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Full text of "Bobashela"

MILLSAPS-WILSON UBRARY 

MILLSAPS COLLEGE 
JACKSON M'<:^1S5IPPI 39210 



MILLSAPS-WILSON LIBRARY 
MILLSAPS COLLEGE 
JACKSON, MISSISSIPPI 392,0 



Digitized by the Internet Arciiive 

in 2011 with funding from 

LYRASIS members and Sloan Foundation 



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http://www.archive.org/details/bobashela1911mill 




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A.W I h^LLL. • 

DODASHBM 



©rbication 




Co Ba\)iti Carlislf 

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^l^rrsitifnt Iia\)iti Carlislr i)ull 




N its first issue since the new administraticn came in the Bobashela takes 
pleasure in introducrng to the pubhc our new president. Dr. D. C. Hull. 

I he choice of a successor to Bishop Murrah was a matter ot serious 
import, not only to the College and the patronizing Conferences, but to the 
cause of education throughout the State. It is needless to say that it was 
regarded with the keenest interest by both undergraduates and Alumni. 

I he Board of Trustees, therefore, acted wisely in taking time for action. Every 
eligible educator in the Church who was thought to be available passed under review, and 
their qualifications were carefully canvassed before a decision was reached. The time and 
the conditions called for no ordinary man. The College, under the wise management of 
Dr. Murrah, was already an assured success along the line on which it was originally pro- 
jected, and it could not afford to lake a step backward by making a mistake in the choice 
ol his successor. Moreover, important changes in the college organization were necessary 
to (it it for the larger held which it was to occupy, and this called for a man well versed 
m school methods and discipline, of mature experience, in full sympathy with young men, 
and thoroughly devoted to the w'ork of teaching and character-building. 

The choice made by the Trustees has already been demonstrated: President Hull 
is "making good." Not least among his assets in early life is the tact that he was brought 
up in the wholesome atmosphere of a Christian country home. 1 o these advantages of 
heredity and environment, he has added the important third factor of success m life, which 
has been called "individual self-assertion." Of the last, while it has never been 
offensively exhibited, tradition has preserved a notable instance in which it is said that 
once upon a time during vacation he routed a former teacher, who had done him an injus- 
tice, by a strenuous appeal to the arguTientum ad hominem. Under changed relations this 
might be thought a dangerous precedent, if his broad shoulders and athletic build did not 
warn an offender that it might be best to let by-gones be by-gones. In the following ex- 
tract from the New Orleans Christian Advocate of June 30, 1910, the main facts in 
Presiden Hull's life are so admirdably given that we may be pardoned for quoting them 
in full: — 

"iMr. Hull was brought up on the farm in the county of his nativity, and attended 
the common schools maintained about the neighborhood where his parents resided. He 
joined the M. E. Church, South, at fourteen years of age under the pastorate ot Re\ . \\ . 
S. Lagrone. In 1890 and 1891, he was a teacher in Choctaw County. He entered the 
Agricultural and Mechanical College in September, 1881, and was graduated with first 
honors in June, 1895. While taking his collegiate course, he was especially active in 
religious work, and made his influence strongly felt in the ^ oung Mens Christian .Asso- 
ciation. L'pon leaving College he taught for several years in leading public schools, mak- 
ing a fine record as an instructor: since 1902 he has been one of the Faculty of the .A. 
and M. College, where his faithfulness and efficiency have won him high distinction. He 



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has done considerable post-graduate work, having taken the Master of Science degree at his 
Alma Mater, and pursued courses of study two summers at the University of Chicago. 
Mr. Hull is closely identified with the educational interests of Mississippi, being Vice- 
President of the State Teachers' Asosciation, and has wide acquaintance among the 
educators of the State, by whom he is held in high esteem. He has been a licensed local 
preacher since 1 890. and is a speaker of great force and impressiveness in the pulpit and 
upon the platform." 

With such a past, with his powers at their best, with the confidence and esteem of 
the teachers of the State, and with the enthusiastic and loyal support of the students and 
faculty. President Hull already enjoys an earnest of a brilliant career. 

The Bobashcla, therefore, extends to him its greeting in the hope that he may live 
long to demonstrate his gifts as "a wise builder," known far and wide as a "maker ol 
men." 





Mam 1a. (IW. ifliUsaps 



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Boarti of Crustrrs 



OFFICERS 

Bishop W. B. Murrah President 

Dr. a. F. WatkiNS Vice-President 

J. B. StREATER • Secretary 

MaJ. R. W. MlLLSAPS ........ Treasurer 



TERM EXPIRES IN 191 I 



Rev. W. C. Black, D. D. 
G. L. Jones 
Re\-. T. B. Holloman 
Re\-. H. S. Spraggins . 
Rev. R. a. Meek . 

MaJ. R. W. MlLLSAPS 

H. S. Stephens 
I. B. Streater . 



Meridian, Miss. 

New Albany, Miss. 

Edwards, Miss. 

Greenwood. Miss. 

New Orleans, La. 

Jackson, Miss. 

Hattiesburg, Miss. 

Black Hawk, Miss, 



TERM EXPIRES IN 1914 



J. L. Dantzler 

J. R. Bingham 

I. C. Enochs . 

Rev. W. H. Huntley 

Rev. W. W. Woollard 

J. D. Barbee . 

Rev. S. M. Thames 

Dr. a. F. Watkins 



Moss Point, Miss. 

Carrollton, Miss. 

Jackson, Miss. 

Natchez, Miss. 

Greenville, Miss. 

Greenville, Miss. 

Durant, Miss. 

Hattiesburg, Miss. 



^g. i ' =^ BOB/iSnEL/i-l9ll 



Ctiiroiial BoartJ of Botasljcla 



Editor-in-Chief 
JAMES SHOFFNER SAVAGE 

LiTERAR'i' Editor 
ADELE CECLIA KNOWEES 

Athletic Editor 
THOMAS WILEY LEWIS, Jr. 

Art Editor 
LEONIDAS WILLING RAMSEY' 

Law Editor 
JOHN BENTON TINDALL 

Club Editor 
THOMAS HAYWOOD PHILLIPS 

Statistics Editor 
DANIEL DEWITT CAMERON 

Business Manager 
SAMUEL ERNEST \XILLIAMSON 

Assistant Business Manager 
ROBERT JACOB BINGHAM 

Assistant Business Manager 
JAMES DANSE^' WROTEN 



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DAVID CARLISLE HULL, M. S, 
President 

JOHN ivlAGRUDER SULLIVAN, A. M., Ph. D. 
I ice-President 

JAMES ELLIOTT WALlViSLE^'. A. M., Ph. D. 
Secretarp 

MIFFLIN W^'AIT S>V^RTZ, A. M., Ph. D. 
Treasurer 

EDWARD MA^'ES, LED. 
Dean of the Law Department 

ROBERT SCO IT RICKETTS. A. B., A. M. 
Head Master Preparatnrxi Department 

ALFRED ALIAN KERN, A. M., Ph. D. 
Lihrarian 

MRS. MARY BOWEN CLARK 
Assistant Librarian 



^ BOB/1 5MEL^ • 1911 



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David Carlisle Hull, M. S. 
PresiJcnl of ihc College 

B. S., Miss. A. & M. College, 1895; M. 
S., 1906; graduate student in the University of 
Chicago, 1907-08; Principal of the Whitfield 
High School, Meridian, Mississippi, 1 898- 
1902; Instructor in Public Speaking, Miss. A. 
and M. College, 1902-03; Professor in 
Charge, Preparatory Department, 1903-04; 
Professor of Industrial Pedogogy, 1904-09; 
Director School of Industrial Education, 1909- 
10; Delegate to National Religious Education 
Association, 1909; Vice-President State 
Teachers' Association, 1910-11; Piesident 
Millsaps College, 1910—. 



John Magruder Sulli\an, A. M., Ph. D. 

Professor of Chemhlry and Geology, Acting 
Professor of Pbvsics 



A. B., Centenary College, Louisiana, 1887; 
A. M., University of Mississippi, 1890; Ph. 
D., Vanderbilt University, 1900; Principal 
Centenary High School, 1887-89; Professor 
Natural Science, Centenary College, Louisiana, 
1889-1902; Assitant in Astronomy, Vander- 
bilt University, 1896-87; Graduate Student in 
Chemistry and Geology, Summer School, Uni- 
versity of Chicago, 1907-08; Member of the 
American Chemical Society; American Society 
for the Advancement of Science; Mississippi 
State Teachers' Association; Audubon Society; 
Central Association of Science and Mathe- 
matics; National Geographic Society; Metho- 
dist Historical Society of Mississippi; Educa- 
tional Extension Federation of M. E. Church, 
South; Delta Tau Delta. 




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BOBnSMELn • 191 



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James Elliott Walmslev, A. M., Ph. D. 

Professor of History, Acting Professor of 
Social Science 

A. B. and A. M., Randolph-Macon Col- 
lege; Ph. D., Illinois Wesleyan University; In- 
structor in English and Greek. Randolyn-Ma- 
con College, 1893-95; Instructor in Latin and 
Greek, Randolph-Macon Academy, 1895-96; 
Principal of Belmont Seminary, 1896-97; Pro- 
fessor of Latin and English, Kentucky Wes- 
leyan College, 1897-1901; Professor History 
and Economics, Kentucky Wesleyan College, 
1901-03; Professor History and Modern 
Languages, Millsaps College, 1903-04: Di- 
rector for Mississippi in Southern Educational 
Association; Director in Mississippi Historical 
Society; Correspondent of Conference of Inter- 
national Arbitration; Member of American So- 
ciety for Judical Settlement of International 
Disputes: of Religious Education Association; 
of Amencan Association for Labor Legislation; 
of American Historical Association; of Ameri- 
can Political Science Association; of American 
Academy of Political and Social Science; of 
Mississippi Historical Society : of Methodist 
Historical Society; of Mississippi History 
Teachers' Association; of Mississippi Valley 
Historical Association; Author of "Unpub- 
lished CorresDondence of Burton Harrison," 
"Miss'ssippi Politics Before the War," "Early 
History of City of Jackson," "Geographic In- 
fluences in History;" Kappa Alpha. 





