Mississippi College - Tribesman Yearbook (Clinton, MS)

 - Class of 1931

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Mississippi College - Tribesman Yearbook (Clinton, MS) online yearbook collection, 1931 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 180 of the 1931 volume:

LIBRIS 1931 TRIBESMAN J. Niles Puckett Editor-in-Chief Vernon C. Holmes Business Manager THE TRIBESMAN PUBLISHED BY THE SENIOR CLASS OF MISSISSIPPI COLLEGE CLINTON, MISSISSIPPI - MISSISSIPPI BAPTIST HISTORICAL COMMISSION DEDICATION President John William Provine Ph.D., LL.D. c . Builder of Manhood — Whose noble heart of sympathy has blended with the longing hearts of ambitious youth in- numerable into a harmony of triumph: — Whose princely mind in altruism has spent its matchless vigor — piloting Mississippi Manhood through many trials of college halls: — Whose tireless hand for two decades has plied its stewardship in tasks replete with sacrifice: — Whose powerful voice has e’er been raised in sure defense of his great charge, his life-major, his p CONTENTS G ' ' K Booh I The College Booh II i i i The Classes Booh III i i i i Athletics Booh IV i i i Features Booh V i i Organizations FOREWORD OhS) You, our fellows, charged us to present herein a brief of Mississippi College student life of these few months. This life has not been all of dignity nor yet of sheer frivolity. Innum- erable activities have caused the hours of these nine months to flee like magic. A faithful picture of these hours we, your scribes, have tried to paint and herein now present to you. If, when years have moved you from this hour, in peering back through darkening cor- ridors of time you find these pages to illumi- nate and color an erstwhile darkened memory, the charge you gave to us will be fulfilled. Where the trees lift high their branches To the whispering Southern breeze , There Ole SMiss is calling , Calling to our hearts fond memories. g A. and £M., we’re behind you to a man , Whether you win the day or lose or draw; We ' re all here to help you hold that ball oAnd to push you through that line. Ut Fairest of all is our dear Mississippi , Rising in state as the crest of a hill; Staunch as a rock is our dear oAlma £ iater , T ound her so noble our hopes ever live. When , in our future , our hearts may be yearning , For the bright scenes of our dear college youth. C 3ack to thy portals our memories turning , Clear gleams thy beacon of virtue and truth. £M. C- we hail thee , our dear Mississippi, Queen of our hearts, no foe shall alarm; Faithful and loyal thy children will ever Cherish thy mem’ry, acknowledge thy charm. Hail to thee, oh, hail to thee, £ Mississippi State, so fair! Thy loyal daughters sing to thee Our calling beyond compare. oAlma £Mater, dear old £Millsaps s Loyal sons are we. Our fond hearts are thine alone, oAnd evermore will be. Book I . . The College THE CHAPEL THE LIBRARY r CHRESTMAN HALL JENNINGS HALL r THE HOSPITAL ALUMNI BUILDING PRESIDENT’S HOME Faculty John William Provine, Ph.D., LL.D. President Professor of Organic Chemistry Arthur Eugene Wood, Ph.D. Professor of Inorganic Chemistry Dotson McGinnis Nelson, Ph.D. Professor of Physics Algernon Jasper Aven, M.A., LL.D. Professor of Latin Michael O’Rourke Patterson, Th.D., D.D. Professor of Christianity Jessie Thomas Wallace, Ph.D. Professor of History Murray Latimer, M.A. Professor of Greek 20 Joel Reuben Hitt, B.S. Professor of Mathematics William Herbert Sumrall, Ph.D. Professor of Education Walter Fuller Taylor, Ph.D. Professor of English Tully Levering McCrea, M.A. Assistant Professor of English Jessie Franklin Evans, M.A. Professor of Sociology and Economics George Marion Rogers, B.S.C. Professor of Business Administration Richard Lee Stallings Professor of Modern Languages James G. Blaine, Jr., B.A. Professor of German and Associate Professor of Biology. 21 Faculty Howard E. Spell, B.A. Professor of Spanish Chester E. Swor, B.A. Director of Student Activities Stanley L. Robinson, M.A. Director of Physical Education Lewis Wilson, B.A. Assistant Director of Physical Education Joe Glenn Peeler, B.A. Assistant Director of Physical Education Frank Slater, B.M. Director of Glee Club George H. Mackie Director of Band and Orchestra I p Faculty J. Thomas Ashley, B.A. Business Manager Mrs. Bessie Smith Cashier Miss Margaret Bennett Librarian Mis. Rosa Dykes Quisenberry Assistant Librarian Mrs. Hortense Vaughn Director of Public Speaking Mrs. Mary Merrill Gray Dietitian Mrs. J. A. Rowan Matron of Hospital Mrs. C. C. Johnson Matron of Chrestman Hall 23 Scrub Faculty Fellows in Physics Reno Dalehite Thomas Myers Fellows in Chemistry Price Turner Bishop Johnson Oldham Mattox Fellows in Biology Webb Bond Dilworth Gregory Renick Crowe Fellow in History Bennett 2 + • • Book II The Classes Officers Ben Thomas President Price Harlan Vice-President Napoleon White . Secretary-Treasurer ENIOR 27 Senior Class Arthur Ross Marshall Blytheville, Arkansas Glee Club (2, 3, 4) ; President of Glee Club (4) ; Track Squad (2, 3, 4) ; Music Club. “When 1 am sad, I sing, and others are sad with me” Willis Alfred Brown Pontotoc, Mississippi Glee Club (2, 3, 4) ; Band (2, 3, 4) ; Jazz Orchestra (4) ; President Hermenians (4) ; Hermenian Anniversary Staff (4) ; Music Club (3, 4) ; Ministerial Association; Distinction. “ What is worth doing at all is worth doing well” Ruth Lee Herring Clinton, Mississippi “She says little, hut thinks much” William Moore Dalehite Love, Mississippi German Club (1) ; Tennis Club (i, 2) ; Track Squad (3) ; Fellow in Physics (4). “Determination is the key to success.” Warren Miller Dilworth Rienzi, Mississippi Writers’ Club (2, 3) ; Pre-Med Club (1, 2, 3, 4) ; President of Pre-Med Club (3) ; Fellow in Biology (3, 4) ; Distinction. “Wisdom is better than rubies . " Luther Reed Polk Mt. Olive, Mississippi Varsity Debating Team (3) ; Debating Council (4) ; First Orator Philomathean Anniver- sary Staff (4); Ministerial Association; Philomathean. “A man that stands foursquare to every wind that blows” Frank Dudley Prewitt Weir, Mississippi “Going to college was the easiest way I could find to make a living ” Fenelon Dobyns Hewitt. Jr McComb, Mississippi Dramatic Club (1, 2, 4) ; Fall Orator Philomathean Literary Society (4) ; Three Year Student; Ministerial Student; Distinction. “A loyal companion, a faithful friend, An excellent worker , and true to the end Robert German Berry Florence, Mississippi Manager Varsity Basketball (3) ; M Club. “If life is worth living, it is worth enjoying” William Judson Patterson Clinton, Mississippi Varsity Tennis (2, 3, 4) ; Captain Tennis (2) ; President Tennis Club (4) ; Band (1, 2, 3, 4) ; Concert Orchestra (1, 2, 3, 4) ; Glee Club (3) ; Special Distinction. “When duty and pleasure conflict, Let your conscience he your guide.” Jean Verna Ratliff Clinton, Mississippi Hillman College (1, 2) ; White Stone (3). “Quietness is an indication of ability to think” James Hays McLendon Poplarville, Mississippi Collegian Staff (1, 2, 4) ; Dramatic Club (1, 2, 4) ; President Dramatic Club (4) ; Three- Year Student; Manager Varsity Basketball (4) ; M Club. “Take it easy, have your fun, and let this old world flicker on” Senior Class Emmett H. Ruble West Point, Mississippi Vice-President of Class (3) ; Collegian Staff (3) ; Glee Club (4) ; Executive Council (4) ; Literary Editor Tribesman (4) ; Office Assistant (2, 3, 4). “1 am not merry, but 1 do beguile The thing 1 am, by seeing otherwise” Thomas Edgar Mattox Clinton, Mississippi Chemistry Club (4); Three-Year Club; Fellow in Chemistry; Distinction. “Of all the joys I can recall, loving Betty is the best of all” Hugh Kimbriel Curry Eupora, Mississippi “It’s not that 1 just don ' t like work ; Tm just not interested in it” Richard N. Whitfield, Jr Florence, Mississippi Band (1, 2, 3, 4); President Band (3, 4); Concert Orchestra (2, 3, 4); Music Club (2, 3, 4) ; Staff Sergeant 155th Infantry Band (4). “All great men are dying ; l don ' t feel well myself” Senior Class Dennis Montgomery Renick Hickory Flat, Mississippi Hermenian Anniversary Staff (4); Honor Council (4); Ministerial Association; Fellow in Biology (3, 4). “Give to the world the best you have, And the best will come back to you” Oda Oscar Haley Harrisville, Mississippi Three Year Club; Ministerial Association; Philomathean. ,( Good nature is the sign of a large and generous heart” Levi Davis Wood Hinze, Mississippi Philomathean Anniversary Staff (4) ; Three Year Club; Ministerial Association. “The first element of success is the determination to succeed” Clinton, Mississippi Jack Bridges ' Doubt whom you will but never yourself. ' Senior Class Nick Shelton Duncan Wheeler, Mississippi Freshman Football, Basketball, and Baseball; Varsity Football (2, 3, 4); Varsity Basket- ball (2, 3, 4); Captain Basketball (4); Best Athlete (3); Dramatic Club; M Club. " A man that shows himself friendly and has friends ” Lamar Gowan McAdams, Mississippi “A mind not to be changed by place or time” Ben W. Thomas Jackson, Mississippi Chairman Honor Council (4) ; Fellow in Physics (4) ; President Class (4) ; Cross-Country (2, 3, 4) ; Varsity Track (2, 3, 4) ; M Club; Philomathean. “If you go to war, pray ; if you go to sea , pray twice; but pray three times before you get married — ( Experience. ) Henry James Bishop Glancy, Mississippi Varsity Football (2, 3, 4); Captain Football (4); Varsity Track (3, 4); M Club; Fellow in Chemistry. " Ambition is no cure for love.” Senior Class John Bunyan Middleton State Springs, Mississippi Clarke College (i, 2); President Masonic Club (4); Ministerial Association; Hermenian; Special Distinction. “Behold the upright man.” Elwyn Nathanael Wilkinson Columbia, Mississippi Miles Dampeer Memorial Scholarship (3) ; President Ministerial Association (4) ; Presi- dent Philomatheans (4) ; Honor Council (4) ; B. S. U. Council (4) ; Varsity Debating Team (4) ; Philomathean Anniversarian (4) ; Distinction. “A rare combination of intellect and practical sense ” J. Leonard Scott Riderwood, Alabama Three Year Club. “Life, however short, is made still shorter by waste of time ” Lorenzo Johnson Clinton, Mississippi Varsity