Millsaps College - Bobashela Yearbook (Jackson, MS)

 - Class of 1934

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Millsaps College - Bobashela Yearbook (Jackson, MS) online yearbook collection, 1934 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 158 of the 1934 volume:

MILLSAPS COLLEGE MILLSAPS-WILSON LIBRARY GIFT OF ALICE WEEMS MC DONNE LL ■ ■ • (yYvuu T.F. ttt c bonne l) - s (7 list ' J tie JOobaSiWla 934 - - 1934 ' Uopyngliii JNfimeifeen Oiimaretl and 1 liirf y F crar JOSEPH H. STONE Editor THOMAS N. MAYFIELD Business Manager THE BOBASHELA AN ANNUAL PUBLISHED BY THE SENIOR CLASS OF MILLSAPS COLLEGE AT JACKSON, MISS1SS1PP NINETEEN HUNDRED THIRTY-FOU PREAMBLE As the sensitive tips ol your rightfully critical lingers weave in and. out among tike leaves of tins meager volume, yon have within your grasp the noblest representa- tion of diligent efforts to please your varied fancies. Our most haughty aspira- tion lias been to develop our publication into the guiding star winch will lead you, meandering slowly, dreamily, and delight- rally back over that never-to-be-forgotten pathway or pleasant memories— THE EDITOR VVPT a CHAPTERS lie College lie Classes A Jo. e Feafiiipes A li e All e 1 1 e n e s A lie Organizations A li e itSclnfcoria e vji a m e s A lie O nnn or and A. (olveFttisenienits Si? 3 C! DEDICATION the great capital of a great state — let us drink a toast to her ever-thriving industry. For some day, in some way, we shall remem- ber that ' twas within her vast and beautiful limits that were harbor- ed the glorious exploits of our cov- eted college pastimes. Jackson, Mississippi, you have been wonder- ful to us — the manifold recluses of your Riverside Drive, the rustic and winding boulevards of your Chero- kee Heights and Woodland Hills, the magnificent serenity of Mother Nature ' s handiwork, which bedecks your every suburban curbstone — all have provided rendez-vous befit- ting royalty. It is with great pleas- ure now, that we meekly reciprocate by ded icating this volume to your glorious future. Tike ofucleiifs of Millsaps College t3Cf i r £?£] y B pif f»|H " l fS 6 ' M- 111 Jb ' - : " i sllt ' STATE CAPITOL FUE- COLLEGE Cfo ' ministration Jjiiiwinc} Cjaroen Ljallowai) ana Jjurton jtaLLs J)ri ve Ojom in istra tio n THE BCB4SHEU DR. D, M KEY A.M „, jL(JL . D. , PL. B. Jrresiclein t of Millsa ps ' College 8 CD ff i roiessor A. G. SANDER oponsor TLe 1934 Bolaskela fr Ill ECIUI I I A FACULTY THE DEANS Benjamin Ernest Mitchell, M.A., Ph.D. DEAN OF UPPER CLASS MEN Professor of Mathematics (727 Arlington Ave.) B. A., Searritt-Morrisville, Mo.; M. A., Vanderbilt; Ph. D., Columbia; Professor of Mathematics, Searritt-Morrisville College; Scholastic Fellow in Vanderbilt, 1906- ' 07; Instructor in Mathematics and Astronomy, Vanderbilt, 190S- ' 12; Tutor in Mathematics, College of the City of New York, 1912- ' 13; Instructor, Columbia Extension Teaching, 1913- ' 14; Professor of Mathematics in Millsaps College since 1914. • Mrs. Mary B. H. Stone, B.A.. M.A. DEAN OF WOMEN Assistant Professor of English (1612 North State Street) B. A., Randolph-Macon Woman ' s College; M. A., George Peabody College for Teachers; Graduate Student at Peabody College, 192S- ' 29; Professor of Mathematics, Soule College, Murfreesboro, Tenn., 190S- ' 10; Instructor in English, East Tennessee State Teacher ' s College, Summer of 1928; Teacher of English and Superintendent, Anding Consolidated High School, 1926- ' 2S; Assistant Professor in Biology at Mississippi State College for Women, 1929- ' 30; Assistant Professor of English and Dean of Women, Millsaps College since 1931. Alfred Porter Hamilton, M.A., Ph.D. DEAN OF FRESHMAN MEN Professor of Ancient Languages (777 Belhaven Street) B. A., Southern University; M. A., University of Pennsylvania; Ph. D., ibid, 1923; Assistant Professor of Ancient Languages, Southern University, 190S- ' 09; Graduate Student, University of Leipzig, 1909- ' 10; Harrison Fellow in Latin, University of Penn- sylvania, 1910- ' ll; Harrison Fellow in Indo-European Comparative Philology, University of Pennsylvania, 1911- ' 12; Student in the University of Chicago, Summers of 1914 and 1920; Professor of Latin and German, Woman ' s College of Alabama, 1912-T7; Instructor in Latin, University of Pennsylvania, 1921- ' 22; Professor in Millsaps College since 1917. Page Nineteen THE BCBASHELA FACULTY David Martin Key, M.A., Ph.D., LL.D. Professor of Ancient Languages (President ' s Home, Millsaps Campus) B.A., Central College, 1898; M.A., Vanderbilt, 1906; Ph.D., University of Chicago, 1916; Professor of Ancient Languages, Morrisville College, 1903- ' 05; Fellow and Assistant in Latin and Greek, Vanderbilt, 1906- ' 07; Graduate Student, University of Chicago, Summer of and Session of 1913-14 ; LL.D., Emory University, 1926; Professor of Ancient Languages, Southern University, 1907- ' 15; Professor of Ancient Languages, Millsaps College since 1915; Vice-President, Millsaps College, 1923- ' 24; President since 1924. John Magruder Sullivan, M.A., Ph.D. Professor of Chemistry and Geology (2 Park Ave.) B.A.. Centenary College, Louisiana, 1887; M.A., University of Mississippi, 1890; M.A., Vanderbilt University, 1897; Ph.D., Vanderbilt University, 1900; Principal. Centenary High School, 1887- ' 89; Professor Natural Science, Centenary College, Louisiana, 1889- ' 02; Assistant in Astronomy, Vanderbilt University, 1896; Graduate Student in Chemistry and Geology, University of Chicago, Summer Terms of 1907, 190S, and 1911; Professor in Millsaps College since 1902. rr George Lott Harrell, B.S., M.S. Professor of Physics and Astronomy Director of James Observatory (812 Arlington Ave.) PS., Millsaps College, 1899; M.S.. Millsaps College, 1901; Professor of Science. Whit- worth College, 1S99-1900; Professor of Physics and Chemistry, Hendrix College, 1900- ' 02; Professor of Natural Science, Centenary College of Louisiana, 1902- ' 04; Professor of Mathematics and Astronomy, Epworth University, Oklahoma, 1904 ' 08; Professor of Mathematics and Astronomy, Centenary College of Louisiana, 190S- ' 09; President of Mansfield Female College, 1909- ' 10; Professor of Science, Winnfield High School, 1910- ' ll; Professor of Mathematics, Louisiana State University (Summer), 1911; Grad- ua.e Student, University of Chicago, Summers 1900 and 1902; Professor in Millsaps College since 1911. J. Reese Lin, B.A., M.A. Professor of Philosophy and History (712 Arlington Ave.) B.A., Emory College; Fellow in Vanderbilt University, 1894- ' 96; M.A., Vanderbilt Uni- versity; Sage Fellow in Philosophy in Cornell University, 1910- ' ll; Honorary Fellow, 1911- ' 12; Superintendent Wesson Schools, 1S90-1901; Superintendent Natchez Schools, 1901- ' 07; Superintendent Alexandria, Louisiana, Schools, 1907- ' 09; Student in Columbia University, Summer Terms of 190S and 1910; Instructor in History. University of Mississippi, Summer Terms of 1902, 1903, and 1904; Instructor in Psychology and English Literature, Tulane University, Summer Term of 1909; Professor of Philosophy and Education in Central College, Missouri, 1909- ' 12; Professor in Millsaps College since 1912. Albert Godfrey Sanders, B.A., M.A. Professor of Romance Languages (735 Arlington Ave.) B.A, Yale University, 1907; Rhodes Scholar. 1907 ' 10; B.A.. University of Oxford (Honors School), 1910; M.A., 1914; Fellow in Classics, Yale University, 1910-12; Acting Professor of Greek, Emory University, 1912- ' 13; Professor of Romance Languages, Emory and Henry College, 1913- ' 19; Professor in Millsaps College since 1919. Page Twenty THE BCrASIELA FACULTY Milton Christian White, B.A., M.A. Professor of English (1715 Edyewood Ave.) B.A , Southern University, 1910; Professor of English, Barton Academy, Mobile, Ala- bama, 1910- ' 12; Graduate Student, Harvard University, 1912- ' 14; M.A., Harvard Uni- versity, 1914; Instructor, Peacock ' s School, 1914- ' 15; Professor of English, Alabama Presbyterian College, 1915- ' 18; Professor of History, Austin College, 1918- ' 2l); Graduate Student, University Wisconsin, 1930- ' 31; Professor in Millsaps College since 1920. George W. IIiddlestox, M.A., Litt.D. Associate Professor of Ancient Languages, Emeritus (1321 North President Street) A.B., Hiwassee College, 1883; Professor of Greek, Hiwassee College, 1S84- ' 91; M.A., Hiwassee College, 1SS6; Litt.D., Millsaps College, 1927 ; Principal of Dixon High School, 1893- ' 97; Associate Principal of Carthage School, 1899-1900; Professor in Millsaps Academy, 1900-22; Associate Professor in Millsaps College since 1922. Vernon Burkett Hathorn, B.S. Bursar (512 Marshall St.) 1915; Graduate Student, University of Missouri, Summers 1915 f Science, Missouri Military Academy, 1914- ' 1G; Instructor, Seashore Campground School, 1916- ' 17; Superintendent, Lumberton Public Schools, 1917- ' 20; Superintendent Stephenson Public Schools, 1921- ' 23; Bursar and Assistant in English, Millsaps College, 1923- ' 24; Bursar since 1923. B.S , Millsaps College and 1916; Professor Ross Henderson Moore, M.S., M.A. Associate Professor of History (333 Millsaps Ave.) E.S., Millsaps College, 1923; Graduate Student and Assistant in Chemistry, 1923- ' 24; M.S., Millsaps College, 1924; M.A., University of Chicago, 1928; Graduate Student in University of Chicago, Summers of 1924, 1925. 1926, 1933, and Session 1927- ' 2S; Columbia University, Summer of 1E29; Assistant Professor of History, 1924- ' 32; Associate Professor of History since 1932 Benjamin Okmond Van Hook, A.B., M.A. Assistant Professor of Mathematics (Founders Hall) A.B., Millsaps College, 1918; M.A., Vanderbilt University, 1922; Instructor in Mathe- matics, Millsaps Preparatory School, 1918; Athletic Director and Professor of Mathe- matics, Seashore Camp-ground School, 1919- ' 20; Fellow and Assistant in Mathematics. Vanderbilt University, 1920 ' 22; Instructor in Mathematics, Vanderbilt University, 1923; Athletic Director and Professor of Mathematics, Seashore Camp-ground School, 1923- ' 25; Assistant Professor of Mathematics since 1925. Elizabeth Craig, B.A., M.A. Assistant Professor of French (610 North State Street) B.A., Barnard College, Columbia University, 1922; Graduate Student Columbia Uni- versity, Summer Sessions, 1927 and 1928; M.A, Columbia University, 1930; Diplome de la Sorbonne, Ecole de preparation des professeurs de francais a l ' etranger, Faculty of Letters, University of Paris, 1930; Instructor in French, Millsaps College since 1926. Page Twenty-One THE CCCASHELA FACULTY Magnolia Simpson, A.B., A.M. Assistant Professor of Latin (1507 North West Street) A.B., Millsaps College, 1924; A.M., University of Pennsylvania, 1927; Instructor in Latin and History, High School, Tylertown, Miss., 1924- ' 26; Assistant Professor of Latin, Millsaps College, since 1927; Graduate Student, American Academy in Rome, Summer, 1930. Robert Raymond Haynes, B.A., M.A. Assistant Professor of History and Education (1057 N. Congress) B.A., University of Tennessee, 1912; Instructor in the Social Sciences in high schools, 1912- ' 14; Student in the Law Department, University of Tennessee, 1914- ' 15; Vice- Consul of the United States in Scotland and England, 1916- ' 19; MA., George Peabody College, 1927; Principal of the Academy Department, Lincoln Memorial University, 1927- ' 28; Instructor in History, Demonstration School, Peabody College, 1928- ' 30; Assistant Professor of History in Millsaps College since 1930. Numa Francis Wilkerson, A.B., M.A. Assistant Professor of Biology (729 Pairview Ave.) A.B., Duke, 1921; M.A., Duke, 1923; Graduate Assistant in Biology, Duke, 1921- ' 23; Research Investigator for Bureau of Fisheries, Summers of 1921- ' 22, and 1923; In- structor in Botany, Duke, 1923- ' 27; Graduate Student, University of Chicago, Summers of 1924- ' 25- ' 26 and 1927; and Sessions of 1927- ' 29; Assistant Professor of Biology in Millsaps College since 1930. .1. B. Price, B.S., .M.S. Instructor in Chemistry and Mathematics (Galloway Hall) B.S., Millsaps College, 1926; High School Instructor, Yazoo City High School, 1926- ' 27; Graduate Assistant in Chemistry, University of Mississippi, 1927- ' 2S, and Summer Session of 192S; High School Principal, Sandersville, Mississippi, 1928- ' 29; M.S., Uni- versity of Mississippi, 1929; Instructor of Chemistry, University of Mississippi, Sum- mer Session, 1929; Instructor of Chemistry and Mathematics, Holmes County Junior College, Goodman, Mississippi, 1929- ' 30; Instructor in Millsaps College since 1930. ? Charles Franklin Nesbitt, B.D., M.A. Associate Professor of Religion (836 Arlington) A.B., Wofford College, 1922; B.D., Emory University, 1926; M.A, University of Chicago, 1933; Y. M. C. A. Secretary, The Citadel, Military College of South Carolina, 1923- ' 24; Harlan County, Kentucky Public Schools, 1924- ' 25, 1925- ' 26; Acting Professor of Bible and Philosophy, Lander College, South Carolina, 1926- ' 27; Graduate Student, Junaluska School of Religion (Duke University), Summer 1929; University of Chicago, Summers. 