Mifflin Wyatt Swartz, 
A. B., A. M., Ph. D. 

Professor of Creels and Latin 

Student, University of Virginia, 1891-93; 
Instructor in English and History, Shenandoah 
Valley Academy, 1893-95: A. B., University 
of Virgima, 1897; The Mason Fellow, 1899- 
1900: M. A., 1900: Professor of Greek and 
Latin, Fort Worth University, 1900-03: Pro- 
fessor of Greek and German, Milwaukee Acad- 
emy, 1903-04; Professor of Greek and Latin, 
Millsaps College, 1904 — ; Vice-President for 
Mississippi of the Classical Association of the 
Middle West and South, 1908-09, 1909-10; 
President of the Classical .Association of M's- 
sissippi, 1908-1910; Graduate, University of 
Chicago, Summer Quarters, 1907, 1908. 
1909; Author of a "Topical .Analysis of the 
Latin Verb," a "Symposium on the Study of 
Greek and Latin, ' a Dissertation on "The Per- 
sonal Characteristics of the Old in the Dramas 
of Euripides." etc., etc.; Ph. D.. L^niversitv of 
Virginia, 1910; Pi Kappa Alpha; Phi Beta 
Kappa. 



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Alfred Allan Kern, A. M., Ph. D. 
Professor of English 

A. B., Randolph-Macon, 1898; A. M.. 
1899; Teaching Fellow, Vanderbilt Universi- 
ty, 1899-1900; Virginia Scholarship, Johns 
Hopkins, 1900-02; Fellow in English, Johns 
Hopkins, 1902-03; Fellow by Courtesy, Johns 
Hopkins, 1903-04, 1906-07; Ph. D., Johns 
Hcpkins, 1907; Member of Modern Language 
Association of American; Mississippi Library 
Afsociat;cn; Associate Editor of Kappa Alpha 
Journal; Author of "The Ancestry of Chau- 
cer," and "Irwin Russell" in the Library of 
Suulhern Literature; Kappa Alpha; Phi Beta 
Kappa ; Sigma Upsilon. 



E. "i'ouNG Burton, A. B. 
Professor of Mathematics and Astronoiuy 

Teacher in the Public Schools of Virginia, 
1896-98; A. B., Umversity of Virgmia, 1902- 
03; Professor or Mathematics and Comman- 
dant of Cadets, St. Charles Military College, 
Missouri, 1905-07; Graduate Student in 
Mathematics, University of Chicago, summers 
of 1903-05; Superintendent and Professor of 
Mathematics, St. Charles Military College, 
Missouri, 1907-08; Graduate Student and 
Assistant in Mathematics, University of Virgin- 
ia, 1 908-09 ; Engineering Student, Umversty 
of Wisconsin, summer of 1 909 ; Secretary of 
Mathematics, Section of the Missouri Society of 
Teachers of Mathematics and Science; Com- 
missioner Colonel, M.N.G. by Governor Joseph 
W. Folk; Member of Philosophical Society, 
University of Virginia; Phi Sigma Kappa. 




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J<jiiN Marvin Burion, A. B., A. M. 
Profcsior of Modern Languages 

A. B., Randolph-Macon, 1909; A. M. 
1910; Kappa Alpha, Sigma Upsilon. 




^rcparatorp School jFarultTi 




Robert Scott Ricketts, A. M. 
HuaJ Maskr 

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



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George W. Huddleston, A. B.. A. M. 
Aisistant Master 

A. B., Hiwassee College. 1883; Piolessoi 
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; Asso- 
ciate Principal, Harperville College, 1897-99; 
Associate Principal, Carthage School, 1899- 
1900; President State Board of Examiners. 



Stuart Grayson Noble, A. B., A. M. 
English and Latin 

A. B.. University of North Carolina, 1907; 
Graduate Student, University of Chicago, Sum- 
mers, 1908-09-10; A. M., University of Chi- 
cago, 1910; Instructor of English and History, 
Homer Military School, 1907-08; Member of 
Mississippi Teachers' Association; Classical 
Association of the Middle West and South; 
Vice-President of Mississippi Classical Associa- 
tion; Secretary of Mississippi Inter-Collegiate 
Track Association, 1909; Vice-President, 
1910; Author of a series of articles on the 
Agricultural High School of the South; Sigma 
Upsilon; Pi. Kappa Alpha. 




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fLato ^cl)ool jFacultp 



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

Criminal Law, Criminal Procedure, Evidence, 

Law of Corporations, Law of Real Estate, 

Constitutional Law. and Law and 

Practice in hederal Courts 



A. B., University of Mississippi, 1871, A. 
M., University of Mississippi, 1873, LL. B., 
University of Mississippi, 1874, LL. D., Uni- 
versity of Mississippi, I 895 ; Adjunct Professoi 
of Greek, University of Mississippi, 1871-74; 
Professor of Law, University of Mississippi, 
1892-94; Chief Justice of the Supreme Court 
of Mississippi. 





William R. Harper, Esq. 

Contracts, Torts. Personal Property, Pleading, 

Commercial Law, Equitv, Jurisprudence, 

and Equity Procedure 

Graduate University of Mississippi ; ! Har- 
\ard Law School. 




(pcrxiop 




Senior Class 



Colors: Blue and Gold 



Motto: "In our wisdom we trust and in Latin we bust' 



OFFICERS 

Charles Edward Johnson ....... President 

HoDGiE Clayton Henderson ...... Vice-President 

Marguerite Chawick Park Secretary 

William Carl Coggin Treasurer 

Myrtle Johnson Poet 

RoscoE Conkling Berry ........ Historian 

Marguerite Chadwick Park ....... Prophet 

Hodge Henderson ......... Liar 

"Stubby" Hart Sport 



^ BOB/iSMEL^ • 1911 ^ 



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ROSCOE CONKLING BeRRV, B. S. 
Prentiss, Miss. 

K. A.. L. L. S., Y. M. C. A. 

Treasurer L. L. S., 1909-10; Class Presi- 
dent. 1907-08; Class Historian, 1908-09; 
Class Treasurer, 1909-10; Class Historian, 
1910-11; Speaker before Alumni Association, 
1910-1 I ; President Science Association, 1910- 
1 1 ; Age, 22 ; Chosen Professon, Law. 

"/( is a great plague to be a handsome man.' 



Robert Jacob Bingham, B. A. 
Embry, Miss. 

L. L. S., Y. M. C. A. 

Bible Committee, Y. M. C. A., 1910-1 1 ; 
Delegate to Y. M. C. A. Student Conference 
at Montreat, N. C, 1910; Class Football 
Team, 1907-08, 1908-09, 1909-10, 1910- 
11; Varsity Football Team, 1909-10; Class 
President, 1909-10; Class Basketball, 1909- 
10; Assistant Business Manager Purple and 
White. 1909-10; Assistant Business Manager 
Bobashela, 1 9 1 0- 1 1 ; Member at large to the 
Honor Council, 1910-11; Age, 24; Chosen 
Profession, Teacfiing. 

"Happy am /, from care I'm free. 
Why aren't they all contented like me?" 




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COURTENAV ClINGAN. M. S. 
Jackson, Miss. 

Kappa Mu, M. L. S. 

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

"// to her lot some female errors fall, 

Lool( to her faee and you'll forget them all." 





William Carl Coggin. B. A. 
Neltleton. Miss. 

L. L. S., Y. M. C. A. 

President L. L. S., 1910-1 1 : Secretary ^■. 
M. C. A., 1910-1 1 ; Junior Basketball Team, 
1909-10; Treasurer Senior Class, 1910-11; 
Honor Council, I 91 0-1 I ; Business Manager 
Founder's Hall Club, 1910-11; Age, 26; 
Chosen Profession, Teaching. 

"Come one! Come all! Tim rocl( shall fly 
From its firm base as soon as I." 



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Frank Burkitt Collins, B. S. 
Soso. Miss. 

L. L. S., Y. M. C. A. 

Treasurer L. L. S., 1908-09; Finance Com- 
mittee, Y. M. C. A., 1909-10; Sophomore 
Baseball, 1909-10; Southern-University De- 
bater, 1910-1 1 ; Age, 21 ; Chosen Profession, 
Law, 

"The U'orld is at m\] feet. 
I T>'all( upon it." 



Isaac Columbus Enochs, B. A. 
Jackson, Miss. 

Kappa Alpha, L. L. S. 

Assistant Business Manager Bohashela, 
1908-09; Class Baseball, 1908-09, 1909-10; 
Age, 2 1 ; Chosen Profession, Lumberman. 

"He is a nnnsome Wee thing." 




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Albert Augustus Green, Jr., B. A. 
Jackson, Miss. 

Kappa Sigma, Sigma Upsilon, L. L. S., Y. 
M. C. A. 

Vice-President L. L. S., 1911; President L. 
L S., 1911; Basketball, 1910; Freshmen 
Football, 1910-11; Varsity Football, 1910- 
I I ; Local Editor, Purple and While, 1 909- 
10; Athletic Editor Purple and While, 
1910-1 1 ; Age, 19; Chosen Profession, Manu- 
facturer. 

"Seriousness never enters mv mind." 





Samuel Friedi_ander Hart. B. S. 
Jackson, Miss. 

Sophomore Baseball Team, 1909; Junior 
Baseball Team, 1910; Age, 19; Chosen Pro- 
fession, Law. 