Track (2, 3, 4) ; Cross Country (2, 3, 4) ; Winner of S. I. A. A. Two-Mile Run (3) ; M Club; Fellow in Chemistry (3, 4) ; Honor Council (4) ; Special Distinction. “Life has no landmark set before him” Senior Class Eugene Robert Patterson Clinton, Mississippi Varsity Tennis (2, 4); Captain Tennis (2); Tennis Club (i, 2, 4); Three Year Club; Special Distinction. “ Work is alone noble ” Rodney Curtis Berry Florence, Mississippi Basketball Squad (1, 2, 3, 4); Manager Football (4); M Club. “See the country by freight; it ' s cheaper ” Dwight Hawthorne Hunter Hattiesburg, Mississippi Varsity Tennis (2, 4) ; Tennis Club (3) ; Three Year Club; M Club. “Young fellows will be young fellows Samuel Bowen Morris Clinton, Mississippi Varsity Tennis (2, 4); Captain Tennis (4); Tennis Club (1, 2, 4); Three Year Club; M Club. “Half our knowledge we must snatch , not take” Senior Class Nathaniel Haxter Saucier Raxterville, Mississippi Debating Team (3, 4) ; Ministerial Association; Philomathean. “’Tis deeds must win the prize ” Ruth Hazel Crowe Clinton, Mississippi Hillman College (1, 2) ; Fellow in Biology (4). “Marks, not men, have been my aim ” Lloyd Granville Hord “ Ornament of a meek and quiet spirit ” Raleigh, Mississippi W. D. Myers Clinton, Mississippi Three Year Club; Fellow in Physics (4) ; Distinction. “And still be doing, never done ” Senior Class Ray Jones Turner Summit, Mississippi Class Football, Baseball, and Basketball; Fellow in Chemistry (3, 4) ; Chemistry Club (4) ; Athletic Council (4) ; Chairman Executive Council (4) ; Honor Council (4) ; President Student Body (4); Varsity Debating Team (4); Philomathean ; Distinction. “ None but himself can be his parallel ” Velva Lois Garber “A heart with room for every boy.” Jackson, Mississippi Max Howard Dailey Jackson, Mississippi Freshman Baseball; Varsity Baseball (2, 3, 4) ; M Club. " He that hath knowledge, spareth his words” Christian Frederick Hahn Quitman, Mississippi Varsity Baseball (2, 3, 4) ; Captain Baseball (4) ; Athletic Council (4) ; M Club. " Why study? It’s easier to bluff the profs” Senior Class Percy Edward Hatch Hillsboro, Mississippi Dramatic Club (i, 2, 3); Won European Trip for Educational Work (2); Hermenian. “ He says little, but thinks much” John James Adams Weir, Mississippi Track Squad (1, 2, 4); Three Year Club; Y. M. C. A.; Philomathean. ' 7 [old fast to that which is good ” Jessie Margaret Puryear Raymond, Mississippi Distinction. “ Silence is an indication of ability to think.” Owen Farrar Gregory Shelby, Mississippi Band (1, 4) ; Cross Country (2, 3, 4) ; Track Squad (1, 2, 3) ; Honor Council (4) ; Fellow in Biology (3, 4). “This life is what we make it, why should we ever be sad?” William Paul Young Liberty, Mississippi Collegian Staff (2, 3); Executive Council (3); Freshman Football and Baseball; Varsity Football (2, 3, 4) ; Track Squad (2, 4) ; M Club; Distinction. “ Nothing ever, hardly ever, troubles me” Willie Joe Bilbro Ludlow, Mississippi Basketball Squad (1, 2, 3, 4) ; Manager Varsity Baseball (4). “Being natural, naturally pleases ” Paul Lee Ludlow, Mississippi Manager Varsity Football (3) ; M Club. “Oh! Why should life all labor be?” Rodney Carruth Tate Smithdale, Mississippi Glee Club (4) ; Dramatic Club (4). “Be silent, or something better than silent.” Senior Class George Everett Redd Lewisburg, Tennessee B. S. U. Council (4). “ There is not a moment without some duty ” Henry Lee Ryrd McComb, Mississippi Ministerial Student; Hermenian Anniversary Staff (4). “ Blessed with plain reason and sober sense.” William Lamar Holcomb " Quiet, unassuring , and a likeable fellow ” Purvis, Mississippi Vardie Randolph Delk Hattiesburg, Mississippi Band (2 3, 4); Concert Orchestra (3); Most Deserving Student (3, 4); Chemistry Club (4) ; Music Club (4) ; Distinction. “ Better be small and shine , than great and cast a shadow ” 1 Napoleon Buckley White Monticello, Mississippi Secretary-Treasurer Class (4) ; President Hermenian Society (3) ; Debating Team (1, 2, 3) ; Hermenian Anniversary Staff (4) ; Business Manager Collegian (4) ; Varsity Cross Country (2, 3, 4) ; Captain Cross Country (4) ; Varsity Track (3, 4) ; M Club. “He’s little, but he ' s wise, He ' s a terror for his size ” Jason Nil es Puckett Columbus, Mississippi Circulation Manager Collegian (2); Assistant Editor Tribesman (3); Editor Tribesman (4) i Jazz Orchestra (4) ; Vice-President Student Body (4) ; Athletic Council (4) ; Execu- tive Council (4); Cross Country (3, 4); Varsity Track (2, 3, 4) ; M Club; Special Distinction. “To be the best is but the fewest faults to have” Curtis Elmo Miller Lumberton, Mississippi Freshman Baseball; Varsity Baseball (2, 3, 4) ; M Club. “Eat drink and be merry, for yesterday you might have died” 1 homas Miles Bennett, Jr Tiplersville, Mississippi Freshman Basketball; Varsity Basketball (3, 4) ; Varsity Football (4) ; Class Historian (4) ; Fellow in History (4) ; M Club. “A rare good fellow, a man among men” Senior Class Joe Sumrall Belzoni, Mississippi “A home, a paper, a beautiful wife — such would be a wonderful life ” Cecil Horace Ellard Vardanian, Mississippi Ministerial Student; Distinction. “ Energy and persistence conquer all things” William Emmett Farr, Jr Prentiss, Mississippi Class Football (i, 2); Class Baseball (1); Cilee Club (1, 2, 3, 4); Vice-President Glee Club (4) ; Music Club (2, 3, 4) ; President Music Club (4) ; Quartette (3, 4). “Ye cannot love books and women ” Clyde C. Carraway Hazlehurst, Mississippi Ministerial Student. “Time reveals the true character of man” Walter Price Harlan Vaiden, Mississippi Vice-President Class (4); Freshman Football, Basketball, and Track; Varsity Football (2, 3, 4); Varsity Baseball (2, 3, 4); Brannon Trophy (4); Best Athlete (4); Honor Council (4) ; M Club. “A little nonsense now and then is relished hy the best of men.” Samuel Capel Spencer Clinton, Mississippi “A friendly disposition is one of God ' s noblest gifts.” Kathryn Elizabeth Farrell Clinton, Mississippi Hillman College (1, 2); White Stone (3); Distinction. (( It is tranquil people who accomplish much.” Ernest Hubert Dearman Baxterville, Mississippi Member Masonic Club; Philomathean Anniversary Staff (4); Ministerial Association. U A man is the part he plays among his fellows.” Senior Class William Marvin Adams Weir, Mississippi Three Year Club; Track (2, 4); Philomathean ; Distinction. “Keeping everlastingly at it brings results Roy Lee Nester Rose Hill, Mississippi Ministerial Student. “To play the game for all that ' s in it, To play the game , and play to win it ” Verlie Duncan “Still waters run deep ” Clinton, Mississippi Carroll Alexander Hamilton Fort Worth, Texas Debating Team (1, 3, 4); President Hermenian Society (2); Fall Orator (3); State B. S. U. President (3) ; Hermenian Anniversarian (4) ; Manager Track (4) ; Ministerial Student. ' A friend to all, faithful, diligent, always ready to serve” Senior Class Joseph Wilmer Scott Riderwood, Alabama Three Year Club. “Capable of hand and generous of heart.” Ellis C. Buckley Mendenhall, Mississippi Clarke College (i, 2) ; Winner Freshman and Sophomore Oratory, Clarke College; Life Member National Education Association; Band (4); Distinction. “They are only truly great who are truly good ” Lamar Thomas Green Utica, Mississippi Assistant Cheer Leader (4). “On being asked what made him bald he said , ‘my hair Whitfield Price Clinton, Mississippi High School Honor Graduate Scholarship (1); President Chemistry Club (4); Fellow in Chemistry (3, 4) ; Most Intellectual (3, 4) ; Special Distinction. “A prompt , efficient worker is an asset to any group” Senior Class Robert Brown Slay Hazlehurst, Mississippi Freshman Football and Basketball; President of Class (2); Wallace Medal (2); Basket- ball Squad (2) ; Varsity Football (2, 4) ; Best All-Round Student (2, 3) ; Secretary- Treasurer Student Body (3); M Club; Special Distinction. “ The only way to have a friend is to be one.” John Abernathy Shannon, Mississippi Freshman Football, Basketball, Baseball, and Track; All-S. I. A. A. Quarterback (4); Varsity Football (2, 3, 4) ; Basketball Squad (2, 4) ; M Club. “IV hat is ambition when compared with love?” Samuel Edward Oldham Clinton, Mississippi Chemistry Club; Fellow in Chemistry (4). “Quiet at times, noisy at times, but always a jolly good fellow ” Robert Edward Lee New Hebron, Mississippi Varsity Debating Team (3, 4) ; One Winner of Tri-State Debating Tournament (3) ; Winner Trotter Medal (3); Fall Orator (4); Hermenian Anniversary Staff (3, 4); Sec- retary Debating Council (4) ; Distinction. “Real merit of any kind cannot long be concealed.” Adonis Elwood Dorsett Lucedale, Mississippi Glee Club (i, 2, 3) ; Music Club (1, 2, 3, 4) ; Dramatic Club (3, 4) ; Secretary-Treasurer Dramatic Club (4). “A merry heart maketh a cheerful countenance.” Robert Michael Hederman, Jr Jackson, Mississippi President of Class (1); Band (1); Dramatic Club (1) ; Executive Council (2); Business Manager Collegian (3); Football Squad (2, 3); Varsity Football (4); Track Squad (2, 3, 4) ; M Club. “ Roys will he hoys.” Vernon C. Holmes Yazoo City, Mississippi Band (1, 2, 3, 4); Business Manager Band (4); Music Club (3, 4); Assistant Business Manager Tribesman (3) ; Business Manager Tribesman (4). “Rest today, for tomorrow you may have to work.” Tracy Homer Adams Merigold, Mississippi Delta State Teachers College (1, 2, 3). “And all may do what has by men been done.” Senior Class Verner Smith Holmes Lexie, Mississippi Glee Club (i); Cross Country (2, 3, 4); Freshman Track; Varsity Track (2, 3, 4); Captain Track (4) ; President M Club (4). “A friend to everybody, and everybody ' s friend ” Jack T. Purser Amite, Louisiana Three Year Student; Assistant in English (2, 4) ; Literary Editor Tribesman (4). “The vjorld must have great minds ” Frank Benjamin Branch Smithdale, Mississippi Freshman Basketball ; Varsity Basketball (2, 3, 4) ; M Club. “A safe companion and an easy friend Purvis Jefferson Reno Hazlehurst, Mississippi Football Squad (1, 2); Collegian Staff (3); Honor Council (3); President Class (3); Masonic Club (2, 3, 4) ; Varsity Cheer Leader (4) ; Fellow in Physics (3, 4) ; M