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D E D I C A T I O N 

As a tolfen of our appreciation and esteem for one who made 

this publication possible, we, the Class of 1910, 

gratefully dedicate this, the sixth volume 

of the BOBASHELA, to our 

honored friend and 





Boaro of (Trustees 


Bishop Charles Betts Galloway 1 " President 

Dr. A. F. Watkins Vice-President 

J. B. Streater Secretary 

Mat. R. W. Millsaps Treasurer 


Rev. W. C. Black. D. D Meridian, Miss. 

G. L. Jones New Albany, Miss. 

Rev. T. B. Holloman Edwards, Miss. 

Rev. T. W. Lewis Columbus, Miss. 

Rev. R. A. Meek New Orleans, La. 

Maj. R. W. Millsaps Jackson, Miss. 

H. S. Stephens Hattiesburg, Miss. 

J. B. Streater Black Hawk, Miss. 


J. L. Dantzler Moss Point, Miss. 

J. R. Bingham Carrollton, Miss. 

I. C. Enochs Jackson, Miss. 

Rev. W. B. Lewis Canton, Miss. 

Rev. W. W. Woollard Greenville, Miss. 

J. D. Barbee Greenville, Miss. 

Rev. S. M. Thames Durant, Miss. 

Dr. A. F. Watkins Hattiesburg, Miss. 


Eoitorial Boaro of Bobasbela 

Edward Cage Brewer 


James Marion Morse Richard Baxter Alexander 

Henry Marvin Frizell 


David Ratliff Wasson Charles Galloway Terrell 


Fulton Thompson The Daniel Studio 

Martin Luther Xeill 


Daniel Webster Bufkin Jesse Marcus Guinn 





/Y|\NCE more the BoBASHELA extends its cordial Choctaw 
VcJx greeting to all "good friends" of Millsaps College. If 
it can present a truthful picture of the varying light 
and shade of our college life, and in days to come recall the 
days gone by, and to them link the memories of our Alma 
Mater, then it will have done its work, for it will have fulfilled 
the mission on which we send it. 








Dean of the Law Department 


I lead Master Preparatory Department 




Assistant Librarians 


College faculty 

Kiev. William Belton Murrai-i, D. I)., 1. 1.. I). 
Professor of Menial and Moral Philosophy 

A. I!.. Southern University, 1874; 1). D„ Centen- 
ary College, 1887; LL. D., Wofford College, 1897; 
Principal Winona High School, 1882-84; Vice- 
President, Whitworth Female College, 1886-92; 
Member of North .Mississippi Conference since 
1874; Member Board of Education of M. E. Church, 
South ; Elected General Secretary of Board of Edu- 
cation in 1898, but declined the position; Delegate 
to the Ecumenical Conferences at Washington in 
1891 and London in 1901 ; Fraternal Messenger to 
Methodist Episcopal Church of Canada, 1892; Seven 
limes delegate to General Conference of the Meth- 
odist Episcopal Church, South; Pi Kappa Alpha. 

foi-iN Magruder Sullivan, A. M., Ph. D. 
Professor of Chemistry ami Geology, Acting Professor of Physics 

A. I!., Centenary College, Louisiana, 1887; A. M., 
University of Mississippi, 1891); Ph. D., Vanderbilt 
University, 1900; Principal Centenary High School, 
1887-89; Professor Natural Science, Centenary 
College, Louisiana. 1889-19112: Assistant in Astron- 
omy, Vanderbilt University. 1896-97; Graduate 
Student in Chemistry and Geology, Summer School, 
University of Chicago, 1907-08; Member of Amer- 
ican Chemical Society ; American Society for the 
Advancement of Science; Mississippi Natural Sci- 
ence Association ; Mississippi State Teachers' Asso- 
ciation ; Audubon Society ; Delta Tau Delta. 



[ames Elliott W'almsley, A. M., Ph. D. 
ssor of History, Acting Professor of Social Science 

A. B. and A. M., Randolph- Macon College, 1894; 
1'h. D.. Illinois Wesleyan University. 1907; Instruct- 
or in English and Greek, Randolph-Macon College, 
1893-95 ; Instructor in Latin and Greek. Randolph- 
Macon Academy, 1895-97; Professor of Latin and 
English, Kentucky Wesleyan College, 1897-1901 ; 
Professor of History and Economics, Kentucky 
Wesleyan College, 1901-03; Professor of History 
anil Modern Languages, Millsaps College, 1903-04; 
Member of American Historical Association; of 
American Political Science Association; of Amer- 
ican Academy of Political Science; of Mississippi 
Historical Society; of Methodist Historical Society; 
i if Mississippi Teachers' Association; of Mississippi 
Valley Historical Association ; Author of "Unpub- 
lished Correspondence of Burton Harrison," "Mis- 
sissippi Politics Before the War," "Early History of 
City of Jackson" ; Kappa Alpha. 

Mifflin Wyatt Swartz, B. A.. M. A. 
Professor of Greek and Latin 

Student. University of Virginia. 1891-93; Instruct- 
or in English and History, Shenandoah Valley 
Academy, 1893-95; A. B., University of Virginia. 
1897; Graduate Student, 1897-99; The Mason Fel- 
low, 1899-1900; M. A., 1900; Professor of Greek and 
Latin, Fort Worth University, 1900-03; Professor 
of Greek and German, Milwaukee Academy, 1903- 
04; Professor of Greek and Latin, Millsaps College, 
1904 — ; Vice-President for Mississippi of the Classi- 
cal Association of the Middle West and South; 
President of the Classical Association of Missis- 
sippi ; Graduate Student, University of Chicago, Sum- 
mer Quarters, 1907. 1908, 1909; Author of a "Top- 
ical Analysis of the Latin Verb," a "Symposium on 
the Study of Greek and Latin." etc., etc. 


Alfred Allan Kern, A. M., Ph. D. 

Professor of English 

A. B., Randolph-Macon, 1898; A. M., 1899; Teach- 
ing Fellow, Vanderbilt University. 1899-1900; Vir- 
ginia Scholarship, Johns Hopkins, 1900-02; Fellow 
in English, Johns Hopkins, 1902-03; Fellow hy Cour- 
tesy. Johns Hopkins, 1903-04, 1906-07; Ph. D., Johns 
Hopkins, 1907; Member of Modern Language Asso- 
ciation of America; Mississippi Library Association; 
Associate Editor of Kappa Alpha Journal; Author 
of "The Ancestry of Chaucer," and "Irwin Russell" 
in the Library of Southern Literature; Kappa Alpha; 
I'lii lieta Kappa; Sigma L'psilon. 

E. Young Burton, A. B. 
Professor of Mathematics and Astronomy 

Teacher in the Public Schools of Virginia, 1896- 
98; A. B., University of Virginia, 1902-03; Profes- 
sor of Mathematics and Commandant of Cadets, St. 
Charles Military College, Missouri, 1905-07; Grad- 
uate Student in Mathematics, University of Chicago, 
summers of 1903-05 ; Superintendent and Professor 
of Mathematics, St. Charles Military College. Mis- 
souri, 1907-08; Graduate Student and Assistant in 
Mathematics, University of Virginia, 1908-09; Engi- 
neering Student, University of Wisconsin, summer 
of 1909; Secretary of Mathematics, Section of the 
Missouri Society of Teachers of Mathematics and 
Science; Commissioned Colonel, M. X. G. by Gov- 
ernor Joseph \Y. Folk; Member of Philosophical 
Society, University of Virginia; Phi Sigma Kappa. 


George Diuguid Davidson, B. A., Ph. I). 
Professor of Modem Languages 

B. A., Johns Hopkins University, 1899; Hopkins 
Scholarship, 1899-1900; Instructor in French and 

Spanish, University of Virginia, 19112-06; Ph. I).. 
University of Virginia. 19(15; Fellow, University of 
Virginia; Professor of Romanic Languages. Uni- 
versity of Oklahoma, 1906-08; Member of Human- 
ists' Club; Author of "The Style of Adenet le Roi"; 
Sigma Upsilon. 

Lewis Bakret'j Jones 

. Issistunt iii English 

A. B., Millsaps College, 1910; Literary Editor, 
Collegian, 1908-09; Associate Editor, Purple and 
White, 1908-09. 


preparatory School jfacultv? 

Robert Scott Ricketts, A. M. 
Head Master 

A. M., Centenary College, 1870; President and 
Professor, Port Gibson Female College, 1867-73 ; 
Professor, Whitworth Female College, 1872-1893; 
Phi Kappa Sigma. 

George W. Huddlestox., A. 11., A. M. 
Assistant Master 

A. 1!., Hiwassee College, 1883; Professor of Greek. 
Hiwassee College, 1884-91 ; A. M., Hiwassee College, 
1886; Professor of Latin and Greek, Harperville 
College, 1891-93; Principal, Dixon High School, 
1893-97; Associate Principal, Harperville College. 
1897-99; Associate Principal, Carthage School, 1899- 
1900; President State Board of Examiners. 


Stuart Grayson Noble, A. B. 

English and Latin 

A. B., University of North Carolina, 1907; In- 
structor of English and History, Horner Military 
School; Graduate Student, University of Chicago, 
summers 1908-09; Member of Mississippi Teachers' 
Association ; Classical Association of the Middle 
West and South ; Sigma Upsilon ; Pi Kappa Alpha. 


Xaw Scbool Jfacultg 

Albert Hall Whitfield, A. M., LL. D. 

Criminal Law, Criminal Procedure, Evidence, Leno of Corporations, Laic of Real 
Estate, Constitutional Law, and Law and Practice in Federal Courts 

A. B., University of Mississippi, 1871; A. M., 
University of Mississippi, IS/."? ; LL. li.. University 
of Mississippi, 1874; LL. D., University of Missis- 
sippi, 1S9S ; Adjunct Professor of Greek, University 
of Mississippi, 1871-74; Professor of Law, Univer- 
sity of Mississippi, 1892-94; Chief Justice of the 
Supreme Court of Mississippi. 

William R. Harper, Esq. 

Contracts, Torts, Personal Property, Pleading, Commercial Late, Equity, 

Jurisprudence and Equity Procedure 

Graduate University of Mississippi ; Harvard Law 






Senior Class 


Let the Co-eds do the work 


Black and Old Gol 1 


C. G. Terrell President 

D. R. Wasson Vice-President 

Miss Courtenay Clingan Secretary 

R. C. Pugh Treasurer 

R. B. Alexander Prophet 

Morris Strom Historian 


Richard Baxter Alexander. B. A. 

.Montrose, Miss. 

I 'i Kappa Alpha : < r. L. S. 

"He spake, and into every heart his words 
Carried new strength and courage." 

Junior Football (R. G.) ; Junior Baseball; 
Junior Historian : Senior Football ( L. G., 
Mgr.) ; Senior Prophet; Art Editor, Boba- 
shela, 1909-10; Age. 22; Chosen Profession, 
Medicine; Y. M. C. A. 

Henry Freeman Balev, B. S ■ Jackson, Miss. 

"To he nameless in worthy deeds, exceeds an in- 
famous history." 

Age, 19; Chosen Profession, Medicine; Y. 
M. C. A. 


William DuBose Bratton, B. A • Jackson, Miss. 

Alpha Tan Omega; Sigma Upsilon. 
"For e'en though vanquished. 
He would argue still." 

Glee Club, 1908; Junior Football (L. T., 
Mgr.) ; Treasurer, Junior Class; Age, 20; 
Chosen Profession. Medicine: Y. M. C. A. 

Edward Cage Brewer, B. A Black Hawk, Miss. 

Kappa Sigma ; L. L. S. ; Sigma Upsilon. 
"None knew thee hut to love thee. 
None named thee hut to praise." 

Manager, Junior Basket-ball; Sophomore 
and Junior-Senior Baseball: Senior Football 
(R. T.); Compiler, Y. M. C. A. Handbook; 
Mid-session Orator, L. L. S., 1909; Vice-Pres- 
ident, L. L. S., 1909; President, L. L. S.. 1910; 
Associate Editor, Purple and White, 1909; 
Editor-in-Chief. Bobashela, 1910; Age, 19; 
Chosen Profession, Law; Y. M. C. A. 


Robert Milton Brown, P.. A Selma, La. 

Kappa Sigma ; ( !. L. S. 

"I pray (lice, then. 
Write me as one who lines his fellow men." 

President, Junior Class. 1908; Leader, Vol- 
unteer Hand, 1908-09; Vice-President, Y. M. 
C. A., 1907; Chairman, Bible Study, 1907; 
Chairman. Devotional Committee, 1908-09; 
V. M. C. A. Editor, Collegian, 1908; Mid- 
session Debater, G. L. S., 1908; Commence- 
ment Debater, ( i. L. S., 1910; Aye, 27 : Chosen 
Profession. Ministry. 

Alexander Boyd Campbell, B. S Hestervil 

Kappa Alpha; L. L. S. ; Sigma Upsilon. 

"I am not handsome, but I swear 
1 have a distinguished look." 

Business Manager, Bobashela, 1907; V. 

M. C. A. Cabinet, 1909; Plattiesburg Chautau- 
qua, 1908-09; Athletic Editor, Purple and 
White, 1909; Editor-in-Chief, Purple and 
White, 1909-10; Captain Varsity Football, 
1909; Class Football, four years; Class Base- 
ball, three years ; Manager Varsity Baseball, 
1910; President, Athletic Association, 1909- 
10 ; Commencement Debater, L. L. S., 1909 ; 
Anniversary Orator, L, L. S., 1910: Age, 20; 
Chosen Profession, Law. 


Courtenay Clingan, B. S Jackson. Miss. 

Minnehaha Literary Society; Kappa Mu. 
"Oh, thou art fairer than the evening air, 
Clad in the beauty of a thousand stars." 

President, M. L. S. ; Will and Testament. 
1910 ; Age. 19. 

John- Wesley Crisler, Jr., B. A Crystal Springs, Miss. 

1'i Kappa Alpha: L. L. S. 

"He is the eloquent man who can treat humble 
subjects with delicacy, lofty things impressively, 
anil moderate things temperately." 

Oscar Kearney Andrews Medal for Ora- 
tory. 1908 ; Sophomore Baseball ; Junior Base- 
hall ; Medal at Crystal Springs Chautauqua, 
1909 ; Galloway-Lamar Debater's Medal, 
1909: Partner in Lyceum Management, 1908- 
09; M. I. O. A. Representative. 1910; Presi- 
dent, L. L. S., 1910; Anniversarian, L. L. S., 
K)io; Age, 19; Chosen Profession, Law; Y. 
M. C. A. 


:.\rv Marvin Frjzell, B. A .Dea 

lasonville, :\hss 


Kappa Sigma ; ( 1. L. S. 

"I dare do all that may become a man; 
Who (lares mure, is nunc." 

Class Poet, [907; Secretary, L. L. S., 1908; 
Vice-President, G. L. S., [909; President, ( i. 

L. S., 1 (joy- 10; Treasurer, Founder's Ilall 
Club, [909-10; Assistant in Latin and Creek, 
1908-09; Age. 20; Chosen Profession, Teach- 
ing; V. M. C. A. 

Jesse Mark Guinn, B. A. 

1 touston, Miss. 

Kappa Alpha ; L. L. S. 

"By nature honest, by experience wise. 
Healthy by temperance and exercise." 

President, Freshman Class; Y. M. C. A. 
Delegate to Ruston, 1907-08: College Basket- 
Bail Manager, 1907-08; Sophomore, Junior 
and Senior Football ; Business Manager, 
Founder's Hall Club: V. M. C. A. Editor, 
Collegian: Glee Club, 1907-08: President, L. 
L. S., 1910; President, L. L. S. Anniversary, 
K)io: Honor Council; Assistant Business 
Manager, Bobashela, 1900-10; Age, 26: 
Chosen Profession. Ministry 


James Gann Johnson, B. A Jackson, Miss. 

Kappa Sigma ; L. L. S. 

"I love the man that is moderately valiant, that 
stirs not until he most needs and then to purpose." 

Winner of the Millsaps Medal for Oratory. 
ii)o~; Contestant for Sophomore Medal; Com- 
mencement Debater, L. L. S., 1910: President, 
Mid-session Debate, 1910; Assistant Business 
Manager, Collegian, 1908-09: Junior-Senior 
Football; Junior Baseball; Age, 19; Chosen 
Profession, Business. 

Lewis Barrett Tones, B. A. 

Madison, Miss. 

G. L. S. 

"The man who can he compelled knows not how 
to die." 

Mid-session Debater, G. L. S., 1907-08; 
Literary Editor, Collegian, 1908-09; Associate 
Editor, Purple and White, 1908-09; Vice- 
President, Junior Class : Assistant in English, 
1909-10: Millsaps-Southern Debater, 1910; 
President, G. L. S., 1910; Age, 20; Chosen 
Profession, Law ; Y. M. C. A. 


Augustus Fostek Kelly. B. A Laurel. Mi- 

Pi Kappa Alpha; L. L. S. 

"A merrier man, 
Within the limit of becoming mirth, 
I never spent an hour's talk with." 

Assistant Business Manager, Purple and 
White, 1908-09; President, L. L. S., 1909; 
Local Editor, Purple and White, 1909-10; 
Age, 22; Chosen Profession, Law: Y. M. C. 

Edith McCluer, B. S. 

.Jackson, ?\liss. 

Minnehaha Literary Society. 

"Cheeks like the mountain-pink that grows 
Among white-headed majesties." 

Vice-President, M. L. S. : Assistant in 
Chemistry, 1909-10; Age, 19. 


Hugh Brevard McCluer, B. S. 

Jackson, Miss. 

L. L. S. 

"Along the cool, sequestered vale of life 
He kept the noiseless tenor of his way." 

Contestant for Freshman Medal; Contestant 
for Sophomore .Medal: Junior Patriot's Day 
Orator; Assistant in Chemistry, 1909-10; Age, 
23 ; Chosen Profession. Medicine. 

Willard Cox Moore, B. S. 

Jackson, Miss. 

L. L. S. 

"On their own merits modest men are dumb." 
Age. 20: Chosen Profession. Medicine. 


Martin Luther Neili., 11. S. 

, Monti- 


J'i Kappa Alpha ; G. L. S. 

"The reason firm, t lie temperate will, 
Endurance, foresight, strength and skill." 

Sophomore, Junior and Senior Football ; 
Varsity Football, 1908-09; Freshman Base- 
ball; Mid-session Debater, G. L. S., 1909; 
President, G. L. S. Anniversary, 1910; Dele- 
gate to Ruston, 1908-09; Manager of Cottage 
Club. 1908-09 and 1909-10; Business Man- 
ager, Purple ami White, 1908-09; Business 
Manager, Bobashela, 1909-10; Age, 22; 
Chosen Profession, Business; Y. M. C. A. 

William Edward Phillips, B. S Belle Prairie, Miss. 

Kappa Alpha ; L. L. S. 
"She floats upon the river of his thoughts." 

Secretary and Treasurer of Tennis Associa- 
tion, 1908-09; Local Editor, Purple ami White, 
1909; President of Tennis Association, 1909- 
10; Senior Football; Age, 20; Chosen Profes- 
sion, Business. 


Roscoe Conkling Pugh, P>. A Ras, M iss. 

G. L. S. 

"None lmt himself can be his parallel." 

Age, 26; Chosen Profession, Teaching: Y 
M. C. A. 

Charles Reynolds Rew, B. S. 

.Forest, Miss. 

Phi Delta; G. L. S. 

"I am licit in the roll of common men." 

Business Manager. Purple and White, 1909- 
10; President, G. L. S., 1910; Anniversary 
Orator, G. L. S., 1910; Age, 21 ; Chosen Pro- 
fession, Medicine; Y. M. C. A. 


Robert I-Iamric Ruff, B. A. 