"In mv n>or/f an J in lup fun. 
I lnol( oul for nuinher one." 



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HoDGiE Claiton Henderson, B. A. 
Rayville, La. 

Kappa Alpha, Sigma Upsilon, G. L. S., 
^■. M. C. A. 

President G. L. S., 1910-11; Bible Study 
Leader in ^'. M. C. A., 1907-08, 1910-1 1 ; 
Vice-President Class, 1911; Mid-Session De- 
bater G. L. S., 1910-1 1 ; ^^ M. C. A. Editor 
Purple and White, 1910-11; Instructor in 
Latin and Greek at Centenary College, 1909- 
10; Age, 21 ; Chosen Profession. Minister. 



hini. 



"Esteemed and respected by all who l(non' 



John Weslei' Holifield, B. S. 
Soso, Miss. 

L. L. S., V. M. C. A. 

President Gopher Club, 1907-08, Treasurer 
of L. L. S., 1908; Class Poet, 1911; Presi- 
dent L. L. S., 1910; Age, 24; Chosen Profes- 
sion, Engineering. 

"Lean of statue, long of frame, 

A genuine bachelor, with a holy name." 




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Charles Edward Johnson, B. S. 
Batesville, Miss. 

Kappa Alpha, L. L. S. 

Southern University Debater, 1909-10; 
Vice-President L. L. S., 1908-09; Secretary 
Y. M. C. A.. 1909-10; Vice-President Ath- 
letic Association, 1909-10; President Senior 
Class, 1910-11; Patriots Day Speaker. 1907- 
08 ; Associate Editor Purple and IVhile, 
1909-10; Editor-in-Chief Purple and White. 
1910-11; Chairman Honor Council, 1909-10; 
Age, 28; Chosen Profession, Law. 



"/ profess not tallfing: onlv this, 
man do his hest." 



. let each 





Alice Myrtle Johnson. B. S. 
Jackson, Miss. 

M. L. S. 

Treasurer Sophomore Class, 1 908-09 ; Secre- 
tary Junior Class, 1909-10; Captain Co-ed 
Basketball Team, 1909-10; Charter Member 
Science Club, 1910-11; Age, 21 ; Chosen Pro- 
fession, Teaching. 

"7/ic mildest manner and the genllest liearl." 



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Adele Cecilia Knowles, B. A. 

Jackson, Miss. 

Kappa Mu, M. L. S. 

Literary Editor Bohashela. 1910-11; Re- 
cording Secretary Science Club, 1910-11; 
Sponsor for Sophomore Football Team, 1907- 
08; Captain Co-ed Basketball Team, 1909- 
10; Age, 20; Chosen Profession, Teaching. 

"Such a grace of lendercsi coiirksV." 



Mary Barrow Linfield, B. A. 
Crystal Springs, Miss. 

Phi Zeta. L. L. S. 

Assistant in Latin and Greek, 1910-11: 
Local Editor of Purple and White, 1910-11: 
Age, 19; Chosen Profession, Teaching. 

"The sun himself has scarcely been more dili- 
gent than /." 




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Thomas Wiley Lewis, Jr., B. S. 
Memphis, Tenn. 

Pi Kappa Alpha, Sigma Upsilon, ^ . M. C. 
A , G. L. S. 

President Athletic Association, 1910-11; 
Football Manager, 1910-11; Baseball Man- 
aser, 1910-1 1 ; Class Football four years; Cap- 
tain Jumor Football, 1909-10, 1910-11; 
Varsity Football, 1909-1 I ; Chairman, Y. M. 
C A. Reception Committee, 1910; Athletic 
Editor Dohasbela. 1910-11; Age, 21 ; Chosen 
Profession, Law. 

"His singing Jrcii' iron tears down Pluto's 
cheelfs." 





Marguerite Chadwick Park. B. S. 
Jackson. Miss. 



Kappa Mu., M. L. S. 

President M. L. S.. 1910 
1907-08, 1908-09, 1910-11 
1909-10; Class Prophet, 
Editor of Purple and White. 1 
ure French Club, 1908-09 



Frack Team, 
1909-10; Age, 

ing. 



Class Secretary, 
Class Historian, 
910-11; Social 
909-10; Trea- 
Sponsor for 



909-10; D. A. R. Medal, 
19; Chosen Profession, Teach- 



"A rosebud set n'itli little wilful thorns. 



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Thomas Haywood Phillips, B. S. 
Belle Prairie, Miss. 

Kappa Alpha, L. L. S., Y. M. C. A. 
Club Editor of Bobashela, 1910-1 1 ; Age, 
1 9 ; Chosen Profession, Civil Engineering. 



One n ap smile 
dlian." 



id smile and Met he 



James Shoffner Sax'age. B. S. 
Ruleville, Miss. 

L. L. S., Y. M. C. A. 

Editor-in-Chief of Bobashela, 1910-11; 
Associate Editor of Purple and White, 1910- 
1 1 ; Elected Southern-University Debater to 
111! vacancy, 1909-10; Mid-Session Debater L. 
L. S., 1910-1 1 ; Secretary L. L. S , 1909-10; 
Class Basketball Manager, 1907-08, 1908- 
09, 1909-10; Vice-President Millsaps Science 
Association, 1910-11; Age, 20; Chosen Pro- 
fession, Law. . . 

"He has a head to contrive, a tongue to per- 
suade, and a hand to execute." 




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John Benton Taylor, B. S. 
Jackson, Miss. 

L. L. S., Y. M. C. A. 

Member Millsaps Science Association; Jun- 
ior Football, 1910-11; Age, 18; Chosen Pro- 
fession, Electrical Engineering. 

"M\] llioughts are inp onm coiupanions." 





Zachari '^A^LOR. B. S. 
Jackson, Miss. 

L. L. S., Y. M. C. A. 

Member Millsaps Science Association, Age, 
1 9 ; Chosen Profession, Engineering. 

"/ have done ;nli Julv and I have done it 
)iu//." 



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Samuf.l Ernest Williamson. B. S. 
Collins, Miss. 

Pi Kappa AlpFa, G. L. S., \. M. C. A. 

President G. L, S., 1910-11; Mid-Session 
Debater, 1909-10; President G. L. S. Anni- 
versary, 1910-11 ; Hendrix Colleee Debater, 
1911; Varsity Football, 1 909- 1 0; Class Foot- 
ball, 1906-07-08, 1910-11; Class Baseball, 
1907-08, 1909-10; Class Basketball, 1906- 
07, 1907-08; Class Poet, 1909-10, I9I0-I I ; 
Business Manager Bohashcla. 1910-11; Age, 
22; Chosen Profession, Commercial Life. 



"The hesl of men haVi 



loved 



Ming Ung Zung, B. S. 
Soo-Chovv, China 

President G. L. S., 1 9 I O-ll ; Class Histor- 
ian, 1 908 ; Member of Chinese Students Alli- 
ance of the United States; Age, 19; Chosen 
Profession, Law. 

"But there is more in me than thou under- 
standesi." 




29 



1^- 



'•sr 



^BOB/ISMEL/i- 1911 



"^^ 



Kcitorv of Class of 1911 




^OST strange lo relate, 1911, unlike all other classes that ever went through 
college, has never been given to proclaiming its manifold merits and achieve- 
ments from the housetops. Why? For as the "loud laugh speaks t^e 
\acant mird," so does the shrill voice procla'm those virtues which, Alas! 
are so sadly m'ssing. The truly great show their superiority by deeds, un- 
heeding the envious glances and acts full of malicious intent of their inferiors. 

Four years ago there came together some four score and ten persons who organized 
themselves into a class At that time they weve m"r= infants and knew nothing cf the 
ways of college life. The Seniors called them "foolish little Freshies," but they uttered 
not a word in reply. This term, however, was not applied to them, when, a few months 
later, their football team met and defeated every team in college without once having its 
goal crossed- 

The next year we came back as Sophomores, feeling rather mature in knowledge. 
We no longer feared the "Hyenas" which had chased us when we were Freshmen. Our 
class was organized promptly, and remembering the achievements of the previous year, we 
determined that we would again excel in the class-room and upon the athletic field. This 
dream came true; in our studies we became famous, and upon the gridiron we were again 
supreme. Our football team was the envy and wonder of the other classes. In that year 
we were introduced to Dr Sullivan and his wonderful Chemical Laboratory. We did 
nothing that would interest the scientific world, but we interested our teacher very much. 

As we came back to school in our Junior year, we felt like "old men:" we could 
look back upon a work well dr^ne. and for our stron<j hearts the future held no terrors. 
When we counted our f-^rf-es we found that our ran's had been thinned until there were 
•^nlv a score left to carry rn t^e fight Th's saddened us somewhat, but then we remem- 
^-erpd that sun^rir-ritv dep-pded UD"n merit and nualify rather than UD-^n m-'-e numbers 
Bein? unabl" f-^ "Pt rut our I'sual ball team, we had to be contend wii'i doing mental gym- 
nastics. 

Th's last vear we came back waUine w'th a firm and difnified tread The years 

that had passed seemed onlv a dream: the future held promise of great things. ^X hen the 
class was seated in the co\p(pd S°nior section of the Chaoel, we ga7ed around and f"U-d 
that Sf^m" few faces were crone, but these remaining we Inew had been "weighed m th.' 
balance and found not wantin? " We have done nothing unusually great this year, but 
we have tried to act our part in such a way that the college will be bettered by our 
presence. In all things we have stood for the betterment of our beloved college, and for 
the inculcating of higher ideals. 