Club. “He pleases everyone, but cannot please himself Willard Faroe Bond, Jr Jackson, Mississippi Pre-Med Club (i, 2) ; Collegian Staff (1, 2, 3, 4) ; Editor Collegian (4) ; President Y. M. C. A. (4); Hermenian Anniversary Staff (4); Track Squad (1, 2); Editor Tomahawk (4) ; B. S. U. Council (4) ; Writers’ Club; Three Year Club; Fellow in Biology (2, 4) ; Distinction. “Only one of his kind in captivity ” Miriam Louise Harris Clinton, Mississippi “Her very frowns are fairer far, Than smiles from other maidens are” Ava Burton Hewitt Summit, Mississippi Dramatic Club; Pre-Med Club. “A thing of beauty is a joy forever.” Mildred Moorhead Kirkpatrick Clinton, Mississippi Hillman College (1, 2) ; Three Year Club; Distinction. “A kindly grace of manner and behavior” Senior cpoem Here in the eve at sunset’s glow We, Senior Braves, have come Our love for Tribe anew to show, Then pass from thence beyond. Each man feels sorrow in his heart As sets his college day, For tis the hour when friends must part, Each to his chosen way. What word may best be uttered here f What counsel sage be knoun? To mind and soul’s attuned ear This echo back is thrown: “Pause not at graduation time With thought that you have done Your task to its completion fine Indeed, ' tis but begun. “Life is a complex problem true And this is but the part Which helps one see life’s mazes thru Which sets us toward a mark. “And know that in life’s battlefield, Whatever your quest to win, No more the trophy won will yield Than effort you expend. “For life a just employer is He gives you what you ask When each has named the wages his. He sets him to his task. “If just you live and lose, my friend. On you he’ll place no blame; Success on ‘ win ’ nor ‘lose’ depends, But how we ‘ play the game ' So, au revoir, be on your way To take your task in hand, This final word will prove a stay: “Trust God and fellow man ” Emmett Ruble, 31. 50 Officers Thomas Safley President Lewis Myers Vice-President Lloyd Simmons . . . Secretary-Treasurer JUNIORS Junior Class 52 Tillman Leighton Bankston OF TALLULAH, LOUISIANA Ambition — To be an orchestra director. Clyde Jones OF SUMMERLAND, MISSISSIPPI Ambition — To own a creamery. Virgil Lee Bigham OF PONTOTOC, MISSISSIPPI Ambition — To be elected Stute-Lover next year. William Jeff Russell OF DERMA, MISSISSIPPI Ambition — To be an opera singer. William Lloyd Simmons OF TYLERTOWN, MISSISSIPPI Ambition — To be a fashion plate. Sidney Dewitt Davis OF MENDENHALL, MISSISSIPPI Ambition — To be a dietitian. Arthur Tate Woodruff OF BATESVILLE, MISSISSIPPI Ambition — To win some fair maiden’s heart. Davis Johnson Ford OF CLINTON, MISSISSIPPI Ambition — To be a critic. (Amateur). Deb Lee Stennis OF DE KALB, MISSISSIPPI Ambition — To be a statesman. I Junior Class Exa Ashley OF CLINTON, MISSISSIPPI Ambition — To continue to be a heart-breaker. William Grady Smith OF MERIDIAN, MISSISSIPPI Ambition — To be a Don Juan. Frederick Lindsey Risher OF LAUREL, MISSISSIPPI Ambition — To be a multi-millionaire. Butler T. Moore OF CARTHAGE, MISSISSIPPI Ambition — To be a preacher. Mrs. H. L. Byrd OF MCCOMB, MISSISSIPPI Ambition — To put something over Tite. Henry Wilbur McMillan OF HICKORY, MISSISSIPPI Ambition — To own a perfumery. Jesse Crawford Luter OF TYLERTOWN, MISSISSIPPI Ambition — To be a politician. Chastain Byron Green OF CLINTON, MISSISSIPPI Ambition — To be a life-guard. Lucile Miles Wallace OF RAYMOND, MISSISSIPPI Ambition — To move to Clinton. 53 Junior Class i Lee Thomas Fox OF VAUGHN, MISSISSIPPI Ambition — Has none. Malcolm M. Flowers OF SCHLATER, MISSISSIPPI Ambition — To be top-sergeant. Ray Frank Dykes OF MAGNOLIA, MISSISSIPPI Ambition — To own a watch that will keep time. John Hill Allgood OF BROOKSVILLE, MISSISSIPPI Ambition — To own a Chevrolet agency. Kellie Morris Hill OF WATER VALLEY, MISSISSIPPI Ambition — To graduate with distinction. William Leon Burns OF SCHLATER, MISSISSIPPI Ambition — To own a cigarette factory. Asa C. Watkins OF CLINTON, MISSISSIPPI Ambition — To finish college. James Joseph Luter OF JACKSON, MISSISSIPPI Ambition — To use his right hand. 54 Roland Elon Marry OF CANTON, MISSISSIPPI Ambition — To be an aesthetic dancer. Junior Class James Wallace Parnell OF SARDIS, MISSISSIPPI Ambition — To get a history majcr. Marion Walter Perry OF PHILADELPHIA, MISSISSIPPI Ambition — To edit the “Collegian”. Wilbur Edward Furniss OF DEESON, MISSISSIPPI Ambition — To he another Jim Thorpe. William Curtis Gregg OF HOHENLINDEN, MISSISSIPPI Ambition — To be a tonsorial artist. Dan Fore OF FLORA, MISSISSIPPI Ambition — To get a fellowship. Julian Duane Drake OF CLINTON, MISSISSIPPI Ambition — To pose for Sir Walter Raleigh ads. James Lenox Sullivan OF CLINTON, MISSISSIPPI A mbition — To be president of the Southern Baptist Convention. Charles Glyn Bush OF PINOLA, MISSISSIPPI Ambition — To be able to sleep once in a while. James Louis Watts OF PELAHATCHIE, MISSISSIPPI Ambition — To be another Nurmi. 55 i Junior Class Worley Oscar Vaught, Jr. OF ROSE HILL, MISSISSIPPI Ambition — To he a Dwight L. Moody. James David Webb OF LOUISVILLE, MISSISSIPPI Ambition — To advertise Palmolive Soap. William A. Dunaway OF MORGAN CITY, MISSISSIPPI Ambition — To be a ladies’ man. James Albert Carpenter OF CLEVELAND, MISSISSIPPI Ambition — To pass Greek. Lewis Isham Myers OF NEW HEBRON, MISSISSIPPI Ambition — To be Oscar of the new Walsdorf. Dewey Minton Britt OF WESSON, MISSISSIPPI Ambition — To settle down to quiet life. Thomas Henry Safley OF DREW, MISSISSIPPI Ambition — To serve his fellowman. Jimmie Olen Montague OF VAIDEN, MISSISSIPPI Ambition — To run like H — (Holmes). Wilburn Delmas Hilton OF NEW HEBRON, MISSISSIPPI Ambition — To move Millsaps to Clinton. Alva Grey Edmondson OF D’LO, MISSISSIPPI Ambition — To have as good a line as O. U. Rushing. 56 Junior Class George Lloyd Gill OF MONROE, LOUISIANA Ambition — To be a second Walter Johnson. Melva Darnell Morton OF DE KALB, MISSISSIPPI Ambition — To follow Will Rogers. Tom Martin Hederman OF JACKSON, MISSISSIPPI Ambition — To be Bilbo’s press agent. Ezra James Cockrell OF MAGEE, MISSISSIPPI Ambition — To be a flirt. Moreau Brown Chambers OF CLINTON, MISSISSIPPI Ambition — To get back from Alaska alive. Robert Merrill Gray OF CLINTON, MISSISSIPPI Ambition — To be as jazzy as Rudy Valee. Bluford L. Moor OF STURGIS, MISSISSIPPI Assistant Business Manager of “Collegian” (3) ; won trip to Europe for Educational work (3) ; Assistant Cheer Leader (3) ; Bluford graduates this year, but entered school too late to have his picture in the Senior Section. 57 Junior Class Poem Now the sun is lowering in the west , The sky is colored a golden hue. Thrice the calendar has changed its face, Beckoning to us, the class of ’ 32 . You, M. C., have crept into our very soul, And stamped yourself on every heart. Y ou shared alike our joys and woes; You helped each one to bear his part. All our path is not strewn with roses, At times there had to be shadows; There were days without sunshine ' s glories, But bluebirds never left our windows. rr Then let your Alma Mater guide you 9 Till your labor here is through. Strive each day to do your part, You, Juniors of Nineteen thirty-two .” — Lloyd Simmons, ’ 32 . 58 Officers Frank Rugg President Davis Love Vice-President Pete Dennis .... Secretary-Treasurer OPHOMORE 59 Sophomore Class D. M. Love OF HATTIESBURG, MISS. E. A. Jordan OF CARTHAGE, MISS. A. J. Lovell OF CLINTON, MISJ. A. F. Austin OF VAIDEN, MISS. M. K. Tyrone OF OAKVALE, MISS. F. M. Rugg OF THRASHER, MISS. J. W. Herod OF MCCARLEY, MISS. E. S. Land OF DEKALK, MISS. L. W. Knight, Jr. OF CARROLTON, MISS. C. F. Myers OF MAGEE, MISS. H. L. Green OF HAZLEHURST, MISS. 6o Sophomore Class N. L. Walker OF SUMMIT, MISS. W. E. Slay OF HAZLEHURST, MISS. J. B. Benson OF MCCOMB, MISS. W. A. Phillips OF FLORENCE, MISS. A. A. Skelton OF RED BAY, ALA. H. L. Eddleman OF CLINTON, MISS. R. L. Reeves OF SUMMIT, MISS. J. F. Woodson OF GRENADA, MISS. C. R. Bourdene OF WASHINGTON, D. C. C. J. Smyly OF COLUMBIA, MISS. M. R. Hood OF EUPORA, MISS. 6l Class Q. B. Hollowell OF YAZOO CITY, MISS. J. C. Nelson OF BELMONT, MISS. N. J. Flanagan OF MENDENHALL, MISS. J. T. Wilkins OF DUCK HILL, MISS. R. E. Dale OF PRENTISS, MISS. W. H. Hurt, Jr. OF WAYNESBORO, MISS. J. L. Green OF TUPELO, MISS. L. H. Dennis OF TRENTON, TENN. J. G. SWEATT OF WEST, MISS. C. J. Lackey OF FOREST, MISS. N. B. Miller OF EDINBURG, MISS. W. T. Winston, Jr. OF CLEVELAND, MISS. 62 Sophomore Class D. W. Ratliff OF SLIDELL, LA. H. L. CoCKERHAM OF GUNNISON, MISS. C. F. Safley OF DREW, MISS. R. D. Tatum OF WAYNESBORO, MISS. S. A. Parris OF TRION, GA. J. F. Arnold OF SHANNON, MISS. C. F. Story OF LAUREL, MISS. J. T. McDonald OF JACKSON, MISS. L. H. Stowers OF SCHLATER, MISS. C. A. Kirk, Jr. OF FEARN SPRINGS, MISS. C. H. Jones OF MCCOMB, MISS. 63 G. M. Ford OF TAYLORSVILLE, MISS. C. E. Cox OF MERIDIAN, MISS. I. M. Nichols OF FOREST, MISS. S. F. Simmons OF BOGALUSA, LA. R. P. Travis OF HEIDELBERG, MISS. D. M. Bailey OF OAKLAND, MISS. W. S. Alliston OF JACKSON, MISS. J. E. Hewlett OF GREENWOOD, MISS. Tony Correro OF INVERNESS, MISS. M. L. Flynt OF NEWTON, MISS. 64 Freshman Class Officers Dewey Myers President Otho Cross Vice-President Jessie J. Stewart . . Secretary-Treasurer FRESHMEN 6S Freshman Class z. b. mealphin d. e. rcynolds r. c. Scarborough c. t. mayfield h. f. mcwilliams vv. in. land rum w. r. lesley n. g. waggoner jessie johnson Stewart r. d. shellman v. o. james 1. b. shettles j. o. burris r. k. travis d. j. vanlandinghain e. 1. byrd 66 Freshman Class g. w. cearley w. 1. puckett j. 1. fuller w. s. bassett k. z. stevens r. h. longmire j. b. riley c. p. patterson r. m. ringold d. c. mcmahon р. e. dreher r. t. mahan b. g. trunzler j. d. berry j. h. haley с. b. fowler 67 Freshman Class i. lowery j. 1. adams j. d. mcdowell c. e. dejean t. f. stroud v. e. watts t. r. murphree i. brumfield t. e. yates b. johnson w. g. ellis c. w. smith r. w. smith r. 1. davis t. w. wilkerson e. ashford 6S Freshman Class j. ulmer w. j. cvans w. f. cole h. k. odom b. o. hitt e. thigpen r. h. Johnson j. a. meeks m. b. grundy h. 1. goolsby j. n. dykes c. mcgee p. n. lyle w. h. walker f. 1. simpson e. n. sullivan ■ Freshman Class 1. 