Ruff. .Miss. 

Kappa Sigma; G. L. S. : Sigma Upsilon. 

"A man in all the new world's fashion planted, 
1 hat hath a mint of phrases in li is brain." 

Editor, Collegian, 11)06-07: Oscar Kearney 
Andrews .Medal for Oratory, 11)06-07; I). A. 
R. .Medal, 1906-07; Vice-President and Presi- 
dent, G. L. S., [908-09; Anniversarian, G. L. 
S., 1910: Millsaps-Southern Debater, 1909; 
President, Junior Class; Literary Editor. Bob- 
asiiici.a. 1908-09; Editor-in-Chief. Purple and 
White, 1908-09; President. V. M. C. A., 1907- 
08; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet, 1909-10; Twice Del- 
egate to Ruston; College Reporter to Clarion- 
Ledger; .Age. 22; Chosen Profession, Mission- 

Morris Strom. 1!. S Odessa. Russia 

"I know everything except myself." 

Senior Historian ; Age, 23 ; Chosen Profes- 
sion. Medicine. 


Charles Galloway Terrell, I!. S Prentiss, Miss. 

Kappa Alpha; G. L. S. 

"A square-set man and honest." 

Class Football, four years; Varsity Football, 
1908-09 and 1909-10; Manager, Football, 
1909-10; Manager, Junior Baseball; Assistant 
Business Manager, Collegian. 1908-09; Club 
Editor, Bobashela, 1909-10; President, Sen- 
ior Class; Age, 23 ; Chosen Profession, Med- 
icine; V. M. C. A. 

David Ratliff Wasson, 


Kosciusko, Miss. 

G. L. S. 

"Report me and my cause aright." 

Class Football. 1908-09 and 1909-10; Var- 
sity Football, 1908-09 and 1909-10: Oakley 
Memorial Prize, 1908-09; Delegate to Ruston, 
1908-09; Vice-President. G. L. S., 1908-09; 
Vice-President, V. M. C. A., 1908-09: Dele- 
gate to Rochester, 1910; Class Editor, Boba- 
shela, 1909-10; Honor Council: Age, 25; 
Chosen Profession, Teaching. 


•"rax k Starr Williams, B. S fackson, Miss. 

I 'i Kappa Alpha ; ( i. L. S. 

"Whence is thy learning? Mast thy toil 
O'er books consumed the midnight oil?" 

Class Football, three years; Freshman 
.Medal, 1906; Commencement Debater. (I. L. 
S., H)Oi) ; Y. M. C. A. Treasurer, 1909-10; 
Delegate to Ruston, 1909; Assistant Business 
Manager. Bobashela, 1908-09; Treasurer and 
Manager. ( dee Club, 1908-09; Age 21 ; Chosen 
I 'rofession, Medicine. 

Leon Winans Whitson, B. S Jackson. .Miss, 

G. L. S. 

"I am a man; nothing that is human do I think 
unbecoming in me." 

Class Football, four years; Varsity Foot- 
ball, 1909-10; Junior Baseball; -Age, 20; 
Chosen Profession, Civil Engineering; V. M. 
C. A. 



In that sweet, quiet hour 

Of a day near its close, 
When the warm fire bids 

Us to dream and to doze, 
When dull Now is forgotten, 

With its joy and its care, 
T is of Millsaps I am thinking 

And the friends I knew there. 

Again in the moonlight 

Merry voices I hear, 
Then a song through the stillness 

Is borne to my ear — 
Forgot is French Grammar, 

And "T. A." divine, 
For the shack boys are singing 

To "Sweet Adeline." 

Now a morning of spring-time, 

On that campus I see, 
All the elms in green glory 

And song birds in each tree. 
There are hedges of roses, 

Wild strawberries, too, 
And the soft southern breeze 

Tells of violets new. 

And as stars after sunset, 

One by one, fill the sky. 
So the faces and voices 

Of old friends multiply. 
From lesson to library, 

Back to lesson again, 
All happy together — 

As we should have been. 

But some wind has blown us 

Away from that dear place; 
Just a few now are left 

Our commencement to grace. 
So here's health, wealth and joy 

From hearts that beat true; 
Fairest Class, NINETEEN TEN, 

Here's to Millsaps and YOU. 



Senior History 

HAVE been entrusted with the high honor of writing the 
History of the Class of 1910. A serious task! More so, 
because my capricious .Muse of Inspiration has forsaken 
me at the most needful moments, and because my recent 
trip to "Nod Land," where I had hoped to rind some light on 
the subject has also proved absolutely fruitless. Now, 
taking into consideration the score of my brilliant predecessors and their 
equally brilliant achievements, 1 begin to realize the gravity of my own 
situation and the perilous disadvantage at which my classmates are placed. 
Hut. gentle reader, only remembering that "Officium primum est." I resolved 
to give you something, even if it be a free version of "The Same Old Story 
in the Same Old Way," and when my task is finally completed, I shall breathe 
a sigh of relief and withdraw with humblest apologies into the remotest 

To begin with, ours was a case of "Veni, vidi, vici," as the first and decisive 
battle was won by us at the time when we were in our embryonic stage, in 
September of 1906. When our band of seventy-three came together and 
organized into a class, it was decided unanimously that green should not be 
selected as a class color. Thus we at once deprived the upper classmen of 
their traditional pleasure of prefixing such a beautiful epithet to our names 
as "verdant Freshmen," and, moreover, we placed ourselves upon a higher 
level than any Freshmen had ever dreamed of. Very soon, indeed, the entire 
student bodv came to realize that the Class of '10 was composed of individ- 
uals with whom they would have to reckon. Throughout the entire session 
we maintained the highest standard in every phase of college life. W e were 
successful in our class work; our men served as beacons of light and ex- 
amples of eloquence in both literary societies; we were well represented in 
every issue of the Collegian; we took an active part in Y. M. C. A. work, and 
in Athletics we outstripped on the whole every other class. Finally, when 
the session was over and we bade each other good-bye. we realized that the 
foundation of our class monument was well laid. Each one of us went in his 
direction to accumulate new strength, in order to help build this monument 


tn grander proportions and loftier heights than had ever been attempted 
heretofore by any other class. 

September of 1' 07 found us again assembled in the College chapel. We 
were somewhat diminished in number (twenty-one of us having remained 
in the world) but not in spirit. With the same zeal and zest we threw our- 
selves into our work. We attacked the hated "sines" and "cosines." as well 
as our opponents on the football field, with an equal fervor; we "rode" bravely 
over the well-trodden but rocky paths of Virgil and Xenophon ; we have 
gone through all the immeasurable pleasures which the immortal "T. A." 
afforded tis ; we have subjected ourselves to tin- inspiring effects of H.,S, and 
learned to pronounce with precise correctness, "Ich liebe dich," when ad- 
dressing ourselves to the fairest members of the fair sex. In the halls of 
our Literary Societies, the arrows of eloquence of the members of '10 were 
more sharp and piercing than ever. During the baseball sease)n we dragged 
into the dust of defeat many an upper as well as lower classman, and in the 
"Gym" we proved preeminent. Finally, when the battle was called off and 
we were proclaimed victors, we found that our class monument was more 
than half built. Again we parted for the summer to return as Juniors and 
continue our noble work. 

In the fall of the year 1S08, our Class entered upon an era of almost un- 
precedented success. After having spent some time in lamenting over those 
eighteen who had not returned to college, we took up our work. And work it 
was! Some of us settled down, determined to master the structural formula 
of "para-oxy-phenyl-alpha-amino propionic acid." thus attaining fame ami 
immortality. Some have thought it their ditty to proclaim the deeds of the 
Class of '10 "all over the land of cotton," and especially among the fair and 
beautiful. Like the bards of old. they have adopted for that purpose a well- 
known song, used by their colleagues on the Rhine: 

"Mein Herz ist wie ein Bienen-Haus, 
Die Madchen sind die Bienen; 

Sie gehen in, Sie gehen aus ; 

Mein 1 lerz ist wie ein I'lienen-Haus." 

Still others have been puzzling their brains in an effort to prove to the world 
that Newton was not such a wonder after all, that the Class of '10 could defy 
all "Laws of Motion"; and really, at the close of the session, several of us 
have found ourselves at exactly the same point from which we started. I do 
not doubt that we would have succeeded in overthrowing the laws of the 
insignificant Newton were it not For our beloved Dr. Sullivan. The latter, 
fearing that we contemplated the downfall of the old reliable school of 


Physics, began at mice to apply "specials" as an antidote and I", behold, we 
moved on with the rapidity of a glacier! 

But all these noble efforts and worth)- attainments were nothing in com- 
parison with the task of establishing our College weekly, the Purple and White. 
We are proud that the idea was originated bv one from our midst. An indi- 
vidual, whose outward appearance is that of an ordinary mortal, were it not 
for the pince-nez which ornaments his Roman nose, and the red hair which 
falls in profusion about his philosophic brow, but whose inward qualities are 
those of a literary genius still in his teens, and a strong tendency for "wire 
pulling." 1 refer to no one else than "Red," alias "Rough." Once he "dipt 
into the future far as human eye could see" and perceived at once a wide 
and undeveloped field for the latent literary forces of the Junior Class. Upon 
communicating the idea to the rest of us, he met with a hearty support, and 
soon a crowd of enthusiastic Juniors were set t< > work, carrying through their 
magnificent plan under the benevolent auspices of our esteemed I >r. Kern. 
A few days later, the rustling sound of one of the best college weeklies in 
America was heard in every nook and corner of the campus. Names like 
"Ed" Brewer, "Boyd" Campbell, "Gus" Kelly, "Prep" Wasson, "Red" Xeill, 
and man_\', many others will be handed down to posterity, for they are the 
ones who gave whatever brains and time they could spare to the development 
of our Purple and White. 

In the meantime, the sun was rising and setting, and when the hour of 
parting struck the third annual knell, we looked up and beheld that our mon- 
ument had risen to a dizzy height, like one of the pyramids of old Egypt, and 
that the monuments of those who had gone before us looked much smaller 
and poorer in workmanship. "Piene est," said we to each other and departed, 
each one taking his course. 

Xow we have reached our "annus mirabilissimus," and with pangs oi 
regret we must say that our present number has dwindled down to twenty- 
six. The momentous annals of our last year's struggle are not yet completed, 
but we have already accomplished some things that constitute a worthy and 
brilliant crown for our unsurpassed class monument. In the fall our attention 
was centered on the gridiron, and the spirit of our courageous football players 
has been wisely likened to that displayed by those who once protected the 
pass of Thermopylae. They had experienced a similar fate to our men ; beaten 
but not defeated! Never defeated! For the spirit of our revered heroes is 
just as staunch and undaunted as ever! 

The Class of '10 is still leading the Purple and White, and continues to do 
noble work through its columns. The artistic and literary work of the Boba- 


siikla is being dune exclusively by the members of '10, and one of our numer- 
ous followers of Demosthenes is to represent our College at the coming State 
Oratorical Contest. 

Meanwhile we have accumulated new stores of knowledge. We fully 
comprehend the difference between "conation" and "cognition"; we have 
learned the most startling fact, that besides us there have been Trilobites 
Paradoxides and Pentromites Godona who have added to the sum total of the 
universe. Some of us are still in quest of the "Philosopher's Stone," while 
others enjoy immensely the course in "star gazing" while in the friendly 
embrace of Morpheus. In short, we are still in the midst of our troubles, but 
our days are numbered, and we shall soon have to leave the protecting walls 
of our dear Alma Mater — one of the largest and best classes she has ever 
sent forth — and go out into the world to grapple a mighty battle with Life. 
So, with the old Grit and Spirit, forward, boys, for 

"Is it well that while we range with Science, glorying in Time, 
City children soak' and blacken soul and sense in city slime: 

"Follow you the Star that lights a desert pathway, yours or mine. 
Forward, till you see the highest human nature is divine. 

''Follow Light ami do the Right — for man can half control his doom — 
Till you find the deathless Angel seated in the vacant tomb." 

Mi irris Stri im, 

Here's to the man who first began 
To knock on Millsaps College ; 

May he stand where all the land 
Can ridicule his knowledge. 

If he should be sent out to sea 
On a mission of any kind, 

Let the crew, in a leaky canoe, 
leave him far behind. 

If he should travel on his native gravel, 
Or remain on his parental plot. 

May snow and rain, sorrow and pain, 
Forever be his lot. 

BUT here's to the men who now begin 
To take HER interests to reart, 

May they be blest in the haven of rest, 
As men who have done their part 

R B A. 


Mill ano {Testament of the Senior Class 

Knowing that the time of our departure is at hand, and wishing to assure 
a proper disposal of the vast wealth of experiences, rights and privileges which 
it has been our pleasure to possess as college students, we, the Graduating 
Class of Millsaps College, hoping to benefit all future students at said Col- 
lege, do hereby make, constitute and ordain this, our last will and testament, 
in manner and form as follows : 

I. To the Class of 1911 we bequeath our beloved Bobashela, with the 
hope that for them the work on it will progress as smoothly and harmoniously 
as we have found it to do. 

II. Also to the Class of 1911 we leave that southeast corner of the chapel 
known as Section I . 

III. That all future students may be benefitted by it. we will and bequeath 
to the Carnegie-.Millsaps Library that masterpiece of the Class of 1 ( '10 — 

IV. To the Freshman Class we give our collection of aniline dyes, war- 
ranted to make any shade of green unrecognizable. 

V. To future aspiring chemists we leave the care of the balance room in 
the Senior Laboratory, with the warning that they always keep the door 

VI. Knowing that he will appreciate the sentiments expressed in that 
humorous little volume by Bratton, "(letting to Class Late." we bequeath a 
copy of it to I. C. Enochs. 

VII. To all future Senior classes, in order to save them much time and 
arduous labor, we will our carefully prepared set of examination questions on 
the catalog. 

VIII. To all town students we leave the West Street car and "Uncle 


IX. As a testimonial of our love and respect, and after diligent search 
for something that would please him, we bequeath to Dr. Ackland large por- 
traits of M. L. Neil! and F. S. Williams. 

X. All our honors — scholastic, oratorical and athletic — we bequeath to 
that hall of fame — the Memories of our Alma Mater, where live in spirit all 
those who have preceded us. 

We do hereby appoint Dr. W. B. Murrah as sole administrator of this last 
will and testament and require that he give bond for the sum of $100,000. 

Further, we do hereby provide that if any think they have not received 
their proper share of our bequests, and do contest this will for the purpose 
of obtaining a larger portion, they shall be deprived of the bequests made 
them by this will and same shall be used to erect a Hospital for Dog-Eared 
Interlined Books. 

Witness our signature this seventh day of June, 1910. 

The Se.mor Class. 


Senior fl>ropbec\> 

For I looked into the future far as the eye could see, 

Saw the vision of the Seniors and all the "humbugs" they could be. 

Am 1 mad that 1 should cherish that which will not come to pass? 
1 will pluck it from my prophecy, our deeds will surely last. 

As the Senior is. the world is; he is mated to their plans. 

And the greatness of his learning will have weight in many lands. 

For I looked into the future far as the eye could see, 

Saw the vision of the Seniors and all the great men they would he. 

Saw that some were business men in a busy world of labor. 
A millionaire in fortune, and nobly helping out his neighbor. 

Some were versed in surgery, assisting the afflicted. 
Curing the worst diseases tongue or pen has e'er depicted. 

Some were teaching the young, in the ways of truth and right. 
Giving" them lofty aspirations, preparing them for the fight. 

Some will show a light to all men, preach a gospel, all men's good, 
Show them their salvation by believing in Christ's spilt blood. 

Men my brothers, men the Seniors, ever doing something new, 
Where is the limit to the many noble things they'll do? 

For I doubt not thru all the Seniors one noble purpose holds. 
Inspires their comrades, and public sentiment moulds. 

We yearn for the large excitement that coming years will yield, 
We are eager as a boy when first he leaves his father's field. 


And our spirits leap within us to be gone before us then. 
Underneath the light we look at, in among the throngs of men. 

There the common sense of us shall hold a fretful world at bay, 
With our learning we shall lift them up from day to day. 

So now into the world we plunge, to wander far and long, 

A sad farewell to Hooks and Profs., a farewell to Chapel-song. 



As a Freshman first he greets her; 

And 't is out on North Stale Street 
That the chubby little student 

And sweet schoolgirl chance to meet. 

As a flashy Sophomore, next, 
She wears his bright frat pin; 

She a Senior at Belhaven, 

He a frat man — just talfen in. 

But now, a Junior dandy, 

An awful swell gallant. 
He mafyes profound advances 

To this charming debutante. 

At length, a learned Senior, 

He tells his tale, somehow; 
And, well — no matter what she said, 

She darns his stockings now. 



E. J. Ellzey President 

W. G. Williams Vice-President 

C. L. Waller Secretary 


flDembers of the law Class 

J. M. Alford McComb, Miss. 

J. E. Berry Baldwyn, Miss. 

B. A. Boutwell Orange, Miss. 

H. D. Casey Williamstown, Vt. 

F. W. Collins Battlefield, Miss. 

E. J. Ellzey Gulfport, Miss. 

M. X. Lee Magazin, Miss. 

O. C. Luper Prentiss, Miss. 

J. D. Martin Raleigh, Miss. 

B. L. Mayes Jackson, Miss. 

S. I. Osborn Norfield, Miss. 

A. W. Partch Tougaloo, Miss. 

T. V. Simmons Sallis, Miss. 

G. W. Snowden Battlefield, Miss. 

M. E. Thompson Blue Mountain, Miss. 

C. L. Waller Silver Creek, Miss. 

W. G. Williams •. . . Brookhaven, Miss. 




History of tbc Xaw Class 

rlEXEYER any extraordinary phenomenon appears and the 
light of the investigating and inquisitive curiosity is turned 
thereupon for inspection, the first question usually is: "From 
whence did it come?" 

The Millsaps Law Class of l c )10 is undoubtedly the most 
extraordinary phenomenon of its kind that has appeared since 
the palmy days when our ancestors dwelt in the leafy-boughed palaces of 
Monkey-land. And the eternal and ever-recurring question of the populace 
is: "From whence did it come?" Xo proof need be offered to substantiate 
the assertion as to its being the most rambunctious phenomenon of the age; 
hut we only ask you, wearied reader, if you have any doubt about it. just to 
take a sidelong glance at any of its representatives and see if you, too, do not 
ask the question: "From whence did it come?" 

But your question will remain unanswered. It is an unsolved problem. 
Many theories have been offered by eminent Bugologists in their efforts to 
find their origin ; some have said that Teddy must have routed them from 
the jungles of Africa. Others have claimed that they are harmless specimens 
that Ted sent over. They have even been dragged into the North Pole con- 
troversy, both Cook and Peary claiming to have found them. However, 
little credence has been given to the statements of these gentlemen. 

There are others who claim, with some degree of certainty, that these are 
refugees from the infested districts of the boll weevil, otherwise, bankrupt 
and disgruntled farm hands. 

The gentlemen composing the Class have each a clear and distinct indi- 
viduality, and by these characteristics ye shall know them ; viz., Alford 
the Bashful, Berry the Dumb, Boutwell the Beautiful, Collins the Cunning, 
Ellzev the Erudite, Lee the Learned. Luper the Lean, Mayes the Regular, 
Martin the Sanctified, Osborn the Opulent, Snowden the Reformed, Simmons 
the Celibate, Thompson the Intelligent. Waller the Overworked, Williams 
the Silent. 

All these celebrities corralled into one bunch cause the Class of '10 to 
shine with undimmed lustrosity, even as irridescent and luminiferous satel- 


lites in the illimitable firmament of imperishable grandiloquence. Their char- 
acteristics have permeated every feature of the college life like the odor of 
immemorial hash filling every nook and corner of that abode of afflicted hu- 
manity called a boarding-house. 