1927, 1931, 1933; Associate Professor of Religion at Millsaps College since 1927. Y Mrs. J. L. Roberts. A.B., B.M. Professor of Piano (710 E. Poplar Boulevard) A.B., B.M., " Whitworfn College; Sherwood Music School; American Conservatory; Pupil of Elizabeth McVoy, Albert Berne, Georgia Kober, Silvio Scionti, Walter Keller; Special work with Josef Lhevinne, Fannie Bloomfield Zeisler, and Percy Grainger. Page Twenty-Two THE BCBASHELA FACULTY Frank Slater, B.M. Professor of Voice (820 Oakwood Ave.) B.M., New Orleans Conservatory of Music and Dramatic Art, Inc ; three years student at the Royal College of Music, Manchester, England Pupil of John Francis Harford and Madame Marie Brema. In New York, pupil of F. H. Haywood. Special opera coaching work with Sol Alberti and Emil Polak. Mr. Slater is an internationally known artist, and teacher of many successful professional singers. Gertrude Davis, B.A., Ph.B., AI.A. Assistant Professor of English (750 Minis Place) B.A., Whitworth College, 1912; Ph.B., University of Chicago, 1926; M.A., University of Chicago, 11(27; Instructor, Grange Hall High School, 1912- ' ir,, Principal, 1914- ' 15; Student in University of Chicago, Summers of 1915, 1916; Professor of English and Latin. Co-Lin Jr Coll., 1915-1920; Student in Peabody College, Summer of 1918; Pro- fessor of English and History, Holmes Co. Jr. Coll., 1920- ' 22; Student in Tulane Uni- versity, Summers of 1922, 1923; Professor of English and Bible, Whitworth College, 1922- - 25, Dean 1923- ' 25; Instructor of English, High School, St. Petersburg, Florida, 1925- ' 27, Spring Term 192S; Graduate Student in University of Chicago, Summers of 1924- , 25- ' 26- ' 27, and Fall term of 1927; Professor of English and Dean, Whitworth College, 192S- ' 32; Professor of English, Hinds Junior College, Summers of 1931, 1932; Assistant Professor of English in Millsaps College since 1932. Preasley Jackson Rutledue, B.A., M.A., D.B. Associate Professor of Religion B.A.. Southwestern University, 1912; M.A., University of Texas. 1918; D.B.. University of Chicago, 1927; Superintendent of City Schools, Sour Lake, Texas, 1912- ' 17; Assistant to Dean, Department of Education, University of Texas, 1917- ' 1S; Superintendent, Pecos Public Schools, Pecos, Texas, 1918- ' 22; Professor of Education, Summer Quarter, North- west Texas Teachers College, Canyon, Tex., Summer 1922; Director of Religious Edu- cation, Boston Avenue Methodist Church, Tulsa. Okla., 1922- ' 25; Graduate Student University of Chicago, 1925- ' 27; Associate Professor of Religious Education, Hendrix College, 1927- ' 29; Associate Professor of Religious Education, Birmingham-Southern College, 1929- ' 32; Visiting Professor of Religious Education, Scarritt College, Summer Quarters 1930 and 1931; Associate Professor of Religion, 1933. Tkanny Lee Gaddy, B.S. Director of Physical Education (Burton Hall) B.S., Mississippi A. M. College, 1917. Mrs. Henry W. Cobb, B.A. Instructor in Spanish (Canton Highway) BA, St. Lawrence University, 1901; Instructor, High School, Bath, Maine, 1903- ' 0S; Instructor High School, Boston, Mass., 190S- ' ll; Private Classes, Augusta, Maine, 1913 1917; Graduate Study, The Spanish School of Middlebury College, Summers 1931 and 1932; Instructor Millsaps College since 1930. Mrs. W. 0. Brumfield, A.B. Director of Physical Education for Women (180 Road of Remembrance) A.B, Cumberland University, 1922; Graduate Student in Spanish and Latin, Peabody College, Summer, 1923; Instructor in Latin and Spanish, Mt. Juliet High School, Mt. Juliet, Tennessee, 1922- ' 24; Head of Spanish Department, Central High School, Chatta- nooga, Tennessee, 1924- ' 26; Instructor in Spanish, Central High School, Jackson, Mississippi, 1926- ' 27. Page Ticenty-Three LASSES ■ Ill I CB 4Miri A 1 ENIOR CLASS OFFICERS Basil Moore Jack Bridges Illl.l 1 (IS KI.L President Vice-Presidt nt Secretary-Treasurer THE BCBASHELA. SENIORS Lou Ellen Applewhite, B.A. Wesson, Miss. Minds Jr. College (1); Whitworth (2): Woman ' s Association: Classical Club: (ilee Club: Y. W. C. A.; Major in English. Frances Allred, B.S. Jackson, Miss. Student Assistant in Mathematics (4): Basketball (1); Y. W. C. A.; Ramblers ' Club (4): Major in Mathematics. tf Rachel Breland, B.S. Wesson, Miss. Delta Zeta: Copiah-Lincoln ( Y. Y. c. A. Cabinet 4i: Gle (3, 4), President (4); Secretary, S. M. S. A. (4); Major Club (4); Woman ' s Pan-Hellenic Council (4); Major in English. John Frank Bridi.es. Jr.. B.S. Belzoni, Miss. Theta Kappa Nu; Football (1, 2, 4): Basketball (1. 4): Track (1. 2); La- mar Literary Society; Science Club; Basketball Mgr. (4); Vice-President Senior Class: " M " Club: Major in Chemistry. Y Helen Boswell, B.A Sanitorium, Miss. Kappa Delta; Whitworth (1, Purple and White Staff (3, I); Inter- national Relations Club; Chi Delta Phi: Woman ' s Association; Major in History. Audrey Lee Briscoe, B.S. Jackson, Miss. Young Woman ' s Christian Assn.: Major in Mathematics. Page Twenty-Eight I III III Ul I I A SENIORS C. Norman Bradley, B.S. Jackson, Miss. Kappa Alpha; Omricon Helta Kappa; Sigma CJpsilon; Eta Sigma; Vice- Pres. Freshman Class: Student As- sistant (2, 3, 4); Editor Purple and White CJ, 4); International Relations Club; Lamar Literary Society; Sec- retary Men ' s Pan-Hellenic Council (4); Student Executive Board (4); Major in History. Dudley Brumi ii.i.h. B.S. McCoinb, Miss. Pi Kappa Alpha; Football (2, 3, 4); Basketball (2, 3); Baseball (3, I); " M " Club; Major in Mathem I Martin Spcrgeon Buckley, Jr.. B.S Newton, Miss. Pi Kappa Alpha: Glee Club; Galloway Literary Society: Science Club: Pur- ple and White Staff (2); Major in Physics and Astronomy. Gladys Boland, B.S. Calhoun City, Miss. Grenada (1, 2); Y. W. C. A.: Woman ' s Association; Major in English. Vivian Cone. B.S. Jackson, Miss. Basketball (1, 4); Y. W. C. A. Cabi- net (2); Science Club; Major in Spanish. Mynelle Corley. B.A. Raleigh, Miss. Basketball (1); Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (4); Major in History. Page Twenty-Xine THE BOC4SHELA ENIORS John Clanton Chambers, B S. Jackson, Miss. Kappa Alpha; Glee Club (1, 3, 4) Tennis (1); Band (1, 2, 3, 4); Debat Club (4); Major in Mathematics. Claire Coe, B.S. Grenada, Miss. Pi Kappa Alpha; Pres. Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (4); Major in History. Florence Eugenia Davis, B.S Anguilla, Miss. Beta Sigma Omricon; Glee Club (4) Major in English. Garland Dase Davis. B.S. Jackson. Miss. Theta Kappa Nu; Football (1, 2, 3, 4); Basketball (1. 2, 3, 4); Base- ball (1, 2, 3, 4); Track (1, 2, 3. 4); President " M " Club (41; Vice- Pres. Junior Class; Student Assistant (3, 4); Lamar Literary Society; Stu- dent Executive Board; Y. M. C. A.; Ramblers ' Club; Major in Mathematics. rs Henry C. (Jack) Doris, B.S. Jackson, Miss. Sigma Rho Chi; Pi Kappa Delta; Pre- Med. Club; Science Club; Debate Club (3, 4); Major Club (4); Student Executive Board (4); Lamar Literary Society (Sec. 2, Vice-Pres. 3); Student Assistant (4); Track (1, 2); Major in Biology. Dorothy Russell Dean. B S. Jackson, Miss. Kappa. Delia; Woman ' s Pan-Hellenic Council (3, 4): Major Club (4); Woman ' s Association (1. 2, 3. 41; Alpha Psi Omega Understudy: Major in History. Page Thirty THE BCDASHflA SENIOR S Jeannette Gulledce, B.A Jackson. Miss. Dramatic Club (1, 2, 3, 4); M. W. C. (1): Alpha I ' si Omen ' ii ; Woman ' s Association; Glee Club (4); Major Club (4); Y. W. C. A. (1, 2, 3, 4); Classical club; Major in Latin. Gordon Grantham, B.A. Terry, Miss. k.i ppa Alpha ; Tennis (1) ; Ba ml ( l . 2. ::, O; Vice-Pres. Band (3, I); Alpha Psi Omega (1. 2, ' . ' ,. D: Pres. Alpha I ' si Omega (4); Eta Sigma : Han- Hellenic Council (3, I); Classical Club; Major in English. Mary Cathaleene Half McComb, Miss. Student Assistant (1, 2, 3, 4); Pi Kappa Delta; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (1, 2); Science Club; Secretary- Treasurer Sophomore Class; Boba- shela Staff (3, 4); Dramatic Club (1, 2, 3); Glee Club (3, 4); Orator of National Distinction (4): High Honor Graduate; Copiah-Lincoln (1, 2); Major in History. Cliffie Holt, B.A. Drew, Miss. Delta Zeta; Basketball (4); Y. W. C. A.; Woman ' s Association; Glee Club (4); Classical Club; Major in Latin Garland Henderson Holloman, B.S Itta Better, Miss. Kappa Sigma; Eta Sigma; Omricon Delta Kappa; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (2); Vice-Pres. Y. M. C. A. (3); Presi- dent of Junior and Sophomore Classes ' , Student Assistant (3, 4); Bobashela Staff (3, 4); Pan-Hellenic Council (3, 4); Vice-Pres. Pan-Hel- lenic Council (3); " M " Club; Band (3); Football (1, 2, 3, 4); Most Val- uable Player (4); Track (2, 3, 4); President Student Association (4); Honor Graduate; Major in Physics and Astronomy. Franklix Coffee Heard. B.A. Itta Bena, Miss. Kappa Sigma; Eta Sigma; Omricon Delta Kappa; Band (1, 2, 3, 4); Pres. Band (3, 4); Classical Club; Ramblers ' Club; Bobashela Staff (4); Student Executive Board (3, 4); Tennis (3, 4); Honor Graduate; Major in English. Page Thirty-One THE DCDASHELA SENIORS Connie V. Hozendorf, B.A. Mendenhall, Miss. Galloway Literary Society; Minister ial League; Football (1, 2. 3, 4) Basketball (1); " M " Club; Y. M. C. A Cabinet (2, 3); Classical Club; Man ager Baseball Team (4); Major Religion. Laura D. S. Harrell, B.A. Jackson, Miss. Kappa Delta; M. S. C. W. (1); Whit- worth (2); Y. W. C. A. (3, 4); Woman ' s Association; Glee Club (3); Science Club; Major in English. Henry Berry Ivy. B.S. Meridian. Miss. Galloway Literary Society; Y. M. C A. (1, 2); Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (3) Student Assistant (4); Glee Club (4) Pre-Mcdical Club; Bobashela Staff (3, 4); Major in General Science. Mai rice M. Jones, B.A. Greenwood, Miss. Theta Kappa Nu; Tennis Team (1. 2. 3, 4); Sigma Upsilon; Eta Sigma; Pan-Hellenic Council (4); Classical Club; Captain Tennis Team (4) : Trib- bett Scholarship (4); Ralph Humph- reys D. A. R. Medal (1); Bobashela Staff (4); Purple and White Staff (2); International Relations Club: Higrh Honor Graduate; Major in Spanish. Y Samuel E Lackey. Jr.. B.S. Forest, Miss. Theta Kappa Nu; Football (1, 2); Basketball (1); Pan-Hellenic Coun- cil; Major in History. Thomas N. Mayfield, B.S. Taylorsville, Miss. Sigma Rho Chi; Galloway Literary Society; Pre-Medical Club; President Pre-Med. Club (4); Science Club; Major Club (4); Pan-Hellenic Council (4); Student Assistant (3, 4); Busi- ness Manager Bobashela (4); Major in Chemistry. Page Thirty-Two THE BCBASHflA NIORS Mai ' pe Wilkinson McLean, B.A. Jackson, Miss. Phi Hu; Eta Sigma; President Woman ' s Association (4); Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (3, 4); Classical Club; Boba- shela Staff (4); Honor Graduate; Major in Latin. Neil Gkai ton Mi .M. m. B.S Jackson, Miss. ence Club; Ramblers ' Club; Hoi Graduate; Major in Chemistry. N VI Basil E. Moore. B.A. Am or ii, Miss. Omricon Delta Kappa; Pres. Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (3); Pres. State Y. M. C. A. (4); Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (2. 3, 4); Vice-Pres. Ministerial League (4); Secretary -.Treasurer Ministerial League (2); Student Assistant (2. 3, 4); Freshman Debater; Major Club (4); Student Executive Board (3); International Relations Club; Vice- Pres. Galloway Literary Society (2); Honor Graduate; Major in Religion. Duncan N. Naylor, B.A. Learned. P.liss. Sigma Rho Chi; Glee Club (3, 4): Ministerial League (3, 4); Hinds Jr. College (1, 2); Y. M. C. A. (4); Bas- ketball (4); Major in English. George Thomas Ross, B.S. Pelahatehie, Miss. Pi Kappa Alpha; Basketball (1, 2, 3, 4); Manager Basketball Team (3); " M " Club; Lamar Literary Society; Y. M. C. A. ; Major in Physics and Astronomy. Joseph Hatcher Stone, B S. Jackson, Miss. Kappa Sigma; Omricon Delta Kappa Football (1. 2, 3); Basketball (1. 2 3, 4); Baseball (1. 2); Track (1. 4) Tennis (1, 2, 3); Pre-Medical Club Vice-Pres. Pre-Medical Club (4) Pan-Hellenic Council (4); Vice-Pres. Pan-Hellenic Council (4); Purple and White Staff (2, 3); " M " Club; Editor Bobashela (4): Student Executive Board (4); Y. M. C. A. (1); Ramblers ' Club; Science Club; Honor Graduate; Major in French. Page Thirty-Three THE BCC4§HELA SENIORS Arey Stevens, B.S. Belmont, Miss. M. S. C. W. (1); Grenada (2); Bee- thoven Club (1. 2, 3, 4); Cliftonian Literary Society (2); French Club; Secretary-Treasurer French Club (2), A. A. U. W. Athletic Association (2); Student League (1, 2); Science Club (4); Major in History. Mildred Bernice Smith, B.A. ' Newton. Miss. Whitworth (1); All Saints (2); Y. W. C. A. (3. 4); Classical Club: Glee Club (1, 2); Rambler ' s Club; Major in English. Susie Lee Strait, B.S. MeHenry, Miss. Whitworth (1); Wesson (2); Honor Council, Whitworth (1): Y. W. C. A.; Major in English. Daree Winstead, B.A. DeKalb, Miss. Delta Zeta; Whitworth (1, 2); Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (4); Woman ' s Pan-Hel- lenic Council (4); Secretary-Treasurer Student Association (4); Major in English. Alice Vaughn Weeme Shubuta, Miss. Kappa Delta: Y. W. C. A.: Purple and White Staff (3. 4); Whitworth (1, 2); Bobashela Staff (4): Rambler ' s Club; Science Club; Honor Graduate; Major in Chemistry. John T. Kimball. B.S. DeQuincy, La. Sigma Rho Chi: Omricon Delta Kappa; Eta Sigma: Baseball (1, 3. 4); Glee Club (1, 2. 3); Business Man- ager Glee Club (3); Business Man- ager Purple and White (3, 4); Pan- Hellenic Council (3, 4); Tres. Pan- Hellenic Council (4) International Relations Club; Pres. I. R. C. (4); See.-Treas. I. R. C. (3); Y. M. C. A. (2. 3); Student Executive Board (3, 4); Pres. Eta Sigma (4); Pros. O. D. K. (4); Student Assistant (2, 3): High Honor Graduate; Major in History. ft Page Thirty-Four Ill I I AM I I A JUNIOR jv » ' • CLASS OFFICERS Louis Decell Thomas McDonnell Wanda Tremaine L ' ri siih ill Vice-President Seen tary-Tn asuri r THE BCH3ASHELA. JUNIORS Virginia Lois Averitte PhiMu Jackson, Miss. Mosby Miller Alpord Kappa Sienna Hazlehurst, Miss. Helen Boland Delta Zeta Calhoun City, Miss. Margaret Bertrand Phi Mu Jackson, Miss. Laura Helen Byrd Beta Sigma Omricon Barlow, Miss. John C. Castlen Pi Kappa Alpha Greenville, Miss. Mrs. Dorothy Cowen Tynes Beta Sigma Omricon Taylorsville, Miss. Elizabeth Cutrer Kappa Delta Magnolia, Miss. " William J. Caraway Pi Kappa Alpha Brookhaven, Miss. Marti i a I )« in aldson Phi Mu Jackson, Miss. Page Thirty-Sia Ill III Ulll JUNIORS Frank Rhea Darden Beta Sigma Omricon Jackson, Miss. Elise Enochs Beta Sigma Omricon Jackson, Miss. Margaret Flowers Phi Mu Jackson, Miss. Elijah Fleming Pi Kappa Alpha Jackson, Miss. J. Kenneth Gilbert Kappa Sigma Meridian, Miss. Frances E. Gates Kappa Delia Jackson, Miss. Manley George Gregory Kappa Sigma Okolona, Miss. Chauncey Godwin Theta Kappa Nit Jackson, Miss. Frances M. Guinn McCondy, Miss. Katherine Heidelberg Phi Mu Jackson, Miss. Graduating in Summer School Page Thirty-Seven THE BCBASHELA JUNIORS .Mary Elizabeth Hughes Chi Omega Jackson. Miss. Pail Hardin Pi Kappa Alpha Jackson, Miss. Wakfield Hester Kappa Alpha Terry. Miss. Anna Frances Hinds Phi Mu Tupelo, Miss. Adelaide Horton Phi Mu Grenada, Miss. Emjvla Louise Heald Phi Mu Jackson, Miss. Carolyn Hand Kappa Delta Shubuta, Miss Warren C. Jones Sigma Bho Chi Magnolia, Miss. Arm . d Karow Theta Kappa Nil Jackson, Miss. Mary Leila Milner Beta Sigma Omricon Jackson, Miss. Page Thirty-Eight THE BCI3ASHELA JUNIORS Bertha Marie McCormick Chi Omega Richton, Miss. Gr vcjo Natalie Mason Beta Sigma Omricon Jackson, Miss. J. Doyle Mattox Chalybeate, Miss. LUCILE MURTAGH Pickens, Miss. Jonx E. Melvin Sigma Rho Chi Camden, Miss. Ayrlene McGaiik Jackson, Miss. Morrison R. Massey Theta Kappa Nu Bay Springs, Miss. M. E. Mansell Camden, Miss. James S. Noblin Forest, Miss. Mary Inez Noel Beta Sigma Omricon Jackson, Miss. Page Thirty-Nine THE DCBASHELA JUNIORS Kyle Phillips Sigma Rho Chi Laurel, Miss C. Robert Ridgeway Kappa Alpha Jackson, Miss. Blanche Stubbs Delta Zeta Walnut Grove, Miss. W. A. SUBER Theta Kappa Xu Belzoni, Miss. Hayes Sneed Sigma Rho Chi Jackson, Miss. James Thomas Vance, Kappa Sigma Jr. Jackson, Miss. Warren Louis Walton Sigma Rho Chi Amite, La. Mary Frances Weems Kappa Delta Shubuta, Miss. M. Mims Wright Jackson, Miss. Buren Akers Pontotoc, Miss. Louis Waldrop Jackson, Miss. 0. C. Moppit Tli eta Kappa Xu Bogalusa, La. Page Forty HIE CCI iASHCI A OPHOMOR !R ' CLASS OFFICERS Reade Dunn President Hilary Buchanan .... Vice-President Almeida Hollingsworth . Secretary-Treasurer THE BCBASHELA SOPHOMORES Seta Alexander Chi Omega Jackson, -Miss. Webster Millsaps Buif {up I ti Alpha Jackson, Miss. Moss M. Butler Kappa Sigma Jonestown, Miss. Robert Brent Pi Kappa Alpha Crystal Springs, Miss. Helen Bond Kappa Delta Jackson, Miss. Dorothy Boyles Beta Sigma Omricon Jackson, Miss. II. V. Allen ' Hutu Kappa Nu Jackson, Miss. Harris Iollins Kappa Alpha Yazoo City, Miss. Wyatt Clowe Kappa Sigma Water Valley, Miss. Evelyn Clark Beta Sigma Omricon Jackson, Miss. Dan Cross Pi Kappa A I pin Jackson, Miss. Page Forty-Two I II I f I l I I A SOPI IOMORES Letitia ( Chambers Phi Mil Jackson, Miss. Selby Downer Jackson, Miss. Reade Dunn Pi Kappa Alpha Greenville, Miss Vassar DrBARn Tlirtu Kappa Nit Grenada, Miss. Caxton Doggett Sigma - ilpha E jisilmi Kossuth, Miss. Robert Ezelle Pi Kappa Alpha Jackson, Miss. Bernice Plowers Chi Omega Jac!:son, Miss. Myrtis Plowers Beta Sigma Omricov Jackson, Miss. Roger Puller Sigma Bho Chi Laurel, Miss. Will I). Perriss Kappa Sigma Shaw, Miss. Helen- Hargrave Chi Omega Jackson, Miss. Page Forty-Three THE BCDASHCLA SOP HOMORES Marianne Ford Kappa Delta Jackson, Miss. Ch u;les Galloway Pi Kappa Alpha Gulfport, Miss Glen Graves Raymond, Miss. Oralee Graves Kappa Delta Jackson, Miss. Katherine Holcomb Hi lii Sigma Omricon Jackson, Miss. Grace Harris Chi Omega Jackson, Miss. Eva Hickman Jackson, Miss. Ri bert Band Kappa Alpha Shubuta, Miss. John Sharpe Holmes Kappa Alpha Yazoo City, Miss. John Paul Henry Sigma Rho Chi Union, Miss. Eugenia Lawrence Chi Omega Jackson, Miss. Page Forty-Four Ill I 4 I AMI LI A SOPHOMOREJ James Lauderdale Kappa Alpha Jackson, Miss. Raymond McClinton Pi Kappa Alpha Quitman, Miss. Jean McInnis Chi Omega Jackson, Miss. Stanley Orkin Pi Kappa Alpha Jackson, Miss. Nancy Plummer Kappa Delta Jackson, Miss. Gordon Reeves Pi Kappa Alpha MeComb, Miss Charles Selman Kappa Sigma Monticello, Miss. Lee Roy Smith Kappa Alpha Newton, Miss. Sidney Smith Kappa Sigma Jackson, Miss. India Sykes Chi Omega Jackson, Miss. Harris Sojourner Swayze Kappa Sigma Benton, Miss. Page Forty-Five THE DCCASHELA Where Were YOU During Thursday Chapel Periodf HIE I I VMIIV PRESUME CLASS OFFICERS Frank Loflix Bill Brent Beth Rutledge ' ' ( sill I )lt Vice-Presidt nt Si en tary-Treasuri r THE DCBAStiEU FRESHMEN Jefferson Artz, Pi Kappa Alpha Vicksburg, Miss. M( Rai; Adams. Pi Kappa Alpha Jackson, Miss. Will Roi; Brooks Eelzoni, Miss. Irene Berry, Delta Zeia Jackson, Miss. Harry Coll, TheUi Kappa Xu Jackson, Miss. George Cortner, Kappa Sigma Greenwood, Miss Elizabeth Cunningham, Chi Omega Jackson, Miss. Walter Coleman, Kappa Sigma Natchez, Miss. Talbot Dllaip, Pi Kappa Alpha Jackson, Miss. Joseph Dees, Kappa Alpha Jackson, Miss. Fkld Ezei.i.e, Pi Kappa Alpha Jackson, Miss. Ellis Finger, Pi Kappa Alpha Ripley, Miss. Thomas Griffin Shubuta, Miss. Harold Fortenberry Hazlehurst, Miss. Catherine Hilton. Delta Zeta Jackson, Miss. Gordon King, Kappa Alpha Jackson, Miss. Russell Lotterhos, Kappa Alpha Crystal Springs, Miss. James Lee, Kappa Sigma Leland, Miss. Page Forty-Eight THE BCBAS Hri_ l FRESHMEN Aubrey Maxted, Pi Kappa Alpha Pascagoula, Miss. Lit ten Malone, Kappa Alpha Grenada, Miss. Russell Nobles, Kappa Sigma Jackson, Miss. Martha Newell, Beta Sigma Omricon Jackson, Miss. Will McDonn ell, Kappa Sigma Jackson, Miss. Harold Pate, Kappa Sigma Jackson, Miss. John Parker, Tlieta Kappa Nu Jackson, Miss. Mildred Rouff, Chi Omega Jackson, Miss. Jack Rut ledge. Thcta Kappa Nu Jackson, Miss. Herbert Sandusky, Theta Kappa Nu Jackson, Miss. Harry Sullivan, Kappa Alpha Jackson, Miss. James Stewart. Pi Kappa Alpha Water Valley, Miss. Spencer Sissell, Pi Kappa Alpha Water Valley, Miss. Addison Tatum, Kappa Sigma Hattiesburg, Miss. Swep Taylor. Kappa Alpha Jackson, Miss. Russell Turner, Theta Kappa Nu Jackson, Miss. William Spenser Jackson, Miss. Brooks Vincent Vardaman, Miss. Page Forty-Nine THE CCC4SHELA Maybe, tins doesn ' t bring hack memories to ye one-time residents of (rood Ole Founder ' s Hall! Jnlss Jnarif JLucjkes Jnhs Jnilhaps of ig tf " Jnhs J ean JncSnnis JHhs belilia Unaml? en yyiiss Uralee Lj raves 1? Jnhs OjuneLoa utoLihicjsworili JHhs Gfoeiaioe Jtorton THE BCCASIiCIA MOST POPULAR JHhi OjLice OYeems Jrlhs Jrlarqaret y Lowers Jniss Jjernice Lowers Jnlss JJaree Yimteao Jnlss Jnary J eita Jniuier Jnrs. JJorouii] Lsowen Coynes Camera Pict-Ups Wimpy " ' Prof. " holds the Bag ' Chivalrous Pinch Penny " Bach to Nature " Nig " Takes a Stroll ' Gordonless and Horseless ' ' ' Sanctimonious il A Petty Slip " Vv a m e r a Pick-Ups Soldier Boys Prepare to En- train. Millsaps Follies (no kidding either.) Down Capitol Street. That Dawned .Freshman. Sweet Simple-icity. The Sullivan Scramblers. For Extra Rugged AthleU Lagniappe. Will Waters Whites Courts. E ntre Les Classes. Snake, Hips in Motion. Ferriss Fetches Floyd For Fotograph. THE EC CASH El Ljarla.no Jtenderson. utolloman Master Major J -o$s Jtenoerson Jrloore Most Popular Professor w ■ ■ 1 Tint TC k f7 :■! ' .. I, • ' ;j El L E N C $ THE CCE4SIIEU THE GOVERNING BODIES THE MEN ' S PAN-HELLENIC COUNCIL Kimball, President, Sigma Rho Chi; Stone, Vice-President, Kappa Sigma; Bradley, Secretary, Kappa Alpha; Holloman, Kappa Sigma; Grantham, Kappa Alpha; May- field, Sigma Rho Chi; Lackey, Jones, Theta Kappa Nn; Castlen, Hardin, Pi Kappa Alpha. THE WOMEN ' S PAN-HELLENIC COUNCIL — Miss Milner, Beta Sigma Omricon, President; Miss Flowers, Phi Mu, Vice-President; Miss Winstead, Delta Zeta; Miss Dean, Kappa Delta; Miss Breland, Delta Zeta; Miss Gates, Kappa Delta, Secretary; Mrs. Tynes, Beta Sigma Omricon: Miss Donaldson, Phi Mu; Miss Harris, Chi Omega; Miss Hargrave, Chi Omega. Page Sixty-Five THE DCCASHCIA KAPPA SIGMA Pounded at the University of Bologna in 1400 Transplanted at the University of Virginia in 1867 Colors: Scarlet, White, and Emerald Green Flower: Lily-of-the-V alley Publications: ' ' The Caduceus " " The Star and Crescent " AlpJia-Upsilon v Iiaptter FRATRES IN COLLEGIO CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY-FOUR Joe H. Stone Frank C. Heard Garland H. Holloman Jas. B. Morrison J. Wilton Dees Melvin