1. lovell d. vv. daughdrill h. d. myers e. 1. daughdrill w. m. smith s. e. lewellyn t. t. stewart o. r. cross h. r. ellis e. a. sigrest j. a. moore w. k. amacker w. w. hewitt c. e. merrill Book III . . Athletics 71 " M " Club Officers Verner Holmes John Abernathy . . Curtis Miller President , . . . . Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer Wearers of the “M” Abernathy Bennett Berry Berry Bishop Blaine Branch Burns Dailey Duncan Gill Hahn Harlan Hederman Holmes Hunter Jones Lackey Lee Luter McLendon Miller Morris Peeler Puckett Safley Slay Sullivan Sweatt Thomas Watkins Wilson White Young 74 75 Athletic Council Dr. Wood, Coach Robinson, Dr. Sumrall, Prof. Hitt, Prof. Spell Jimmie Blaine, Louis Wilson, Ray Turner, Niles Puckett, Crick Hahn Lloyd Simmons Cheer Leaders Purvis Reno Lamar Greek 76 I ■ I » C - H. J. Bishop, Tackle , Captain Captain Bishop finished his three years on the varsity with a distinction that few Choctaws have ever attained. He was mentioned for the All-American by numerous sports writers and many coaches. He was an able leader and an inspiration to all those who played with him. We owe much of our past season’s success to our captain. John Abernathy, Quarterback “Ah” was as brainy a quarter as we have ever had on our squad. His head-work as well as his marked punting ability won for us many games. He was half of that lateral-pass combination that stumped so many of our rivals. He, too, will be very much missed when we face our foes next season. Otto Reno, End “Tobe” was one of the four Sophomores to make letters this season. It was he who made possible that blocked punt in the Millsaps game, when he stopped “Shep’s” surprise punt on the one-yard line. Otto, who is big and husky, will be with us for two more seasons and great things are expected of him. On the goal-line in the A . and M. game. 78 Jimmie Sullivan, Halfback, Captain-elect “Jimmie” ended a successful season by being elected captain of the 1931 squad. His merry little laugh which came with victory or defeat, and even with injury, besides keeping the team in an optimistic spirit, won for him many friends. “Jimmie” is one of the leaders on the campus and is expected to carry that leadership onto the field with him. Claude Lackey, Tackle “Hus” was another of last season’s promising Freshmen. He handled the center position very capably for the Freshmen but was shifted to a tackle post by Coach Robinson. There he seemed very much at home and turned in a season of very good playing. He should prove a tower of strength in his last two years of playing. James Taylor, End “Jimmie” played with a vim and determination that won for him a position on the varsity despite the fact that he had never played before he came to Mississippi College. “Jimmie” is only a Junior and will be back with us for one more season, which should be very bright for him. Choctaw line stops the Maroons. 79 Football Men Price Harlan, Halfback, Most valuable “Goat” developed into that dashing back that everyone who saw him sub for Dick Hitt prophesied he would. Not only did his teammates think him the most valuable to the team, but many of his opponents. Fans at Colgate complimented him very much on his playing. His specialty was that lateral pass to, or from, “Ab”. “Goat” has won many friends and the respect of all his associates. We wish him the success in life that he had in football. Nevell McRee, Fullback “Mac”, serving his first year on the varsity, proved to be a tower of strength both on offense and on defense. His ripping tactics were equaled only by his ferocious tackling. When a few yards were needed he usually gained them. " Mac” will be with us for two more years and he is expected to continue his good work as a fullback. Paul Young, Tackle “A rolling stone gathers no moss”, but Paul proved to be the exception to this oft-quoted proverb. He played end his first year on the varsity, his second year he was shifted to guard, but this year he was changed to a tackle post, where he finished his four years of football. Paul will be missed very much next season. Abernathy through the Maroon line for eight yards . 80 Thomas Safley, Center Playing his first season on the first string, “Tom” handled the center post like a veteran. He was light for the position hut made up for his lack of weight with an unconquerable fighting spirit and a determination to win that was seldom slackened. Great things are expected of him next year as he wears the Blue and Gold for the last time. Nick Duncan, Guard Nick was one of the few letter men that we had to build this season’s team around, and he proved to be a very sound neucleus. Nick’s fight and cool-headiness was an inspiration and example to all of the line. He played his full three years at guard and his leaving next year will leave a gap that will be hard to fill. Wilroy Sheppard, Quarterback “Shep”, wearing the colors of the Choctaw for the last time, turned in some very neat per- formances, not only in the calling of signals but also in the carrying of the ball. Sheppard could punt and pass with accuracy when called upon to serve in either of these capacities. His lack of weight was made up in his ability to pilot the team. The Mexicans fail to gain. 81 Wilburn Furniss, Halfback “Passo” finished a brilliant season by running rings around our friends, the Majors. Furniss is just a Junior, and many things are expected from him next season. He is not just a runner, but a punter of rare ability. His punting was a feature of the Birmingham-Southern game. Leon Burns, Guard “Bulldog” lived up to his name in filling his position at guard. He not only “dug in” and held his portion of the line on defense, but he pulled out on offense, and ran interference that is seldom equalled by a back. His hard blocking and fierce tackling were features of his playing. Robert Slay, Halfback “Bob” staged a comeback that few are able to. After being out a whole season with a broken ankle, he returned to the squad, and filled his position at right half very efficiently. “Bob” is a Senior, and his leaving will be greatly felt when the squad meets in September for their first practice next year. Furniss gains eight yards through the Major line. % x f ■ ' 82 James Luter, End Luter played last season as a reserve end, where he learned much that he put into practice this season. He blocked hard on offense, and tackled hard on defense. Very few yards were made around his end by the opponents. Robert Hederman, Center “Bob” played his first two years of varsity ball as a reserve center. This year he came forward to gather the fruits of his labor. “Bob” handled the center post skillfully, and played with spirit and fight. Garnet Sweatt, End Garnet served as a tackle last season for the Freshmen. This year, his first on the varsity, he was shifted to end, where he seemed very much at home. He blocked hard and tackled harder. Much is expected of him next season. Rodney Berry, Manager Rodney filled this job with an ability that few have ever shown. His every thought was for the team, and he served them well. Rodney was willing to help at all times, and did this with a spirit that kept the squad in a winning humor. Shepherd quick-kicks in the Millsaps game . 83 FOOTBALL Resume of the Season The Choctaws got off to a good start on September 27, by defeating the Louisiana College eleven, 33 to 14, in a game that was featured by many long runs. The next week they humbled the mighty A. M. Bulldogs by the score of 13 to 12, in the hardest fought game of the early season. Harlan’s touchdown from a received punt was the feature of this game. On October n, the Choctaws played against one of their former mentors, George M. Bohler. Bohler’s Bulldogs were no match for the mighty Choctaw machine which rolled over them for 39 points to their none. On October 26, the Choctaws suffered the first defeat of the season at the hands of the Moccasins of Chattanooga University. The Moccasins took the upper hand when the officials could not agree and held it for a 24 to 7 win. The next week-end the Choctaws visited Colgate University in Hamilton, and received their second and last defeat by the score of 34 to o. The Choctaws hit their winning streak again on November 8, when they defeated the University of Mexico, in the first international tilt in Mississippi, to the tune of 40 to o. The following week the Panthers of Birmingham-Southern bowed to the mighty Choctaws in one of the season’s thrillers. The field was muddy for Homecoming, but the Choctaws did not seem to mind their own mud. The only score of this game was the blocked punt which Reno recovered for a touchdown. Furniss’ excellent punting kept the Panthers at bay during the entire fray. Thanksgiving found the Choctaws ready for the Majors. Smarting from last season’s defeat, the Choctaws fought to the finish, and came out winners, though the Majors scored first. Reno grounded a punt, from Shepherd, that paved the way for the blocking of Hale’s punt, which was done by Safley. The Choctaws lose through graduation: Captain Bishop, Price Harlan, Robert Slay, John Abernathy, Wilroy Sheppard, Paul Young, Robert Hederman, and Nick Duncan. A, Us 84 HI I Basketball Men Nick Duncan, Guard, Captain Nick, who for two years was on the All-S. I. A. A. basketball team, was kept out of the tournament this year by a sprained ankle, which he received in the last game of the Millsaps series. There is no doubt in the minds of most of us that he would have made the team again this year had it not been for the sprained ankle. Nick was one of the most capable men that have ever been on the Choctaw floor, and he will he very much missed next winter. Thomas Bennett, Forward “Hoover” has been placed on the All-S. I. A. A. team by sports writers and coaches for the last two years, receiving an almost unanimous vote for the position this year, despite the fact that he played in only two games. “Hoover” was the coolest player on the floor, and very seldom blew up, even though we were far behind at times. He was a derid shot for the basket and his