But, notwithstanding the varied and heterogeneous propensities making 
up the Class, two common features are found in every member. One of these 
is an inordinate, undisguised and immeasurable wealth of ignorance about 
even-thing in general, and law in particular. The other common character- 
istic is a strong and determined ambition to be leaders in the onward march 
of the millions toward a grander commonwealth and a greater civilization, 
whereby they may revolutionize the universe, perishing the microcosm in 
the limitless macrocosm and sinking this earthly segregate in the boundless, 
rushing, choral aggregation eternally E Pluribus I'ntim. 



Blue and Gold 


"In our wisdom we trust, and in Latin we bust" 

R. J. Bingham... 

C. E. Johnson 

Miss Myrtle Johnson 


. Vice-President 


Class IRoll 

Andrew Joseph Beasley Woodland, Miss. 

Y. M. C. A.: Fourth Term President, G. L. S. 

Roscoe C. Bkrry Prentiss, Miss. 

Kappa Alpha; L. L S. 

Robert Jacob Bingham Embry, Miss. 

Freshman, Sophomore, Junior and Varsity Football; Vice-President, L. L. S. ; 
Assistant Business Manager, Purple and While, igio; Junior Basket-Bali. 

William Carl Coggix Nettleton, Miss. 

Y. M. C. A.; L. L. S.; Junior Basket-Bali. 

Isaac Columbus Enochs Jackson, Miss. 

Kappa Alpha; Assistant Business Manager, Bobashela, rooS-oi) 

Albert Augustus Green, Jr Jackson, Miss. 

Kappa Sigma; L L. S.: Class Football; Local Editor. Purple and While; 
Junior Basket-Bali. 

Festus Eugene Harrison Lodi, Miss. 

Y. M. C. A.; L. L. S. 

Samuel Friedlander Hart Jackson, Miss. 

Miss Lavada Honeycutt Downsville, La. 

Charles Edward Johnson Batesville, Miss. 

Kappa Alpha; President Honor Council; Millsaps-Southern Debater; Vice- 
President Athletic Association; Associate Editor, Purple and White; 
L, L. S.; Y. M. C, A.; Junior Basket-Bail. 

Miss Myrtle Johnson : Jackson, Miss. 

Miss Adele Knowles Jackson, Miss. 

Kappa Mu 

Miss Mary Linfield Yicksburg, Miss. 

Miss Janie Linfield Vicksburg, Miss. 

Thomas Wiley Lewis, Jr Columbus, Miss. 

Pi Kappa Alpha; G. L S. ; V. M, C. A.; Captain Junior Football; Varsity 
Football; Glee Club, iqoo; Class Football. '07. 'oS, 'oq. 


Joshua Marion Morse Gulfport, Miss. 

Phi Delta. Commencement Debater. G L. S.. iqio: President G. L. S . iqoq: 
Associate Editor Bobashela: Class Football. Niclaus Saltillo, Mexico 

Miss Marguerite Park Jackson, Miss. 

Kappa Mu; Social Editor. Purple and While; Class Historian 

Thomas Haywood Phillips Belle Prairie, Miss. 

Kappa Alpha. 

Percy Albert Ricketts Dwiggins. Miss. 

Kappa Sigma; Class Football: Class Baseball; Varsity Football. 

James Shoffxer Savage Iuka. Miss. 

V. M. C. A.: Mid-session Debater. L. L. S. . iqio; Junior Basket-Bail. 

James Bexxett Taylor Jackson, Miss. 

Zachary Taylor Jackson, Miss. 

Samuel Erxest Williamson Collins. Miss. 

Pi Kappa Alpha; Varsity Football; Class Football; Mid-session Debater. 
G. L. S.; V. M. C. A. 

Frederick William Wimberly Wesson. Miss. 

Kappa Alpha: Oakley Scholarship Prize, iqoq: Andrews Medal for Oratory. 
iqoq: Special Reporter. Purple and While, iqio: Commencement Debater. 
L. L. S. . iqio. 

Mixg Uxg Zuxg Soochow, China 



History of tbc Class of 19X1 

HE history of the Class of 1911! Noble three and twenty, 
what pen is worthy to recount thy great and glorious deeds! 
No pen is worthy, but we feel that we can not, with a clear 
conscience and in justice to our fellow men, leave unrecorded 
our most noble deeds. They have been many and great, 
and we regret that here we have space for only a few. 
In September, 1907, there were enrolled in the Freshman Class of Mill- 
saps College ninety boys and lour girls. Could there be a more perfect be- 
ginning? Then came class organization. The first officers of the Class of 
1**11 were Roscoe C. Berry, 1 'resident : Carrie Wharton, Vice-President; 
Marguerite Park. Secretary; A. B. Clark, Treasurer. Under these officers 
we achieved things remarkable and. in sooth, most astounding for a Freshman 
Class. The dignified and experienced Seniors, the haughty Juniors and even 
the wise Sophs stood in awe of such genius as we displayed in all we under- 
took; indeed, jealousy rankled in more than one ungenerous heart. 

In mental activities we always took the lead, breaking the record in Fresh- 
man Math. In the Literary Societies our genius was continually displaying 
itself before open-mouthed upper-classmen. In society at large, we acquired 
a most enviable position. In athletics, we proudly took the lead. Our foot- 
ball team, which has since been the envy of the colleges for miles around, in 
this first trial acquitted itself most gloriously, so that not only our Class 
but the College felt honored. In baseball we easily defeated the other class- 
men ami won the pennant. Thus victoriously ended our Freshman year and 
we went home to our well-deserved rest. 

But we returned — with slightly diminished numbers, we own. However, 
our ardor was not dampened by this. Sophs of 1S09! How full of victories 
for us was this vear stored! We took up our studies with renewed vig'or 
and, as wise Sophomores should, we set about to place before the coming 
generations of Freshmen an example which they would be eager and proud 
to follow. We organized early with the following officers: A. C. Anderson. 
President; C. W. Bufkin, Vice-President; .Marguerite Park, Secretary. The 
sad death of our beloved President, later in the vear, was the occasion of 


greatest grief, not only to our Class. but to the College. In his death we 
sustained an inestimable loss. To till the vacancy l\. C. Berry was elected. 

As we applied ourselves, each day brought forth some fresh evidence of 
our genius. The "profs," who had been surprised at us as Freshmen, fairly 
marveled now. The Juniors and Seniors had ceased to be jealous of our 
achievements, and simply looked on in silent wonder. Again we conquered 
on the field of athletics. As the wind carrieth away the chaff, so our "in- 
vincible eleven" swept before it the other teams. None could withstand their 
onrush, neither Senior. Junior nor Freshman — all alike perished, and we 
were rewarded this time with the cup. In baseball we were alike victorious, 
defeating the others and a second time winning the pennant. No other class 
in the history of the College has accomplished this during the same year. 
Good reason had we to be proud of our record. Thus gloriously did we end 
i mr Sophonn ire rear. 

Another well-earned vacation, and in September, 1909, we came again — 
not all. for many had left our ranks. Our number had fallen to twenty-three; 
but undaunted, we organized once more, with Robert J. Bing"ham, President; 
C. F. Johnson. Vice-President; Myrtle Johnson, Secretary. 

This year we have been more than ever successful in mental fields. We 
have mastered Horace and I 'liny; we have mastered Organic Chemistry; 
we have mastered Calculus. We now feel able to cope with the world. What 
terrors has Seniordom for us now? 

Our Junior year is gone. How dear we hold it! Xext year, classmates, 
will be fraught with anxiety — too full of classes that must lie taken and 
made. This year our work has been hard; but with all there has not come 
to us that feeling of responsibility, amounting at times almost to despair. 
that we must inevitably experience next year as Seniors. Xow we must part 
for a while, and when we meet again, it will be in the long-sought "promised 
land'' of Seniordom. In spite of our efforts. O Juniors, many opportunities 
to do greater things have been lost. Realizing this, let us each profit well 
by our mistakes and make of next year a grand and glorious success. 



June iRoscs 

Sweet and faint as a whispered prayer, 

The fragrant incense fills the air; 
The chill of the spring-time passes by, 

June comes with the roses and azure sky, 
The song of birds, and the laughing stream 

The sights and sounds of a summer dream 
Linger and brood over field and wood, 

And over the valleys soft and dim, 

Like the echoed sound of a far-off hymn, 

Sounds the mocker's call thro' the solitude 

Bright as the burning bush of old, 

The ash, blood-red through the thicket shines; 
And I hear the ripple of waters bold 

Blent with the murmur of the pines 

As I came thro' fields of waving corn 

I passed a garden of roses fair. 
Kissed by the rosy lips of morn, 

The brightest and sweetest were blooming there 

Oh! thoughts of love! an angel's tear, 
By Love a form and substance given; 

Lost Eden's joys still lingering here, 
To woo the erring soul to heaven. 

Your faces are bright with a thought suppressed. 
Your lips are red with the wine of truth! 

Why linger you here in a world unblessed? 
Types of lost Eden's Joy and Youth! 

Zhc TRoses' IReplv? effn Cborus) 

Nine sisters we are! when the world was young, 
And the stars of the morning together sung 
In the Garden of Eden, pure and bright, 
There blossomed a rose of spotless white. 

Pure, and white as the snow, it shone 

With a radiance borrowed from the Throne; 

Pure and white as a dream of God, 

It blossomed and bloomed on Eden's sod 

Pure and white was the Kaiseiin, 

'Till touched and soiled by the hand of sin; 

And, indistinct as the shaded lines 

That separate the colors seven, 

When bright the bow of promise shines 

Against the dark background of Heaven 

The changes were White, pure as snows, 
Then, touched by Error's deadly blight, 

To softer sadness changed the rose, 
Half losing all its lustrous white 

Pure, even yet! thro' change, thro' death, 
The lingering scent of Eden's bower; 

The subtle, delicate, sweet breath 

Of Heaven pervades the fallen flower 

Pure! tho* its colors change and dim, 

For in its heart there ever broods 
The holy dream, the thought of Him, 

Whose love the tiniest flower includes. 

Pare, even yet! oh, highest type 

Of rosehood, holy, pure and fair; 
On Calvary, when the time was ripe, 

The Rose of Sharon blossomed there! 

J. F, D. 



Dearest little pelican, 

Just say you will be mine, 
I yield me to your whelming charms, 

That all the world outshine. 


But why should I be singled out 

As fitter than the rest? 
Which charm of mine attracted you, 

And made you like me best? 


I /enow, dear bird, you've won degrees, 

Your learning is divine, 
But this o'er all attracted me, 

Your harmony of line. 

B. R. 



Blue and Gold "If there is no way we will make one" 


D. W. Bufkix President 

J. B. Kirk land Vice-President 

Miss Annie Bessie Whitson Secretary 


Class IKoll 

Jason Abraham Alford Magnolia, Miss. 

Y. M. C. A; Vice-President G. L. S , iyoS. 
James Wesley Broom Daisy, Miss. 

Honor Council, Mid-session Debater, G. L. S.; Class Football; Y. M. C. A 
Daniel Webster Bufkix Barlow, Miss. 

Phi Delta; Assistant Business Manager, Bobashela, 1908-09 and 1909-10; 
President, L. L. S, 1010: Y M C A. 

Daniel DeWitt Cameron Hattiesburg, Miss. 

Phi Delta; Honor Council; Class Football; G L. S.; Y. M. C. A.; Basket-Bail. 

Walter Simeon Clark Eucutta, Miss. 

Grover Cleveland Clark Eucutta, Miss. 

Phi Delta; Freshman Medal; Class Football; Mid-session Debater, L L S. ; 
Y. M. C. A. 

Frank Burkitt Collins Soso, Miss 

Treasurer, L. L. S, 1910; Y. M. C. A. 

Annie May Cooper Jackson, Miss. 

Nellie Calhoun Dodds Asylum, Miss. 

Class Historian. 

Joseph James Flowers Florence, Miss. 

John William Green . . . West, Miss. 

Class Football; Class Basket-Bail; Y. M. C. A.; L. L. S. 

Edward Hammond Green Jackson, Miss. 

Kappa Sigma; L. L. S. 

Clifton Howard Herring Wilkinson, Miss. 

Class Football; Y. M. C. A.: G L. S. 

Lyonel Clayton Kirkland Ellisville, Miss. 

Pi Kappa Alpha; Class Football; Class Basket-Ball; Varsity Football; 
Y. M. C. A.; L. L. S. 

John Burrus Kirkland Ellisville, Miss. 

Pi Kappa Alpha; Class Football; Class Basket-Ball; Varsity Football; 
Y. M. C. A.; L. L. S. ; Assistant Business Manager, Purple and 
White, 1909-10; Manager Track Team, 1908-og. 


Willard Lester Lewis Woodland, Miss. 

Class Football; Y. M. C. A.; L. L. S. 

Ullen Francis Logue Jackson, Miss. 

L. L. S. 
Thomas Edison Lott Kilmichael, Miss. 

Kappa Sigma; Class Football; Y. M. C. A.; G. L. S. 

John Hendrix Mitchell Water Valley, Miss. 

Class Football. 

Joe Henry Morris Jackson, Miss. 

Kappa Sigma; G. L. S. 

Randolph Dillon Peets Wesson, Miss. 

Phi Delta; Manager College Basket-Bali; Y. M. C. A.; L. L. S. 

Oscar J. Rainey Jackson, Miss. 

Kappa Sigma; Y. M. C. A.; L. L. S. 

Frederick B. Smith Blue Mountain, Miss. 

Class Basket-Bail; Y. M. C. A.; L. L. S. 
Walter Ellison Smith Barlow, Miss. 

L. L. S. 
Robert Ernest Steen Florence, Miss. 

Class Football; Honor Council; Delegate to Rochester; Y. M. C. A.; L. L. S. 

Swepson Smith Taylor Jackson, Miss. 

Kappa Alpha. 

Fulton Thompson Jackson, Miss. 

KappaSigma; Photographer for Bobashela, 1908-09 and 1909-10 ; G. L. S. 

William Nathaniel Thomas D'Lo, Miss. 

Y. M. C. A.; G. L. S. ; Phi Delta, 

James Thompson Weems. . Sun, Miss. 

Y. M. C. A. ; L. L. S. 
Annie Bessie Whitson Jackson, Miss. 


Sophomore History 

TELL of a Class whose members have assembled from every 

town in the State, and whose abilities were ne'er surpassed. 

NSfeib In fact, the Sophomore Class may well be considered an 

f*J example of what the Juniors and Seniors would like for 

Up their past lives to have been; and, indeed, we are told that 

the Preps and Freshmen even envy us. 

Revolving such thoughts in our minds, we have determined to make for 
ourselves an illustrious record, one of which not only we ourselves, but the 
College as well, will lie justly proud. Let us look at our past lives t<> justify 
the determination. As Freshmen, we worked as one man. ever ready to do 
our best. The professors, in order to encourage us. were continually com- 
plimenting us. and seeing how admirably the plan worked, have just contin- 
ued. Despite all this, the old habit of "busting'," which belongs to every 
class, still pursued us. Simply because the Seniors had attained a higher 
degree of wisdom than we poor "Freshies," they decided to whip us. but we 
In ire it bravely. Through many a peri] have we passed and by each we were 
made stronger. 

Now we are Sophomores. We will peep into the various class-rooms. 
In "Trig." the Sophomores are so brilliant that in consideration of <>ur intel- 
ligence Professor Burton even ottered to jump from the window on his head, 
if — . In Chemistry, regardless of the difficulty which must classes have, we 
looked so wise that our professor mentioned it to the Faculty. Realizing the 
prospect for short stories and not wishing to hurf any one's feelings, it was 
decided to abandon the Collegian for this year. In the Literary Societies and 
in the Y. M. C. A. the Sophomores hold prominent positions. On the Purple 
and White and the Bobashela Staff we have had representatives for two years. 

Though we have done well in every department, yet in athletics we have 
excelled everv class, and now we are the proud possessors of the cup. Such 
playing as the Sophomores did was never seen, even on Mount Olympus. 
However, much of our success is due to our efficient coach. Dr. Kern. 

As a whole, we are a class of which the College is exceedingly proud, and 
let us hope that when we enter life as individuals we will make equally bril- 
liant records. 




tfrcsbman Class 


. President 

V. L. Terrell _ 

F T. Scott 

W. A. Ferguson ..Secretary 

H. C. Selby Treasurer 


Class IRoll 

Frederick Watson Adams Kosciusko, Miss. 

Mounger Favre Adams Laurel, Miss. 

Y. M. C. A ; L. L S. 

Aarox Douglass Bell Charleston, Miss. 

Kappa Alpha. 

Thaddeus Bernard Blaker '. Kosciusko, Miss. 

Harry Harmon Boswell Kosciusko, Miss. 

Kappa Alpha; L. L. S. 

Robert Robb Chichester Edwards, Miss. 

Kappa Sigma; Class Football; Varsity Football. 

William Meyers Colmer Gulfport, Miss. 

Pi Kappa Alpha; L. L S ; Class Basket- Ball 

Thomas Bush, Utica, Miss. 

Cap Carter Plattsburg, Miss. 

Homer Currie Raleigh, Miss. 

William Moody Dorman Lexington, Miss. 

Pi Kappa Alpha. 

Ernest Jefferson Davis New Albany, Miss. 

Thomas Lawrence Evans Jackson, Miss. 

Kappa Sigma. 

Kenneth Wise Fairly Hazlehurst, Miss. 

Class Basket-Bali; Kappa Sigma 

William Ashford Ferguson Hattiesburg, Miss. 

Kappa Alpha; Class Basket-Bail; L. L. S. 
Weltox Troy Harkey Harpersville, Miss. 

Phi Delta. 
Street Lowery' Hinds Tupelo, Miss. 

Kappa Alpha. 
Stanley Robbins Hinds Tupelo, Miss. 

Kappa Alpha. 

George Beaman Huddlestox Jackson, Miss. 

Kappa Sigma; G. L. S. 


Clyde Davis Irving Weir, Miss. 

Kappa Alpha. 

Richard Irvin Jolly Union, Miss. 

L. L S.; Class Basket-ball 

Robert Wesley Joxes Madison, Miss. 

G. L. S.; Class Football. 

Melville Johnson Minter City, Miss. 

Herbert Hamilton Lester Jackson, Miss. 

Edward Martin Livingston Louisville, Miss. 

Phi Delta; Class Basket- Ball; L. L. S. 

Samuel Benjamin Lampton Tylertown, Miss. 

William B. Montgomery Pontotoc, Miss. 

L. L. S ; Class Basket-Bali 

Layce Boswell Myers Louisville, Miss. 

Thomas Watkins Newell Paris, Tenn. 

Kappa Sigma; Manager Preparatory Football Team; Manager Freshman 
Basket-Ball team; Honor Council; G. L. S. ; Varsity Football. 
Dunlap Peeples Jackson, Miss. 

Kappa Alpha 
Amos S. Raper Byhalia, Miss. 

G. L. S. 
Leonidas Willing Ramsey Hazlehurst. Miss. 

Kappa Sigma; L. L. S ; Art Contributor to Bobashela, iqio. 
Benjamin Clarence Rush Mississippi City, Miss. 

Pi Kappa Alpha; G. L. S, 
Frank Tomkeys Scott Hattiesburg, Miss. 

Pi Kappa Alpha; L L. S. 
Henry Cook Selby Natchez. Miss. 

L. L. S. 
Oliver Enochs Shell Okolona, Miss. 

G. L. S. 
Robert Lee Sterling Gloster, Miss. 

L. L. S. 
Vernon Lagrange Terrell Prentiss, Miss. 

G. L. S. 
John Simeon Therrell Aberdeen, Miss. 

Kappa Sigma; Varsity Baseball Team; Varsity Football; Class Football. 
James Dorsey Wroten Booneville, Miss. 