The time is fast approaching when the class of 1911 will be no more; when we will 
have to go forth into the world each to fight his own battle, and each to make his own 
mark. Heretofore we have been treading a beaten path, hard at times to follow, but still 
the way has been blazed by those who have gone before. Now we have come to the 



30 



)g I I 3 BOB/15nEL/i-l9ll C' ' ' J( 



point where the paths diverge; each path leads in a different direction, and each will have 
to follow his own path. For four years we have stood together, and in that time a spirit 
cf fellowship has grown up between the members of our class. We hope for a continua- 
tion of that spirit. Somewhere out there in the future that stretches before us, after we 
have left the walls of this college, we shall fall upon the words I write here now, and 
something of the hope and promise of this day will thrill us then. Whatever little dif- 
ferences that the years have placed between us shall vanish like the morning mists, and we 
shall feel ourselves bound by links stronger than steel. 

Now, as each member of this class goes out into the world, let him remember what 
1911 has stood for in the past, and let him ever be true to the ideal which has been set 
before him. Each one has a work to do, and as we wander down life's rugged pathway 
this thought shall be paramount in our minds: — 

"1 live for these who \o\e me; 
Whose hearts are kind and true ; 
For the Heaven that smiles above me. 
And awaits my spirit, too; 
For the cause that lacks assistance; 
For the wrongs that need resistance; 
For the future in the distance; 
And the good that I can do." 

R. C. Beirrv, Historian. 







Eeminisrrnrrfi 



Chapter I. 

We often look back on the troubles 
We had just four years ago. 
When the class of eleven were Freshies ; 
And all of us certainly know, 

That 
We took Ph. B. for the Hist'ry, 
Some the B. S. for the Math, 
And some the A. B., because "Daddy" 
Had already chosen the path. 

Ah, 
How we "sprachten der Deutsche," 
And busted m Latin and Greek. 
At first, though, we thought it quite jolly. 
Those seventeen hours a week! 

Chapter II. 

We then became wise little Sophies — 
Trig, and Analytics were a bore. 
We busted and busted and busted. 
H20 from our eyes would just pour. 

But, 
French and Chem. were the limit. 
And did we our German adore? 
Yet always on gridiron and diamond 
We certainly piled up the score! 

And, 
Then came the Sophomore story 
With pains and troubles we'd write; 
And often, 'tis sad to relate it 
We did it laic Salurdav nighl! 

Chapter III. 

We next were enrolled as wise Juniors. 
We worked until we were ill 
Learned all about dear carbon atoms 
And made H2S with a will. 

And 
Learned a great deal about Hist'ry, 
What Doc. Burgess meant by a "state." 



32 



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BOBnSMEL/i • 191 



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^t 



We studied about composition, 
Read Beorvulf both early and late. 

Then 
We became very fond of those specials. 
Our money disappeared like the wmd. 
A more generous set of young students, 
The faculty never could find. 

Chapter IV. 

Then we came back in September, 
And proudly occupied section en". 
And after much cramming and busting 
We knew our tasks were most done. 

Yet 
During this year full of pleasure. 
There was mingled a tinge of regret. 
That school days were over forever. 
And we knew we would never forget, 

That 
We love our dear Alma Mater, 
Her royal old Purple and White, 
May her banner float proudly forever. 
An emblem of honor and right! 



MvRiLi; Johnson, 




33 



\<S- 



^BOB/iSAAEL^-ISII^ 



J^ ^ I^V^I^. ,_/, «^U_, , ,^M ^^ ^ 



W^iW antj CfStamrnt of 
Class of 1911 

IN THE NAME OF OUR ALMA MATER— Amen. 



Wc, the Senior Class of 1911, being of sound mind and clear memory do constitute 
this our last will and testament: 

Item 1 . We give and devise our senioral dignity, our political, religious, and 
class-room schemes and tricks, to class ' I 2 as a very present help to inspire awe in the 
breasts of the underclassmen. 

Item 2. We give with pleasure all the ease and luxury that comes to Seniors at 
Millsaps; also all the genuflections that the Faculty insist on enacting before the majesty 
of the Seniors, to the aforenamed class, its successors and assigns. 

Item 3. We hand down the vacant places in the "Bobashela Booster's" club, the 
Bobashela itself, and places of luxurious ease on the Hoodlum staff, and a fee tail estate 
in the broad acres of cussing that go with these important honors, to our lawful successors 

Item 4. We give, devise, bequeath, and donate our beloved Commencement daily 
to succeeding Senior Classes and the hope that it will be filled with news of great deeds 

Item 5. We leave an example of class unity on all important matters, of doing 
work we could not shirk, of taking zeros and blame without flnching, to all students tl"at 
may hereafter enter. 

Item 6. We give our complimentary copy of the neat little manual, "How to 
Make Splinters Fly From Blockheads," by the Faculty, to our successors. 

Item 7. We devise, give, and bequeath to the Millsaps Poultry Raiser's Associa- 
tion our rule to get the chicken roosting high, our patented noiseless tread, and lightning 
speed on escape, and all cooking utensils, together with our coat of mail for protection 
against the modern projectiles used by irate inhabitants of the vicinity. 



34 



^g I I ' 'S BOB^SMEL/i- 1911 t ^^ 



Item 8. To future worthy busted students who may need the same, we give the 
balance of our "special fund" that is found after final auditing of books. 

Item 9. To the Chinese Empire, we bequeath our distinguished member, Ming 
Ung Zung as a finished product of western civilization grafted on oriental stock. 

Item 10. To the free state of Lee County, we give back her Nimrod, the greatest 
living rival of T. R., whose heroic deed of killing a grizzly Bruin with his naked fist is 
unequalled in the annals of the chase. 

Item I I . To future B. S. Candidates, we give our active stock in the Millsaps 
Science Association, as the sesame of the inner-most recesses of the past, present, and future 
ages, and as the revealer of sanitary secrets. Also our note books and the advice ever to take 
all notes, trips, and specimens possible, and nol to ask Dr. Sullivan to travel with Missis- 
sippi legislators. 

Item 12. To A. B. students, our livery stables, well equipped with all the modern 
conveniences go. It will be well to be prepared for the keenest variety of competition 
from the experienced and foxy old stablemen, Messrs. Swartz, Huddleston, and Noble. 

Item I 3. To Dr. Sullivan, keeper of the Millsaps Zoo, we donate the only bunch 
of its kind in captivity, tovvit, and severally: a wild aborigine, Savage, captured in the 
jungles of Union County four years ago, who walks with his head hanging forward and 
to one side, and sniffs and sputters at the spectators; "Big" Johnson, an unclassified 
varment from the thickets of Panola, which, m four years training, has been taught to walk 
upright on his hind legs; "Skeat," alias "Big Sis," a quaint old-maid-Iike animal of the 
biped species caught near Collins; "Jake" Bingham, caueht in Webster, and believed 
by "Sully" and other rank evolutionists to be the long lost "missing link" ; "Stubby" Hart 
escaped from Barnum and Bailey and captured by Millsaps Faculty; "Ros" Berry, a 
peacock caught at Prentiss while showing his feathers to his fellow-townsmen, who has 
been taught to wear clothes better than most humans; "Pug" Green, a Ringling Bro's 
gorilla that has an almost human expression, and whose favorite diet is granite, pig iron, 
and "blue billy;" "Collins," a proud and stately old gander which blows at the spec- 
tators;; "Tom" Phillips," a ferocious lion which can roar in many keys; and a few pre- 
histonc specimens of the genus homo, among which we might mention "Star Hanger " 
Holifield, "Zack" Taylor, who never surrendered, "Sister" Henderson, who sits and 
blinks at you for hours. We also give to "Sully," to quiet the fiercest of the Zoo, and 



i^- 



'^r 



^BOB/iSnEL^-ISI 



"^^ 



only man to serve as assistant keeper. Coggin who once killed a naked bear with his fist. 
Also for Millsaps Campus we provide a most beautiful Park, historic Knowles, and a 
valuable (Lm) field and appomt Miss Johnson, keeper of the same. 

We hereby appoint the members of Millsaps Faculty the executors of this one last 
will and testament, and formally revoke all our former wills and codicils and require that 
said executors give bond m the sum of $8,000,000.00. 

In witness whereof we have hereunto set our hands and seal, this the sixth day of 

June 191 I. 

Senior Class. 

In the presence of 

Bishop Murrah] 

IV.Aj. Millsaps [Witnesses. 'seal' 

D. C. Hull J ' 




\<S- 



'^ 



^BOB/ISMEL/i-ISlI^^ 



^( 



Thi5 space is 
reserved in 




^^ -^ BOB/1 SAA E Ln ' 1911 ^ 



5i§^ ^' i_.v-/i_.<i-_//ii_i_-i 1-^.1 ^ ( 



Senior $ropi)rfp 

LEAVES FROM A FUTURE "BOBASHELA"' 
Volume XXVII— 1932. 

Editor's Note: — It is with great pleasure that the editor of this, the twenty-seventh 
volume of "Bobashela," publishes the following letters of the Class of eleven sent him by 
the Chairman of the committee appornted by that class for the purpose of receivmg and 
circulating said letters arncng its members. This class is one of tFe last that went from 
the halls of Millsaps before it became what it now is, one the greatest Universities in the 
South. This is an unusually loyal class and very unusual it is that we should Fave re- 
ceived letters from each and all of them after the lapse of twenty years. 



New York, N. \., January I, 1931. 
Dear Class of '11, 

After twenty years of study and research, which began in my Senior year at Mill- 
saps, I have at last found a method of exterminating the long dreaded hook worm, which 
worked so much havoc in America. For full description of my invention see current 
number of "The New York Medical Journal." 

The final perfecting of my patent will prevent my attending this, our fourth renuion. 

With regret, 

F. B. Collins. 

Nettleton, Miss., January 1, 1931. 
Dear Class of 'II, 

Fate has dealt kindly with me since my college days. I now own a splendid farm 
in Lee County, Mississippi. I have a beautiful home, a sweet Christian family and all 
that one could wish for in this life. 