floor work was unequalled by any who played with or against him. Frank Branch, Foriuard Frank came to the front this year after having had a rather bad season last year. He seemed to have gotten over his operation more this season and showed lots of that form that won for him a place on the Mythical S. I. A. A. Five three years ago. Frank’s eye for the basket was an exceptionally good one and at times he was in such good form that he could not miss. Several times he scored as much as the rest of the team combined. Rodney Berry, Forward “Rod” was the fourth Senior to make his letter this season and he was the fourth, not because he was not so very good, but because he was smaller of stature than the others and couldn’t com- pete with them. He was fast on the floor and had an accurate eye for the basket. “Rod” was as good a man as we had on defense and a fast breaker on offense. James Taylor, Forward “Jimmie” was another of small stature, but that was not such a great handicap to him. He was fighting every minute that he was in the game and he made that fight count for something. He was good on defense and fast on offense. These qualities are the reason that he bore the brunt of the substitution at forward. “Jimmie” will be with us another season and great things are expected of him as he dons the Blue and Gold for the last time. 86 Basketball Men George Gill, Captain-elect “Monroe”, playing his second year on the varsity, showed that he was a valuable man at center. Although he was a light man for his height, he could fight as long and as hard as the rest of the men. He was a good jumper and was seldom out jumped. His hard, clean playing won for him the position of captain of the 1932 squad. George was fast on offense and often got dow T n under the opponent’s basket for an open shot. Many great things are expected of George next season. . Otto Reno, Guard Reno is one of the two Sophomores to make letters in basketball and it was well earned. He was a tower of strength under the goal. It was largely to his and “Stute” Allen’s work that no opponent got more than one shot at the goal. He was right there all the time and would take the ball off the backboard and throw ' it out with an ability that few T veterans can equal. Reno will be back two more years and he is expected to go from the second to the first AI 1 -S. I. A. A. team next season. , James Allen, Guard “Stute” is a long, lanky Sophomore, but he can deliver the goods. Though not as hardy as Reno, he made a good running mate for him. He was as good as we had on long shots and when he shot one it was pretty sure to hit the basket. He bore the brunt of the substitution at guard and worked like a veteran when he was used for Duncan during the season, and especially during the Tournament. He says no one is going to outdo him next year nor the next. Wilburn Furniss, Forward “Passo” was a consistent player and could be counted on to do his share of the work all the time. He was not only good at forward, but was a good guard. He was used at guard when necessity demanded it and showed that he was a good utility man. He was fast on offense and had a good eye for the basket. “Passo” was a cool player and a smooth floor man, contributing his part to the success of the team when he had the chance. He is another one of our Juniors and great things are expected of him next year. James McLendon, Manager “Jimmie” was a very efficient manager, keeping the boys in as good shape as possible and seeing that the equipment was in the best of shape. The success of no basketball team is ex- clusive of the part the manager plays, and so it has been with our team. He has the good wishes of all of us in handling the problems of life, and may he manage them as well as he has our team. S 7 I Basketball Season The Choctaws had one of the most successful seasons that they have ever had, considering the season as a whole. Of course they would have liked to win the S. I. A. A. Tournament, but despite the fact that they didn’t, they still think they had a very successful season, as do many of their fans. The Choctaws won thirteen out of twenty-four games played, losing their last game by one point in the quarter-finals of the Tournament. The Season ' s Results are: Choctaws 31 Choctaws 31 Choctaws 30 Choctaws 41 Choctaws 52 Choctaws 57 Choctaws 34 Choctaws 40 Choctaws 54 Choctaws 35 Choctaws 28 Choctaws 35 Choctaws 36 Choctaws 29 Choctaws 33 Choctaws 3 3 Choctaws 32 Choctaws 33 Choctaws 61 Choctaws 43 Choctaws 38 Choctaws 27 Choctaws 62 Choctaws 38 All Stars 40 Brown Paper Mill 34 Brown Paper Mill 34 State Teachers’ College 15 State Teachers’ College 31 Arkansas State Teachers’ College ... 32 Louisiana State University 46 Tulane 49 Tulane 41 Loyola 33 Southwestern Louisiana 26 Louisiana College 36 Louisiana Normal 44 Louisiana Tech 36 Birmingham-Southern 37 Birmingham-Southern 36 Millsaps 30 Millsaps 25 Louisiana Tech 30 Millsaps 38 Millsaps 29 Millsaps 22 Stetson • • 37 Louisiana Normal 39 88 I r m 9 Cui £? r @ lay home in FIELD The middle of February caught the staff of pitchers and catchers working hard to get into the best of shape for the coming season. Farrell, the veteran catcher, and John All- good, a Sophomore, had their hands full. They had to work McCrorey, a Senior, and Hahn, a Junior, the only two vet- erans in the camp besides two Sophomores, Bigham and Longmire. Gill, the third Sophomore to report for pitching duty, didn’t report until the rest of the squad because he was busy with basketball. March ist found the whole squad limbering up their arms and getting in shape pretty rapidly. Although the team was rather slow at the beginning of the season, it improved as the season progressed and the Choctaws finished the season with a little better than a .500 percentage, winning ten and losing nine games. Two catchers, Furniss and Myers; one pitcher, Branch; five infielders, Luter, Daily, Taylor, Walker, and Claiborne; and five outfielders, Miller, Harlan, Herrmann, Sheppard, and Spencer, rounded out the list of Choctaws aspiring for positions on the baseball team. On March 21st and 22nd the first games of the season were played with S. T. C. These two games were easily won by large scores. Hahn and Gill bore the brunt of these two games. The following week the Choctaws made their invasion into Louisiana, meeting the Louisiana Tech and Cen- 90 tenary. This invasion was not so successful for the Chocs. They lost one game to L. P. I. by the score of 3 to 2, and two games to Centenary by close margins. On their return from Louisiana the Blue and Gold met Mississippi A. and M. and Millsaps on their home field twice each, winning all four games. The next week saw the Choctaws bow to their age- old enemies, the Millsaps Majors for one game and win the second game from them. Our next games were with the A. and M. Bulldogs at Starkville which were both won by the bulldogs- by a very slight margin. Then the boys returned home for a few days’ rest before starting on their last trip. On the second and third of May they met the Spring Hill nine on their home lot. Both of the e games proved too much for the Choctaws. They lost these games by a larger margin than they did any other of the season. On their return home they met the Teachers from S. T. C. in two games. These were easily won and the Choctaws returned home having won two and lost two games on the trip. The last two games, played on the ninth and tenth of May, were split. Louisiana Tech won the first and the Choctaws won the last. Taken all in all, the season was a very successful one. During the season Jimmie Taylor was shifted to catch and Harlan was moved to second base. Other than these two . . - - - 7 . 73 7 MANAGER, 91 shifts the team played the whole season as they started. The bat of our captain, Leland Walker, was the most consistent. Taylor, Luter, Clay- borne, and Sheppard were consistent hitters, with much help coming from Miller and Harlan at times when hits were most needed. The team was above the average as a fielding team, making very few errors during the entire season. The pitching laurels go to Hahn and Gill. They finished the season well up in the list of pitchers. McCrorey, although not showing the form that was expected of him turned in some neat performances. The Choctaws lose through graduation Walker, Herrman, Mc- Crorey, and Farrell. These places are expected to be filled by some very promising material which is coming up from the Freshman Class. With the new material the Choctaws are looking forward to a very successful season in 1931. The season’s results are as follows: S. T. C . . . 6-6-03 ; Choctaws . . . L. P. I 2-9-4 Centenary . . . 5-2 A. M . . . 2-2-4S ; Choctaws . . . Spring Hill . Millsaps .... .... 10-9-9-9 92 I % fy ? e3 Puc t££ DASHES Resume of the Season The 1930 Choctaw cindermen had a wonderful track season, meeting some of the strongest competition in the South during the season. A total of four good meets com- pleted the 1930 schedule, which included meets with L. S. U., Baton Rouge, triangle meet at Jackson, Tennessee, be- tween Union University, Southwestern of Memphis, and M. C., Louisiana College at Alexandria, and third dis- trict meet also at Alexandria. The first meet of the season was with the strong Louisiana State University Tigers, S. I. C. track and field champs. This meet was rather one sided, L. S. U. taking the big end at the meet. Jones and White were oustand- ing in this meet. Jones in high jump, and White in two miles. The other members of the team showed some good stuff for such an early season meet. On April 12, at Jackson, Tenn., the Choctaws cam? back with a strong determination to win this meet. They walked off with 6o points in this triangle meet, Union taking 32 2 3 points, and Southwestern, of Memphis, 32 1 3. The Choctaws took eight first places out of a possible fourteen. Holmes was high scorer in this meet with two first places and relay, followed closely by Aber- nathy who took two first places. R. Jones, Thomas, John- 94 son, and Montague counted one first place each. White came next with a second place in two miles, and a third in the mile. Other men who scored in this meet were Puckett, C. Jones, Flowers, Butler, Murphree, and Hester. The third meet was a dual meet at Alexandria, La., with Louisiana College, which the Choctaws won with a 69 to 43 decision. In this meet the Choctaws took nine out of fourteen first places. Holmes of M. C. took high point honors of the day by winning the quarter mile run and the broad jump for ten points. Captain Montague turned in first in the 100-yard dash, and a second in the 220 for eight points. Abernathy scored eight points — first in discus throw, and second in shot put. Ah showed his ability in this meet. Butler, a Sophomore, captured eight points, including a first in the mile, and a second in the half mile. White turned in first in two miles; Thomas first in the half mile. Jones easily captured high jump honors. Flowers nosed out Montague for first in the 220. Adams, another Sophomore, turned in two second places in high and low hurdles, for a total of six points. Puckett added with second in the 440, and Hester with a second place in the pole vault. 