Phi Delta; G. L. S. 

Richard W. Weilenman Shaw, Miss. 

Kappa Alpha 

Martin Luther White Prentiss, Miss. 

James Woodward Welsh Philadelphia, Miss. 

Kappa Alpha. 






jfresbman [lbietoi\> 

[N September 29th, 1909, many new men hailed from hill and 
dale to enter Millsaps College and quench their thirst for 
learning. At the sound of the chapel hell we scampered 
from our rooms off up the hill to the Alain Building, where 
devotional exercises were held. We entered the room, not 
knowing how nor where to go, but finally were seated in the 
spacious Auditorium directly in front of the "wise men." After a somewhat 
lengthy exercise, the several announcements were made, which were of value 
to the old men hut which meant very little to the Freshmen, who, of course, 
had to ask again and again where each professor was to be found. 

We found the professors and were classified. The first few days were 
spent very energetically; no one had half enough to do. and all were really 
worried about how we would spend all of our time. However, this feeling 
soon wore away and our only fear was whether each of us had time to do 
our work. The thirst for knowledge was almost forgotten by the end of the 
second week and many of us began to think of home. How pleasant would 
be a draught of water from the old spring that trickled sparkling clear from 
beneath the shade of the old beech! How we longed to sit again on the 
back porch and listen to the charm of the evening mocking-bird as she sang 
a year ago! We little thought, when surrounded by this bliss of nature, how- 
happy we really were ; and we longed to get to college where we would not 
have to work. 

But, when once the boys had learned the ways of the college man, they 
made a wonderful showing in almost every phase of college life. It is true 
that we had no football team, but this may easily be explained. There are 
a great many high schools in this State and Louisiana which have no foot- 
ball, and the new men who were versed in the game were few: however, we 
furnished several of the Varsity team. 

The basket-ball team made a better showing, but won no pronounced 
distinction. The baseball team has not had an opportunity to show the ex- 
cellent qualities which we are sure it possesses. Though the Freshman Class 
has won no honors on the athletic field, yet we are sure we will. It has been 
very conspicuous in the literary societies, and it has made a place in the his- 
tory of Millsaps College. 

Xow. boys, let's determine to be here next year. The man who drops 
out will be missed, but he will miss more than we shall; we shall be dis- 
appointed if any one fails to return. Let's all shake hands again in the Y. M. 
C. A. hall on September 30th, 1010. 



Miss Annie May Cooper Jackson. Miss. 

Miss Courtenay Clingan Jackson, Miss. 

Miss Nellie Dodds Jackson, Miss. 

Miss Lavada Honeycutt Downsville, La. 

Miss Myrtle Johnson Jackson, Miss. 

Miss Adele Knowles Jackson, Miss. 

Miss Mary Linfield Vicksburg, Miss. 

Miss Janie Linfield Vicksburg, Miss. 

Miss Edith McCluer Jackson, Miss. 

Miss Marguerite Park Jackson, Miss. 

Miss Madge Stinson Jackson, Miss. 

Miss Annie Bessie Whitson Jackson, Miss. 


Sbiro preparatory Class 


E. C. Johnson President 

J. E. Reed Vice-President 

L. E. Witt Secretary 


Napoleon Lepoint Cassibrv Gulfport, Miss. 

Class Football 

I. I. Cook Hattiesburg, Miss. 

James Duntun Crisler Jackson, Miss. 

Servetus Love Crockett Tyro, Miss. 

Class Basket-Ball; President P. L S 

Forbin Claude Graham Waynesboro, Miss. 

Class Basket-Ball; Honor Council; President P. L. S. 

Vernon Burkett Hathorn Bassfield, Miss. 

Class Football 

Julian Bernard Honeycutt Downsyille, La. 

Charlton Jones Jackson, Miss. 

Class Football; Class Baseball: Varsity Football, 1908; Class Basket-Bail 

E. Otis Johnson Macon, Miss. 

James Ernest Reed Chester, Miss. 

Class Football; Varsity Football; Class Basket-Ball; President P. L. S. 

Tom W. Shipp Zeiglerville, Miss. 

Hampton Alexander Stennis DeKalb, Miss. 

Class Baseball; Class Basket-Ball; P L S. 

Coker Simrall Mannsdale, Miss. 

L. L. S. 

Curran Watts Sullivan Hattiesburg, Miss. 

Charles Henry Williams Morton, Miss. 

Lynn Elbert Witt Sumrall, Miss. 

G. L. S. 


Second fl>reparator\> Class 

Ervie Edward Traixor President 

L. L. Kirk Patrick Vice-President 

Marvin Owen Secretary 

Martin Jasper Bailey Jackson, Miss 

V. M. C. A : P. L S. ; Class Football; Varsity Football 

Clyde Columbus Clark Bond. Miss. 

Thomas Melvin Cooper Jackson Miss 

P. L. S. 
Jor. Ervin Flurry Jackson. Miss 

P. L. S. 
Thomas Alexander Ferguson Holmesville, Miss 

Y. M. C. A.: P. L. S. 

Mary Louise Gibson Jackson. Miss. 

Marion Franklin Harmon Jackson, Miss. 

Donald Witten Howe Jackson. Miss. 

William Wheat Decell Bowerton, Miss. 

Jesse Fred Jones Inverness. Miss. 

V. M. C. A ; P. L. S. 
Lawrence Kirkpatrick Jackson, Miss. 

Y. M C. A ; P. L. S. 
Edgar Hunt Lancaster Bolton. Miss. 

Class Football; Class Basket-Bali. 

Robert Edward Millican Jackson. Miss. 

Thomas Henry Mosei.y Chester, Miss. 

Y. M. C. A . G. L. S. 
Marvin Owen Woodland. Miss. 

V. M. C. A.; Class Football; G. L. S. 

I Iugh Elmer Price Glancy. Miss. 

John Fryers Phillips Belle Prairie. Miss. 

V. M. C. A. ; P. L. S. 
Neville Henry Rankin Columbia, Miss. 

Class Football; Class Basket-Bali: Varsity Baseball, iqoq. 

Ramsey Wharton Roberts Jackson. Miss. 

Walter Haygood Scudder Meyersville. Miss. 

Valentine Hunter Sessions Crystal Springs. Miss. 

Ervie Edward Trainor Embrv. Miss. 

Y. M. C. A.; Class Football; President P. L. S. 

Royal Lockette Trawick Jackson, Miss. 

Dudley Smith Jackson. Miss. 

Om a Wood Roxie . Miss. 

Class Football. 

jfirst preparatory Class 


Charles M. Graham President 

Rutherford B Burks Vice-President 

Oliver W. Felder Secretary 


William Payne Alston Saratoga, Miss. 

William Darden Barrett Decatur, Miss. 

Y. M. C. A.; P. L. S.; Basket-Bali 
Rutherford Bernard Burks Booneville, Miss. 

Y. M C. A.; P. L. S. ; Basket-Bali. 

Clyde P. Butler Knoxville, Miss. 

Rufus Edgar Butler Knoxville, Miss. 

Thomas Phelan Clark Rara Avis, Miss. 

Joseph Jefferson Davis New Albany. Miss. 

Robert Cleveland Edwards Glancy, Miss. 

Y. M. C. A.; P. L. S. 

Robert Kirby Faucett Mellville, Miss. 

Oliver Wendell Felder Holmesville, Miss. 

Charles Miller Graham Meridian, Miss. 

Varsity Football; Class Football; P. L. S. 

Authuk Dixon Hutton Jackson, Miss. 

Kenneth Irving . m Weir, Miss. 

Augustus Alphonse Logue Jackson, Miss. 

Willie Manor Jackson. Miss. 

Harold Reyner Luck Jackson, Miss. 

Joe C. McCarty Jackson, Miss. 

Rupert Ernest Pittman Crenshaw, Miss. 

Y. M. C. A.; P. L. S. 
Robert Elvin Selby Jackson, Miss. 

Y. M. C. A.; L. L. S. 

Hugh Conway Singley Langsdale, Miss. 

Madge Stinson Jackson. Miss. 

Hugh Andrew Warren D'Lo, Miss. 

Y M C. A : G L. S. 


Calendar of Events 


27 — The verdant Freshmen begin to arrive. Refreshments, consisting of 

grits and gravy, are served at the dprmitory. 
28 — Newell comes in from Paris and "Big-Foot Jones" from .Madison. 
29 — The flood-gates of oratory are turned loose in the College Chapel. 
30 — Organization of classes. Dr. M. \Y. Swartz sells the last copy of "T. A." 

Dr. Sullivan emphasizes the importance of prompt payment of lab- 

oratorv fees. 


1 — Y. Si. C. A. Reception; Cook Selby meets Miss Eastland. 

3 — Professor Noble reenters society. Bob Ruff and Ed Brewer instruct 

Lynn Witt in Jackson Society and sell him a dress suit. 
8 — The political bee begins to buzz, the literary societies elect officers — as 

a result, three inches are worn from "Aunt" Jones's crutch. 
9 — Frank Starr Williams eliminates himself from the (i. L. S. 
11 — Final meeting of the Senior Class. 

13 — Campbell, Neill, Rew and Brewer make a compromise. 
15 — Announcement of the Bobashela and Purple and White staffs. Politics 

20 — Football season opens. Hendrix Mitchell and Albert Green determine 

to be stars. 
22 — First issue of Purple and White. 

24 — Bob Ruff lakes Hi Henry's place on the Clarion-Ledger staff. 
26 — State Fair opens. Dan Patch races: Professor Huddleston loses a 

month's salary on the race. 
29 — College Day at the fair — every one enjoys a holiday. 


1 — President daft visits Millsaps and Jackson, and consults with Servetus 


5-7 — State Intercollegiate Bible Institute meets at Millsaps. 

10 — Dr. Kern addresses the Ladies' Aid Society of .Meridian on Woman's 

17 — Football season closes. 
22 — New students are examined on the catalogue; Mosely fails to make the 

2-1 — Crisler and Campbell are selected to represent Millsaps at the State 

Contest and the Crystal Springs Chautauqua. 
25— Thanksgiving Day— HOLIDAY. 
30 — First quarter ends. 


1 — North Mississippi Conference meets at Okolona. 

-I — Dr. Sullivan entices the Senior Class to Flora; on the trip "Dish" lirat- 

ton hooks a box of sardines from a poor Dago. 
6 — Dr. Sullivan loses one of his best cows; the Sullivan House boys are the 

chief mourners. 
8 — -Mississippi Conference meets at Brookhaven; "Aunt" Jones reports for 

the Evening Nezvs. 
10 — Y. M. C. Y. meets in extraordinary session to select delegates for the 

Rochester Convention. 
13 — Mass meeting held in chapel; Honor Council and Varsity football team 

18 — Prof. Huddleston whips a "Prep." 

23 — The Faculty, with one last desperate, superhuman effort, though well- 
nigh exhausted, summons strength enough to note that the holidays 
have begun and students leave for home. 


1 — The establishment begins operation ; the zero mill begins to grind. 
4 — Legislature meets and the senatorial contest begins. 
10 — Morris Strom presents to Dr. Sullivan an extinct specimen of the YVam- 

boozle Family. 
17 — Examinations begin. 

18 — Professor Burton busts the Sophomore Math Class. 
19 — Bob Ruff makes the phenomenal grade of 35 in Political Science while 

"Aunt" Jones heads the list with a grade of 23. 
27 — The Faculty makes a shipment. Other goods were almost ready but 

they decided to wait for further developments in the market. 


29 — Professor Swartz votes against the bond issue. 
31 — Second term begins. New resolutions are made. 


1 — Miss Janie Linfield enters college. 

2 — Professor Swartz lectures in chapel. Many listeners throng to hear him 
and they all leave declaring that "T. A." is the greatest book mi the 
3 — Dr. Ackland officiallv burns the campus. The dormitory boys are his 

chief assistants and the}- insist on burning the gym. 
4 — Societies hold elections. 

5 — Fraternity initiations; the initiates create quite a sensation in the city. 
8 — Professor Burton busts the Astronomy Class; Brewer declares they were 
given entirely too much work. Dr. Kern also busts the Senior Eng- 
lish Class; a show was in the city on the preceding night. 
11 — Basket-ball season opens; Randolph Peets is the chief high central figure. 
14 — "Paid in Full" was up to date; most of the boys go to the "roost." 
15 — Warren goes snipe hunting, chaperoned by Reed and Thomas. 
18— V. M. C. A. elections. 
19 — Boutwell abandons his moustache; Albert Green does away with his 

pompadour. Dr. Sullivan grows a Van-dyke. 
20 — Millsaps Teachers' Association organized. 
22 — Leroy Percy elected Senator. 
25 — liasket-ball series close; Preps win. 


2 — Sophomores speak before the Faculty. 
11 — Intersociety debate. 
16 — Freshmen speak before the Faculty. 
23 — Members of the Prentiss Literary Society contest for the Bailey-Ruff 

2? — Y. M. C. A. revival begins. 


1 — C. E. Johnson enters Jackson Society. 
2 — Fourth quarter begins. 
5 — Dr. Walmsley consults his wife. 
8 — Societies hold elections. 
10 — Lynn Witt goes back on his Belhaven girl. 


22 — Patriots' Da)-. Galloway Society Anniversary. 

29 — Millsaps-Southern University Debate in Millsaps Chapel 


6 — Lamar Society Anniversary. 
13 — Crisler speaks at the State Contest. 
23 — Second term examinations begin. 


2 — Examinations close. 

3 — Commencement begins. 

5 — Commencement Sermon. 

6 — Annual meeting of the Board of Trustees. 

7 — Alumni Address and conferring of Degrees. 

Mark Guinn has quit the 

field of college politics. 


<Ibc Xtterar\> Societies 

-I AT is the greatest single factor at Millsaps College in pre- 
paring students for their life work? Were we called upon 
this question, we would say without hesitation 

\ few words of explanation 

to answer 

that it is the literary societies 

will not be amiss, since possibly the societies here hold a 

higher and more valued [dace than that held by such organ- 
izations at similar institutions. 

The average student coming to college is unskilled in oratory, the art of 
debating and public speaking, and is ignorant of all forms of parliamentary 
usage. He lacks grace and poise on the floor and feels embarrassed when 
called upon to express himself before a public body. 

A one-sided man. who is nothing less than a crank, can never succeed. 
He must be well rounded, having all of his faculties equally developed. A 
man may leave his Alma Afater knowing everything that can be gotten from 
text-books, yet, unless he is able to express himself and put his knowledge 
into practical use, he is a failure. For one to be a success he must be able to 
think quickly ami concisely while on his feet. He must be able to maintain 
his mental equilibrium while being attacked by his opponents and to think 
and act quickly on the spur of the moment. 

A knowledge of parliamentary rules and usages is invaluable. The soci- 
eties offer unusual advantages for attaining this knowledge. The same par- 
liamentary rules are used as those in the United States Congress and the 
members are thoroughly drilled and acquainted with all the technical points. 
Perhaps the most valuable course outside of that laid down in the curricu- 
lum is the four years' course in college politics which the societies offer. Here 
it is that the embryo governors and senators first learn the shufflings of the 
political cards. Politics is made reality and the experience thus gained fits 
a student for the great political problems peculiar to either Church or State. 
To meet these needs, the literary societies were organized. 

Of these organizations we have four. The first to be organized was the 
Galloway, named after that illustrious divine and statesman, Charles Betts 
Galloway. The Society showed its determination ever to follow the example 

of this good and great man by wisely choosing as its motto, "Know Thy 

This Society prospered and soon became a great factor in college life. At 
one time she held the record of having won more medals for the same length 
of time than any other society in the South. Two of her loyal sons took both 
the M. I. O. A. medals and the Southern Intercollegiate honors. 

The next society to be organized was the Lamar, named in memory of 
our own Lamar, whose name is a synonym for goodness and greatness. 
Along with her sister society, the Lamar throve rapidly, holding aloft on 
her banner the motto, "Nulla palma sine labore." 

For the last five years she has sent representatives to the M. I. O. A. 
contest and her members have always won their share of the College honors. 

The students in the Preparatory Department, seeing the good to be 
derived from societies and feeling some embarrassment at taking part in the 
two societies composed of older students, determined to organize a society 
composed wholly of "preps." The organization was promptly effected and it 
was named in honor of the brilliant Prentiss. 

From the beginning, much interest has been manifested in its workings 
and it has done much to create a live interest in speaking and debating. 
Another result of it has been the offering of a gold medal at Commencement 
to the best speaker in the preparatory classes. 

The Co-eds., ever alive to their own interest as well as to the welfare of 
the College, felt the need of some organization whereby they might train 
themselves in declaiming, education and in literary research. As a result, 
the Minnehaha Society was organized. Meeting weekly, with every Co-ed. 
as a member, the Society is doing a great work. The Secretary prepares an 
excellent program for each meeting, and marked progress is being made. 

R. H. R. 


Xamar literary Society 


First Term Second Term Third Term Fourth Term 

J. M. Guinn J. W. Crisler E. C. Brewer I). W. Bufkin 


E. C. Brewer C. E. Johnson R. J. Bingham B. Collins 


J. S. Savage G. C. Clark J. W. Green F. E. Harrison 

B. Collins B. Collins R. E. Steen R. E. Steen 

I). W Bufkin P. E. Harrison W C. Coggin F.W.Adams 


]. W. Crisler Anniversarian A. B. Campbell. Anniversary Orator 

C. E. Johnson Millsaps-Southern Universitv Debater 

F. W. WimberlvI „ , -p. , , 

I L ommencement Debaters 

J. G. Johnson 

G C. Clark I „., « . n ,, 

I Mid -Session Debaters 

J. S. Savage 

J. W. Crisler Representative to M. I. A. O. 

A. B. Campbell Representative to Crystal Springs Chautauqua 


Adams Bush Crisler Guinn 

Berry Campbell Edwards Hinds, S. R. 

Bell Clark, W. S. Ferguson Hinds, S, L, 

Bingham Clark, G. C. Green, A. A. Harrison 

Boswell Coggin Green, E. H. Johnson, J. G. 

Brewer Collins Green, J. W. Johnson, C. E. 

Bufkin Colmer Godbold Jolly 

Kirkland, J. B. McCluer Savage Smith, F. B. 

Kirkland, L. C. Montgomery Scott Steen 

Kelly Moore, Selby, R. E. Stirling 

Livingston Phillips, T. H. Selby, H. C. Ramsey 

Logue Phillips, W. E. Simrall Weems 

Magee Peets Smith, W. E. Wimberly 




6allovx>a\> %iterar\> Society 

Founded October 8 1892 


"Know Thy Opportunity." 

First Term Second Term Third Term Fourth Term 

H. M. Frizell C. R. Rew L. B. Jones A. J. Beasley 


D. R. Wasson R. H. Ruff W.N.Thomas T. W. Newell 


A. J. Beasley T. W. Newell J. D. Wroten J. H. Mitchell 


J. D. Wroten J. D. Wroten D. D. Cameron D. D. Cameron 

J. E. Reed R. W. Jones J. H. Mitchell L. E. Witt 


R. H. Ruff Anniversarian 

C. R. Rew Anniversary Orator 

L. B. Jones Millsaps-Southern University Debater 

J. M. Morse I n , ^ . 

I Commencement Debaters 

R. M. Brown) 

S. E Williamson I 

J. M. Broom 

Mid-Session Debaters 


Alford Bucks Herring Lamptom 

Alexander Cameron Huddlesto-n Lott 

Barrett Cassibry Jones, L. B. Morse, J. M. 

Beasley Clark Jones, J. F. Morse, W. E. 