Sincerely, 

W. C. COGGIN. 

Shanghai, China, January 2, 1931. 
Dear Class of 11, 

After finishing my law course at Harvard, I began the practice of law in this city. 
I have an extensive practice that enables me to provide splendidly well for Mrs. Zung. I 
remember, with pleasure, the days spent in America, more especially the ones at Millsaps. 

M. U. Zl'ng. 

Cross Roads, Miss., January 2, 1931. 
Dear Class of '11, 

There is little to write. I have a good practice that yields the princely income of 
five hundred dollars per annum. Mrs. Johnson says I will be judge in about forty years 
more. We have just moved into a nice three-roomed mansion, all our own. Bill and 
Sally, our youngest, are in school this year. 

Hastily, 

C. E. Johnson. 

38 



^^-^ ^^ BOB/13/-\EL^-l9l' ^^ 



New Orleans, La., February 2, 1931. 
Dear Class of '11, 

Since our lasl reunion, my already thriving lumber business has built up rapidly until 
now it is the largest in the South. Since then, too, I have taken unto myself a better half 
and was never so happy as I am now. 

The International Convention of Lumbermen meets at Hamberg, just a few days 
prior to our Class reunion this year, and I regret that it will be impossible for me to be 
with you. 

Wishing each of you success. 

Sincerely, 

L C. Enochs, Jr. 

Jackson, Miss., February 14, 1931. 
The Class of '11, 

I am exceedingly sorry that I shall not be able to attend the reunion, but owing to a 
pressing business engagement must beg to be excused. Am still happy and untethered by 
the entangling bonds of matrimony, and if our business continues to increase as up to 
date, will deem myself quite satisfied with life. 

Albert Green. 



February 16. 1931. 
Dear Classmates, 

When I left the walks of Millsaps, I thought that I was best fitted for the profes- 
sion of law. I practiced law for fifteen years with great success, but I was not satisfied, 
so I am now here, in what was once the jungles of Africa, as a Missionary, and am 
doing much towards the betterment of our black brothers. 

R. C. Berry. 

Bismark, North Dakota, February 14, 1931 
Dear ( lass, 

I am enjoying a good law practice. I am in partnerhsip with my uncle. Still live 
in single blessedness. In the words of the immortal poet, I believe that '"Tis better \n 
bear those ills we have than fly to those we know not of." I intend to go into politics 
this summer. Will run for constable of my heat. 

J. S. Sa\'age. 



New Orleans, La., January I, 1931. 
Dear Class of 'II, 

It will be, to my regret, impossible for me to present at the reunion this year. I 
have been incarcerated in the city Calaboose since the last suffragette demonstration here. 

Very sincerely, 

Mary Barrow Linfield. 



Berlin, Germany, May 30, 1931. 
Dear Class of 'I I , 

It IS impossible for me to be at the reunion, and, as I cannot be present myself, I am 
sending to each member of "Our Class" my latest book, "Faust as a Source of A nerican 
Literature. " It has met with great success and I have received an enormous royalty from 
it. 

Gluck Auf, 

Alice Myrtle Johnson. 

39 



g I I 3 BOB/ISMEL/i-ISII^ 



Junoville, Mars, June 1, 1931. 
Dear Class of 'II, 

An unfortunate collocation of circumstances will prevent my presence at the reunion 
this year. The masonry of my bridge across the Martian Canal needs immediate repair. 

Regretfully, 

J. W. HOLIFIELD. 

Soo Chow, China, June 2, 1931. 
Dear Class of ' 1 1 , 

The conference here has just closed, and I have had the delightful privilege of ap- 
pointing several old Millsaps men to their charges. 

The wcrk of the missicnaries here is now giving glarious results, and China W'jl, m 
the near future, rank as one of the most powerful of the Christian nations. 

With best wishes, 

H. C. Henderson. 

Zilpha, Miss., June 3, 1931. 
Dear Class of '1 1, 

I am new a busy man, but I still enjoy life all the time. I am as optim stic as 
ever, and never get too busy to laugh and have fun. My maximum salary is five hundred 
dollars a year, and we are living in our own cottage home. John and Mabel are in 
school now and our prospects for the future are delightful. Excuse haste, my wife is 
calling me. 

^'ours for fun and success, 

R. J. Bingham. 

Belle Prairie, Miss., June 10, 1931. 
Dear Class of T I , 

After leaving Millsaps, I entered Texas A. and M. for the purpose of studying 
scientific farming. I am now farming in the ^ azoo delta and have the best plantaticn 
in the county. My friends have forced me to enter politics, electing me to the office of 
Constable last election. 

With best wishes for all members of eleven, 

T. H. Phillips. 

Denver. Colo., June 1. 1931. 
Dear Class, 

Not being able to attend our reunion m September, I will write instead that you 
may know how fortune is serving me. 

After finishing my course in civil engineering at Georgia School of Technology. I 
began the practice of my profession here. I have met with success and have a number of 
large contracts before me. 

I have laced the problems of life alone, but so far while there's life there's hope. 

With best wishes, 

J. B. T.A^ LOR. 

Convent of St. Dominic, New Orleans, La., May 15, 1931. 
Dear Class of 'II, 

Since I last saw all of you I have chosen my vacation lor life. I have entered the 
Convent. I am a Sister ol the Order of St. Dominic. Although it is, of course, impos- 
sible for me to be at the class reunion, I would have you know that you are not forgotten. 
I shall ever remember each one of you with best wishes and prayers. 

Sincerely, 
Sr. Anesthesia, 

(Adele Cecelia Knowles.) 

40 



)g i I :5BOS/15MEL/i ^ IQII g^^-^=^ ^ 



Gulfport, Miss., June 5, 1931. 
Dear Class of '11, 

For the last twenty years I have been working as a photographer. My yearly in- 
come has often amounted to as much as three hundred dollars and I have supported my- 
self and family in comparative ease. 

Hoping to be with you all at the reunion, 

\ ours sincerely, 

Z. Ta'iLOK. 

New Orlens, La., June 20, 1931. 
Dear Classmates, 

Since coming to the Crescent City I have been engaged in the pawn broker's bus- 
iness, and am glad to say that I have not missed my calling. 

I am not a poor man, — no, not necessarily so, — but I intend to wait a few years yet 
before taking on the added expense of a wife. 

I will probably be with you at the reunion. In the meantime, luck to each of you. 

Yours truly, 

S. F. Hart. 

Bachelors Club, Dale Ave., Davis, Oklahoma, June 8, 1931. 
Dear Class of 'II, 

Twenty years ago this very day we received our last kindness from the faculty of 
Millsaps; also their blessing with f>erhaps more feeling than was customary. Bless their 
hearts! What patient people they were! 

For quite a number of years I have been the junior partner of a fairly successful 
law firm, and am enjoying life to the fullest. But the old fossils, loafing about in tl e 
club rooms here, aren't the fellows that the old time bunch were, who occupied Section 
I in 191 1. 

Here's hoping that I'll see each one of you at the reunion in September. 

\ ours for success, 

T. W. Lewis, Jr. 

August 8, 1931. 
Dear Class of ' 1 1 , 

I am sorry to say that it will be impossible for me to crme to the reunion this 
time. Things at the farm are in such a state that I cannot get off. The fact of the bus- 
iness is er — well, I'm going to get married on the same day that we had set for the re- 
union. 

Yours for a bright future, 

S. E. Williamson. 

New York, N. Y.. September 10, 1931. 
Dear Classmates, 

Work in the slums of this city has demanded practically all of my time for the past 
two years, or I would have been with you the first of this month. I was indeed sorry to 
learn that this, our fourth reunion, had proved a failure for I fear we can hardly have 
another. 

The work here is absorbing and my success has been far greater than I had hoped 
for. I refer you to the current number of the "Atlantic iV:cnthly" for my latest article on 
its progress. 

Wishing for each of you unbounded success, 

I am still. 

Marguerite Park. 



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^BOB/15/-\EL/^- 1911 



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iHillsaps Ca\u Class. '10-' 11 

COLORS 
Black and White. 

MOTTO 
"Put your trust in God. my boys, but keep your powder dry. 



F 


G. Truly 


OFFICERS 




D. 

R. 


T. Ruff 

W. GULLEDGE 




\'ice-President 
Secretary 



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Ruben Washington Gulledge, 
Lexington, Miss. 

"Who saps in verse rphat others sap in prose." 

Rueben hails from Holmes Ccuntv, and 1 as 
formerly gone to school at Bellbuckle, and has 
also been a pedagogue. He is a fond lover of 
poetry and of one of the Grenada College facul- 
ty Galloway; First term circuit clerk; Secre- 
tary of class. 



Edgar Dade Gunning, 
Jackson, Miss. 

"We grant allho he had much wii, 
fie was verp shp of using it." 

A graduate of Miss. A. & M. Pedagogue. 
At present stenographer and clerk in the office of 
Attorney General. K. P., K. 5. 




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^ BOB/ISnEL/i • 1911 



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Donald Dennis Hophins, 
Mize, Miss. 

"A vaerfn heart ina!(clh a cheerful 
counlcnance." 

"Hep" hails from Sullivan's Hollow. Furni- 
ture drummer and member of the Farmer's Un- 
ion. First term Sheriff; Galloway. 





William GRAD^■ Horn, 
Bay Springs, Miss. 

" I he spirit indeed is D'i7/ing, hut the flesh is 
n'eal(." 

He didn't miss a show nor a single recitation. 
Very timid. 



J'^ 



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SUMMERFIELD LiMBAUGH HUDDLESTON, 
Bay Springs, Miss. 

"Studious of ease and fond of humble things." 

Sacrificed his life for the sake of his friends. 
Says little. Thinks much. Unusually reticent. 



John Quincy Hunter, 
Union, Miss. 

"/ n'an/ thai gUh and only art 
To speal( and purpose not." 