Richardson Henry Lewis rr CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY-FIVE Louis J. Decell Manley Gregory James T. Vance Charles Brown James K. Gilbert Thomas McDonnell Jack C. Gates David W alley Mosby M. Alpord CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY-SIX Sidney A. Smith, Jr. Moss M. Butler James McKenzie Will D. Ferriss Wyatt Clowe Harris S. Swayze Jack Bowen Charles Selman Hilary Buchanan CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY-SEVEN George ( ' ortner James Lee Jack Dinkins Henry Pate Russell Nobles Walter Coleman Frank Slater, Jr. Addison Tatum Will McDonnell Will Robinson Y Pledges Page Sixty-Six THE l(jrAHfL4 SlOiic Holloman, Heard, Decell, Gregory, Vance, Gilbert, McDonnell, Alford, Buchanan, Butler, Smith, Ferriss, Clowe, Swayze, Selman, Tatum, Pate, McDonnell, Lee, Cortner, Coleman, Nobles. Page Sixty-Seven THE BCBASHELA CHI OMEGA Founded at the University of Arkansas 1895 Colors: Cardinal and Straw Flower: White Carnation Publication: " The Eleusis " 11 Delta iiiapter SORORES IN COLLEGIO CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY-FIVE Mary Hughes Hkrtiia McCormick CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY-SIX Dorothy Broadpoot Bernice Flowers Mamie Rush Floyd llll.i: llAUtiKAVK Grace Harris Eugenia Lawrence Jean McInnis India Sykes CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY-SEVEN Elizabeth Cunningham Mildred Ruoff Nancy Holliday Pledges Tt Page Sixty-Eight I HE DCEAIHfLA Miss Hughes, Miss McC ' ormick, Miss Harris, Miss Hargrave, Miss Flowers, Miss Sykes, Miss Lawrence, Miss Mclnnis, Miss Floyd, Miss Broadfoot, Miss Ruoff. Miss Cun- ningham, Miss Alexander. Page Sixty-Nine THE DCD4§liCL4 Mendell Davis Gordon King Joseph Dees Lucian Malone Harry Sullivan Slater Gordon Swep Taylor Billy Gates Russell Lotterhos Pledges re KAPPA ALPHA Founded at Washington and Lee University in 1865 Colors: Crimson and Cold Flowers: Magnolia and Red host Publication: " The Kappa Alpha Journal " .AJplia, iVILth Uiapier FRATRES IX COLLBGIO CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY -FOUR Norman Bradley Gordon Grantham ■John Chambers Joe Wilson CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY-FIVE Edward Flowers Judson Palmer AVarfield Hester Edmond Ricketts Robert Ridgeway CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY -SIX Webster Buie James Lauderdale Harris Collins Leroy Smith Robert Cunningham Edgar Alford Robert Hand Bishop Thames John Holmes CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY-SEVEN S Y Page Seventy THE CCL i$liCI4 Bradley, Grantham, dtrdale. Chambers, Hester, Ridgeway, Holmes, Smith, Buie, Collins, Lau- Hand, Sullivan, Taylor, Malone, Dees. King, Lotterhos. Page Seventy-One THE BCC4$HEL4 Qf- PHI MU Founded at Wesleyan College in 1852 Colors: Rose and White Flower: Rose Carnation Publication : ' ' Agalia ' ' r Jhypsilon Uiapter SOKORES IN COLLEGIO CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY-FOUR Margaret Flowers Maude McLean CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY-FIVE Virginia Averitte Katherine Heidelberg Margaret Bertrand Anna Frances Hinds Martha Donaldson Adelaide Horton Emma Heald Wanda Tremaine CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY-SIX Letitia Chambers Almeida Hollingsworth r, Page Seventy-Two THE CCCA$I1EI4 Miss Flowers, Miss McLean, Miss Averitte, Miss Bertrand, Miss Donaldson, Miss Heald, Miss Heidelberg, Miss Hinds, Miss Horton, Miss Tremaine, Miss Chambers, Miss Hollingswortb. Page Seventy-Three THE ECEASHEL4 PI KAPPA ALPHA Pounded at the University of Virginia in 1869 Colors: Garnet and Gold Flower: Lily-of-the-Y alley Publication: " The Shield and Diamond " AlpJaa iota. Utiapfer FRATRES IN COLLEGIA CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY-FOUR Sprugeon Buckley Thomas Ross Dudley Brumfield Richard Kinnaird Holmes Cook Clois Caldwell Clair Coe CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY-FIVE William Caraway Gordon Reeves Ellis Wright Charles Neill John Castlen Joe F. Guess Paul Hardin Elijah Fleming ff Paul Ramsey CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY-SLY Raymond Mc( ' linton Charles Galloway Robert Neill Stanley Orkin Robert Ezelle Reade Dunn Robert Brent Dan Cross CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY-SEVEN Jefferson Artz McRae Adams Talbot Delaup Aubrey Maxted -J a mis Si i w aki Pledges William Brent Fred Ezelle Elliss Finger James Boone Spencer Sissell Jimmy Ferguson P Page Seventy- Four THE CCPAIIiCU " v f w Ti " Buckley, Ross, Brumt ' ield, Coe, Fleming, Ramsey, Castlen, Hardin, Caraway, Cross, Orkin, Dunn, McClinton, Brent, Reeves, Galloway, Ezelle, Brent, Finger, Maxted, Adams, Artz, Stewart, Ezelle, Delaup, Sissell. Page Seventy-Five THE BCDASHELA KAPPA DELTA Founded at Virginia State Normal College in 1897 Colors: Olive Green and White Flower: White Rose Publication: " The Angelas " Nkvi OfiapteF SORORES IN COLLEGIO CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY-FOUR Helen Boswell Dorothy Dean Laura D. Harrell Alice Weems CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY-FIVE Elizabeth Cutrer Frances Gates Carolyn Hand Frances Weems CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY-SIX Emily Bennett Oralee Graves Helen Bond Nancy Plummer Marianne Ford Charlie Prichard Dorothy Strahan Page Seventy-Six Ill IMWIEU Jl ftk S.rtX J: Miss Dean Miss Boswell Miss Cutrer Miss Gates Miss Ford Miss Graves Miss A. Weems Mrs. Harrell Miss Hand Miss F. Weems Miss Plummer Miss Bond Page Severity-Seven THE BOBASHEEA THETA KAPPA NU Founded at Drury College in 1924 Colors: Black, Crimson, and Silver Flower: American Beauty Rose Publication : " The Th eta Ne ws ' ' rr iAllississippa Alplia ' Uliapfer FRATRES IX COLLEGIO CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY-FOUR Sam E. Lackey, Jr. John Frank Bridges, Jr. Maurice M. Jones Dase Davis CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY-FIVE Joseph Baxter Hiram Anderson Chauncey Godwin W. A. Suber Morrison Massey Armand Karow Robert Regan 0. C. Moffit CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY-SIX W. Vassar Dubard, Jr. II. V. Allen, Jr. Pryale Smith CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY-SEVEN John Parker Jack Rutledge Frank Loplin Harry Cole Herbert Sandusky Russell Turner Louis Sutherland Y Pledges Page Seventy-Eight THE RCCAHfU Lackey, Bridges, Jones, Davis, Godwin, Massey, Karow, Moffit, Dubard, Allen, Parker, Rutledge, Loflin, Cole, Sandusky, Turner, Suber. Page Seventy-Nine THE ECEAStiEIA BETA SIGMA OMRICON Pounded at the University of Missouri in 1888 Colors: Ruby and Pink Flowers: Richmond and Killarney Rose Publication: " The Urn " ? plia zl eia Onapter SORORES IN COLLEGIO CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY-FOUR Florence Davis CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY-FIVE Dorothy Tynes Frank Rea Harden Elise Enochs Laura Helen Byrd Grace Mason Mary Leila Milner Mary Inez Noel Dorothea Mitchell CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY -SIX Dorothy Boyles Evelyn Clark Polly Bullard Myrtis Flowers Mary Katherine Holcomb CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY-SEVEN Beth Rutledge Martha Newell Pledge P Page Eighty THE CCCASHEIA Miss Davis, Mrs. Tynes, Miss Milner, Miss Mason, Miss Enochs, Miss Darden, Miss Noel, Miss Byrd, Miss Boyles, Miss Clark, Miss Holcomb, Miss Flowers, Miss Newell, Miss Rutledge. Page Eighty-One THE BCBASHELA SIGMA RHO CHI Founded at Millsaps College in 1930 Colors : Scarlet and Green Flower : Red Carnation Publication.- " Entre Nous " iidplia Uiapf rv KEATRES IN COLLKGIO CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY-FOUR Duncan Naylor Paul Sisk Gladen Caldwell Tom Mayfield •John Kimball Henry Dorris Warren Jones CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY-FIVE Fred Ward Kenneth Terrell Otho Monroe Kyle Phillips Wilson Vinson Robert Womack (tabriel Felder Malcolm Carter Hays Sneed Jesse Magee CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY-SIX Roger Fuller John Paul Henry CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY-SEVEN Bradford Breland Rames Khayatt Hugh Harralson Page Eighty-Two THE If IASI1fL4 Kimball, Mayfield, Dorris, Naylor, Sneed, Jones, Henry, Fuller. Parje Eighty-Three THE BCDASHELA DELTA ZETA Founded at Miami University in 1902 Colors: Nile Green and Killarney Rose Flower: Killarney Rose Publication: " The Lamp " Alplia Omega Oliapfer SORORES IN COLLEGIO CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY-FOUR Rachel Breland Clipfie Mae Holt Daree Winstead CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY-FIVE Helen Boland Louise Ferguson Mary Ferguson Ida Cole Moffett Blanche Stubes CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY-SIX iexk Berry 5 Kllisene Butler Katherine Hilton Pledges Page Eighty-Four THE CCCASIiFU Miss Breland, Miss Winstead, Miss Holt, Miss Boland, Miss Stubbs, Miss Berry. Miss Hilton. Page Eighty-Five » • . OCC aNIJlA.TII)N% THE BCEASHEIA r 1 lie iMlillsaps Dfuclent Association STUDENT EXECUTIVE BOARD Garland Holloman President John Castlen Vice-President Daree Winstead Secretary-Treasurer John Kimball Men ' s Pan-Hellenic Frank C. Heard Band Norman Bradley Purple and White Joe H. Stone Bobashela Jack Dorris Debate Council Dase Davis " M " Club Mary Leila Milner .... Woman ' s Pan-Hellenic Dorothy Tynes Y. W, C. A. Cabinet Claire Coe Y. M. C. A. Cabinet Page Eighty-Nine THE CCCASIiCU 1 lie iVlLillsaps W ©Mian s Association Mary B. Stoke Faculty Advisor Maude McLean President Emma Heald Vice-President Marianne Ford Secretary Daree Winstead Treasurer Helen Boswell Reporter Mary Hughes Program Chairman Page Ninety THE BCCASIitlA " V Bradley, Kimball, Collins, Boswkll, Dew, Mclxxis, Bkknt, Cross. Sfrg Purple an iaafrttg Published every Saturday during the school year by the students of Millsaps College. POUNDED BY THE JUNIOR CLASS OF 1909. MEMBER: National Scholastic Press Association — National College Press Association — Associated Collegiate Press — Intercollegiate Press. Advertising Rates Upon Request Subscription $3.00 per Year EDITORIAL STAFF NORMAN BRADLEY- Editor-in-Chief HARRIS COLLINS Managing Editor ROYSTER STEPHENSON Contributing Editor HELEN BOSWELL News Editor Paul Hardin Reporter Sara Witsell Anderson Reporter Ayrlene McGahey Reporter Laura Helen Byrd Reporter Bill Brent Reporter Jefferson Artz Reporter Lucien Malone Reporter Harold Best Reporter Russell Nobles Reporter Alton Hemba Reporter ROBERT BRENT Feature Editor Carolyn Hand Writer Helen Hargrave Writer DAN CROSS Sports Editor Sidney Smith ... Reporter Joseph Dees Reporter Billy Gates Reporter JUDSON PALMER Photographic Editor Hiatt ' s Studio Official Photograpner BUSINESS STAFF JOHN T. KIMBALL Business Manager READ DUNN Associate Business Manager REDMOND RICKETTS Circulation Manager JEAN McINNIS Advertising Manager Entered at the Postoffice of Jackson, Mississippi as Second Class Matter, January 2, 1909 Office in the Student Activity Building THE CCBAIHEU I Jke JNineieem 1 liir£y«Jr our ioobasliela THE EDITORIAL STAFF Joe H. Stone Editor-in-Chief Paul Ramsey Alice Weems Frank C. Heard Maurice Jones Grace Harris Catiialeene Hales Louis J. Decell Mary Leila Milner Maude McLean Helen Hargrave Walter Coleman Katherine Heidelberg Associate Editor Feature Editor I ' ll olograph ic Editor Sports Editor Women ' s Athletics Organizations Fraternity Scribe Sorority Scribe . . Class Editor Humor . . Art Editor Asst. Art Editor THE BUSINESS STAFF Thomas N. Mayfield James K. Gilbert Berry Ivy Garland Holloman Jean McInnis Dorothy Tynes Business Manager Assistant Business Manager Circulation Manager Publicity Manager Advertising Manager Asst. Advertising Manager Page Ninety-Two THE DCKA HCIA