Beraud Faucett Jones, R. W. McGee 

Broom Frizell Lewis, T. W. Mitchell 

Brown Flurry Lewis, W. L. Mosely 

Morris Reed Terrell, V. L. Williams 

Murphy Rew Terrell, C G. Witt 

Newell Ruff Thomas Warren 

Neill Shell Thompson Wroten 


Raper Stennis Whitson 






IPrento Xiteran> Society 

First Term Second Term Third Term Fourth Term 

F. C. Graham J. E. Reed E. E. Traixor S. L. Crockett 


J. E. Reed E. E. Traixor L. L. Kirkpatrick T. A. Ferguson 


L. L. Kirkpatrick T. A. Ferguson J. E. Flurry C. M. Graham 


R. B. Burks R. B. Burks R. B. Burks R. B. Burks 


M.J.Bailey W.D.Barrett R.B.Burks 

T. M. Cooper R C. Edwards T. A. Ferguson 

J. E. F"lurry C. M. Graham S. H. Gilmore 

F. C. Graham J. F. Jones L. E. Kirkpatrick 

J. C. McCarty R. E. Pittmax J. F. Phillips 

J. E. Reed H. A. Stennis E. E. Trainor 



In Arcadie the pipes o' Pan sound soft, and clear, and low, 
In Arcadie the sunlight shines and gentle breezes blow, 
And ringing, singing down the glades there comes the Dryad's cal 
With "tirra, lirra" through the trees. Ah! you have heard it all. 

And now you are in Arcadie, nay, never look around, 

For he will wake who looks behind, 

And he who wakes will never find 
The groves again of Arcadie. (Hush! 't is a magic sound.) 

In Arcadie the gods are good and Fate is very fair. 
Tomorrow as Today shall be while through the flowers ye fare; 
And never Yesterday shall smile, and point, and smile again — 
The Lotus Flower blossoms there, whereby to banish pain. 

So rest you soft in Arcadie (see, the bright river runs 

So fast away), and watch the glow 

Of moons of opal, clouds of snow, 
And blazing suns (in Arcadie there are no setting suns). 

Straight runs the road to Arcadie, ah! straight, and very long. 
One can not see the groves of Pan, nor hear the Dryad's song. 
One is so tired, and one must rest. Here blooms no Lotus Flower, 
And one remembers Arcadie — Arcadie for an hour. 

I'm glad you are in Arcadie. (Nay, do not look at Care, 

But watch the water's rippling waves 

And hear old Pan play merry staves), 
I'm glad you are in Arcadie. (God keep you happy there.) 

Ichabod Crane. 


Gbc professor, tbe (Sirl ano tbc Grout 

T was August. The warm summer sun beat down caressingly 
upon the little hostelry perched high on the side of the moun- 
tain, half hidden in the trees. The Inn was an old-time, two- 
story building, surrounded on all sides by a spacious gallery 
where the guests were wont to assemble and enjoy the ex- 
hilarating air and superb scenery. In the front of the Inn, 
though farther down the valley, dashed a sparkling little rock-strewn stream 
of some twenty feet in width. Behind, the mountain rose sheer three hun- 
dred feet, ending in a hopeless tangle of sandstone and brambles. In the val- 
ley below, but a little distance above the hotel, was the pool, pure, cold and 
deep, a noble home for a noble fish. 

Into this angler's heaven, by purest chance, wandered Gordon Campbell, 
our hero. Gordon was a true representative of the old South, well fixed in 
this world's goods and, above all, a master angler, lie received a cordial 
handshake from old Craighead, the proprietor, and having been introduced 
to those sitting on the porch, was soon made to feel perfectly at home. After 
a hasty bath and a change of linen, he rejoined the group on the veranda. 
There he entered into a very interesting fish talk with one of his new-found 
friends, a certain Colonel Warren, a rheumatic, formerly a veritable Prince 
of Anglers. 

When supper was over, the Colonel introduced Gordon to his daughter, 
and — Bingo ! he was in love. After the first shock was over, all was plain 
sailing; they swapped experiences, talked of each other and the hotel. When 
lie had completely won her confidence, she told him that she was in 
great trouble. Her father had used every possible means to catch a certain 
old trout which had for years defied the utmost endeavors of every one, and 
one night when the crowd was a trifle full, some one jocosely asked the Col- 
onel what he would give for the fish. To which banter the Colonel replied 
that he would give that which he prized more than anything on earth. This 
they naturally took to mean his daughter, and from that time on old Speckle 
had been constantly besieged by eager fishermen, some infatuated by her 
own personal charms, and others by the Colonel's bank account. 

The next morning Gordon set out for the pool. When he arrived there 
he saw a clerical-looking old gentleman sitting gingerly on a rock, holding 
in one hand an old cane pole, while in the other he held a book which he was 
perusing eagerly. Gordon bade him good-morning, and receiving an indiffer- 
ent reply, calmly ignored him. and proceeded to unpack his tackle. He care- 


fully selected a fly and prepared to east. A single twist of the wrist, a low 
whirr of the reel, and the fly sailed clean and true. One beautiful cast after 
another, but all to no avail ; then he began to change his flies until all were 
gone. He tried a grasshopper and, in fact, every device and trick known to 
anglers, but old Speckle would not be coaxed. Just as he left, however, as 
if in disdain, the great fish rose, gracefully cleared the water, a huge animate 
flash against a deep emerald background. Me stood for a minute enthralled, 
marveling, but then his wonder changed to deep heartfelt determination as 
he slowly wended his way homeward. 

Two weeks passed by ; he visited the pool daily, but was not so fortunate 
as even to see his Majesty. Gordon was in desperation, the girl in tears. He 
proposed elopement, but she would not consent. Then he appealed to her 
father's common sense, and she to his affections, but all to no avail, as it 
seemed that the Colonel would not break his word of honor. 

One morning, after he had been casting steadily for several hours, he 
decided that he had enough of it all; that the old man was a crank, and the 
girl a flirt. As he was reeling in his line it caught on a floating twig and he 
gave it a vicious jerk. It broke loose and struck him a stinging blow in the 
face. Infuriated, he snapped the leader in two and hurled the flv with all of 
his might into the middle of the pool. He did not know that after he left the 
big fish rose and took his fly, or that the old Professor, sitting on the bank, 
had observed it and made this great discovery — that old Speckle would not 
take a fly which was attached to a visible line. It was the work of a few- 
moments to hollow out a cork and fill it with several feet of heavy silk line. 
Then he fastened one end firmly to the cork, the other to the fly, which hung 
on the side of the cork as if attempting to climb it. lie pushed the cork out 
into the pond and waited. It worked like a charm ; the big fish rose, struck 
it and disappeared, trailing the line. He reached for the cork with his pole, 
but it was jerked rudely out of his reach and whirled frantically in every di- 
rection in the pool. He then ran to the hotel for help. 

Gordon, in the meantime, was walking disconsolately homeward. He had 
made up his mind to leave that very night and forget it all, and doubtless he 
would have done so had he not seen Old "Foureyes" rushing franticallv 
through the woods. His suspicions were aroused and he hastened back to the 
pool. There, in the middle, was the cork, lashing the water as if infested by 
some demon. He took in the situation at a glance and dived into the pool, 
quickly gained the cork, and swimming, towed his prize to the bank. Twenty 
minutes later, he was the happiest man in nineteen states. Motto : A little 
swimming is better than great learning. 

A. A. G. Jr. 


Noting flDen's Christian association 


J. W. Broom President 

R E. Steen Vice-President 

W. C. Coggix Secretary 

D. W. Bufkin Treasurer 


A. J. Beasley Devotional 

J. I). Wroten Bible Study 

T. W. Lewis. Jr Reception 

R. E. Steen Mission Study 

J. M. Morse, Jr Handbook 

F. E. Harrison- Membership 

F. W. Adams Organist 



Y. M. C. A. 

J^oung flDcn's Christian association 

IE most potent factor in the spiritual life at College is the 
Young- Men's Christian Association. 

The supreme object of our Association is to unite all stu- 
dents who desire to strengthen the spiritual life and influence 
of the College ; to promote growth in Christian character, 
and fellowship in aggressive Christian work; to train its 
members for Christian service, and to lead them to devote their lives to Jesus 
Christ where they may accomplish the most for the kingdom of God. 

( )ne of our greatest advantages this year is that we had the State Bible 
Study Institute here in our own hall at the beginning of the session. This 
Institute was composed of delegates from all the colleges of the State and 
some few from the most prominent high schools ; in addition to these 
there were the strongest leaders in Southern V. M. C. A. work. The new 
inspiration received from this Convention, together with the enthusiasm and 
training that our delegates, D. R. \Yasson and R. E. Steen, received at the 
International Student Volunteer Convention, at Rochester, Xew York, has 
made our Association capable of doing a greater work in Bible and Mission 
Study than it has ever before done. 

The crowning beauty of the Association is that it has a care for the whole 
man — mental, physical and spiritual. Where the work counts for most, how- 
ever, is in the moral culture and uplift. In the bi-weekly devotional meetings 
the speakers discuss such practical questions as will not fail to bear directly 
or indirectly on the character of each man present. From a systematic study 
of the Bible and a world of missions we learn of the principles of Christianity 
and our obligation to the heathen. Excellent opportunities are afforded 
throughout the whole session for personal work, but, during the spring cam- 
paign, special efforts are made to deepen the spiritual life and lead the un- 
saved to Christ. 

Thus the Y. M. C. A. attempts to reach every man in College, no matter 
how indifferent he may be toward religion. Under the capable leaders that 
we have, we can not and will not fail. 

J. Mark Guinn. 



The Two f^es 


Rather calls us William 
5/ster- caiib us W7 II 

/'Lother colls us Wl II i e 
But the fc/lers c<a „ us Bi | 


Honor Council 


C. E. Johnson President 

J. M. Guinn Secretary 

J. W. Broom Clerk 


J. M. Guinn I 

D.R.Wasson) ...Senior Class 

C. E. Johnson Junior Class 

D. D. Cameron Sophomore Class 

T. W. Newell Freshman Class 

F. C. Graham Preparatory Class 

R. E. Steex 

t i,r T-. Colleee-at-Largfe 

J. W. Broom | s 5 




purple anfc TKflbttc Staff 

A. B. Campbell Editor-in-Chief 

C. E. Johnson Associate Editor 

W. E. Morse Athletic Editor 

R. H. Ruff ; Easy Chair 

Miss Marguerite Park Social Editor 

J. W. Broom Y. M. C. A. Editor 

A. A. Green, Jr Local Editor 

A. F. Kelly Local Editor 

F. W. Wimberly Special Reporter 

C. R. Rew Business Manager 

J. B. Kirkland Assistant Business Manager 

R. J. Bingham Assistant Business Manager 


£be Eve of St. IDalcntinc 

"St. Agues' Ere — Ah, bitter chill it was!" 

i OWARD the close of the afternoon of February 13th, Eliza- 
beth Anne stood at an upper window in one of the line of 
comfortable-looking, vine-clad houses known to the univer- 
sity students as Professors' Row, and peered out upon the 
winter landscape. Through the bare trees of the campus she 
could discern the huge hulk of Academic Hall, with its two 
tall towers half hidden by the swirling snowrlakes. which eddied around them 
at the will of the wind. For a moment she tried to see the hands upon the 
clock in the nearest tower, hut the storm proved too dense. "Surely the 
weather man has been disappointed in love," she reflected. A sudden gust of 
wind, stronger than usual, whirled the snowflakes in wild confusion ; the win- 
dow rattled, and the ivy seemed to shiver and shrink closer to the protecting 
wall of the house. "It looks more like St. Nicholas's weather than St. Val- 
entine's, and as for poor little Cupid — ugh ! it makes one fairly shiver even 
tn think of his having to he out in such weather as this." 

As she turned from the window her eye was caught by a glow of color on 
the opposite side of the rapidly darkening room. She took the roses up one 
I>v one, and sinking with her fragrant armful into an easy chair before the 
fire, was soon lost in contemplation of their exquisite coloring, the dusky red 
of which blended well with her own clear, dark complexion. From the roses 
her thoughts turned to their sender, and she remembered her indefinite en- 
gagement with him for the evening and wondered to what extent his gift 
might be considered the forerunner of a proposal. Her conclusion, born of 
an experience that included not only many Cupid's days, but also many Com- 
mencements and rare nights in June, was that all the omens indicated this 
night as the fateful time — at any rate she would be gowned to suit the occa- 
sion should it arise. Several hours later, at the sound of the bell, there was 
a rustle from above as of wings, and Elizabeth Anne, enveloped in a diaph- 
anous cloud of silk and white chiffon, a couple of roses at her belt, floated 
down the wide stairway. 

"I'm so glad you've come early." she said, as she opened the door. As the 


visitor came into the hall shaking the snow from a long, heavy overcoat, she 
started back involuntarily. 

"You !" 

"Yes, me," lie answered, coming' forward smiling and with outstretched 
hand. "How are you?" He hung his hat and coat on the rack and, like one 
familiar with his surroundings, turned toward the parlor. 

"This is not a very cheerful reception 1 am giving you," she said as she 
reached up to turn on the light. "Everybody has gone to the lecture, and I 
alone am left to — to do the duties of host," she concluded hurriedly. 

"1 have no fault to find with the reception, provided von do not change 
it by turning on the light. The firelight and the light from the hall will do, 
won't they? But why are you not at the lecture, too?" 

"Oh, it's too cold for me," she answered lightly, "and besides, I'd rather 
stay here and talk to you." 

"Very kind of you. I'm sure, but I am inclined to doubt — " 

"Now render an account of yourself," she interrupted. "Ulysses has re- 
turned from his four years' wandering, and 1 wonder what marvelous adven- 
tures he has passed through, what Circes' allurements he has withstood, and 
whether he has as yet listened to some siren's voice?" 

"And does he return to find Penelope perplexed with many suitors as of 
yore ?" 

"Looks like it, doesn't it?" she replied, giving a comprehensive glance over 
the empty twilight room. "But don't talk about me; tell me about yourself. 
Where did you come from and what did you come for?" 

"Why, to see you, of course." 

Her surprise and pleasure at seeing him had not quite crowded from Eliz- 
abeth Anne's mind her thoughts of the afternoon, and this, together with the 
interest that a woman always takes in a man who has once proposed to her, 
may have caused her to suspect a hidden meaning in what had in reality been 
merely a jesting answer. A troubled look came into her face, and if we cen- 
sure her for allowing the 'moth and candle idea to Hit through her mind, we 
must at least give her the credit of a sincere resolve to save the moth a second 
singeing. She moved slightly and repeated with more insistence than the 
question seemed to require, 

"But sure enough, what did you come for?" 

Conant guessed the meaning of her nervous movement and of the impa- 
tience in her question. His friends believed that he had forgot his college 
love affair with the President's daughter, and he intended that Elizabeth Anne 
should believe it also — there was no use in making his visit unpleasant to both 
of them. As for himself, he had learned to accept his fate with philosophic 


good-nature. There would at least he no harm in tantalizing her a bit, and 
so he replied with a serious smile, 

"I really came to see you." 

The remark did not demand an answer and she made none. Though she 
had heard from him only at long intervals since his graduation, she had often 
wondered in a vague way just why she had refused him. Perhaps the blame 
should have been laid upon her environment, the kaleidoscopic change of col- 
lege life, and the continual shifting of friendships which the return of each 
session had brought; perhaps some other Senior, now forgotten, had occupied 
more of her thoughts at that particular time; perhaps she had thought he had 
not meant it; or perhaps, in the suddenness and excitement of her first pro- 
posal, she had not really known her own heart. It was to this last explanation 
that she usually returned, if not with genuine regret, at least with something 
very near akin ti i it. 

The shadows of old memories darkened her eyes and cast their spell over 
her, carrying her back into the days when, hand in hand, the best of friends 
and capital comrades, they had romped through the Freshman year, and so 
on through all the varying light and shade of their college days, until one 
quiet June night. She could still hear the faint notes of the violins, softened 
1>\ the distance, as they wailed out the Miserere of // Trovatore ; and she re- 
membered that the voices of the promenaders had reached her as a whispered 
hum mingled with snatches of gay laughter from some mystic fairy-land all 
aglow with many-colored lights. I lis faltering attempts to lead up to the sub- 
ject, at first misunderstood; her frightened endeavor to prevent the confes- 
sion ; and then the sudden rush of his broken sentences and low, tense voice ; 
the few words of explanation; the pause; and then the parting, "always to be 
good friends," — all the details of her first proposal came before her. and lost 
in reverie, she was glad without knowing why. 

Conant had been indulging in reveries too, and the past, intensified into 
"what might have been" by the present comfortable scene, came strongly be- 
fore him. Apparently, he was watching with idle interest two small twigs, 
which after blazing merrily up had sparkled out their short existence, and 
over whose glowing core a dull, ashen gray was now slowly creeping. As the 
twigs crumbled he roused himself and added apologetically. 

"The heat of an open fire is about the nearest thing 1 know to the 'poppied 
warmth' of sleep. I remember that it used to affect me somewhat similarly 
when 1 was here during our college days; at any rate, we often didn't have 
much to say." 

"Yes," she replied mechanically. "When does your train leave?" In her 
haste to turn the conversation as far as possible from their former friendship 


she had not noticed until too late the seeming discourtesy in her question. 

The man smiled quizzically at her and started to reply, but was interrupted 
by her hurried apology. 

Her blushes deepened with her confusion, and in her eagerness to explain 
her mistake the slight formality of her bearing- toward him, which had been 
momently becoming more difficult to maintain, dissolved as if it had been a 
cloud. She felt in an indefinite way that she owed him amends for her un- 
gracious remark, and this seemed to her to lie the easiest way to make them — 
so easy, in fact, that she did not stop to debate the question, but drifted almost 
without volition back to their old-time relation, and took up their friendship 
as easily as if the four intervening years had not been. 

In the midst of her explanations, the university clock with storm-muffled 
strokes told the hour of eight. The bell seemed a long way off. and both of 
them ceased talking and leaned slightly forward, listening intently and softly 
counting each stroke under their breath as the sound came dully through the 
wind and snow. There was a slight pause after the last stroke. 

"Eight," he said, straightening up; "and since the amendment to your 
previous question, one more hour of grace. But you," he continued, resu- 
ming the conversation at the point where it had ceased, "do you usually array 
yourself in silks and satins upon the mere probability of a chance caller, and 
on such a night as this? I dare not hope that my good fair}' gave you thoughts 
of me and wdiispered that I might come. My good fairy has left me — if, in- 
deed, I ever had one. Had I not been so deeply concerned with my own pleas- 
ure, past experience would have warned me ere this that you are expecting 
another caller here tonight. Upon whom, may 1 ask, has my worthy mantle 
fallen, and when may we expect his arrival?" 

He had expected a playful reproof, or at least a protest, but she merely 

"I have no definite engagement for tonight and — and 1 hope that there 
will be no callers." 

"Thank you, so do I. But I don't deserve any such good fortune — do you 
know that this is St. Valentine's Eve?" 

"Yes." A faint wave of color swept over her face as she remembered the 
roses in the corner of the room. 

"Who is he, Lizbeth? I am interested in him." 

"1 don't believe he exists, Dick." she said slowly. 

"Of course not ! And I suppose if it were any other person than me to 
whom you were talking, you would maintain that he never did exist." He 
paused a moment, but she gave no sign of annoyance. The silence intensified 


the roar oi the storm outside. Listening to it, he quoted mure to himself than 
to her: 

"Never on such a night have lovers met, 
* the frost-wind blows 

Like Line's alarum pattering the sharp sleet 
Against the window-panes; St. Valentine's moon hath set!" 

"Valentine's Day seems to be <>n your mind." 