Former student of A. & M. Varsity Foot- 
ball team; Third term circuit Clerk. <i> A. 




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^BOB/iSMEL^- 191 



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Charles Edward Johnson. 
Batesville, Miss. 

" 1 h\i inodcily is a candle lo thv merit." 

A close student and a hard worker. Grad- 
uates in both Literature and Law. President of 
Sc-nior Literary class; Editor-in-Chief of 
Furplc and White; K. A. 





Joshua Marion Morse, 
Gulffort, Miss. 

"Have }iou no friends? I had, hut hv Cod's 

Messing I have not been bothered n'iih them 

of late." 

Can win more cases as a witness than as at- 
torney. Third term circuit Clerk; Galloway; 
<!• A. 



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David Thomas Ruff, 
Ackerman, Miss. 

"Hz read much. 

He mas a great observer and lie loulfs 
QuiU through the deeds of men." 

A graduate of Millsaps, 08. Pedagogue; 
Second term judge; Vice-President of Class; 
Galloway; K. A.; i. Y. 



James Calvin Ross, 
Gulffort, Miss. 

"The man of nusdom is the man of \)ears." 

One of the best students in the class. Dry 
goodsman; Fourth term judge; Lamar; Wood- 
man, Pythian, Mason; II. K. A. 




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John Byron Saxon, 
Waynesboro, Miss. 

"/ llianl( Cod I'm as honest as am man ihat is 
(IS old and no honesier than I." 

Married and settled down. Cunning and 
tricky. First term District Attorney; Mason. 





John Benton Tindall, 
Water Valley, Miss. 

"Mind \iour speech a Utile, 
Let it mar vour fortunes." 

B. A. of Univ. of Miss., '08. Pedagogue; 
First term judge; Law Editor for Dohashela; 
Lamar; K. 2-.; Woodman, Pythian; Mason. 



48 



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Adolph Edward Weinstein, 
Chaileslon, Miss. 

"Fur fouls rush in where angels fear lo ireacl." 

Of ihe Hebrew faith. Flirt. Eloquent and 
windy. Varsity Baseball catcher; Lamar. 



Maurice Cilman Woods, 
Water Valley, Miss. 

"All is vanilv and vexation of spirit." 

Father Oliver's stand-by. Railroad Clerk. 
Has already managed one damage case success- 
fully. Lamar. 




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EvERETTE Geoffrey Truly, 

Marks, Miss. 



"S/ic floats upon //u 



of Ills ihoiighl." 



A. former student of University and S. P. U. 
Has an open and frank countenance. St. Louis 
is his by-word. President of the class. K. i. 





PERC'i A. Andrews, 

"Man niants but little /lere bclon\ 
Nor wants that little long." 

He came late and went early. K. i. 



^ . , — . ..'a c:?/^c:^/<qc:./-\^l /^.tOII <^ ^t 



^ BOB/^3A-\EL/i -1911^ 



WILLIAM RANDOLPH SMITH. Jackson. Miss. 

"/ "would as lief he a dog and hag the moon as to he a polilician." 
A business man, active and alert. Insurance Writer; Planter; Mason. 

WILLIAM THEODORE HAIR. Celar Creek. North Carolina. 

"None hut himself could he his parallel." 

Machinest and Saw Mill man. Married and married again. Easy of approach. 
Hard to reproach. 

ROBERT CHARLES LEE. Jr.. Jackson. Miss. 

"His face is as fair as heaven when springing huds unfold." 
Assistant Federal District Attorney. Former student of State University. A. 'I'. 

FREDERICK S. YERGER. Jackson, Miss. 

"A still soliciting epe and such a tongue as I'm glad I have not." 

Insurance Writer and hence affable and discreet. First term District Attorney; 
K. A. 

S. R. WHITTEN, Jr.. Jackson. Miss. 

"Alas, the love of Woman, it is known 
To be a lovel]) and fearful thing." 

Dainty and neat. Writes Life Insurance and spends his evenings in Jackson 
parlors. K. A. 

CURTIS TAYLOR GREEN, Chattanooga. Tenn. 

"Who mixed reason with pleasure and wisdom with mirth." 

Has injured his bram by hard study. One of the vice-presidents of the Star 

laundry. K. A. 

MARCELLUS GREEN. Jr., Jackson, Miss. 

/ must be a borrower of the night for a dartf hour or twain." 

"Bull" will make good because he has already begun to (y)earn the hard cash. 
He has been to quite a few institutions of learning in several states of the Union, 
University of Mississippi, U. M. I. and Sewanee in particular. A. >!'. 

JAMES HARRIS DICKINSON. Denmark. Tenn. 

"Conceit in weakest bodies, strongest worl(s." 

Married. Pedagogue ; Third term judge. Is Judge Whitfield's side partner, as 
all married men are. 

DAVID NEELY POWERS. Jackson, Miss. 

"Thy soul Was like a star and dwelt apart." 

Former student and graduate of University, ' 1 0. His mind is still in Oxford. 
Assistant Superintendent of Education. *. A. 0. 



\<S- 



^ I ^^ BOBnsnEL^-IQII C I I J( 



HatD Class J^istorp 




HOSE who are members of the Law department have not been associated 
together as long as the members of the Senior Class of the Literary de- 
partment. Nevertheless, there exists a feeling of fnendship and brotler- 
hood among the members of the class that will long be remembered. In 
fact it would be hard to forget some of the legal lights; Hair, for instance, 
with his extremely ruddy complexion cultivated by over-much blushing; or Reuben Gul- 
ledge who has developed an enormous intellect, if we are to judge from the size of his 
caranium — he only wears a seven and three quarter hat; or Brot! er Saxon, who sustained 
the loss of a limb in a saw mill accident, but who, his fellow students think, can by his 
superior head-work overbalance any injury he may have sustained; or Truly with hs 
ever-recurring smile; and by no means let me forget to mention the name of "Bull" 
Green, that all-'round man speaking from a rounder's standpoint; and Hopkins, who, 
altho from Sullivan's Holloy, calm and unscarred, and in fact in good physical condition. 

Of the twenty-three members of the Law Class, 11, three are married men. and 
other twenty-three have been skidooed by the fairer sex; three came from other southern 
states, than our own, while Mississippi is anxious to get rid of the remaining twenty-three; 
three are insurance agents, and the other twenty-three are self-appointed skidoo's; three 
are stenographers, while the other twenty-three take great pride in the fact that they are 
someday to be dictators. There are in the class four college graduates, two of the L ni- 
versity, one of the A. & M. and one from Millsaps. Besides the above mentioned insti- 
tutions, V. M. L, Sewanee, and Mississippi College have representatives in the class. 

The members of the present Law Class hail from states all the way from North 
Carolina to Louisiana. They have followed occupations all the way from driving oxen 
up to chauffeuring automobiles. A great number have been farmers, others school 
teachers, and others stenographers. The greatest number have been laboring assiduously 
to keep out of work. Amongst our classmates we find some of the handsomest and some 
of the uglist, some of the biggest sports and some of the untidiest in wearing apparel, 
some of the deepest thinkers and some of the shallowest brains, some of the greatest 
rounders and some of the most modest and moral of men, some of the most lax in the 
spending of their collateral and some who would skin a flea for its hide and tallow. 

We depart now from lectures and quises and enter the starv'ing period. May we 
all endure it and come out all the more benefited by the fast. 

"Old Grimes is dead, that good old man. 
We ne'er shall see him more. 
And Snodgrass too has crossed the creek 
And landed on the other shore." 

It IS our business to resurrect them. 



^g I I " S : BOB/^5MEL/i • 1911 £^ ' ' g ^ 



junior Class 



COLORS 
Blue and Gold. 



MOTTO 
"If there is no way we will make one. 



OFFICERS 
James Wesley Broom ...... President 

Edward Hammond Green ..... Vice-President 

Nellie Calhoun Dodds ...... Secretary 

Annie Bessie Whitson ...... Treasurer 



)g. I I I ^ BOB/ISAAEL^-ISII C' ' ' J( 



Junior Class 



BEASLEY, ANDREW JOSEPH Woodland. Miss. 

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

BROOM, J.AMES WESLEY Daisy, Miss. 

G. L. S. ; Pres. Y. M. C. A.; Jun. Football; Pres. G. L. S. ; Ann.versarian, 
G. L. S. ; Representative, M. I. O. A. ; Honor Council. 

BUFKIN, DANIEL WEBSTER Barlow, Miss. 

Phi Delta; L. L. S. ; Bus. Mgr. Purple and While; Treas. ^■. M. C. A.; Me.ii- 
ber Honor Council. 

CAMERON, DANIEL DEWITT .... Hattiesburg, Miss. 

Phi Delta; G. L. S. ; Varsity Football; Southern Debater; Honor Council. 

CLARK, GROVER CLEVELAND Eucutta, L^iss 

Phi Delta; Crystal Springs Chautauqua; Varsity Football; Anniversarian L. L. S. 

CLARK, WILLIAM SIM Eucutta, Miss. 

L. L. S. ; Treas. L. L. S. 

COOPER, MANLEY WARD Eupora, Miss. 

L. L. S. Football. 

DODDS, NELLIE CALHOUN Asylum, Miss. 

Kappa Mu. 

DORMAN, WILLIAM MOOD^' Itta Bena, Miss. 

Pi Kappa Alpha. 

GREEN. EDWARD HAMMOND JacLson, Miss. 

Kappa Sigma; Jun. Football; L. L. S. 

HONEYCUTT, MALICA LEV ADA . . . . Downsville, Miss. 

KIRKLAND, LYONEL CLAYTON .... Ellisville, Miss. 

L. L. S. ; Pi Kappa Alpha; 'Varsity Football; Mgr. Basketball Team. 



i^ — ■ ■ — ^ BOB/15MEL/i 1911^^ 



LEWIS. WILIJ\RD LESTER Woodland. Mi?s. 