Stone, Mayfield, Ramsey, Weems, Heard, Jones, Harris, Hales, Decell, Milner, McLean, Hargrave, Coleman, Heidelberg, Tynes, Gilbert, Ivy, Holloman. Page Ninety-Three THE BCBASHELA Tlie Y. W. C. A. CaWet Dorothy Cowen Tynes President Martha Donaldson Vice-President Ida Cole Mopfit Secretary Ayrlene McGahey Treasurer THE COMMITTEE CHAIRMEN PROGRAM Rachel Breland Grace Mason WORLD FELLOWSHIP . . . Emma Heald Letitia Chambers SOCIAL Daree Winstead Marianne Ford FINANCE Helen Hargrave Polly Btllard Carolyn Hand PUBLICITY Mary Inez Noel Katherine Heidelberg SOCIAL SERVICE Elise Enochs Ethel McMurray MUSIC Dorothea Mitchell Eugenia Lawrence INDUSTRIAL Maude McLean Mynelle Corley EXPANSION Wanda Tremaine Seta Alexander HOUSE CLEANING .... Louise Ferguson Eva Hickman FRESHMAN COMMISSION . Elizabeth Rutledge fr Page Ninety-Fbm THE CCC4IHEIA Mrs. Tynes, Miss Donaldson, Miss McGahey. Miss Breland, Miss Heald, Miss Winstead, Miss Hargrave, Miss Noel, Miss Enochs. Miss Mitchell, Miss McLean. Miss Tremaine. Miss Hickman, Miss Rutledge. Page Ninety-Five THE BCBASIiELA Coe, Moore, Mansell, Doggett, Karow, Noblin, McC ' linton, Buchanan, Ezelle, Nobles Artz, Tatum. The Y. M. C. A. Cabinet Claire Coe Luther Bennett Harry Cameron l ' ri si I i ill Vice-Presidt nt Secretary-Treasurer THE COM MITT HEMES .Jefferson Artz Hilary Buchanan Caxton Doggett Robert Ezelle A km and Karow M. E. Mansell Raymond McClinton Basil Moore James Noblin Russell Nobles Addison Tatum Fage Ninety-Six THE ECE4U1EI A Akers, Gallman, Dement Bagby, Lewis, Waldrop, Shumaker Moore, Doggett, Maxted, Vardaman, Bennett iVl inisien Luther A. Bennett Basil E. Moore IIkxky B. Lewis •James S. Noblin JL e a g ui e President Via -I ' ri siil i nt St • • ' Imii-Tn asurt r Reportt r Buren T. Akers Luther A. Bennett Harry Cameron Frank E. Dement Connie V. Hozendorf Basil E. Moore THE .MEMBERS Lee Roy Shumaker Sam S. Allred George L. Brooks William E. Cox Robert C. Doggett Henry B. Lewis Duncan X. Naylor Royster Stephens! in Woodrow Bagby Glen Albert Brown H. L. Daniels Andrew F. Gallman Aubrey C. Maxted James S. Noblin Bruce Vardaman W. E. Waldrop Page Ninety-Seven THE BC04$HCL4 1 lie JMLiIlsaps Dingers Tie Men ' s Glee QUI OFFICERS M. E. Mansell I ' n snli n1 Raymond McClinton Bn tint ss Manager RlCHAR King . . Asst. 1 iusines s Manager Wii.i 1AM PuLGIIAjV] 1 ibrarian THE CHORUS First Buss Second Bass First Tenor Second Tt nor II Best M. Adams T. Banks W. Brooks B. Brent I . Breland .1. Doris P. EzELLE J. ( ' ll AMBERS V. ( !ar way R. King •1. Perguson c. DOGGETT W. PULGHAM II. Lewis W. Gates II. FORTENBERRY A, C l, I.MAN P. SlSK A. Hemba V. DUBARD M. Mansell B. Ivy R. Kb watt A. Maxted G. King L. Malone E. Ragsdale R. McClinton (1. P. Meadors Redus R. Ridgeway h. Walton I). Naylor K. Phillips L. V vldrop THE QUARTET l . King, McClinton, Fulgham, Caraway Dr. Alfred P. Hamilton, Director Miss Prank Rea Darden, Pianist Y Page Ninety-Eight THE RCCAUfIA t; in 9 oni en s Glee Clul Alvin J. King Rachel Breland Seta Alexander Rachel Breland Ellisine Butler Letitia Chambers Elizabeth Cutrer La Verne Denson Louise Ferguson Myrtis Flowers Jeannette Gl ' LLEDGE Emma Heald Katherine Holcomb Mary Hughes Kathlyn Matheny Mary Leila Milner Mary Inez Noel Beth Rutledge Wanda Tremaine THE CHORUS Irene Berry Dorothy Broadf ot Laura Helen Byrd Evelyn Clark Frank Rea Darden Eunice Durham Mary Ferguson Marianne Ford Cathaleene Hales Catherine Hilton Clippie Holt Ruah Hughes Phyllis Matthews Dorothea Mitchell Nancy Plummer Dorothy Strahan Frances Weems Director President Carolyn Hand Polly Bullard La Reine Caldwell Dorothy Tynes Florence Davis Elise Enochs Bernice Flowers Frances Guinn Helen Hargrave Anna Frances Hinds Adelaide Horton Eugenia Lawrence Mrs. Alberta Meadows Martha Newell Charlie Pritchard Blanche Stubbs Daree A instead Page Ninety-Nine THE BOBA.SHEL 4 Mi Frank C. Heard Gordon Grantham John Castlen Franklin Heard Elijah Fleming Joe F. Guess John C. Castlen Eugene Karow Kenneth Terrell William Caraway Homer E. Finger Henry B. Lewis Gilcin Meadors Willie Montgomery Joseph W. Turner till iigin-eers SERGEANTS Robert Grantham President Vice-President Business Manager Kenneth Gilbert CORPORALS Hayden E. McKay Arm and Karow PRIVATES William V. Dibard John E. Melvin Henry V. Allen Malcomb Carter Charles Galloway Edmund L. M alone Alton F. Minor Jasper Smith Chaltncey Godwin John Kyle Phillip William E. Brent John C. Chambers Hugh W. Gates John M. McRae Maurice O ' Keepe William Spenser Wilson C. Vinson Frank Slater, Warrant Officer and Director Page One Hundred I IE CCCAIHfLA 1 fie Jtvainbfer § Of mb ( Geological Research ) Under the able direction of Dr. J. M. Sullivan, the Rambler ' s Club this year made surveys of the Geological formations at Flora, Vicksburg, Byram, Florence, and Jackson. Special stress has been devoted to the Geological History of Mississippi. THE MEMBERS BUREN AKERS M. M. Butler Selby Downer Oscar Coney J. K. Gilbert Warfield Hester Gordon Grantham S. A. Jones Neil McMahon Carter Kemp Harold Stacy Swep Taylor Louis Walton Joseph Wilson W. A. Edith Alexander Frances Allred Bernice Crosby Helen Boswell Florence Davis Martha Donaldson Dorothy Dean Frances Gates Katherine Heidelberg Carolyn Hand Ouida Mae Luter Ethel McMurray Mildred Smith Wanda Tremaine Suber Alice W Hiram Anderson Malcomb Carter Edward Flowers Dase Davis Slater Gordon Berry Ivy Frank Heard Warren Jones Hays Sneed II . M. Martin Joseph H. Stone Bishop Thames Fred Ward Robert Ridg i: v y eems Page One Hundred One THE CCCASHEU Kimball, Moore, Holloman, Heard, Stone Decell, Bradley, Ramsey, Castles Van Hook, Mitchell, White, Moore, Key Onriricon JOelfa. it appa - Student Leadership) Pounded a1 Washington and Lee University in 1914 Colors: Blue and White Publication: " The Circle " PI CIRCLE John T. Kimball President Ross II. Moore Secretary Bash Moore Garland I1oi.lo.man A. P, Hamilton J OS EI h 11. Stone Louis -1. Decell Prank ( ' . Heard Paul Ramsey John ( ' . Castlen C. Norman Bradley 15. E Mitchell B. 0. Nan Hook M. ( ' . White D. M. Key g 0YD Campbell j 1|):U [lininn Electees Garner Lester Page One Hundred Two HE B€C4$HrLA Nesbitt, Ramsey, Noblin, Miss Hales Dohhis, Miss McGahey, Galloway, Collins Jri iVappa JJelfa (Fod nsic ) THE OFFICERS Paul Ramsey James Noblin . . . President Si cretary-Treasurer Harris Collins Li ins J. Decell Hexry C. Dorris Charles Galloway Cathaleexe Hales Ayrlene McGahey Professor C. P. Nesbitt, Faculty Advisor Page One Hundred Three THE CCD4SHCLA White, Moore, Grantham. Guli.eixje Manseix, Mason, Tynes, Decell Alpka Psi O mega (Dramatic Gordon Grantham Jeannette Gulledge Richard Kinnaird President Vic -Presid( nt Business Manager MEMBERS Dorothy Tynes M. E. Mansell Grace Mason UNDERSTUDIES I. oris Decell William Ftlgham A l.. metd a Hollingsworth Professor M. ( ' . White Professor R. II. Moore Director Assf. Director Page One Hundred Four THE CCCAIHELA Stone M( Dci.NXKLL The Millsaps Pre-MeJic-al Glut OFFICERS Thomas N. Mayfield Joe II . Stone Thomas McDonnell Presidt ni Vice-President s, en tar y -Treasurer MEMBERS James Boone John Castlen George Cortner Luther Crull Reade Dunn Joe Guess James Hartsfield William Jones Armand Karow Eugene Karow Gordon King John Melvin William Spenser David Walley Holmes Cook Charles Neil Joe Wilson Henry ( ' . Doris Manley Gregory Cor don Reeves Wilton Dees Spencer Sissell Martha Donaldson Alice Weems Page One Hundred Fire THE CCCASHCLA ft 1 Jke u cience ci ui Gladen Caldwell Warren Jones Charles Brown President Vice-President Secretary THE M UMBERS Harris Collins Warpield Hester Spurgeon Buckley Neil McMahon Martha Donaldson Wyatt Clowe T. McDonnell Tom Maypield Dr. J. M. Sullivan Richard Kinnaird Robert Hand Reber Layton K. F. Hill Dorothy Strahan •T. Wilton Dees Louis Walton Prop. J. B. Price Prof. N. F. Wilkerson ft Prop. G. L. Harrell Page One Hundred Six « •: DITOX) THE DCLA$I1EL4 TJie EduforiaJ Our annual is a thing which we hold solely as personal matter. It holds no primary interest for any persons alive save those students of the college who have supported it. Beyond them, very few will ever gaze among its pages. Everything printed therein signifies nothing to one who is not a student of Millsaps College. The editorial section of the 1934 Eohashela contains material which has arisen solely in interest of the things which we have talked of, laughed at, and heard all our college lives. The editorials are miscellaneous, having been printed for your criticism. To those of you who think any of them improper, we can only say that we regret to have displeased you — it was not our intention. The editorial was composed by various outstanding students on the campus. In no case was there a subject specified to the authors contributing to it. Had they written concerning the Nazis movement in Germany or the social situation in Russia, it would have been printed. The Staff does not solicit your approbation or your disapproval. Nor does it even uphold the maxims which its editorial submits. It has, however, printed matter which is the very essence of Millsaps Student conversation, that part of it which has never before been in print, and yet will immediately be recognized by every one of you as the very things you have heard on every side ever since you became students in Millsaps College. ' Tis the stricken hound which hotels his deafening protests in every- body ' s ears; the more vociferous his howls, the more voluminous his cowardice— the more just the blow that caused his agony, the more virulent his wretched vindication— Alas that there must be men in this world who must reciprocate to just vituperation with sur]i dog-like retaliation. MY PAL The spirit of Heaven is in the man Who will stick to the vert end By his pal whom Hell is calling on— The man that has called him friend. A comrade should know no route too rough But to try to help his friend in woe; A single thought icill enter his mind- To grit his teeth and— forward go. ' Give me one who will take up my cause By throwing his own to the wind— THAT ' S the man that God marks down; THAT ' S the man I can call my friend! Page One Hundred Nine THE CCC4$liELA INTERMISSION THE CCC4IHEU Local 1 infer i ereice After four years of attending Millsaps College the seniors Of 1934 are looking back upon the college in the light of what it has accomplished for them, and to most of us the greatest drawback of the college- seems to be the influence which should be its strongest bulwark. We speak of the church which sponsors it and its Board of Trustees. " Millsaps Makes Men! " How often we have heard that motto repeated to us, often in the most derisive manner. It seems a shame that our years at Millsaps have taught us to speak of " the preachers " with a touch of scorn. Through all our years at the institution we have been hampered in practically every progressive movement by a backward Board of Trustees and a narrow-minded group of preacher-patrons. And Millsaps is turning out more preachers just like them! Almost every time the students have thought of a new plan for student affairs or college policies which would bring about a much needed improvement the faculty has readily agreed, always saying, " Well, we think that would be a fine plan, but we ' re afraid the Board and the Conference wouldn ' t like it. " So the students have learned to consider " the Board and the Conference " as a stone wall which blocks every chance of substantial progress. Millsaps has a good faculty, as a whole. And the students resent the fact that the " preachers " cannot seem to trust the judgment of the administration they have selected themselves to take care of student affairs. It seems to us that a modern university plant would be a credit to the church which sponsors it. Nearly every person in the recent General Conference whom we heard comment on the school said that he was disappointed in it. Regardless of the moot point