"No; just a hit of 'The Eve of St. Agnes' that has been running in my 
head all daw Hut perhaps it's on your mind, too; didn't he send you any 

"Neither did you," she returned, and wondered at the impulse which made 
her ashamed to confess the roses which she was wearing. 

"Why, I have brought myself." he laughed. "Will you accept the gift?" 

"Yes," she responded simply. 

Hitherto it had been with him the true word which is spoken in jest, and 
he had taken a grim pleasure in the double entendre. Something in her reply, 
perhaps the tone of her voice, reminded him that two might play at the same 
game. Yet he hardly dared to hope; still less to reason, for that would hut 
emphasize his folly, lie looked at her eagerly, wistfully, and if she had had 
any lingering doubt as to the continuance ol his love for her it vanished in 
the moment. With a woman's intuition in matters of the heart, she saw, even 
before he himself was fully aware of it. what was coming, and instinctively 
assumed the defensive. 

lie rose from the chair and bent over her. She shrank hack and put out 
her hand as if in defense. "No, Lick — no, not vet." For in Dick's eves there 
shone the look of the castaway who after long and weary watching catches 
the first glimpse of a sail afar oft'. There was no sound in all the house save 
the crackling of the oak logs in the fireplace; a sudden gust rattled the win- 
dows fiercely and drove the snowtlakes past the house in a hurrying cloud.. 
Both of them glanced involuntarily toward the window and thought of the 
storm outside. 

"Sudden a thought came like a full-blown rose. 
Flushing his brow, and in his pained heart 
.Made purple riot." 

From out of Keats's love storv of "ages long ago" there came before him 
the image of "young Porphyro with heart on fire for Madeline." 
"J lark! 'tis an elfin storm from faery land. 
Of haggard seeming, hut a boon indeed: 


Let us away, my love, with happy speed; 
There arc no ears to hear nor eyes to see." 

'The key turns, and the door upon its hinges groans," 

'And they are gone — 

These lovers tied away into the storm." 

A. K. A. 





Ink and pen 

Can not begin 

To tell what now I think. 

But if 

Pen and ink 

Could only think 

They'd pen what I begin. 


Since pen and ink 

Begin to think, 

I think I'll end what I have penned. 

—N. G. 

Th£ Family GreAveYAffD 





IRappa Hlpba 


Alpha — Washington and Lee University. 
Gamma — University of Georgia. 
Delta— Wofford College. 
Epsilon — Emery College. 
Zcta — Randolph -Macon College. 
Eta — Richmond College. 
Thcta — Kentucky State College. 
Kappa — Mercer University. 
Lambda — University of Virginia. 
Xn — Alabama Polytechnic Institute. 
Xi — Southwestern University. 
Omicron — University of Texas. 
Pi — University of Tennessee. 
Shi ma — Davidson College. 
Upsilon — University of North Carolina. 
Phi — Southern University. 
Chi — Vanderbilt University. 
Psi — Tulane University. 
Omega — Central University of Kentucky. 
Alpha Alpha — University of the South. 
Alpha Beta — University of Alabama. 
Alpha Gamma — Louisiana State Univer- 
Alpha Delta— William Jewell College. 
Alpha Zcta — William and Mary College. 
Alpha Eta — Westminster College. 
Alpha Thcta — Kentucky University. 
Alpha Kappa — University of Missouri. 

Alpha Lambda — Johns Hopkins University. 

Alpha Mu — Millsaps College. 

Alpha Xii — The George Washington Uni- 

Alpha Xi — University of California. 

Alpha Omicron — University of Arkansas. 

Alpha Pi — Leland Stanford, Jr., Univer- 

Alpha Iota — Centenary College. 

Alpha Rho — West Virginia University. 

Alpha Sigma — Georgia School of Tech- 

Alpha Tan — I lampden-Sidney College. 

Alpha Upsilon — University of Mississippi. 

Alpha Phi— Trinity College. 

Alpha Chi — Kentucky Wesleyan Univer- 

Alpha Omega — North Carolina A. and lu. 

Beta Alpha — Missouri School of Mines. 

Beta Beta — Bethany College. 

Beta Gamma — College of Charleston. 

Beta Delta — Georgetown College. 

Beta Epsilon — Delaware College. 

Beta Zcta — University of Florida. 

Beta Eta — University of Oklahoma. 

Beta Thcta — Washington University. 

Beta lata — Drury College. 




Ikappa Hlpba 

Founded at Washington and Lee University, 1865 
Alpha Mu Chapter, Established in 1893 


James Elliott Walmsley Alfred Allan Kern 


M. Adams Luther Manship, Jr. D. Phelps 

R. H. Eagan R. L. Saunders, Jr. G. W. Green 

J. H. Clifton G. C. Swearingen R.H.Clifton 

Allen Thompson H.L.Whitfield W. L. Kennon 

H. L. Thompson S. J. Taylor Geo. W. Powers 

A. C. Crowder L.L.Mayes W. H. Watkins 

P. M. Harper Wellin Cole 

S. W. Davis R. 0. Jones 

C. M. Williamson, Jr. A. W. Fridge 

A. C. Jones Zack Savage 

Church Lee Frank Mayes 

L. E. Sample J.H.Penix W. Williams 

Nolan Stewart F. D. Smith G. W. Rembert 

H. V. Watkins G. Q. Whitfield J. W. Saunders 

R. M. Dobyns V. O. Robertson C N. Lanier 

C R. Lyon Geo. S. Hamilton G. W. May 

W. M. Buie A. H. Whitfield, Jr. West Cole 


aipba flDu Cbapter of Ikappa aipba 


Eck Jerome Ellzey Samuel Ivy Osborx 

Oliver Clifton Luper Talmage Voltaire Simmons 

Curtis Longino Waller 

CLASS OF igio 
Alexander Boyd Campbell Charles Galloway Terrell 

Jesse Mark Guinn William Edward Phillips, Jr. 

CLASS OF iqii 
Roscoe Conkling Berry Charles Edward Johnson 

Isaac Columbus Enochs, Jr. Thomas Haywood Phillips 

Frederick William Wimberly 

CLASS OF 1912 

Swepsox Smith Taylor 


William Ashford Ferguson Stanley Robins Hinds 

Clyde Davis Irving Dunlap Peeples 

Street Lowry Hinds James Woodward Welsh 

Aaron Douglass Bell Harry Harmon Boswell 

Richard Wesley Weilenman 



IRappa Stoma 

Psi — University of Maine. 

Alpha Klio — Bowdoin College. 

Beta Kappa — New Hampshire College. 

Alpha Lambda — University of Vermont. 

Beta . Ilpha — Brown University. 

Alpha Kappa — Cornell University. 

Pi — Swarthmore College. 

Alpha Delta — Pennsylvania Stale College. 

Alpha Epsilon — University of Pennsylvania 

Alpha Phi — Bucknell University. 

Beta Delta — Washington and Jefferson 

Beta Iota — Lehigh University. 

Beta Pi — Dickinson College. 

Alpha Alpha — University of Maryland. 

Alpha Eta — George Washington Univer- 

Zcta — University of Virginia. 

I it a — Randolph-Macon College. 

Ah — William and Mary College. 

L'psilon — Hampden-Sidney College. 

Beta Beta — Richmond College. 

Delta — Davidson College. 

Eta Prime — Trinity College. 

Alpha Mu — University of North Carolina. 

Beta l'psilon — Xorth Carolina College. 

Alpha Xu— Wofford College. 

Alpha Beta — Mercer University. 

Alpha Tan — Georgia School of Technol- 

Beta Gamma — Missouri State University. 

Beta Sigma — Washington University. 

Beta Chi — Missouri School of Mines. 

Alpha Psi — University of Nebraska. 

Beta Tan — Baker University. 

Beta O mie ran — University of Denver. 

Alpha Sigma — Ohio State University. 

Beta Phi — Case School of Applied Science. 

Chi — Purdue University. 

Alpha Pi— Wabash College. 

Beta Theta — University of Indiana. 

Alpha Gamma — University of Illinois. 

Alpha Chi — Lake Forest College. 

Founded at University of Virginia, 1867 

Alpha Zeta — University of Michigan. 

Beta Epsilon — University of Wisconsin. 

Beta Mu — University of Minnesota. 

Beta Rho — University of Iowa. 

Beta Zeta — Leland Stanford, Jr., Univer- 

Beta Xi — University of California. 

Beta Psi — University of Washington. 

Beta Omega — Colorado College. 

Gamma Gamma — Colorado School of 

Gamma Lambda — Iowa State College. 

Gamma Xn — Washburn College. 

Gamma Mu — Washington State College. 

Gumma Beta — L T niversity of Chicago. 

Beta Lambda — University of Georgia. 

Beta — University of Alabama. 

Beta Eta — Alabama Polytechnic Institute. 

Tli eta — Cumberland University. 

Kappa — Vanderbilt University. 

Lambda — University of Tennessee. 

Phi — Southwestern Presbyterian Univer- 

Omega — LTniversity of the South. 

Alpha Theta — Union University. 

Beta Xn — Kentucky State College. 

Mn — Washington and Lee University. 

Gamma Epsilon — Dartmouth College. 

Gamma Delta — Massachusetts State Col- 

Gamma Eta — Harvard University. 

Gamma Zeta — New York University. 

Gamma Iota — Syracuse University. 

Gamma Kappa — Lhiiversity of Oklahoma. 

Gamma Theta — University of Idaho. 

Gamma Alpha — University of Oregon. 

Alpha Upsilon — Millsaps College. 

Gamma — Louisiana State University. 

Sigma — Tulane University. 

Iota — Southwestern University. 

Tan — University of Texas. 

Xi — University of Arkansas. 

Alpha Omega — William Jewell College. 



ikappa Sigma 


C. A. Alexander J. A. Alexander J. P. Alexander 

J. M. Alexander W. C. Campbell 

John Culley V. T. Davis 

E. H. Galloway F. E. Gunter 

A. Hamilton L. C. Cavett 

A. M. Nelson, Jr. L. C. Holloman 

T. B. Huddleston T. C. McGee 


T. F. Robinson T. M. Thornton 

J. T. Norment J. C. Wells M. C. Henry 



Hlpba inpeilon Chapter of IRappa Sigma 

Chartered, 1895 


Scarlet, Emerald and White 

CLASS OF rgio 

Edward Cage Brewer Henry Marvin Frizell 

Robert Milton Brown James Gann Johnson 

Robert Ha.mric Ruff 

Albert Augustus Green, Jr. Percy Albert Ricketts 

CLASS OF 1912 

Edward Hammond Green Thomas Edison Lott 

Joe Henry Morris Fulton Thompson 

Oscar J. Rainey 

CLASS OF 1913 

Thomas Lawrence Evans John Simeon Therrell 

Robert Robb Chichester Thomas Watkins Newell 

George Beaman Huddleston 

Leonidas Willing Ramsey Kenneth Wise Fairly 



pi Ikappa Hlpba 


Alpha — University of Virginia. 
Beta — Davidson College. 
Gamma — William and Mary College. 
Delta — Southern University. 
Zeta — University of Tennessee. 
Eta — Tulane University. 
Thcta — Southwestern Presbyterian Univer- 
Iota — Hampden- Sidney College. 
Kappa — Kentucky University. 
Mil — Presbyterian College. 
micro n — Richmond College. 
Pi — Washington and Lee University. 
Rho — Cumberland University. 
Tau — University of North Carolina. 
Upsilon — Alabama Polytechnic Institute. 
Phi — Roanoke College. 
Chi — University of the South. 


Psi — Georgia Agricultural College. 

Omega — Kentucky State College. 

Alpha Alpha — Trinity College. 

. Ilplia Gamma — Louisiana State Univer- 

Alpha Delta — Georgia School of Technol- 

Alpha Epsilon — Xorth Carolina A. and M. 

Alpha Zeta — University of Arkansas. 

Alpha Eta — University of State of Florida. 

Alpha Thcta — West Virginia University. 

Alpha Iota — Millsaps College. 

Alpha Kappa — Missouri School of Mines. 

. Ilpha Lambda — Georgetown College. 

Alpha Mu — University of Georgia. 

Alpha Xu — L T niversity of Missouri. 




pi IKappa Hlpba 

Founded at University of Virginia, 1868. 
Alpha lota Chapter Established in 1905. 


Shield and Diamond Garnet and Gold 


William Belton Murrah Mifflin Wyatt Swartz 

Stuart Grayson Noble 


W. H. Hill M. B. Jumper 

O. B. Taylor 
L. W. Reed C. H. Miller 


Hlpba flota Cbapter of flM IRappa Hlpba 

CLASS OF igio 
Richard Baxter Alexander John Wesley Crisler 

Augustus Foster Kelly Martin Luther Xeill 

Prank Starr Williams 

CLASS OF 191 1 
Thomas Wiley Lewis, Jr. Samuel Erxest Williamson 

CLASS OF iqi2 
John - Burruss Kirklaxd Lyoxel Clayton Kirklaxd 

CLASS OF 1913 
William Meyers Colmer Benjamin Clarence Rush 

William Moody Dormax Frank Tomkeys Scott 


Hlpba Chapter of pbi S»clta 

Founded at Millsaps College, 1908 


Black and Old Gold 

CLASS OF 1910 
Charles Reynolds Rew 

CLASS OF 1911 

Joshua Marion* Morse 

CLASS OF 1912 
Daniel Webster Bufkin 

Daniel DeWitt Cameron 

Grover Cleveland Clark 

Randolph Dillon Peets 

William Nathaniel Thomas 

CLASS OF 1913 
Welton Troy Harkey Edward Martin Livingston- 

William Eugene Morse James Dansey Wroten 


Ikappa flfru aipba Chapter 


James Elliott Walmsley 


Bertha L. Ricketts Carrie Hewes Wharton 



191 1 

Marguerite C. Park 

Adele C. Knowles 


Stoma IHpsilon 


Founded at the University of the South, October, 1906. 

1kit=1kat Club 

Founded, December, 1909. 


William DuBose Brat-ton Edward Cage Brewer 

Alexander Boyd Campbell George Diuguid Davidson 

Alfred Allan Kern Stuart Grayson Noble 

Robert Hamric Ruff 

Mrs. W. B. Murrah 


Sopherim University of the South 

Calumet Vanderbilt University 

Osiris Randolph-Macon College 

Senior Round Table University of Georgia 

Boar's Head Transylvania University 

Scribblers University of Mississippi 

Kit-Kat Millsaps College 


Nashville, Tennessee 



Gbe IkiMkat Club 

lEALIZING the man} - benefits to be gained from literary fel- 
lowship and wishing to awaken in the College an enthusiastic 
interest in literary aims and ideals, Dr. A. A. Kern, in No- 
vember, 1909, formed the Kit-Kat Club, which had for its 
object the promotion of these ends. The Club soon saw that 
affiliation with Sigma Upsilon, whose ideals were similar to 
their own, would not only give them national prestige but would greatly aid 
them in carrying out their plans. They therefore petitioned the General Coun- 
cil of Sigma Upsilon for a charter, which was granted them in February, 1910; 
its reception, thanks to the hospitality of Dr. G. D. Davidson, was duly cele- 
brated at the Royal Falstaff Cafe on the evening of February 25th. 

Sigma Upsilon was founded at the University of the South in 1906, and 
from the beginning has made its requirements for admission so strict that 
membership therein is universally regarded as a much-coveted honor. The 
Millsaps chapter takes its name from a literary club of the age of Queen Anne 
which met at the tavern of Christopher Kat — whence its name — and which 
numbered among its members Addison, Steele, Congreve, Dryden, Pope, and 
many another eighteenth-century writer. By an odd coincidence the Kit-Kat 
Club, whose membership was limited to seven, formed the seventh chapter of 
Sigma Upsilon. Thus far its success in stimulating literary appreciation and 
endeavor and in furthering literal"} - comradeship has been remarkable and 
augurs well for the future influence of the Club upon the literary life at 



Air, "My Bonnie" 

All over the land of the cotton 

And down where the magnolias stand, 

The fame of our dear alma mater 
Is ringing far over the land. 

Millsaps, Millsaps, 

Millsaps College for me, for me, 
Millsaps, Millsaps, 

Millsaps College for me. 

Her halls, where our memories linger, 
The friendships there made long ago, 

The purple and white of her banner 
Are cherished wherever we go. 

And when in the years of the future 
Fond memory turns to the past, 

The days that we spent at old Millsaps 
Will yet be the brightest at last. 


Alma mater, dear old Millsaps, 

Loyal sons are we ; 
Our fond hearts are thine alone 

And evermore shall be. 

Proud art thou in classic beauty 

Of thy noble past, 
With thy watchwords, Honor, Duty, 

Thy high fame shall last. 

Ever swiftly and more swiftly 

Time goes fleeting by, 
Still abides our love for Millsaps, 

It can never die. 


Htbletic association 

A. B. Campbell, President C. E. Johnson, Vice-President 

Dr. J. E. Walmsley, Secretary and Treasurer 
Prof. S. G. Noble, Director of Athletics . . C. G. Terrel, Football Manager 

R. D. Peets, Basket-ball Manager A. B. Campbell, Baseball Manager 

J. B. Kirklaxd, Track Manager 



\T>arsit\> jfootball Scam 

L. W. Whitsox Center 

S. E. Williamson" Right Guard 

R. R. Chichester Left Guard 

D. R. Wasson Right Tackle 

J. E. Reed Left Tackle 

A. B. Campbell (Captain) Right End 

P. A. Ricketts Left End 

L. C. Kirklaxd Right Half 

J. B. Kirklaxd Left Half 

T. W. Lewis : ... Quarter-Back 

C. G. Terrell (Manager) Full-Back 

R. J. Bixgham Sub. 

J. S. Therrell Sub. 

T. W. Newell Sub. 

C. M. Graham Sub. 


. Center 

Senior jfootball Scam 

L. W. Whitson 1 
M. L. Neill 

J. M. Guinn Right Guard 

R. B. Alexander (Manager) Left Guard 

D. R. Wasson 1 

Right Tackle 

E. C. Brewer 

S. E. Williamson Left Tackle 

J. W. Crisler Right End 

J. G. Johnson 1 

W.E.Phillips J ■■■ Left End 

F. S. Williams (Captain) Right Half 

J. S. Therrell Left Half 

A. B. Campbell Quarter-Back 

C. G. Terrell Full-Back 

Prof. E. Y. Burton Coach 

o o Nov. 14 Seniors vs. Preps 11 o 

Oct. 23 Seniors vs. Sophs 

Oct. 31 Seniors vs. Preps 5 5 

Nov. 3 Seniors vs. Sophs o 2 

Nov. 16 Seniors vs. Sophs o 6 

Nov. 30 Seniors vs. Preps o o 


Sophomore jfootball £eam 

Right Guard 
. Left Guard 

Cameron, D. D Center 

Clark, G. C. 
Green, J. W. . 
Broom, J. M. . 
Lott, T. E.. . . 

Steen, R. E Right Tackle 

Bingham, R. J L eft Tackle 

Mitchell, J. H. ] 

Lewis, W. L. .'. j Rl S ht End 

Ricketts, P. A Left End 

Kirkland, L. C. (Manager) Right Half 

Kirkland, J. B Left Half 

Lewis, T. W. (Captain) Ouarter-Baek 

Herring, C. H Full-Back 

Dr. A. A. Kern Coach 


Oct. 23, Sophs, vs. Seniors o o Nov. 6, Sophs, vs. Preps 8 o 

Oct. 27, Sophs, vs. Preps . . .5 o Nov. 16, Sophs, vs. Seniors 6 o 

Nov. 3, Sophs, vs. Seniors 2 o Nov. 20, Sophs, vs. Preps o o 


{preparatory jfootball Zcnm 

Left End 

E. E. Trainor Center 

M. I. Bailey .... "I 

,- tt t I- Ris^ht Guard 

E. H. Lancaster ° 

R. R. Chichester Left Guard 

J. E. Reed Right Tackle 

J. .M. Morse Left Tackle 

X. L. Cassibry Right End 

M. Owens 1 

S. Wood J 

Jones Right Half 

B. Hathorn Left Half 

W. Newell (Captain) Quarter-Back 

C. M. Graham 7. . Full-Back 

Prof. S. G. Xoble Coach 


27, Preps vs. Sophs o 5 Nov. 