95 On May 3rd, at Alexandria, La., the team went to the third S. I. A. A. district meet, where competition was strong. The Choctaws took third place in this meet. Johnson turned in an outstanding ten minute two mile with Nappie White, his running mate, coming in third. Youngblood and Butler scored second and third in a nice mile run. Hester captured third in pole vault. Abernathy took third in the shot put. Holmes and Puckett got third and fourth places in 440 which was run in 51 seconds. High jump went to R. Jones of M. C. Bishop scored third in discus. Thomas took third in the half-mile. Holmes, Puckett, Moorehead, and Flowers won the relay in a sensational fashion. The most outstanding event of the year was when L. Johnson ran the best two miles of any runner of the south at S. I. A. A. track meet at Clinton, South Carolina. He was the only representative M. C. had. He only lacked two-tenths of a second of equalling the old record of 9 minutes and 49.8 seconds. By graduation, the Choctaw team lost some valuable men in Captain Montague, Flowers, Murphree, and Hester. These men, though most valuable men, will be replaced by men in the under classes next year. Much is expected of the track team for the season of 1931. 96 Cross-Country Team The cross-country season started off with more and better material than any other former Choctaw squad can boast of having. Under the. efficient leadership of Captain Nappie White, otherwise known as “Guts,” the men were easily whipped into shape. Nappie, besides being one of the fastest harriers, was truly the outstanding man for captain, as he had the respect of his running mates and was naturally a leader. Nappie was such a good leader that Coach Blaine left most of the training of the team in his hands. Besides White, in Johnson, the South’s fastest two-miler, we had a dependable man. He was one you could depend on for points and an excellent race. Another all- varsity man, a regular from last season’s team, was Puckett, who has shown as much fight and ability as any Choctaw harrier in history. Holmes and Thomas are middle distance men who proved very emphatically that they, too, could run distance with splendid form and time. George Gill has made one of the best cross-country men in the shortest period of any man we can boast of having. Owen Gregory came through for his best performance this season. The new material for this season was unusually good. The team discovered that Dunaway and Montague were very valuable men. We had several intramural meets during the season, but on account of financial de- pression, and a desire of the team to have an additional Spring track meet, we closed the season without an intercollegiate meet. We are all assured our efforts were not in vain this season, because cross-country is one of the biggest assets in training for Spring track. 98 Samuel B. Morris Captain i Kathryn Bowen Sponsor f I TENNIS TEAM Tennis In the past few years tennis at Mississippi College has been enjoying a place of rising importance. For a long time it was customary to play the usual matches with Millsaps and possibly one or two other teams. A larger schedule is being made every year, and this year a schedule is being planned which includes the foremost colleges of Southern tennis circles. Last year the team enjoyed a successful season, winning a majority of its S. I. A. A. matches, and making a good showing against its S. I. C. opponents. A trip was made which included the Columbus Tennis Club, A. M., University of Alabama, Birmingham-Southern, Union University, and Southwestern of Memphis. This year arrangements have been completed for matches with Tulane, Loyola of New Orleans, University of Alabama, Birmingham-Southern, University of Chattanooga, with arrangements not yet complete for matches with Union, South- western, and L. S. U., A. M., University of Alabama, probably Southwestern, and the usual matches with Millsaps will be played on the local courts, which have been resurfaced and will be in excellent shape for the coming season. The team this year, in charge of Prof. Tully McRea, a former Choctaw net star, is headed by the diminutive but highly effective Captain Bowen Morris, whom his opponents will remember by his flashing forehand drives, and Manager Hunter, famous for his fighting to the last point. Other members of the team are Eugene Patterson, Will J. Patterson, and A. C. Watkins. The members of the team, except Hunter, are all from Clinton, and they have played together for three years. We look for many matches in the win column this year. ioo FRESHMAN FOOTBALL SQUAD Freshman Football The Freshman squad, although not as large as some of the ones we have had before, had a very successful season, winning three out of five games. The first game with Pike Junior College proved to be too hard for the baby Chocs. They dropped this game by the score of seven to nothing. The next game the Papooses made their first trip out of the state, playing the first year men of Louisiana Tech, which they won, nineteen to nothing. The next game was a very easy one for the ’Pooses. They beat the Clarke eleven, forty-two to seven. The next game was the closest of the Papoose season, in which the Raymond Junior College won by two points. 1 his was by far the best game of the season. This year the Papooses succeeded in doing what the Fresh- man teams from Mississippi College have been trying to do for the last three years: beat the Minors. The Papoose machine worked better in this game than it did in any other game of the season. They beat the Minors, twenty to nothing. The Freshmen who made numerals are: Bruce Hitt, Otho Cross, Henry Walker, Fuller, Robert Johnson, R. W. Smith, Robert Davis, Tom Stewart, Robert Jackson, Bree Johnson, Lawrence Lovell, H. L. Goolsby, Dewey Myers, “Treetop” Murphree, and Manager Reynolds. 102 FRESHMAN BASKETBALL SQUAD Freshman Basketball The Papooses have finished one of the most successful seasons ever had by a Papoose basketball team. They won ten out of eleven games played this season. The only team that beat them was the strong Co-Lin Junior College quintet. A wealth of material will go up from this Freshman team. Those who made numerals are: Cross, Simpson, Haley, E. Myers, Jackson, Landrum, Walker, D. Myers, and Lyle, manager. The Season ' : Jackson “Y” 23 Leake Junior College 28 Leake Junior College 33 Jackson “Y” 19 Millsaps Freshmen 26 Millsaps Freshmen 3° Millsaps Freshmen 14 Millsaps Freshmen 21 Co-Lin 3° Pike Junior College 18 Pike Junior College 13 Results Freshmen 33 Freshmen 29 Freshmen 35 Freshmen 28 Freshmen 43 Freshmen 44 Freshmen 35 Freshmen 45 Freshmen 26 Freshmen 29 Freshmen 46 103 ( Freshman Baseball The Freshmen did not have such a nice looking bunch of material out for baseball this season. This bunch proved that looks are not all that counts toward making a ball team. Though they were pretty ragged during their first games, they developed into a fast-fielding, hard-hitting team. The majority of the men were small, but they could cover the ground and hit, too. The Papooses won five out of nine games, defeat- ing Raymond once and Millsaps four times. They lost to Raymond and Wesson one game each, and to Pike County twice. Much good material should go up to the varsity, including Dennis, Correro, Jor- dan, Lane, Stowers, Jones, Wilkins, Cockerham, and others. M. C. Freshmen M. C. Freshmen M. C. Freshmen M. C. Freshmen M. C. Freshmen M. C. Freshmen M. C. Freshmen M. C. Freshmen M. C. Freshmen The Season ' s Results . . . . 9; Raymond . . . . 1 6 ; Raymond . . . . 5; Pike Junior College . . . . 5; Pike Junior College . . . .12; Wesson . ... g; Millsaps Freshmen . . . . 8; Millsaps Freshmen . . . . 