Junior Football Team; G. L. S. 

LOTT. THOMAS EDISON K.lmichael, Miss. 

Kappa Sigma ; G. L. S. 

Mil CHELL. JOHN HENDRIX .... Water Valley, Miss. 

Junior Football Feam; G. L. S. 

MORRIS, JOE HENR^' Jackson. Miss. 

Kappa Sigma; Footljall. 

PEETS, RANDOLPH DILLON Wesson, Miss. 

L. L. S. ; Phi Delta; Assistant Bus. Mgr. of Purple and IVIuk; Hendrix College 
Debater. 

RAINES', OSCAR J Jackson, Miss. 

Kappa Sigma; L. L. S. 

SMITH. FREDERICK BROUGHER .... Blue Mt., Miss. 
Pill Delta; Junior Football; L. L. S. ; Commencement Debater L. L. S. 

STEEN, ROBERT ERNST Florence, Miss. 

Vice-President "l'. M. C. A.; L. L. S. ; Anniversary Orator L. L. S. 

TAYLOR, SWEPSON SMITH Jackson, Miss. 

Kappa Alpha ; L. L. S. 

THOMAS, WILLIAM NATHANIEL .... Jackson. Miss. 

President Founder's Hall Club; Phi Delta; G. L. S. 

THOMPSON, FULTON Jackson, Miss. 

Kappa Sigma; Social Editor of Purple and li kite: G. L. S. 

WHirSON, ANNIE BESSIE Jackson, Mi.ss. 

Phi Zeta. 



56 






BOBnSMELn • I9II ^ 







\^- 



^^ 



^IBOB/ISMELri- 1911 



-3i 



^^ 



Suntor Class i|istorp 




]HE history of the Junior Class is a long procession of remarkable achieve- 
ments and successes. The record of this class is exceedingly gratifying to 
parents, members of the Faculty, and to the class itself. No doubt these 
brilliant records have been used as illustrations of the splendid work re- 
quired of Millsaps students; however, we hope that one will not loose sight 
of the fact that this is distinctly the individual record ot the class of '12. 

In 1908, sixty timid Freshmen assembled, each ready to try his fate as a college 
man. The tree of knowledge seemed to have been shaken in our midst, and with amazing 
rapidity did we collect the fruit. With proud heads did we pass over Trig, and Analyt. 
as if they were mere trifles scarcely demanding an anxious thought. Now a few are 
pursuing the study of Calculus with more than ordinary success. In Latin our transla- 
tions have easily rivalled those of our friends. Hinds and Noble. In Chemistry we have 
baffled Dr. Sullivan in finding a suitable name for some of the newly discovered sub- 
stances. Surely no one would be so heartless as to accuse the Juniors of being "short ' 
along the line of contributions to the College, for we certainly have taken an extraordinary 
number of Special Exams. 

For two consecutive years we have won the Football Championship; also on the 
Varsity teams the class of ' 1 2 has always had a larger number of representatives than 
any other class. The two best Athletes in the College last years were 1912 men. 

Athletics is by no means our only fort, for we enjoy the distinction of being the 
first class for many years to send a man as M. I. O. A. representative in his Junior year. 
When one wishes to hear a good speech, instead of buying a ticket to hear some 
prominent speaker from a distant state, one simply goes to the Millsaps Literary Society 
Halls where a Junior is going to speak, for the Juniors have always been foremost as 
orators and as debaters. 

We are proud to say that our class has produced some of the most successful officer? 
of the Purple and White staff, especially along the hne of Business Managers. On the 
Bobashela Staff our men have been at the forefront, acting with their characteristics en- 
thusiasm. As for the Y. M. C. A., we have as many true Christian workers as any class 
can boast. 

With this brilliant record already made, now that we are about to enter that much 
dreamed-of realm of Seniordom, may our future accomplishments even excell our past 
and equal that of our predecessors! 

"Let not the illusion of thy senses 

Betray thee to deadly olfenses. 

Be strong! Be brave! Be true!" 

N. C. D. — Historian. 



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'■sr^ 



=^BOB/1SMELri-l9ll^ 



J3( 



~S)^ 



^opi)omore Class 



COLORS 
Red and White. 



MOTTO 

"Nil sophomoribus ardui est. 



OFFICERS 



Leonidas Willing Ramsey 
Miss Hortense Smith . 
Miss Janie Ljnfield . 
Samuel Benjamin I^ampton 



President 

Vice-President 

Secretary 

Treasurer 



\<^ 



'^7 



^^ BOB/i5/-\EL/i • 1911 ^ 



J^t 



~Si^ 



^opi)oinore Claoig 



ADAMS. MOUNGER FAVRE . 
L. L. S. 

BALEY. SALLIE WHITFIELD 
Phi Zeta. 

BERAUD, PAUL DESIRE .... 
Pi Kappa Alpha. 

BOSWELL, HARR^' HARMON . 

Kappa Alpha ; Special Reporter Purple and White 

BURNS, WALLACE COLE .... 
Kappa Sigma. 

CAIN, WILLIAM MELVIN 

G. L. S. 

CHICHESTER, ROBERT ROBB . 

Kappa Sigma ; G. L. S. ; Varsity Football. 

FAIRLEY, KENNETH W 

Kappa Sigma ; L. L. S. ; Baseball. 

GALLOWAY, HERVEY LEAVELL 

HARKEY, SWEPSON FLEETWOOD 
Phi Delta; Varsity Fooball; L. L. S. 

HOWARD, ROSA BONHEUR 

HUDDLESTON, GEORGE BEAMAN 
Kappa Sigma; G. L. S. 

IRVING, CLYDE DAVIS .... 
Kappa Alpha ; Varsity Baseball. 

JOLLY, RICHARD IRVING . . . . 
L. L. S. 

LAMPTON. SAMUEL BENJAMIN 
Pi Kappa Alpha; G. L. S. 



Lumberton, Miss. 
Jackson, ^liss. 
Lafayette, La. 



Kosciusko, Miss. 
L. L. S. ; Prep. Football. 

Brandon, Miss. 
Deal Lake, Miss. 

Edwards, Miss. 
Hazelhurst, Miss. 



Jackson, Miss. 

Tupelo, Miss 

Jackson, Miss 

Jackson, Miss 

Weir, Miss. 

Newton, Miss. 

Tylertown, Miss. 



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^BOB/^^MEL^- 1911^ 



JSi 



^^ 



LINFIELD. JANIE BARROW 
Phi Zeta. 

LESTER, HERBERT HAMILTON . 

LIVINGSTON, EDWARD MARTIN 

Phi Delta; L. L. S. ; Freshman Football. 

LOGUE, ULLEN FRANCIS , 

MONTGOMERY, WILLIAN BATTLES 
L. L. S. ; Member of Honor Council. 

MOORE, GEORGE HIGHER . 

MORSE, WILLIAM EUGENE . 

Phi Delta; Varsity Football; G. L. S. 

RAMSEY. LEONIDAS WILLING 



Hazelhurst, Miss. 

Jackson, Miss. 

Louisville, Miss. 

Jackson, Miss. 

Pontotoc, Miss. 

Jackson, Miss. 

Jackson, Miss. 

Hazelhurst, Miss. 



Baseball Manager; Kappa Sigma; Art Editor Bobashela, 191 1 ; L. L. S. ; Mid- 
Session Debater L. L. S. ; Social Editor Purple and White, 3 months. 



REYNOLDS, OMAR MARION . 
G. L. S. 

ROOK, JAMES BENJAMIN LOUIS . 
G. L. S. ; Prep. Football. 

RUSH, BENJAMIN CLARENCE . 

Phi Kappa Alpha; Varsity Bosketball; G. L. S. 

SCOTT, FRANK TOMKEYS . 



Taylorsville, Miss. 

Tyro, Miss. 

Mississippi City, Miss. 

Jackson, Miss. 



Pi Kappa Alpha; Local Editor Purple and While; L. L. S. ; Mid-Session Debater 
for L. L. S. ; Patriots-day Orator. 



SMITH, LUCY HORTENSE 

STUART, TIP NEWTON 
L. L. S. 

WEILENMAN, RICHARD . 
Kappa Alpha. 



Jackson, Miss. 
Morton, Miss. 



Sha 



Mi; 



WROTEN, JAMES DANSEY Boonevilie. Mi: 

Phi Delta; G. L. S. ; Assistant Business Manager Bobashela. 



} g. i ' ^ BOB^SnEL/^-ISII C' I I J( 




^11 '3 BOB/iSMEL^ • 1911 C ' i ^' 



i)i6torp of tf)f Class of 1913 



To the careful student of history it may seem unnecessary to deal at length with the 
isolated Esquimos or with the unsociable inhabitants of Thibet, for these people will 
probably never play an important part in the history of the world. But when there is 
gathered together in one body so much knowledge, so much physical prowess, so much 
beauty, and so much ability-in-general as assembled m the Freshman section on Septem- 
ber 29,. 1909, — "the world should listen then — as I am listening now." Allow us, 
therefore, gentle reader, to pour into the expectant auricular orifice of the universe a brief 
account of our name and fame. 

Pursued through the dark and devious ways of the classics by the demon T. A. and 
his troop of attendant spirits, we found our own speed insufficient to outstrip the monster, 
and hence prayed to those patron saints of college men. Hinds and Noble, for quick re- 
lief. In exchange for our prayers and sundry denarii they sent a shipment of ponies to 
our aid — and we rode with safety and ease through the domains of Anabasis, Homer, 
Cicero, and Virgil, and many another old Greek buck and Roman worthy. 