5 Nov. 

S Nov. 






Preps vs. Sophs o 

Preps vs. Seniors 5 

Preps vs. Sophs o 


Preps vs. Seniors o 

Preps vs. Sophs o 

Preps vs. Seniors o 



3unior*Sopbomorc Baseball ilcam 

Herring Catcher 

Morse First Base (Captain) 

Smith Second Base (Manager) 

Hart Short Stop 

Lott Third Base 

Enochs Left Field 

Whitson Center Field 

Williamson Right Field 

Kirkland Pitcher 

Collins Pitcher 

Savage Substitute 

Lewis Substitute 

Mitchell Substitute 


'kJw J i^%i 

.*■* us a 

jfvesbman Baseball (Team 

.... Catcher 

Weilenman F„-stBase 

Morse Second Base (Manager) 

Hinds Short Stop 

Newell Third Base 

Lampton Left Field 

Davis Center Field 

Boswell Ri S ht Field 

Irving Pitcher (Captain) 

. . . Pitcher 


preparatory? Baseball Geam 

Cassibry Catcher (Manager) 

Stennis First Base 

Graham Second Base 

Hackett Short Stop 

Rankin Third Base (Captain) 

Johnson Left Field 

Hathorne Center Field 

Campbell Right Field 

Wood Pitcher 

Mayner Substitute 

Jones Substitute 




W. E 



. . President 






F. Adams 

R. C. Berry 




J. Beasley 

H. H. Boswell 


M. Colmer 


B. Collins 

E. J. Ellzey 


A. Green, Jr. 


C. Graham 

S. G. Noble 


E. Phillips 


H. Ruff 

B. C. Rush 

H. A. Stennis 


0. E. Shell 
M. W. Swartz 
W. N. Thomas 
Swep. Taylor 
J. E. Walmsley 
Lynn Witt 
J. D. Wrotex 
R. Weilexmax 
M. U. Zuxg 


S. Sayage 




nIE present session has been a highly successful one from an 
athletic view-point. Much of this success is due to Professor 
S. G. Noble, who lias labored with untiring energy for high- 
class, spirited athletics at Millsaps. It has been due to him 
that the schedules have been posted on time, that the various 
managers have done their work properly, and that the affairs 
of the Athletic Association have been conducted on a firm and business-like 
basis. It was also through the efforts of Professor Noble that Millsaps has 
been allowed to participate in the intercollegiate track meet at the State Ora- 
torical Contest. 

At the opening of the football season the Freshman and Junior Classes 
failed to put teams in the field, thus leaving the Seniors, the Sophs and the 
Preps to contest fur the cup. Professor Noble took charge of his Preps early 
in the year, and began to explain to them that a football was an inflated oval, 
that it would not bite, and that they need not be afraid of breaking it by fall- 
ing on it. Since Dr. Kern's two-time champions had disbanded, he was in- 
duced to coach the Sophomores, who were anxious to atone for their igno- 
minious record of '08. The Seniors were confident of victory, but merely "for 
the looks of the thing" they invited Professor Burton to coach them; and in 
a very few afternoons the "new-professor" informed them in unmistakable 
language that they did not know the rudiments of the game and that if they 
expected to make a showing in the race worthy of their name and Class, they 
would be compelled to show a marked improvement. The truth of this proph- 
ecy was afterwards demonstrated. 

In the first game it was seen that the Sophs, of whom very little had been 
expected, were going to finish strong, and it was freely predicted that they 
would have to be reckoned with before the close of the season. The prediction 
gradually became a fact with each succeeding game, and when the schedule 
was completed the cup was awarded to the team of '12, who had gone through 
the season without a single defeat. Varsity material was very plentiful, and 
the committee could have selected two Varsity teams of almost equal strength. 
The team which was selected is a representative one and with proper coach- 


ing could hold its own with the best. The games were played on the new 
athletic field and were, without an exception, well attended. It would be no 
exaggeration to say that the past football season was the most successful since 
class games were instituted at Millsaps. 

After a lapse of two years, interclass basket-ball was resumed and for the 
first time every class was represented by a team. The schedule was short 
enough and the games were close enough to keep interest and enthusiasm 
keyed up to the highest pitch. The Preps, by hard practice and consistent 
work, made the highest percentage and won the pennant. Professor Swartz 
has put new life into tennis since he took charge of the club. There are more 
tennis players in college now, and more interest is taken in the game, than at 
any previous time in our history. In baseball the Freshman Class has an 
abundance of first-class material and at present promises to be the favorite 
in the contest for the class championship. Preparations arc also being made 
for Field Day, and Professor Noble is also hard at work upon the candidates 
for track honors both here and at the M. I. O. A. contest. 

By way of conclusion, a word of praise should be accorded Professor 
Noble, Professor Burton and Dr. Kern for the enthusiasm and interest with 
which they have helped to make this a successful year in athletics. The Ath- 
letic Association and the entire student body are very grateful to them for 
their work. Ma}' future teams secure as successful coaches! 

A. B. C. 


College Lexicon 

Ananias — A Biblical character, therefore unknown to the majority of Millsaps students; it 
is the constant aim of the Professors to apprehend any of his unconscious imitators. 

A II 5 — An organization of secular beings whose sole aim is to administer boards, razor- 
strops, and paddles to the new students in external doses. 


Bobashela and Baby — Something that should be in every .one's home. 

Book Store — A seemingly fair and beautiful reservation at Founder's Hall, now under- 
going a financial suppression due to the abode of a monster whose chief aim was to 
obtain at least one hundred per cent, on all articles sold. 

Brains — An article scarcer than hen's teeth and wholly unknown to the author. 

Co-ed. — A being possessed of many virtues and exceedingly beautiful, whose chief occupa- 
tion is to swap gum and giggle. 


Diploma — The condensation of grit, grace, gall and gumption. 

Dormitory — An eleemosynary institution for the assuaging of hunger by the internal appli- 
cation of grits and gravy. 

Election — Something that makes men know sorrow and acquaints them with grief. 


Flunk — A much patronized resort where many of our number go after exams. 

Greek — A study pursued witli varying success by unfortunate students. In this course many 
accidents have occurred, the most notable being the formal announcement of the illegal 
navigation of Gus Kelly over a hindersome and nefarious passage of Lysias. 

Grins — Convulsions emitted from Beasley's face. Especially noticeable after having taken 
his seat in the Junior Psychology Class. 


Gymnasium — The Editors are forced to profess total ignorance on this point, having at- 
tended Millsaps for some years. 


Hinds and Noble — Friends who stick closer than a brother. 
Hookworm — See Easy Chair in the Purple and White. 
Hot Air — Spasmodic emissions from Broom and Ruff. 

Intellect — An element yet undiscovered by the Junior Chemistry Class. 


Jacks — A creation of divine origin sent down by Hinds and Noble to lead B. A. students 
out of the Valley of the Shadow of Classics. 


Kelly — A peculiar specimen of corporeal mechanism which hails from the Land of Gophers. 


Liar — See Ananias, Dr. Cook, etc. 


Mendacity — An abomination in the sight of Professors and an ever-present help in lime 
of trouble. 


Nothing — Condensed vacancy. 


Politics — The royal guide to office. The root of all evil. 

Prentiss Literary Society — A harmless aggregation of bucolic youths whose sole aim is to 
formulate a recipe for shedding rusticism. 


Quiz — A hatit of the Faculty to sound the depth of a student's knowledge. 


Ridiculous — See the mirror. 


Sign-Board — For information on this point apply to Professor Swartz. 


Topical Analysis — A misshapen product of iniquity. 


Unity — An unknown quantity in the Senior Class. 

It is with great regret that the Editors state that the manuscripts of this letter were burned 
by the close contiguity of the late and much-lamented comet which paid us a flying visit. 


Witt — A social prodigy who is pursuing a course in the subtle Science of Social Engineering. 

Xtra — A three-dollar Special. Full stock on hand at all times. Apply to the Faculty. 

Y. M. C. A. — A band of our students who come together every week and do everything in 
their power to better the moral influences of the College. 

Zip — A dark brown viscous fluid, familiar to college men, usually utilized in assimilating 
"doe hackers," and popularly known as molasses. 


M. L. Neill 

R. B. Alexander. . . 
j. R. Bingham I 
M. Strom 

Blpba pi Stoma 


All Shack Men must be members 


Dark blue and blood red 


Chief Paddler 

Strop User 


L. B. Jones | 

Brown ] Reserves 

Pugh ) 

Jones, R. W. Graham 

Steen Sterling 

Owen Collins 

Lewis Ferguson 



To have and to hold 

Regular Special 

E. C. Brewer. . . . 

F. S. Williams . . 
R. W. Weilenman 
S. E. Williamson 
T. H. Phillips. . 

R. C. Berry 

W. E. Phillips. . 
A. B. Campbell. . 

M. L. Neill 

A. D. Bell 

A. F. Kelly .... 
C. R. Rew 

1 .... 













Would have won had he not labored under dis- 

Handicapped on account of distance. 

Indefatigable and conscientious worker. 

Good record for late start. 

An ardent student of the course. 

Did not stick to one subject long enough. 

Too many conflicts. 

Lost in final contest on account of burglars 

A good student but did not show proper spirit. 

A marked inclination for the primary depart- 

Very studious, but rather careless. 

By general agreement the faculty decided to 
pass him on account of his being ignorant 
of the rule of buying time. 


flIMllsaps Ecacbcrs' association 


Robt. H. Ruff President 

R. J. Bingham Vice-President 

S. E. Williamson Secretary 

G. C. Clark Treasurer 

E. C. Brewer F. E. Harrison' 

D. W. Bufkin R. H. Ruff 

R. J. Bingham Oscar Rainey 

J. W. Crisler R. C. Pugh 

H. M. Frizell D. R. Wasson 

G. C. Clark F. C. Graham 

T. H. Moselv A. J. Beasley 

J. E. Reed J. W. Broom 

J. S. Savage R. E. Steen 

S. G. Noble J. D. Wroten 


Ipreacbei'0' Xcaciuc 

J. D. 


Wroten President 



Willie N. Thomas 

F. Adams 
J. M. Guinn 

R. B. Burks 

W. N. Thomas 

A. J. Beasley 
O. W. Felder 
J. T. Weems 
A. Warren 


T. A. Ferguson 
W. B. Summers 
R. E. Selby 
J. P. Smith 
R. C. Edwards 
Cap Carter 
O. J. Rainey 
J. D. Wroten 
W. D. Barrett 

R. W. Jones 
F. H. Magee 
G. C. Magee 
T. P. Clark 

A. S. Raper 
J. W- Broom 

R. M. Brown 

J. A. Alford 



Opera House 8:00 to 11:30 P. M. 


J. M. Morse Lord High Rooster 

Gus Kelly General Attender 

F. S. Williams Information Bureau 


R. C. Berry 
M. Johnson 

M. L. Neill 
M. Strom 

Dr. Kern 

Dr. Sullivan 
Dr. Swartz 
Dr. Davidson 

C. Irving 
E. C. Brewer 
J. G. Johnson 
H. M. Frizell 

Circus Specials 





flDasonic Club 

James Elliott Walmsley 
Charles Edward Johxsox 
Wiliiam Darden Barrett 
Samuel Ernest Williamson 

Festus Eugexe Harrisox 
Samuel Ivy Osborx 
Morris Strom 
"William B. Moxtgomery 


%on$ Bov>6* dlub 



V. L. Terrell 

D. R. Wasson 

F. B. Smith 

J. E. Flurry 

D. D. Cameron 


J. W. Green 
Moon Fixer 

B. C. Rush 
Star Hanger 

E. C. Brewer 
Cloud Examiner 

J. M. Morse 
Weather Forecaster 

B. W. Sharborougii 

Dan Bufkix 

E. E. Trainor 

m mm m 


Have a good understanding 


R. W. Jones Chief Presser of Bricks 

D. R. Wasson Dirt Packer 

L. W. Whitson Insect Destroyer 


S. E. Williamson' R. B. Alexander 

M. L. Neill J. E. Reed J. M. Morse 

C. H. Herring A. S. Raper A. J. Beasley 

V. B. Hathorx R. M. Brown 


fl>crc\> Club 


R. H. Ruff President 

D. W. Bufkix Secretary 

B. C. Rush 
E . C . Brewer 
0. E. Shell 

M . L . X E I L L 

R. W. Jones 
H. F. Baley 
R. H. Ruff 
D. R. Wasson 

Fulton Thompson' 


H. A. Stennis 

W. E. Phillips, Jr. 

Dr. T. M. Sullivan 

A. B. Campbell 
J. M. Guinn 
J. G. Johnson 
T. W. Newell 
H. B. McCluer 
I). W. Bufkin 
F. W. Adams 
Kenneth Fairly 
E. H. Green 

Dr. T- E. Walmsley 


Darfcaman Club 

H. M. Frizell . . 
R. B. Alexander 

S. E. Williamson 

F. S. Williams 

G. C. Clark 
R. C. Pugh 
Hugh Warren 
H. M. Frizell 
F. E. Harrison 


Professor E. Young Burton 

J. B. Kirkland 

T. E. Lott 

B. Collins 

J. D. Wrote n 

L. C. Kirkland 

C. G. Terrell W. N. Thomas 


R. B. Alexander 

W. A. Ferguson 

W. E. Smith 

R. B. Burks 

J. W. Crisler 


L. W. Ramsey 


jfollowers of tbe Cue 


Moncv burns my pocket 


L. B, Jones First Shark 

|. M. Morse Second Shark 

C. Irving Racker 

F. Thompson Counter 


I. C. Enochs F. S. Williams 

T. W. Shipp F. B. Smith 

Dick Weilenman Gus Kelly 

M. Johnson J. S. Savage 

R. C. Berry D. Peeples 

A. D. Bell 


mmv mmm &w& 


Ride fast or lose on the home stretch 


Hinds and Noble 7 130 to 1 1 130 p. m. 


Mark Guinn Master of Ceremonies 

D. R. Wasson General Councilor 

Jake Bingham Watchman 

F. W. Wimberlv. . J 
Gus Kelly f 


I. C. Enochs 

J. W. Broom 

Oscar Rainey 

Prof. M. W. Swartz 


A. A. Green, Jr. 


R. C. Pugh 
A. J. Beasley 
R. E. Steen 

Prof. Noble 




" Tis better to bear those ills we have than fly to those we know not of." 


R. C. Pugh Council Commander 

Barrett General Adviser 

D. R. Wasson J. M. Guinn J. A. Alford M. L Xeill 

M. Strom 

J. R. Bingham 

R. M. Brown- 

honorary MEMBERS 
Dr. Kern Prof. Noble 

Dr. Davidson 


jengineering (I lass 

Prof. E. Young Burton Instructor 

M. L. Neill 

Fulton Thompson F. S. Williams 

H. F. Baley A. F. Kelly 


Oil I Phillips /YUdel. 

Drut Thompson fashion-Plate 

Beaucefaleus I^amaey Fdd-T=.e^d 

Dope AitcheH 
^anooch flewe/l 
Coon 5e/by 

A.F Ke/ly 

Rpscc Derry 
O.E. Shell 
T^feb Cslmar 
Dippy Fait-ly 
Fatty GhichiSter- 

Ii(c. £n?chs 
Ed Brewer 

?HeM Witt Belhaven T.c K a. 

applied ©notations 

"As Ed was going out one eve, 

His father questioned, 'Whither?' 
Ed, not wishing to deceive. 

Smilingly blushed, 'With her.' " — Brewer. 

"Tongue nor heart can not conceive nor name thee!" — H. F. Baley. 
"If there be, or ever were, one such, it's past the size of dreaming." — Cook Selby. 
"For my name and memory, I leave it to men's charitable speeches, to foreign nations and 
to the next ages." — Ruff. 

"The world knows only two — that's Rome and I." — Crisler, J. W. 
"Marriage is a desperate thing." — Guinn. 

"He that complies against his will, 
Is of the same opinion still." — Mitchell. 
"Vows with so much passion, swears with so much grace." — Mosely. 
"I am always in haste but never in a hurry." — Pekts. 
"All nature wears one universal grin." — Stennis. 
"The march of the human mind is slow." — Coggin. 
"Lights of the world and stars of the human race." — Co-Ens. 
"Within that awful volume lies the mystery of mysteries." — T. A. 
"The long and short of it." — John Green and Shell. 
"Benedick! the married man." — Campbell. 
"Xone but himself can he his parallel." — Crockett. 

"Where ignorance is bliss 
'T is folly to be wise." — Seniors. 

"Even tho' vanquished, he would argue still." — Bufkin. 

"He has a remarkably sweet voice." — Rew. 

"So wise and funny he is a circus in himself." — Kelly. 

"A man who has red hair will have red hair till he dyes." — Col.mer. 

"I will make large foot-prints on the sands of time." — R. W. Jones. 

"Oh, wad some power the giftie gie us. 
To see oursel's as others see us!" — P. L. S. 

"As loquacious as a flock of geese." — Co-Eds. 


"The one needs the assistance of the other."— Savage and Johnson. 

"Anything for a quiet life."— Dr. Ackland. 

".Men of few words are the best men." — Willard Moore. 

"The common curse of mankind— folly and ignorance."— Fresh m en. 

"I am the very pink of courtesy." — Berry. 

"He was a man, take him for all in all. 
"1 shall not look upon his like again."— Brown. 

"And each particular hair to stand on end 
Like quills upon the fretful porpentine."— Albert Green. 
"I am sure care is an enemy to life."— R. B. Alexander. 
"Oh. what a fall was there, my countrymen !"— Political Science Exam. 
My mother-in-law is dead. 

And how- my heart does yearn. 
She's with the angels now — 

She was too tough to burn. — Millican. 

I had a close friend who tried love's problem to unravel, 
But dark despair caused suicide and now alone I travel ; 
So as long as I have friends and plenty of Bull Durham. 
I'll never think of foolish girls, nor e'er go near 'em. — Ramsey. 

There was a girl named Stella, 
She loved a bow-legged fellow. 

And when she sat 

Upon his lap, 
She fell through to the cellar. — Anonymous. 

\\ hen exams are nigh, the students sigh, 

About the wasted days, 
They cram and cram for their exam. 

Then find it never pays. — Anonymous. 



Every student had one vote. There were one hundred and thirty-one ballots cast and 
the committee declared the following results according to the Millsaps primary election laws: 

Am; — Average, 19 years, 3 months, 10 days. 

Height — Average, 5 feet, 9'/i inches. 

Weight — Average. 145 pounds. 

Chosen Profession — Ministry, 25: Law, 40: Medicine, 17; Architecture, 9: Civil Engi- 
neering, 7 ; Scattering, 33. 

Yearly Expenses — Average, S250. 

Smoke — 75 do and 31 do not. 

Type of Girls — 40 prefer blondes, 80 brunettes, and Colmer prefers a Southern girl. 

Color of Eyes — Blue, 75 ; Brown, 45 ; Black, 1 1 . 

When do you get up? — 61 get up at 7:00; 30 at 7:30; and 7 when the Chapel bell rings. 

When do you go to bed?— 81 at 10:00; 18 at 10:30; and 9 at 11 :00. 

Are you engaged? — 81 are not; 30 are; and Livingston wants to be. 

Use Pony— 100 do not and all B. A.'s do. 