1 3; Millsaps Freshmen . . . .2 3; Millsaps Freshmen 16 9 n 7 13 7 2 9 3 « io+ £Mary oAlice Duckett Sponsor Tribesman o Mildred SMcQalip Maid’of -Honor The Tribesman cBellc Felder onsor Student ody " Dell” Qhesteen Thomas Sponsor Senior C ass Sdith Safley Sponsor ' Junior C ass l Regina Oakley Sponsor Sophomore C as s 1 5 Mildred Turnage Sponsor Freshman Qlass k ?Mdrthd Story Sponsor Qollegian cAla %uth Thomas £Maid-of -Honor Collegian Helen ond Sponsor T. £M. Q. Cjladys Lea Sponsor " £M” Virginia Rogers Sponsor ‘B and Louise Qowart Sponsor Cjlee I e ' Mabel Simmons Sponsor dramatic Qlub £ Myrtle £Mills Hamilton Sponsor C B. S. U. Council 3 Aary Riley Wilkinson Sponsor SM inisterial oA ssociation MOST INFLUENTIAL most Popular,- most courteous BEST ALL ROUND MOST INTELLECTUAL [aIH d s wHQ Popularity Contest 123 The Triumvirate For one hundred and four years Mississippi College has stood a test of time. During this period thousands of men have left its portals imbued with knowledge and ideals. There are landmarks on the campus and in the college which are symbolic of the idealistic traditions of the school and the purposes for which it was founded. Around these landmarks are centered the memories of youth, youth full of ambitions and eager for life. It is no uncommon sight to see old men and young men who have been graduated by the school return to the campus and fondly revel in the memories of the past. I have seen them stand in the chapel building and gaze intently upon the benches and the platform as if trying to call to mind some half-forgotten nam. or experience. That building to all Mississippi College men is the essence of Mississippi College tradition. Those walls have heard the voices of some of the nation’s most outstanding statesmen and the prayers of some of the country’s most exemplary churchmen. Because it is what it is, the chapel building is a cherished object to every graduate of the school. But there are personalities on the campus who have been prominent in its activities for many years. These men have permeated Mississippi’s youth with lofty ambitions and noble ideals — by both the deeds and lives which they have done and lived. They have given the students something far more than mere knowledge; the impressions which they have given were not taken from a book; they have shown boys how to become men in the altruistic sense of the word. “Ajax” Dr. Aven, a name which means many things to every one who has ever come in contact with this revered personality and character. The classicist, the poet, the orator, the humanist, the philosopher, and the Southern gentleman. All of these characterize in a well- 124 founded manner this remarkable teacher of men. Dr. Aven was graduated from the University of Mississippi in 1884; he received his M.A. degree in 1889 and his LL.D. degree in 1914. Since 1889 Dr. Aven has been a professor in Mississippi College. He has devoted much time and attention to literary work. As essayist, historian, and poet, his writings have taken high rank. He has been much in demand during these years as a speaker. In his public, official, and private life he has exemplified to the world the highest type of Christian manhood and citizenship. During his forty-two years as a teacher of the classic languages, he has not failed to give to his students that realization that humanity is good, that life is beautiful, and that the ideals of Christendom are the only ideals for the soul of man. The extent and value of such a life cannot be expressed in words, but they can be recognized as being of everlasting value. It is such a recognition which causes this man’s name to stir a responsive chord in the soul of every graduate. “Zeus” — the scholar, the dean who uses his lips so queerly after each word, the man who speaks seldom, but says a great deal, the instructor of that ever-feared and awe-inspiring Greek. Professor Latimer was graduated from Mississippi College with both B.A. and B.S. degrees in 1897. He received his M.A. degree in 1898. He has been professor in Mississippi College since 1897. During this time he has been given the material honors which come as the result of a useful work. He has been chairman of the Board for Junior Colleges of the state since that board’s organization; he has been given civic positions of trust — but over and beyond all of these recognitions is that place which he holds in the memories of the men who have known the man. Some men possess a dazzling personality that attracts the attention of the crowd; others are gifted with a penetrating ability of mind and a sterling quality of character that impress more slowly, but impress the deeper because of the revelation. To this latter type does Professor Latimer belong. When a man is able to understand another, he is in a position to be that man’s friend. Due to his ability to understand his students, Professor Latimer is the students’ friend, the primary quality of a good teacher. In this teacher is found a sage, a man, a Christian idealist, and a friend. “Dutchie’’ — the man who plays square, the executive who can see both sides of a question, the counselor, the user of a certain type conversation in chapel exercises that is called bull (but it has its punch, if antagonized), the scientist, the orator, and the administrator. To a great degree Mississippi College owes what it is today to this man’s ability as an administrator and organizer. For twenty years he has been its president. During this time all of the present buildings on the campus, with the exception of Jennings Hall and the chapel, were built; the sch ool was put on the accredited list; the campus itself was beautified; the college roll was more than doubled, and the school was made one of the best of its type in the South. He has given his very best to the school since he first took up his work in 1893 as a professor here. Possessing a doctor’s degree from Goettingen University, Germany, as well as an LL.D. degree from the University of Mississippi, Dr. Provine has a permanent rank among the educators of the nation; not so much on account of the degrees, but because of the expert and profound knowledge which he has attained. Dr. Provine has for several years been president of the Southern Intercollegiate Athletic Association, and political honor has been given to him also. It is no wonder, in the light of these facts, that our “Dutchie” holds a place of permanent respect and admiration in our hearts. In “Dutchie” is found a man who has a creed of life; and, what is more, he lives it. There are others, “Tite,” for example, who mean pleasant, tender memories to Mississippi College men; but these three professors may well be called the Grand Triumvirate of Missis- sippi College tradition because their services and their lives have stood for those ideals for which the school was founded. Carpenter, ’32. SNAP SHOTS SNAP SHOTS Book V . . Organization Ray Turner President Niles Puckett Vice-President James Sullivan Secretary-Treasurer Whitfield Price . . Attorney 3i 1. v Executive Council Officers Ray Turner Chairman James Sullivan Sccrrtary-Treasurer B. T. Moore John Allgood Frank Rugg Dewey Myers Members Ray Turner James Sullivan Emmett Ruble Niles Puckett 132 Officers Ben Thomas . . . Thomas Safley Chairman Secretary- T reasurer Members Ben Thomas Thomas Safley Ray Turner E. N. WlLKINSUN O. F. Gregory Price Harlan D. M. Renick Lorenzo Johnson Clyde Jones James Sullivan Frank Rugg Dewey Myers 133 THE TRIBESMAN STAFF 134 THE COLLEGIAN STAFF 135 Band Officers Richard Whitfield . M. M. Flowers . . V. C. Holmes President . • . . Vice-President Business Manager THE BAND 136 THE ENSEMBLE JAZZ ORCHESTRA 137 ' ll roivu o fties ' Puckett Smith nVood rujf ' dun ttvsiy ' ItanUston oAlat itillan £shnondson ' y ingJii 3 tennis iVAilfieU jy Lrr i£Z PAiZlipJ Senson Band Members 139 I ■ Glee Club Officers Ross Marshall .... W. E. Farr . . . Robert Gray President . . . . Vice-President Business Manager GLEE CLUB 140 Glee Club Members 141 Music Club 142 DRAMATIC CLUB 143 Debating Council Dr. Wallace Robert E. Lee Carrol Hamilton . Everett Redd Reed Polk . . Faculty Chairman . Secretary — Herrnenian . Herrnenian Philo mat hean Philomathean Fall Orators F. D. Hewitt, Jr. Philomathean 144 Robert E. Lee Herrnenian Debating Team Inter-Collegiate Derates Louisiana College Woodson und Cox — Affirmative of Resolved. “That the nations should adopt a policy of free trade.” Ashbury College Dykes ami Saucier — Negative.of Resolved, “That the nations should adopt a policy of free trade.” , . . West Tennessee State Teachers’ College I’olk and Hogan— Negative of Resolved, " That the nations should adopt a policy of free trade. " Union University l olk and Hogan — Negative of Resolved, “That the nations should adopt a policy of free trade. " A. 8C M. College Knight and Morton — Affirmative of Resolved. “That the nations should adopt a policy of. free trade. " Millsaps College Polk and Hogan — Negative of Resolved, “That the nations should adopt a policy of free trade. " Tennessee Polytechnic Institute Wilkinson ami Lee — Negative of Resolved, “That the chain stores are detrimental o the best interest of the American Public ” Howard College Wilkinson and Lee — Affirmative of Resolved, “That the nations should adopt a policy of free trade.” Birmingham-Southern College I’olk and Hogan — Negative of -Resolved, “That the nations should adopt a policy of free trade. " 145 I Hermenian Anniversary Staff 146 147 MINISTERIAL ASSOCIATION OFFICERS I V B. S. U. Council 149 ■ HVatls “The Benzene Ring” Chemistry Club I I c hinlrorb £Pyof. Vcbn c Pyof. MASONIC CLUB 153 Vvv FOREWORD OU who have read thus far in this book are to be congratulated for having a world of patience. Now here is a tip. If you have an ingrowing toenail, a sense of humor, or if you are in love, STOP! But nobody ever listens to an editor or to a professor. If you do not like the contents, we are sorry. Send your annual to Tom Ashley and he will refund your money. If you get your feelings hurt, we are sorry, too. Write to the editor about it. He’ll apologize, maybe. His address will be the State Insane Asylum, Jackson, Mississippi. One thing fur- ther. If you think this section can be improved, don’t get stuck up. We thought so long before you did. There are several students to whom, in the preceding sec- tions, we have failed to give the honorable mention which they think rightfully belongs to them. We ask that these few bear in mind that others may not have the same opinion of them as they do themselves. We are sorry that this dif- ference of opinion exists. Well, what is done is done and cannot be undone. The Staff i i i Prof. Swor: “Ruth Jacoway worries me to death. She is continually smiling at me in my classes.” Prof. Blaine: “Give her an ‘A’ and she will quit quilling you.” i i i Willard Bond: “Could you learn to love me?” Evie Stringer: “I don’t know; I learned to eat spinach.” i i i “So you have another little baby in your home, Mr. Smith. Is it a boy or girl?” “Girl, sir.” “And your other little one is of the contrary sex, I believe.” “Yes, sir, another girl.” iii Leo: “I kissed her when she wasn’t looking.” Frank: “What did she do?” Leo: “She wouldn’t look at me the rest of the evening.” Ratliff: “Darling, there has been something trembling on my lips for months and months.” Helen Baker: “So I see. Why don’t you shave it off?” i i i Woodson: “Ava Burton smokes incessantly, doesn’t she?” W. E.: “Well, she ought to, she’s hot enough.” i i