of Bishop Cannon ' s guilt, some of his fellow ministers would be more appropriately called " men of God " if they had about half his moral courage. This senior class, which has been the first to bring about a number of changes on the campus, would leave the school with a much better memory if its members knew that the " Board and the Conference " would unbend a little from their high perch of self-righteousness and do away with all the inhibitions parading under the name of religion and tradition which have made the school backward in so many respects. If they would take down the fence which surrounds their iron-bound religion and " let a little sunshine in, " they ' d have a better religion and a better school. Millsaps students don ' t want to destroy tradition; they want to tear down all the sham. Then Millsaps would make more real men in a year than it has in the last four. — H. B. Page One Hundred Eleven THE BCBASHELA XOT FOR SALE THE BCCA HCU bsseFttaiion on flie IlJIoffofs WliicJIi Oesei Feimale Visitors to FFateFiuty lionises (Somebody has vailed it a parody) " V To visit or not to visit — that isn ' t the question — Hut young ladies will he females, and young ' men are more or less awkward in the art of restraining females. Consequently, let us lend our ears and give due consideration to a question of such a vast extent of possibili- ties in the minds of most of our dear and pious but more or less nosey publicans who were never in a fraternity house. Now, I ask you, ladies and gentlemen, to place yourselves in the position of a mother or father who has placed in a school of ancestral preference, or just any old preference, his or her petite, sweet, demure and prodigious offspring who is to make her debut amid the merry whirl of the home town elite during the coming December. Can you not just picture this sweet little thing as she alights from her taxi in front of the old colonnaded hall in which she is to live until she " busts out " of school? Cant you see the tint of rose (Cherokee rose) rise to her scarlet cheeks as she courtesies to the driver when he opens the taxi door? Imagine her dire embarrassment when her dainty pleated frock accidentally slips above her instep (not step-ins, evil mind) and uncovers every bit of two inches of gleaming silk which surrounds and protects her precious ankles! Here, at any rate, is a picture of your darling daughter. She is embarking upon a sea which literally reeks with horrible and violent objects of iniquity and indecorum, and before precedence is promoted, let me warn you one and all that the most dastardly of all these objects is sealed up deeply and darkly within the interior recluses of those most presentable campus buildings bearing from two to forty Greek letters upon their portals. THESE, brethren and sisteren, are the vile abodes which harbor the most disreputable scoundrels that the great reformers of the Middle Ages could have imagined. THESE, pious countrymen, are the very blasphemous rendez-vous in which Satan is reddest with his infamous wave of eternal crime and his scarlet scavengers of lurking lust. What would one of our local righteous-minded street corner loafers say if he should see a daughter of yours crossing the threshold of one of these vicious dens of evil in which the inmates chew gum, smoke cigarettes, play bridge, and listen to popular music over the air? What would dear Mrs. Longnose and henpecked old Mr. Hoo Shot Everybody ' s John think of such an unladylike procedure on the part of your diminutive daughter who was reared so elegantly? Why, you would lie disgraced beyond all possibility of future recognition if she should ascend the steps to one of these strictured stables of sluggards and sprain her ankle in her eagerness to en- ter! Just think! She might even hear one of the brothers say " darn " when Ted Weems signed off — Or she might even be lured on to taking an easy plush chair which one of these rascally skunks had just abandoned in his unaccustomed act of being a gentleman — and most abominable of all, she might even see a magazine in which there is an advertise- ment of Lifebuoy soap or men ' s underwear! Take it from me, my friends — take it from an inmate of one of these veritable subter- fuges of dangerous dupes — have I not seen with my own four eyes the stream of mental filth and physical corruption which flows in the front door and gushes out the rear aperture, having meanwhile been flooded and ' further contaminated by the felonious deluge of internal fountains of disgrace? Have T not seen the surfaces of plateau furniture in my own frater- nity house (Ah! whoa is me) covered with such filthy literature as " Saturday Evening Post " and " Liberty " ? Have I not seen scores of nicotine-infested remnants of cigarettes (butts to vou, my man) thrown about on the hearth in front of the sofa and everybody? Have I not seen such records of riotous living bedeck our chapter library shelves as Bocaccio and Leonardo Da Vinci? Have I not seen my own brothers sit around in positions well nigh on to reclination, clothed in nothing but an ordinary business suit of clothes in which they at- tend movies and informal dances? My plea to you, compatriots all. is to never let this happen to a daughter of yours. For her sake, for your sake, for my sake, for the sake of Faith and Charity hopeful — have a thousand cares that THIS never happens to her. The temptation will be great, but your firmness must be greater. Keep your adorable child holy; have denied her these primary contacts, instill into her an inspiration to walk the straight and narrow path, and you will emerge victorious with the purest, sweetest, most divinue, most innocent, most delectable, most ineffaceable little ignoramus this side of Utopia! — Anonymous Page One Hundred Thirteen THE CCCAIHCLA Compliments The 1934 BOBASHELA Dedicated to the Millsaps Woman ' s Association tut rcr4 fi THE CCCAIIiEU SHE SPEAKS EOF HERSELF the rjcru$nfi4 A i wentietli OentuiFy V ersiom of I oof IKicfiaro. AplioFasirais In the good old days a girl wanted to be the kind of person people looked up to. Noiv she prefers to be the kind they look around at. o o o o Nothing ever happens to the girl who wears cotton stockings. oooo Never break your bread or roll in your soup. oooo The best name of bridge is played by the gold-digger — Toll bridge! oooo For although, a man cannot choose his own ancestors, he can choose the ones he brags about. oooo Music is the least objectionable of all noises. oooo We are told that Russia has more men under arms than any other country save the United States on Saturday night. oooo The parachute jumper whose ' chute fails to open jumps to his own conclusion. oooo Chivalry is the attitude of a man toward strange women. oooo Do right and fear no man; Don ' t write and fear no woman. oooo A law firm is successful when it has more clients than partners. oooo ' Twould be silly to kiss a lady ' s hand when her veil removes so easily. oooo The best example of a modern optimist is the pick-pocket. oooo A college man is a man who knows what she wants an d irhen she wants it. oooo He repents on thorns that sleeps on beds of roses. oooo It is an infamy to die and not be missed. oooo If nobody loves you, you may be sure that is your own fault. oooo Many a girl who is all run down winds up in some man ' s arms. oooo Many women sail the sea of matrimony on a raft— of money. oooo You may say what you will about the women but the iceman has his pick. oooo The man icho can see two sides to a one-sided joke is a censor. oooo ' Tis a very good thing to be stingy at times, but one should never get so close as to get Ms face slapped. oooo The only thing of merit ever to come from the pens of many authors is a fat pig. oooo An hour ' s sleep before midnight is worth two after midnight. oooo Speech is the faculty given to man to conceal his thoughts. oooo Light and Lust are deadly enemies. oooo Beauty ' s tears are more lovely than her smile at times. oooo Thoughts are but dreams till their effects be tried. oooo The man who derives pleasure from virtue and pain from vice is a novice at both. Page One Hundred Seventeen THE DCCAIHEU BETWEEN THE ACTS THE LCB i$lirU u c lit © © 1 Opirut Having attended Millsaps College for four consecutive years, I suppose I may pos- sibly be expounding upon a subject that I will not be able to adequately contrast in relation to the manifestations in other schools of this thing called School Spirit. This subject in regard to Millsaps alone, however, in order to bring about due dissertation, would require many more lines than I shall have at my disposal. The fact doesn ' t have to be explained that Millsaps has no School Spirit. The question arises: Why doesn ' t she have it? I am perfectly aware of the fact that School Spirit at Millsaps is about as prominent as the tail on a human being — that is, the switching appendage. I have heard from time to time no less than fifty students express the opinion that Millsaps School Spirit would never amount to a hill of dwarf- ish cucumbers until Father Time takes his toll of about two dozen certain razor-blade brained hypocrites who use their religious orthodontia as a shield to hide the sniveling jealousy of the younger generation that they nourish in their cynical breasts. Further- more, that they were reared in 17th Century convention, being at the time a hundred years deficient in current qualities, and just don ' t approve of the idea of the cog-wheels of progress rotating without consulting their senses of approbation. On the other hand, I have contacted, either directly or indirectly, a number of students who maintain that the absence of School Spirit at Millsaps is due to the abject predominance of the fraternity element, which is divided up into factions that carry on an under-cover cut-throat warfare among themselves that destroys all tenden- cies toward unity and harmony in the student body. Like a bunch of mongrel dogs and sputtering alley-cats, they are said to claw out each others ' eyes and disembowel each other under the concealing blanket of night. Thus, having definitely abolished all hope of cooperation among themselves, they have set out like a squadron of carnivorous vultures to prey upon non-fraternity men — to snob them, to keep them out of student offices, and to ridicule their efforts at leadership. When the editor of the Bobashela asked me to write this editorial, he specified that I should write on any subject concerning Millsaps College that I wished to deal with, and expressed a preference to something which was directly interested in the routine of student opinion. I have not attempted to convey every wake of student opinion. Naturally, it varies. I have, however, tried to present a major phase of it in a way which I believe to be devoid of fallacy as far as recording the character of it goes. The opinion itself may be entirely fallacious, but my account of it certainly is not. The method which I employ to describe it is probably unfamiliar to some of you, because it is an uncommon thing that such is printed without first having had the very heart " CENSORED out of it. " I do hold that student opinion — that is, the more radical, and in many cases the most vital phases of it, has been tyrannically sup- pressed. I do not by any means maintain a sanction for every radical rumor that arises and becomes predominant in the student body. But when they gain enough headway to become predominant. I can ' t avoid feeling as if there is possibly some grounds for them. Not two days ago, I heard a prominent student say, " The trouble with this damned place is that nobody in it has the - - - - (Intestinal fortitude) to tell that bunch of mollycoddling old codgers that we are tired cf being in their prison and would like to have a College to