Favorite names for girls — 16 prefer Mary; 17 prefer Louise; 5 prefer Kathleen: 9 prefer 
May Earbee ; 69, Scattering. 

Favorite Author — Tie between Tennyson, Poe and Scott ; John Fox, Jr., easily led for 
second, while Lewis voted for Ganot and John Green for Swartz. 

Favorite Novel — Xo choice. Many voted for "Ivanhoe," "St. Elmo," "Trail of the Lone- 
some Pine" and "Topical Analysis." 

Favorite Study — 73 prefer History; 19 prefer French; 8, Junior Psychology; and 31, 

Favorite Occupation at School — Tie between Athletic Sports, Studying and Reading. 

Number of Correspondents — Average, 6. 

Millsaps' greatest need — Intercollegiate Athletics and Gymnasium tied for first place: 
Dormitory easily led for second; Scattering, 11; Tom Ferguson voted for more religion. 

Handsomest — Brewer received a handsome majority, while W. E. Phillips led the minor- 

Most Popular — Brown, 70; Ruff, 40; and Campbell. 21. 

Wittiest — Witt, 60; Kelly, 41; Scattering, 19. 

Most Influential — Brown, 80; Ruff, 33; Guinn. 9; Scattering. 6. 

Best All-round Man — Steen, 60 ; Brewer, 47 ; Campbell, 23. 


Brainiest — Ruff easily led for first place, while Jones, Campbell and Johnson received 
7 votes each. 

Most Bashful — Lampton by an overwhelming majority; Scattering, 23. 

Best Student — Johnson, J. G., and Steen tied for first place, receiving 39 votes each ; 
Frizell received 30 ; Scattering, 20. 

Greatest Flirt — Ramsey and Newell tied for first place, while "Bill' Ferguson easily 
led second. 

Most Solemn — Edwards received a handsome majority and Guinn led for the minority; 
Scattering, 12. 

Fattest — Chichester, unanimously. 

Leanest — J. W. Green, 63; Rush, 33; T. A. Ferguson, 31. 

Cheekiest — Williams, 65; Raper, 34; Scott. 17; Phillips, 15. 

Biggest Loafer — Shipp, 71 ; Irving, 59. 

Windiest Man — Tie between Bufkin and J. B. Kirkland ; Scattering, 27. 

Biggest Prep— Thomas, 73; Warren, 50. 

Greatest Sport — W. E. Phillips, 41; Fulton Thompson, 41; Berry, 33; Scattering, 16. 

Most Conceited — Crisler, 77; Weems, 49; Scattering. 4. 

Jollikst — Jolly received 81 votes ; Gus Kelly, 43. 

Greenest — Burks and Warren received 59 votes each, and Simrall, 13. 

Laziest — Scudder received a handsome majority; J. M. Morse, 31; Scattering, 29. 

Most Enthusiastic Athlete — Campbell, 77 ; T. W. Lewis, 43. 

Best Football Rooter — Bingham, 59; Beasley, 37; Scattering, 30. 

Biggest Liar — W. E. Smith, 91 ; Gus Kelley, 15 ; Scattering, 13. 

Man with Best "Understanding" — R. W. Jones, 57; Wasson, 26; "Big Sis," 19. 

Best Social Stunter — Ramsey, 83; Phillips, 11; Thompson, 10; Scattering, 19. 

Biggest Dead Beat— Xeill, 27; Shipp, 17; Whitson, 11: Scattering, 73. 

Biggest Bully — Williams, 59; Johnson (no initials), 51: Scattering, 20. 

Biggest Politician — All voted for this and after a recount of the ballots. Ruff and Friz- 
ell were declared to have received 45 votes each; L. B. Jones received 21; Bufkin, 13; Scat- 
tering, 7. 

Biggest Grafter — Book Supply Company, 111 ; Scattering, 13. 


flDeoale Hwaroeo Commencement, 1909 

Grover Cleyelaxd Clark 
Millsaps Declamation Medal 

Fred W. Wimberly 
The Oscar Kearney Andrews Medal for Oratory 

Thomas L. Bailey 
Carl J. Von Seutter Medal for Oratory 

John 1 Wesley Crisler, Jr. 
The Galloway-Lamar Debaters' Medal 

Miss Bertha L. Rickets 
The Clark Essay Medal 

Robert H. Ruff 
The D. A. R. Historical Medal 

Fred W. Wimberly 
The Oakley Scholarship Prize 

John Wesley Crisler, Jr. 
Crystal Springs Chautauqua Medal 



To trade a yard of legs for an ounce of brains — B. C. Rush. 

To be promoted to the Sophomore Latin Class — I. C. Enochs. 

A girl to love — Lynn Adolphus Witt. 

Anything to rattle — F. S. Williams. 

A new set of boys at the Dormitory — Dr. Ackland. 

A new vocabulary of cuss words — "Aunt" Jones. 

An empty box car to put my conceit in — Crisler. 

Some cheek and brass — Ruff. 

A new Jack to Junior Greek — Frizell and Ruff. 

To know if the one who made angels made me — T. A. Ferguson. 

A deed to creation — Dan Bufkin. 

To know what becomes of the Geology fee — Seniors. 

To know why all men are not as smart as I — Savage. 

Iron-clad Prohibition — J. M. Morse. 

To know what became of Gubbity Glub — Head of the Science Department. 

To know who will be the next President of Millsaps College — J. E. Walmsley. 

To know why J. M. Guinn is doing special work in the Department of Greek and Latin- 


To know what became of the Minnehahas — Student Body. 

To know my relation to a crane — Beasley. 

A girl like the other fellows have — Newell. 

To go to Columbus — J. M. Sullivan. 

Some one to keep boys off the train — Mississippi Legislature. 

To sell special exams — Faculty. 




^?T HE Editors wish to express their sincere appreciation of 
^^ the efforts of those who have aided them in the prepara- 
tion of this volume: Especially are they indebted to 
Miss Marie Atkinson, Mrs. Ella Mclnnis and Mr. Willing 
Ramsey, who have contributed the drawings; to Dr. A. A. 
Kern, Dr. G. D. Davidson and Professor Noble, who have in 
various ways added to the literary excellence of the book; and 
to all those who have kindly lent them their time and talents. 


From the Penmanship Department 

Harris 38u0ine00 QEnitoraiQ) 



■fll— HII llll Mil llll llll^— llll II D II im— »BM llll Illl III! III! « + 


1 jackson. Mississippi! 


We cordially invite a personal interview or correspondence 
i Small Accounts solicited 

i CAPITAL, $200,000.00 SURPLUS, $70,000.00 1 

! ....~ - I 



IR. W. Millsaps W.B.Jones C.H.Alexander 

Ben Hart R. L. Saunders L. B Mosely 

~ Z. D. Davis E. Watkins Logan Phillips '- 

j A.A.Green S. J. Johnston W.C.Ellis jj 

4iH— »WM— BU«^»nil nil nil llll ll O n— —nil mi— mi iiii— iiii— .mi ii + 

Z. D. Davis, President R. W. Millsaps, Vice-President and Cashier 

Amos R. Johnston and W. N. Che.mey. Tellers 

Ah ini^^nii^^iiH mi iiii mi n o n iiii im— »hb ini^— mi— ^iiii u4» 





J. R. PRL5TON, President 


jj 1 Faculty of talented and experienced in tructors. 

5 2 Three broad and thorough literary courses. 5 

13 Departments: Piano, Art, Elocution and Physical Training, Voice Culture, 
Violin and Guitar, Phonography and Typewriting, Modern Languages, Organ 
5 — each under a specialist. = 

4 Boarding students have all comforts, safeguards and culturing influences of 
I refined homes. I 

15 Belhaven stands for literary culture, artistic training, gentle manners, true j 
womanly dignity. 
| 6 The Catalogue shows in detail what Belhaven is, has, and does — free on application. 5 
j Seventeenth session begins Wednesday, September 14th, 1910. a 

B S 

+ h^^iiii iih-^— iiii^^iiii 1111 1111 11 O ii mi mi mi hii mi mi ■■♦ 





^TT Oldest College for Women in America. 
^U Grade "A" of Educational Commission. 
The Recognized Standard of Excellence 
throughout the South. Undisputed Owner- 
ship of the Church. 

•J Catalogues or any information in detail will be 
furnished on application to 

W. N. A1N5 WORTH, D. D., President 

o c 





T© The C© 

We can serve your Receptions with Refreshments in a most Satis- 
factory manner, at prices most reasonable. 
We are also Agents for the following High-Grade Candies: 

Nunnally's, Lowney's, Allegretti's 


Famous Modjeska Caramel 

While down town you will receive Best of Attention at our Soda 
Fountain, where the Latest and most "Delicious "Drinks are Served 


J. S. Mangum 


Jackson Fertilizer Company 



Royal "C" Brand, Chicago R. B. 


Lampton R. B. Superphosphate 

Early Dixie 

New Era Acid and Meal Mixture 

Red Band 16% Acid Phosphate 

14<% Acid Phosphate 

12% Acid Phosphate 



German Kainit, Muriate Potash 
Nitrate Soda 

The only Fertilizer Factory in Jackson 
operating Chemical Works 


A. A. GREEN, President 
R, W. M1LLSAPS, Sec. and Treas. 

Enochs Lumber and Mfg. Company 

Jackson, Mississippi 

Manufacturers of 


Estimates made on special work taken from plans or on lists submitted for esti- 
mate. Send us your plans or lists and get bur proposition before placing orders 

Drugs ! = Drugs ! ! = Drugs ! ! ! 

Boys, when in need of anything in the drug line, remember our stock is the 
most complete in the city, everything to be found in an up-to-date drug store 


You Are Always Welcome at Our Store 


Hunter & McGee 

Agents for Lowney's Candies, Norma Martinez Cigars, Waterman's Fountain Pens 

The Old Reliable Prescription Druggists 

The most notable Value- 
Giving Establishment in 
Jackson, Miss. 




Jackson's Largest Dept. Store 

It's Good Clothes You Want, Isn't that so ? 

Well, That's the Only Kind We Sell 




K now prepared to show you the Handsomest Assortment of 
Men's Furnishings and Clothing ever Displayed in Jackson. 

" Schloss Bros." Clothes, Sio.oo to S30.00 

''Hawes" Guaranteed Hats, S3. 00 

''J. B. Stetson" Hats, S3. 50 and S5 00 

" Square Deal" Sox, Guaranteed to Wear 6 Months, 

6 Pair, Si. 50 
1 Manhattan" Shirts. Si 50, Si. 75 to S2.50 
"Star" Shirts, Si. 50 to S2.00 
Neckwear, 2<;c., 50c, 75c, Si. 00 and up 
Trousers $1.50, $2.00, $2 50, up to $S.oo 


Programs, Banquet Menus, Invitations 

C Unique designs, the finest materials and 
speedy fulfillment of our orders, has es- 
tablished an enviable reputation for us in 
every state in the Union. Send for Samples! 



R. W. MILLSAPS, Pres. Z. D. DAVIS, V.-Pres. W. M. BUIE, Cashier S. C. HART, Asst. Cashier 

Citizens' Savings Bank and Trust Company 

Capital, $25,000.00 Surplus Earned, $24,300.00 

4 Per Cent. Paid on Deposits from $1.00 Up 
Interest Compounded Semi-Annually 

R. W. Millsaps S. J. Johnson Ben Hart Z. D. Davis A. A. Green C. H. Alexander 

The Royal Hotel Cafe 


To My Friends and Patrons: I have purchased and renovated the Royal Hotel Cafe and intend to 
give you the best the market affords, with the best service in the city. We have dinner every day from 
12:30 until 3:00 o'clock p. m., for only 35 cents. Give us a trial and you will call again. Thanking 
you for your past patronage and hoping to see you soon, I am yours to serve, N. W. DRUMMOND. 

SPECIAL SUNDAY DINNER. Open day and night. Meals sent out to all parts of town. You 
will find our help the most courteous in all respects. 

We cater especially to Banquets and Dinner Parties, and would be pleased to furnish estimates of 
same at any time. For information, 'Phone 752. 


News Stand in Connection All Daily Papers and Magazines 


General Contractor 

Paints, Oils, Glass, Artistic Wall Paper, Paper-Hanging 
Calcimining, Etc. 

Corner President and Pascagoula Sts. 



A simple way to secure the best for your table is to 
buy Kern dell brand Food Products. Highest obtain- 
able quality 


V. Otis Robertson S. V. Robertson 

Jackson, Miss. Hattiesburg, Miss. 

Robertson & Robertson 

Attorneys and Counsellors 
at Law 

'Phones, So and 24S 
1 1 1 W. CAPITOL ST. 

Jackson Office, Hattiesburg Office, 
301-303 Century Bldg. 206-20S Carter Bldg. 


Attorney and Counsellor 
at haw 

Office: 4 16J East Capitol Street 

Choice Flowers, Decorations and De- 
signs for All Occasions 

McKay Seed and 
Floral Co. 






The Lemon 

Cadenhead's Drug Store 


Miller & Hall 


We extend to all a hearty welcome 

and will be glad to have you 

know the goodness of 

our service 


Opposite Union Station 


Jackson :: Mississippi 














Will be glad lo serve you and believe 1 
can make a warm friend of you 

Wat eiim eoi 

Founts™ Peiw 


Standard of the. 

The Pen 
you will 



173 Broadway, N.Y. 

o c 



Gulf & Ship Island Railroad Co. 


Only Direct Line between the Capital and 
the Sea. Low Summer Excursion Week 
End Rates. Every Mississippian should take 
advantage ot this opportunity to visit Missis- 
sippi's Deep Water Port, Gulfport. 




Lv. Jackson 6:00 A M. 

Hattiesburg 9:43 A. M. 

NO. 5 

Ar. Gulfport I 12:30 P. M 

NO. 3 

Lv. Gulfport 

'• Hattiesburg 
Ar Jackson 

NO 4. 

7:40 A. M. 

10:30 A. M. 

1:55 P. M. 



1 0:00 




NO 6 


I 1:00 



COLUMBIA DIVISION Via Silver Creek and Columbia) 

NO. 101 

7:20 A. M., Lv. 

no 102 

.Men den hall Ar. 9:25 P. M- 

...Gulfport Lv. 2:45 P. M_ 

1:40 P. M , Ar 

No. 1 09 No. 1 1 

2:30 P. M., Lv. Jackson Ar. 10:15 A M ' 

620 P. M., Ar Columbia Lv. 6:10 A. M . 

Connections at Jackson, Hattiesburg and Gulfport with ALL LINES 


J. L. HAWLEY, General Passenger Agent 
Gulfport, Miss. 

Effective January 1, 1910 

o c 




Expert Photographing For Halftones 




Capitol Street, Near Bridge : Jackson, Mississippi 

Dr. E. H. Galloway 

century bldg. 
Jackson : : Mississippi 

Office Hours: 
12:00 to 1:00 and 3:00 to 4:00 

Office, 316 Residence, 628 


Regular Dinner 3.5c. 
Lunch Room, Cigars and 

Dining-Room ForLadies and Gentlemen 
Open All Night 


Room ForLadies and G 
Open All Night 

213 W.Capitol St. Jackson, Miss. 


Will Furnish and Serve You Refresh- 
ments Cheaper Than Anybody 
Else. Eat at His Restau- 
rant When Down 
in Town. 

'Phone 201 502 E. Capitol St. 


Port Gibson, Miss. 

i. Location, healthy hill region in historic part of Mississippi. 2. Literature. Music, Art, Expression, Commerce, 
Sewing. 3. Phy>ical Culture and Chorus Work FREE. 4. Artesian Water, Electric Lights, Shower Baths (hot 
andcold). 5. Special attention given H EALT H and MORALS. 6. Confers degree of A. B Has also Prepar- 
atory Department. 7. Some students REDUCE EXPENSES by engaging for duties. S. Interesting Epworth 
League and Literary Societies. 0. EDUCATIONAL TRIP a feature of each session. 10. 71st Year begins 
September 14, 1010. 



Did you ever see a "Fessor" ride a jack? 
Did you ever see a jaybird eat a tack ? 
Did you ever ? — no, you never, 
For it really couldn't be, don't you see ? 

Did you ever see a co-ed smoke a pipe ? 
Did you ever see an educated snipe ? 
Did you ever? — No, you never, 
For it really couldn't be, don't you see ? 

Did you ever see a free special exam ? 
Did you ever see an oyster bite a ham ? 
Did you ever ? No, you never, 
For it really couldn't he, don't you see? 

Did you ever see an angel eating hay? 
Did you ever see a lover of T A? 
Did you ever?— no, you never, 
For it really couldn't be, don't you see? 

O '11. 




More than 50,000 FEET OF FLOOR SPACE 
More than 100 MACHINES 


F/HfE E£E£j r ww r r r r r r f r F ^ k Spin 

Ifijfflw^* -As; 

wh "* 

The Stone Printing and Mfg. Co. 

116-132 North Jefferson Street ROANOKE, VIRGINIA 

The Largest 

Best Equipped 

Most Modern 


More employes and more output than all the other job 
printing plants within a radius ot one hundred miles. 
Light, heat and sanitary arrangements well-nigh perfect. 

Facilities for Workmanlike Service UNAPPROACHED in this Section 


P' Everett, Kranich & Bach, Ivers & Pond, Krell-French, McPhail, Smith & Barnes' 

f lcHlOS, Harvard, Lagonda, Forces, Kurtman, French & Sons and Other Makes. 

Player-Pianos, Auto-Pianos, Krell Autogrand, Standard Electric, Autoelectra, Organs, 
Music Boxes, Talking Machines and Graphophones 

Sole Southern Agents for the great BROWN PIPE ORGAN 

If you don't find something in the above list to suit you, you are indeed hard to please. 
We guarantee to please any one who wants a rryisical instrument of any kind. 

Our goods are right, our prices are right, our terms are right. No matter what you want 
in the way of a musical instrument, or where you live, we are in a position to make it to your 
interest to give us your patronage. See or write us. 







Wfyz 3facfc0cm §s>anatortttm 

Chris Herbert, M. D., E. H. Galloway, M. D., W. L Britt, M. D, 

General Practise and Obstetrics Physician and General Surgery Genito-Urinary and Rectal Diseases 

O. M. Turner, M. D., Julius Crisler, M. D., N Stewart, M. D., 

Surgery and General Practise Surgery and Gynecology Mental and Nervous Diseases 

N. J. Milstead, M. D., H. H. Harrison, M. D., W. W. Smithson, M. D., 

General Practise and Obstetrics Gen'l Practise and Consultation Gen'l Practise and Consultation 

Skilled nurses in attendance. For further information address 
the Superintendent, 






This wonderful little rifle is in a class by itself for pleasure and sport. After 
loading it all that it is necessary to do to shoot ten times is to pull the trigger 
for each shot, as the recoil of the exploded cartridge operates the repeating 
mechanism. The use of this rifle develops accuracy of aim when shooting 
rapidly, an accomplishment all hunters strive for. For city, country or camp 
the .22 Automatic is very handy. To fully appreciate it you should shoot it. 

Winchester Guns and Winchester Ammunition are Hold Everywhere 


As good as can be executed in Jackson, 
and at prices as close as is consistent 
with good work, can be had at any time 
and all the time at the 

1039 West Capitol Street, JACKSON, MISSISSIPPI 

Fransioli's Rookery 

Lamps, Bowls, Pitchers, 

The Capital Automobile 

Buckets, Oil Cans, 
Whisk Brooms, Brushes, 
Combs, and everything 


useful to students is here. 


D. & M. Baseball and 
Sporting Goods. Best 


made and prices right. 

For Rent or Sale 

Repairs and Supplies 


R. S. WITHERS, Manager 


West Capitol St. Jackson, Miss. 


Printing and 
Mfg. Co.