i He has the teacher spotted, It really is a shame. And now he sits down calmly And coolly writes his name. But now his groans are heavy, A tear his paper blots, For he is like a leopard — He cannot change his spots. i i i Clothes make the man : lack of them the co-ed. Mr. O’Neil finally gets to make an announcement in chapel . Tite says , " 5 77s better to smoke in this world than the next one .” i i i Tite: “The Prince was born when the battle of Leipzig took place. Now, who knows the date of his birth ?” Frosh Smith: “The 17th, 1 8th, and 19th of Oc- tober.” The reason students enjoy Dr. Sumr all’s classes. “If all the freshmen were placed end to end at a banquet in Jennings Hall, they would reach.” i i 1 “A woman’s mind is as uncertain as a grape fruit’s squirt.” i i Dr. Wallace: “Can any of you tell me what makes the tower of Pisa lean?” Mrs. Smith: “I don’t know, or I would take some myself.” i i 1 Ruth Herring: “Father says my lips are the pret- tiest he has ever seen.” Hugh Curry: “I’ll put mine against them any time.” i 1 i Snooks Weeks: “Did you go riding with Frank Rugg last night?” Ressie Keys: “Yes.” Snooks Weeks: “What do you think of him?” Ressie Keys: “Well, he’s either a gentleman or a fool.” Where we would like best to see our co-eds. (The near- est sea is several hundred miles away.) Pete: “What kind of cigarette are you smoking ?” Wayne: “I didn’t ask him.” i i i Chester Svvor’s idea of a perfect chaperon is a good-locking one like Miss Collins, who permits kissing right under her nose. Randolph Delk schemes up some way to get even with Goosie Smith. i i i 1 1 1 Lady (at football game) : “What’s that man do- ing kicking those men in the line?” Dr. Sumrall : “Since when do you call that a line?” New Song Hit: “I’ll Get By As Long As I Have You.” Words and music by Nap White and dedi- cated to his Latin jack. i Rose: “You certainly are a nice boy.” Leo: “Yes, but I’m tired of it.” i i Mr. Crowe: “Say, look here. You ain’t getting as much milk from them cows as y’uster.” Goosie: “Nope, sorter lost my pull.” i i i “Do you think your son will forget what he is learning in college?” “I hope so. He can’t make a living dancing, drinking, and petting.” Dad: “Here’s a riddle, Sally. Five couples are car riding. Three girls say their mothers won’t let them pet. How many couples pet?” Sally: “Five.” The way Dr. Wood looked when a student at Mercer University . n— 1 — i -cnnXHzoD COD -ni— |o n J MINISTERIAL STUDENTS Interested in avoiding the dangers of delay and eager to prepare for their largest usefulness in Christ’s service in a university-type of Sem- inary, where central location, cosmopolitan stu- dent body, bautiful campus, world-famous fac- ulty, Christian scholarship, spiritual depth, mis- sionary zeal, love of truth, world prestige, etc., may be had at moderate rates, should write at once to The Southern Baptist Theological Seminary DR. JOHN R. SAMPEY, President A Silhouette Sketched at the Seminary by the Setting Sun LOUISVILLE, KENTUCKY COMPLIMENTS OF Jackson Jitney Jungle Stores " Save a Nickel on a Quarter ” m m JACKSON, MISSISSIPPI Hederman Brothers PRINTERS STATIONERS BLANK BOOK MAKERS LITHOGRAPHERS Jackson, Mississippi P. O. Box 491 Phone 6500 Clinton Drug Co. Prescriptions a Specialty SCHOOL SUPPLIES SODA Columbus Brick Company COLUMBUS, MISSISSIPPI Manufacturers of Common and Face Brick Capacity, 35,000,000 Brick Per Year Prices and Further Information Furnished on Request COMPLIMENTS OF Walthall Hotel CHOCTAW BOYS Are Always WELCOME in Our Hotel Capitol Street JACKSON, MISSISSIPPI Jackson 9 5 Greatest Store THE EMPORIUM The Department Store Complete Where Quality and Price Meet in Hafifiy Accord MAIL ORDERS GIVEN PROMPT AND CAREFUL ATTENTION BY COMPETENT SALESPEOPLE Prof. Latimer confidently tells us that after next year he won’t have to work for a living. His old Dodge will be drawing him a pen- sion. A traffic light Means stop when red ; But lips that are Mean “Go ahead.” Doc Green: “I’ve been using Listerine for three years, and have about come to the conclusion that I’m naturally unpopular.” PAINTS AND GLASS FOR ALL PURPOSES Prompt Service CAPITAL PAINT GLASS CO. JACKSON, MISSISSIPPI Phone 2393 Patronize WILSON’S HABERDASHERY AND CLEANERS CLINTON, MISSISSIPPI Then and Now “This proves theory that people grow uglier with age.” O. C. GUESS H. L. MOORHEAD Everything to be Found in a First- class Hardware Store Call to See Us and Get Our Prices Jackson Hardware Co. 513-515 East Pearl Street Jackson, Mississippi We Supply Any Book BAPTIST BOOK STORE 502 E. Capitol Street JACKSON, MISSISSIPPI Hillman College FOR YOUNG LADIES CLINTON, MISS. Best College Location in Mississippi Member: Mississippi Association of Colleges; Southern Association of Colleges for Women; American As- sociation of Junior Colleges. Mississippi’s Oldest College for Girls offers some new plans, new ideas, and new buildings. " Directors of Piano and Voice have each had extensive training in America and Europe.” Write for Catalogue and Engage a Room Before It Is Too Late. M. P. L. BERRY, President FRATERNITY, COLLEGE AND CLASS JEWELRY Commencement Announcements and Invitations OFFICIAL JEWELER TO THE SENIOR, JUNIOR SOPHOMORE AND FRESHMAN CLASSES OF MISSISSIPPI COLLEGE L. G. BALFOUR COMPANY Manufacturing Jewelers and Stationers ATTLEBORO, MASS. Everything in Season Modern and U p-to-Date The Elite Cafe Exclusive Distributors E. T. CHAMBERS. Prop. Ladies and Gentlemen s Dining Parlor 1317 Washington St. Phone 702 FRANK SAINES, Prop. Vicksburg, Miss. L. C. S mith and Corona Type- writers and the Ediphone We Repair and Rent All Makes of Typewriters and Adding Machines Coal and Material Company JACKSON, MISS. " There’s a Material Difference” ▼ We Have the Largest Stock of Used Typewriters in Mississippi RATLIFF MOTOR COMPANY Chevrolet Sales and Service STORAGE AND WRECKER SERVICE TEXACO PRODUCTS CLINTON, MISSISSIPPI Patronize Our Advertisers DOWNING-LOCKE COMPANY Jackson ' s ShoJJrng Center THERE ARE EXCEPTIONAL SHOPPING OPPORTUNITIES FOR YOU AT THIS STORE EACH DAY OF THE YEAR Merchandise in Every Department is Selected With Care and Judgment, With a View of Meeting Apparel and Household Needs Economically WE ARE OFFERING STANDARD QUALITY MERCHANDISE AT PRICES THAT MAKE IMMEDIATE BUYING AN ADVANTAGE COMPLIMENTS OF Mississippi ' s Best Store " KENNINGTON’S JACKSON The Store for Men GOOD STYLE AND FINE QUALITY GO HAND IN HAND HERE We’ve outfitted Mississippi Collegians for many years, because we pay particular attention to the kind of clothing they like to wear. Not only new styles, but snappy, peppy styles with good taste. Not only fine quality, but the quality that you appreciate more and more with the passing months that find Kennington clothes lasting and lasting. WE INVITE YOU TO MAKE OUR STORE YOUR HEADQUARTERS Willful, Winsome Woman She’s an angel in truth, a dream in fic- tion, Oh, woman’s the greatest of all contra- dictions! She’s afraid of a cockroach, she’ll scream at a mouse, But she’ll tackle a man as big as a house. She’ll take him for better, she’ll take him for worse; She’ll split his head open and then be his nurse: And when he is well and can get out of bed, She’ll pick up a teapot and throw at his head. She’s faithful, deceitful, keen-sighted, and blind. She’s crafty, she’s simple, she’s cruel, she’s kind. She’ll lift a man up, she’ll cast a man down. She’ll call him her king, and she’ll make him her clown. You fancy she’s this, but you find that she’s that, For she’ll play like a kitten and she’ll scratch like a cat. In the evening she will, in the morning she won’t. And you are always expecting she does, but she don’t. Sez You ! " When Clothes Are Dirty, Ring Seven-Thirty” Yes, Sez Me ! JACKSON STEAM LAUNDRY French Dry Cleaners BILL GREGG Representative JACKSON, MISSISSIPPI bright p ages 9WP JL -L -L that reflect those happy, carefree days has been our goal ± JL JL £ COLLECT ' ANNUAL DIVISION ♦ 4 ir 4 4 44444 4 44 4 44444 4 4 4 4 4 ALABAMA LNCRAVINC COM PANj ' V ' BIRMINGHAM ♦ V ' IN THE HEART OF THE SOUTH " BOLTON’S STUDIO Equipped with many years of practical experience and endowed with a sincere desire to make the Tribesman the medium of ex- pression for a photographic artistry that cannot be surpassed, we have given our best efforts in order that this volume could but portray the College and its students at their best. We share with the staff their enthusiasm for the completed book. Primarily the brain child of the staff, we feel that this volume of the Tribesman will in no small measure merit its praise because of our careful attention to detail and our deep thought of the requirements of such a work. 119 Madison Avenue Memphis, Tennessee Off cial Photographers FOR 1931 TRIBESMAN Commercial Photography Nothing Missing But the Voice Portraits Annual Photography a Specialty THIS BOOK PRINTED BY. The world ' s LARGEST PUBLISHERS OF COLLEGE ANNUALS ENSOpJ ' iPRINTING CO.] NASHVILLE TENN COLLEGE ANNUAL H EADQCAIi TEItS tjHiy i ey S?aa y ih t em ansfup fiweA.ioA (9x e ?6tV ikces OF THE 1931 Tribesman Assets Ads $ 50.12 Tribesman space -35 Sale of books . 1 1 -5 1 Won on Millsaps game 26 Won on A. M. game 300.02 Other bets 901.67 Won shooting craps and playing cards: Vernon Holmes 402.50 Emmett Ruble 557 °5 Whitfield Price .03 Total $2,223.51 Liabilities Pencils, Stamps, Stationery $ 112.25 Board at Tatum, Tatum, and Tatum 250.00 Shows, Candy, Flowers 7 2I -45 Trip to Atlanta (Business Manager) 35- 01 Spent on Band Trip (Editor and Business Manager) 15.90 Tickets sent to Stute for Ball Games and Shows 7.50 Expenses on Trips to: Vicksburg (Strictly Business) 5- 2 Jackson 405.00 Columbus 75 «°4 Printer’s Bill 200.14 Engraver’s Bill 3 I -°9 Miscellaneous 7°5-98 Total $2,564.48 Assets 2,223.51 Balance donated by Tom Ashley $ 340.97 Sworn, herewith, this the twenty-fifth day of May, nineteen hundred and thirty-one. (Seal) Whitfield Price, Student Body Attorney . oAutographs m


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Mississippi College - Tribesman Yearbook (Clinton, MS) online yearbook collection, 1928 Edition, Page 1

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