go to for a while! " I proceeded to ask the gentleman why he himself didn ' t do this very thing. " Because, ' ' he said. " I am here because my folks won ' t let me go anywhere else, and when T got shipped f;r expressing my honest opinion, my old man would kick me out in the cold. " The gentleman, however, need not be alarmed. He probably (I sincerely hope) will not recall having said that, and I shall certainly not divulge his identity, having used his quotation as an illustration. No reflection on him whatsoever. I merely used his statement to illustrate that such thoughts do germinate in students ' minds — and yet, you ask WHY Millsaps has no school spirit! — Anonymous. Page One Hundred Nineteen m ATHLETICS I HE CCCASHPLA Tke Atkletic Ment Coach T. L. Gaddy Head Coach and Varsity Football Coach Coach I!. 0. Van Hook Athletic Director and Varsity Basketball Coach lOACH Melvin Richardson Freshman Coach a n d Varsity Track Coach THE SPIRIT OF THE GAMES s V Not all the praise should be given to the varsity players for their successful and memorable games on Thanksgiving, Home Coming, and on other occasions — just appre- ciation should be felt for Cheerleader Karow, and his cooperating assistants. Karow ' s somersaults, though not successfully enacted on every occasion, kept the interest of the students awake during periods of quietness at the games. Blanche ' s loyalty and pep exceeded all others in the state. Mary Hughes always " shined " on the " Turkey Trot, " and Swayze ' s " cute little Hands " brought forth the desired effect from the opposite sex. One of the Cheerleaders is left out of the picture — No one can forget " Podner Ben " at the Home Coming game when his dance (At Millsaps) brought yells and laughter from the bleachers during the period between the halves. Page One Hundred Twenty-Three THE CCD4$HELA Davis, Bridges, Carter, Baxter Meier, Alexander, Womack, Ward Magee, Monroe, Ferriss, Bowen Hozendorf, Terrell, Smith rr ft Page One Hundred Tircntii-Four THE C€C4$liEI A 1 lie Varsity Cjrricliron oqiaail Dase Davis — " Nig " was a triple-threat man, playing varsity football for three yea.] Dase is one of the best all-round athletes to be at Millsaps for several years. Early in his Junior year he was an All-stale selection. He could always be counted upon for a neat gain. The Major team feels his loss keenly. Jack Bridr.es — an end, who despite his handicap in weight, was one of the best defensive men on the squad. His graduation is a distinct loss to the team. Malcomb Cartee — a scrappy guard. Although small, he was always in there. He will lie back pushing the pigskin in 1934. Joe Baxter — was prevented from making the varsity by an operation early in the year; however, he was distinguishing himself at center at the close of the season. Coach Gaddy will find him a valuable man for future use. Joe Meier — was converted from a fullback into a guard and was in every game, lie had real power in his charges and opened many a gap for the backs. Charles Alexander — stepped in to fill a regular position at end. His ability 10 snag passes counted for many yards in ' 33 and we expect many more from him in ' 34. Robert Womack — with Jimmy Morrison, Bob blocked the punt in the Turkey day game that ga ve us a 2 — victory over Mississippi College. He is a bulwark in our line, both on the offensive and defensive. He ' ll help us beat the Chocs again in ' 34! Fred Ward — always caused his opponents plenty of trouble, whether playing at end or tackle. He is another sixty-minute man and never failed to do his best. At the close of the season he did most of the punting for Millsaps and did it exceptionally well. He is captain-elect for ' 34. Watch him! Jesse Magee — " Taters, " a galloping half-back, again and again made first down in the Mississippi College game. How he can run with that ole apple! He ' s a Junior. Ohio Monroe — ' ' could take it. " He was in the midst of every play, always doing his share of the damage. He played most of the Thanksgiving game with a broken hand. The team elected him Alternate Captain for 1934. He ' ll be in there at center next year, playing one solid hour of each and every game if we don ' t miss our guess. Will D. Fereiss — " Jug " reported late for practice this year, but critics say he is a real tackle in the making and expect him to come through in a big way next season. Jack Bowen — noted especially for his beautiful punts. He has the most accurate toe in the state. And he can run too — he made a thirty-yard run against L. S. U. He is only a Sophomore. Connie Hozendorf — a dependable tackle and a letterman. After three years of service, his loss is keenly felt. Kenneth Terrell — made his letter at tackle, where his hard tackling featured his play. " Bottlej ' will show his wares again next year. Lawson Smith — made his letter playing guard. His aggressive play will render him invaluable to the squad of ' 34. Page One Hundred Twenty-Five THE CCCAIHELA rr Y Morrison, Bolloman, Regan Buie, Godwin, Felder MOFPETTj SNEED, ANDERSON Robertson, Wright, Caldwell Page one Hundred Twenty-Sit THE ECEA HEI A 1 lie Varsity ' CjFidiron ibquad James Morrison — " Spike, " playing at his guard position has been a spark plug in the Major football machine since the beginning of his sophomore year. Whether winning or losing, he was always fighting to the last whistle — a real sixty-minute man. For two years he has been picked on All-state selections. It will be a long time before Millsaps has another man who can fill Jimmy ' s place. Garland Holloman — If for nothing else. " Bo " will always be remembered for carrying out the " Hol loman tradition " of beating the Choctaws. The honor given him in awarding him the Newell trophy for being the most valuable man on the team was deservedly earned. We sincerely regret that there will be no more Hollomans to call signals for Millsaps — at least for a long time. Robert Regan — a shifty end, equally good at getting down under punts and snagging passes — a real cog in the Major machine. He is a Junior. Webb Bote — a Sophomore quarterback, though small and light, showed considerable promise. His left-handed passing made him a potent threat for a regular position. Chatjncey Godwin — the most versatile man on the team, starring at center and tackle. " Logger " could always be depended on for sixty minutes of hard football playing. The big linesman was an invaluable asset to the team, and will be back next year to carry on. Gabriel Pelder — " Axe, " by virtue of his sensational runs, will always be remem- bered in the hearts of Major fans. He is one of the best broken field runners ever to be on a Millsaps team. We ' ll be watching this galloping half-back next year. O. C. Mofff.tt — " Moose, " a half-back, with his terrific power drives always .rave the opposition plenty of trouble. He has been lost to the squad by marriage. Hays Sneed — " Rat. " playing at end, stopped many an end run around his end of the line. He is a transfer from Hinds Junior College where he made the All-State Junior College Team. We are expecting a great deal from him next season. Hiram Anderson — " Narc " was the outstanding end in the state this year, being selected as All-State. Critics compared him with Dalrymple, clue to superb playing in the Birmingham-Southern game. He will be back next year. Herbert Robertson — a big tackle, and a transfer from Holmes Junior College. " Father Time " will be used a great deal next year. Ellis Wright — " Red, " a Junior, is a promising end and center. He knows his football and will be a strong candidate for a varsity position on Coach Gaddy ' s 1934 team. Clois Caldwell — could always be relied upon to strengthen the line when a sub- stitution was needed at guard. Despite his handicap in weight, he reflected credit on himself and on his Alma Mater. Page One Hundred Twenty-Seven THE OCCAIIiCLA • . ■ ' . - ?, " ; • ' .. r T« " ? " " © f 1 ® McDonnell, Caldwell, Stone, Gbegoby Buie, Ross, Smith, Davis Baxteb, Godwin, Ceoss. THE LfRAUCL4 Varsity Jo a s Jk e t lb a 1 1 Thomas McDonnell — Probably the fastest man ever to grace the hardwood in behalf of Millsaps cage interests. " Mac " is a Junior and will be without a competitor in leading next year ' s five, when fans will have the pleasure to again witness this blue streak of greased lightning deal the opponents ' defenses misery. Cr.ois Caldwell — The captain of the team. Caldwell was one of the sweetest forwards in the South. His score of over 300 points placed him among the leading scorers of the nation. In addition to this, he played an inspired floor game, and his graduation will be a distinct loss to the team. Joe Stone — Handicapped at the beginning of the season as a result of serious operation, " Hatch " came out late to end his college basketball career in a blaze of glory. His height enabled him to get most of the rebounds from his own goal and saved many a game for the Majors. Man ley Gregory — A center of no little ability, Gregory was consistently outstand ing all the year. In the latter part of the season he began to hit the basket with regularity and this should help his game next year considerably. He is a Junior. Webb Buie — A Sophomore guard, after starring on the Freshman team, played a brand of basketball on the " Varsity that made the spectators sit up and take notice. He has two more years with the Majors. Thomas Ross — Playing his last year of Collegiate basketball, " Boy " was handi- capped at the outset of the season by an injured spine; however, he came back to play a nice game at forward. He was an especially good floor man and will be missed next year. Sidney Smith — Versatile pivot man with springs in his knees that carried him to many a tip-off. Although he did not occupy a berth on the initial five, he is only a Sophomore, and by the time he gets into the middle of next season ought to help solve Coach Van ' s problem of developing a center. Dase Davis — " Nig " was one of the best floor men on the squad, and only his inability to hit the basket kept him off the first team. He saw a good bit of service as forward and guard, although he was a bit short. He will graduate this Spring. Joe Baxter — Transferring from Decatur Junior Callege to Millsaps at the beginning of his Junior year, Baxter entered at once into the Major style of play and made good his first year. He should be one of the regular guards next year. C ' iiaincey Godwin — Godwin was one of the most dependable guards on the squad. He held his man to a low score and could always be counted on for a goal or two when needed most. Godwin displayed one cf the best floor games ever seen on a Millsaps team. He is a Junior. Dan Cross — Cross saw a good bit of service in the role of forward and center. He is another Sophomore that Coach Van could count on when needed. With the experience gained this year, he should be a valuable man next season. Pac e Our Hundred Ttrentii-Xine THE CCBASIiCU Hai;kai.k , Ezki.i.k, Loflin, Hartsfield, Guice, Nobles, Parkek, Spenser The Mi oioF ! U a g e f s As the season came to ;i close Coach Richardson had succeeded iii developing several stars among the ranks of the freshman basketeers. Judging by scores the team had a lather good year. Loflin, Houston, Ezelle, Hartsfield, and Harralson composed the first-string line-up. The Frosh broke even with their old rivals, the Papooses, with two victories and two defeats. Loflin is a likely candidate for the biff vacancy thai Caldwell lel ' i this vear. Pcifir One Hundred Thirty the ccrwuru Mooreland, Lee, Brelaxd, Mattox, King, Boom:, Stout Taylor, Stout, Tatum, Hahralson, Ferguson, Nobljs EZELLE, HARTSFIELD, Loll [X, DELAUP IN exi I ear s iVLa ear s x iLajjors Considering the material which he had available, Coach Richardson whipped into shape a Minor football team thai reflected credil both upon himself and on the school. Although the team as a unit was no1 exceptionally strong, i! nevertheless developed a number of players who will be formidable threats for positions on the ' 34 eleven. Loflin, Huston, and Ezelle were outstanding in the backfield. In Hartsfield, Breland, Boone. Mattox, and Lee, Coach (daddy will find real strength for the forward wall. The score at the end of every game indicated not a lack of fighting ability and real pep on the part of the Minors, but a lack of reserve strength, a liability with which these men will not lie encum- bered next year. Page One Hundred Thirty-One THE CCEASHEL i TRAC Coach Melvin Richardson has added a new interest in track that has been Lacking in previous years. With McDonnell and Davis in the dashes, Dees and Neil in the middle distances, and Karow and Carter in the mile and two- mile runs, Millsaps has a group of men who will furnish plenty of competition for any school. Pete Mowers proved himself to he a most capable high jumper; McDonnell and Felder were the only two Letter-men returning from the squad of last year. Fehler won his " M " as a consistent point winner in the hurdles. He was furnished plenty of competition in this event by " Bo " Holloman, who also is a pole vaulter of no mean ability. Coach Richardson relied on Walley and Golden to throw the javelin, which they did extraordinarily well. McDonnell performed I he running broad-jump to perfection. The team was noticeably weakened by the lack of a weight man. Even with this handicap. however, .Millsaps was a strong contender in every meet on her schedule, in- cluded in which were dual meets with Mississippi College and a triangular contest with L. P. 1. and .Mississippi College. Piuir hir Hundred Thirty-Two THE DCI tHEU This year, Millsaps boasted one of the besl baseball teams that she has developed in many years. The ' 34 schedule included a nine-day trip into Florida, meeting Rollins and the University of Florida. Other opposition in- eluded Birmingham-Southern, three games with Ole Miss, and t ' mir with Mississippi College. Fred Ward, " Horse " Shelton, and " (Jem " Assaf com- posed a capable pitching staff. Dase Davis, veteran catcher, had a keen eye for the ball and always enhanced the chances for victory with his timely hits. T. McDonnell can hit as well as hold down the short-stop position. Dudley Brumfield is probably one of the best second basemen ever to don the purple. Morrison, Godwin, and McClinton art ' other stars that added to the efficiencv of the Majors. rage One Hundred Thirty-Three THE CCCASHCL4 Lauderdale, Carmichael, Jones, Sandusky, Cross 1 lie itvacqiieieers Millsaps has always boasted a good tennis team. This year the Majors showed a brand of tennis thai made us truly proud of them, and made us realize thai participation in this greatest of Minor sports is a most competenl asset to our athletic curriculum. Composing the line-up were Captain Maurice Jones, the only varsity man left from lasl season ' s squad; Dan Cross, Jimmy Lauderdale, John Sharpe Holmes, Judson Palmer, Sidney Smith, lluheit Carmichael. The 1934 schedule included Mississippi College, Ole Miss, Mississippi Stale. L. S. U., Alabama, Southwestern of Memphis, and Ouachita. THE r€IA irL4 The game with State Teachers College ' m uie Fair was a disappointment to the over-confident Millsaps enthusiasts. Here we see one of the " Dark Horses " plunging through the line for the gain which shattered the aspirations of Major Fans. In the background may be seen the State Teachers College Cheering Section which spurred the boys on to tie the Majors. Here we have one of the scenes from the Memorable Mississippi College game Thanksgiving. Holloman, encouraged by the family tradition, Morrison by seniority, and Davis by true Millsaps Spirit played the best game of their respective careers to hold the abominable Choctaws near the center of the field until the great crisis which gave Millsaps that 2 — victory. No football game could be complete without a scene where the Millsaps-106th Engineer ' s Band was on parade. The Band drilled in perfect formation at the Thanks- giving game, where we see them in this picture as they passed on review before Millsaps fans. WOMEN Mrs. W. 0. Bkumfield Director, Physical Education For Women " ■ ' ■ - Two Up and Three Down. i JWI 1 ,. Bird ' s-eye View of The Inverted Umbrella Ain ' t " V " Got Class? ATHLETICS s One of The Great Pyramich Fan Mah Brow! The Basketball Squad {Alias, the Follies of ' 34} The Starting Cage Line-up S k " r. T ADVERTISING MILLSAPS COLLEGE Jackson, Mississippi A COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES FOUNDED 1892 Member of: Southern Association of Colleges and Secondary Schools On tli3 fully approved lists of: The Association of American Universities The American Association of University Women Offers to young men and women of character, ambition and ability, the following advantages: 1. Rigorous Academic Training and Scholastic Prestige. 2. Alert Intellectual and Cultural Life of the Student Com- munity, expressed in Literary, Athletic and Religious Or- ganizations. , ' 5. Moderate Expense and Excellent Opportunity for Loans and Employment. For Catalogue and Special Information. Address D. M. KEY, President Jackson, Mississippi Capital Chevrolet Company |6r Economical transportation SALES AND SERVICE AUTOMOBILE PARTS AND ACCESSORIES JACKSON. MISSISSIPPI Russell: " Say, Dad, you remember the were expelled? ' ' Dad: " Yes, why? " R: " Funny how history repeats itself, story isn ' t you it? " told me about the time you SMOOTH FROZEN ICE CREAM YOU ' LL LIKE " SMOOTHFROZEN " BEST! Prof. Van Hook was busy planning a basketball trip when his wife called, " Van, Alma has swallowed the ink! What shall I do? " " Just use a pencil, darling. ' ' THE MAJESTIC The Istrione The Century JACKSON ' S Kennington-Saenger Theatres " The best productions first and last " " You ought to be proud of your large family, ' ' said Mrs. Clements to a visiting father one clay. " " What on earth — Large family — me? ' ' " Oh, yes indeed. Your daughter has had eleven brothers come to take her to din- ner in the last two months. ' ' WATKINS EAGER Attorneys and Counsellors at Law Standard Life Bldg. Jackson, Miss. HEDERMAN BROTHERS Printers, Stationers, Blank Book Makers Lithographers 329-31-35 E. Pearl St. Jackson, Miss. Hubby: " If a man steals, no matter what, he will live to regret it. ' ' His Better Half: " You used to steal kisses from me before we were married. " Hub: " You heard what I said. ' ' We Handle ATHLETIC EQUIPMENT All Sports SCHOOL, THEATRE, CHURCH Furniture and Supplies Mississippi School Supply Company Serving Mississippi Schools Jackson Mississippi JACKSON ' S GREATEST STORE Jackson ' s Favorite " FASHION STORE " for 33 Years A Store That Fills Effectively and Continuously Every Qualification of the Modern and Up To Date Department Store Equipped and Managed to (live You a Service That is Second To None in the South MEN ' S AND BOYS ' CLOTHING For Every Occasion ATHLETIC GOODS For Every Sport ALEX LOEB, INCORPORATED Meridian, Mississippi Mrs. Sanders: " Albert, do you realize that you haven ' t kissed me in six weeks Prof. A. G.: " Zounds! Whom have I been kissing then? ' ' COUNTISS, WILSON COWAN, Inc. General Insurance New Merchant ' s Bank Bldg. Jackson, Miss. " Suppose you have a fire tonight? " ACME BREAD Is Served in Millsaps Dormitories ACME BAKERY 230 N. Farish St. Jackson, Miss. L. V Berbette Moran Berbette Ross: ' How many days in a month? ' ' Grace: • ' Thirty days hath September; all tl :e re St I can ' t remember: the calen dar hangs there on the wall why bother me with this at all? ' ' OUTFITTERS FOR THE WELL DRESSED MAN Jackson, THE STORE FOR MEN Miss. THE HUB HEADQUARTERS FOR COLLEGE MEN 108 W. Capitol St. Jackson, Miss. " I don ' t agree with anything you say, but I will fight to the death for ycur right to say it. " — Voltaire. " Every man has a right to his own opinion, and everyone else has a right to knock him down for it. ' ' — Dr. Samuel Johnson. HAYNES MARKET Quality and Service DR. H. F. MAGEE PHYSICIAN SURGEON Lamar Life Building Jackson, Miss. Jimmy Vance: " I need five dollars to pay my dues and I have only four. Kenneth Gilbert: " Well, pawn the four dollars for three, and sell the pawn ticket for two. " JACKSON PHOTO SERVICE CO. Jackson, Miss. In Affiliation With BOLICK HOME PORTRAITURE EST. Terry, Miss. Official Photographers For THE 1934 BOBASHELA Ralph Clynne, II . E. Bolick, Proprietors He: (stealing up softly) " If you can ' t guess who it is in three guesses, I ' m goinj to kiss you. ' ' She: " Jack Frost, Davy Jones and Hiawatha. ' ' SERVICE 777 STATION TELL US YOUR TROUBLES WE ' RE BACKING YOU, MAJORS South State Street Jackson, Miss. UNION DEPOT SERVICE STATION Free Road Service Corner Mill and Amite Streets PHONE 840 Jackson, Mississippi McCLAREN AUTOCRATS They: " What ' s the difference between a ketch and a yawl? ' ' He: " Yawl can ' t ketch me on that one! ' ' CORR WILLIAMS TOBACCO COMPANY, Inc. Wholesale Tobacco Cigars Confectionery Jackson, Miss. FLOWERS CAPITOL FLORAL CO. L. Cabaniss, Mgr. Lamar Amite St. Phone 511 A teacher, giving a lesson on beans, a sked the children to compose sentences containing the word " beans. " The usual bright boy produced " My father grows beans. " and the usual bright girl was readv with " My mother cooks beans; ' then a little one made this effort: " We are all human beans. " PERCY PHILP CLEANERS Sudden Service Phone 4608 703 Mill Street Jackson, Miss. NEWARK SHOE STORE Slides for the Family 112 West Capitol Street JACKSON, MISS. From the bedroom of the twin boys came the mingled sound of loud weeping and hearty laughter, so father went up to investigate. " What ' s the matter up here? " he inquired. The joyous twin indicated his weeping brother. " Nothing, " he chuckled, " Only nurse has given Tommy two baths, and I haven ' t had any. " You will Eind Exclusive MODELS at MILLSTEIN ' S. INC. 114 E. Capitol Street COMPLIMENTS Of Moore ' s Shoe Store 216 E. Capitol Street Freshman: " She has a lovely family. Sophomore: " She can get their car. Junior: " She likes beer. " Senior: " She has an apartment. " Coach Gaddy: " Now remember, boys, you ' re going out to win for the honor of Dear Old Millsaps and the renewal of my dear old contract. ' ' Jimmy Morrison: " Yeah, otherwise winning would be a bad policy. " KOLB ' S TAILORING AND CLEANING CO. MISSISSIPPI ' S BEST Phone 2803 or 334 149 E. Amite Street He: " I can ' t understand why it is that Mary always gives me the same old stall. " Second Male: " Maybe its because you are the same old jackass. " R. H. GREEN WHOLESALE GROCER Distributors of ELEGANT FLOUR RED MILL SYRUP DIAMOND TIRES South Gallatin Street Jackson, Mississippi Young ladies, we find, if we treat them too well Often spread the report that we ' re slower than Hell; And they freely debate in their councils of state About all the things that we do on a date. — Anonymous.


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

Millsaps College - Bobashela Yearbook (Jackson, MS) online yearbook collection, 1931 Edition, Page 1

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Millsaps College - Bobashela Yearbook (Jackson, MS) online yearbook collection, 1932 Edition, Page 1

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Millsaps College - Bobashela Yearbook (Jackson, MS) online yearbook collection, 1933 Edition, Page 1

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Millsaps College - Bobashela Yearbook (Jackson, MS) online yearbook collection, 1937 Edition, Page 1

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Millsaps College - Bobashela Yearbook (Jackson, MS) online yearbook collection, 1938 Edition, Page 1

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