To relate further deeds of prowees would be but "wasteful and ridiculous excess," 
especially when we have already filled the small amount of space allotted by the Bobashela 
Board. We have but begun, and we leave to future historians the task of recording our 
achievements in adequate fashion and abundant space. With Ulysses, we may call our 
classmates to press forward, reminding them that, 

"Some work of noble note, may yet be done. 
Not unbecoming men that strove with Gods. 

The Histori.an. 



64 



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^ BOB/13MEL/^ • 1311 







ColUgt &crnt5 



6S 



i& 



St 



-^ — I ->^ BOBn5MEL/i-l£)ll 0'^> ' ^ 




Jfresljman Class 



COLORS 

Green and ^ ello\ 



MOTTO 



'Great trees from little acrons grow. 



OFFICERS 



S. I.. CROCK.ETT 

P. F. Daniel 
N. F. West 
J W, Welsh 



President 

Vice-President 

Secretary 

Treasurer 



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^BOB/iSMEL/i- 1911^ 



JSi 



r^^ 



jfresftman Class 



ADAMS, JESSE HUNT .... 
Football. 

ARD, JOHN REDDING MATTHEWS 

ARMSTRONG, JESSE CADE . 

BARRIER, LENARD PAUL . 

Kappa Sigma ; G. L. S. ; Prep. Football. 

BARRINGTON, ERNEST ELLISON . 

BELL, HENRY MARVIN 

BOGGAN, JOHN 

BOYKIN, SOLOMON RELOPHARD 
G. L. S. 

BRADFORD, EMMA LUCILE 
Phi Zeta. 

BFIANTON, J. E 

BURKS, BUDFORD SINGLETON 
Kappa Sigma. 

BURKS, RUTHERFORD BERNARD . 

BYRD, JOE WEBSTER .... 
G. L. S. 

CABELL, CHARLES FRANCIS 
Kappa Sigma. 

CLARK, DANIEL ANANIAS . 
Pi Kappa Alpha ; Football. 

CLIFFORD, VICTOR GRANBERRY . 
Phi Deha; Varsity Football L. L. S. 

COLMER, WILLIAM MEYERS 

Pi Kappa Alpha; Business Manager of Purple 
S. ; Football; Member of Honor Council. 

COOPER, THOMAS MELVIN 

CRISLER, CHARLES WEEMS 
L. L. S. 

CRISLER, J. D 



Ripley, Miss. 



Brookhaven, Miss. 

Vaiden, Miss. 

Rolling Fork, Miss. 

Centerville, Miss. 

Braxton, Miss. 

D'lo Miss. 

Puckett, Miss. 

Jackson, Miss. 

Jackson, Miss. 
Bedford City, Va. 

Booneville, Miss. 
Florence, Miss. 

Boiling Green, Ky. 

Laurel, Miss. 

Zazoo City, Miss. 



Gulfport, Miss. 
and While; Track Manager L. L. 

Jackson, Miss. 
Jackson, Miss. 



CROCKETT, SERVETUS LOVE 
G. L. S. 



Jackson, Miss. 
Tyro, Miss. 



\<S- 



'<§r 



^^BOB/^SMEL/i- 19111^ 



_S« 



~^^ 



CURTIS, R. G. 



DANIEL, PAUL FOSTER 
G. L. S. 

DAVIS, ERNEST JEFFERSON 
Varsity Football. 

FLURRY', JOHN ERVIN . 
G. L. S. 

FOSTER, BENJAMIN FRANKLIN . 

GARRAWA'i', AURELIUS WEST . 
Phi Delta; G. L. S. ; Football. 

HARKED', WELTON TROY 
Phi Delta; L. L. S. 

HARMON, NOLAN BAILED' . 
Kappa Sigma; G. L. S. ; Football. 

HENDERSON, BESSIE LEE . 
Phi Zeta. 

HONE^'CUTT, JULIAN BERNARD 
L. L. S. 

HOWE, DONALD WITTEN . 
G. L. S. 

HUNTINGTON, JOHN WILLIAN . 
L. L. S. 

LASSITER, HARR^' TRELAND . 
Pi Kappa Alpha. 

LEWIS, FLORA BROAD . 
Phi Zeta. 

MAGEE, HUGH FAIRLY' 
G. L. S. 

MOSS, AUSTIN NOLAN 
G. L. S. 

McGEE, FRANK HOWARD . 
L, L. S. 

McGEHEE, STELLA GALLOWAY . 
Phi Zeta. 

NEVILLE, EDWARD McDOW 
Kappa Alpha. 

OWEN, ARCH^' McGEHEE . 
Kappa Sigma. 



Tyro, Misi. 

Bay St. Loms, Miss. 

New Albany, Miss. 

Jackson, Miss. 

Jackson, Miss. 

Bassfield. Miss. 

Harpersville, Miss. 

Philadelphia, Miss. 

Baysville, La. 

Downsville, Miss. 

Jackson, Miss. 

Pontotoc, Miss. 

McHenry, Miss. 

Jackson, Miss. 

Jackson. N'iss. 

Ackerman, Miss. 

Jackson, Miss. 

Jackson, Miss. 

Gulfport, Miss. 

Jackson, Miss. 



68 



g I I :3 BOB/iSMELn-ISII g § 



PHILLIPS, JOHN FRYER Belle Prame, Miss. 

Kappa Alpha. 

REED, JAMES EARNEST Chester, Miss. 

Varsity Football ; G. L. S. 

ROBERTS, RAMSEY' WHARTON Jackson, Miss. 

Kappa Alpha. 

ROGERS, H. EARNEST GRAHAM .... New Albany, Miss. 
Kappa Alpha. 

ROGILLIO, NETTIE Gloster, Miss 

Kappa Mu. 

RUSSELL, FLAVE J Puckett, Miss. 

G. L. S. 

SAVAGE, DAVID JACKSON Mathiston, M.ss. 

G. L. S. 

SELB\', HENRY COOK Moss Point, Miss. 

L. L. S. ; Football. 

SESSIONS, VALENTINE HUNTER .... Jackson, Miss. 

SHELL, OLIVER ENOCHS Okolona, Miss. 

G. L. S. 

STEEN, BIRDIE GREY Jackson, Miss. 

Phi Zeta. 

STERLING. ROBERT LEE Gloster, Miss. 

L. L. S. ; Mid-Session Debater L. L. S. 

SUMMER, ECKFORD LUTHER Meridian, Miss. 

Phi Delta ; L. L. S. 

TRICE, THOMAS EDWIN Tupelo, Miss. 

Kappa Alpha ; Football. 

WARD, JAMES N Edwards, Miss. 

WASSON, JAMES CARL^'LE Ethel, Miss. 

G. L. S. ; Football. 

WELSH, JAMES WOODWARD Philadelphia, Miss. 

Kappa Alpha. 

WEST, NOLAN FREDERICK Sardis, Miss. 

Kappa Sigma; Varsity Football. 

WILSON, HOMER FLOWERS Bogue Chitto, Miss. 

L. L. S. 



69 



^g I I ^ BOB/15MEL/i • I9II e^ ' ' g i 



J^istorp of tl)r Class of 1914 

The 29th of September, 1910, marked the beginning of a new era for Millsaps, for 
on that day there gathered from the four corners of the earth the greatest Freshman class 
that Millsaps has even known, a class noted not only for their learnmg, but also for their 
looks. After the T. A.'s were paid for, each member, although broke utterly and com- 
pletely, felt his responsibility and settled down in earnest. Some became great French 
scholars, others were remarkable in Trigonometry, while in Bible with Cain and Daniel 
and a host of ministerial students, we were wonders. 

When exams came all felt ready to go in and make hundreds more or less, but after 
they were over, some were busted, some were disgusted, and others quit the class. As a 
whole this wonderful class came out well, although they were humiliated to know that on 
the catalog exam some of their number had failed. In athletics the standard was not 
lowered, and great things are expected from the class in this respect in the years to come. 

And now the Freshman year is over ! How wise we feel ! How proud of what 
we have accomplished, and how anxious and how eager to win greater victories next year! 
We are no longer green; we feel sure of ourselves now; we shall succeed. And when 
the next three years are over the deeds of the class of 1914 will go down in history as an 
honor, a credit, and a glory to Millsaps. 

S. G. M. — Historian. 






BOB/15MEL/i • 1911 ^ 



JSt 



O)"- 




i^L 



''^ 



BOB^SMEL^ 1911 ^ 



-^^ 



^prrial ^tutirnts 



HENDERSON, WALTER FORD 
Kappa Alpha. 

HINDS, STANLEY' ROBBINS 
Kappa Alpha. 

McDOWEEL, CHARLES WILSON 

McLAURIN. JULIUS AUGUSTUS . 

OFFUTT, BARR\' ROSEBERR^' 

OFFUTT, COLVIN PATTERSON 

PHILLIPS, LEVI ARCHIE . 
Kappa Alpha. 

VARDMAN, JAMES KIMBALL, Jr. 

Kappa Alpha. 



Rayville, La. 

Tupelo, Miss. 

Jackson, Miss. 

Jackson, Miss. 

Jackson, Miss. 

Jackson, Miss. 

5ooneville, Miss. 

Jackson, Miss. 



\<3L 



'^" 



^ BOB/1 SnEL^ • 1911 







OfE] 



Co=eti aaoU 



Emma Lucile Bradford 
Sallie Whitfield Baley 
Courtenay Clingan 
Nellie Calhoun Dodds 
Bessie Lee Henderson 
Malica Lavada Honeycutt 
Alice Myrtle Johnson 
Adele Cecilia Knowles 
Janie Barrow Linfield 
Mary Barrow Linfield 
Flora Broad Lewis 
Elinor Thacher Lewis 
Stella Galloway McGehee 
Barry Offutt 
Colvin Offutt 

Marguerite Chadwick Park 
Nellie Rogillio 
Lucy Hortense Smith 
Berta Grey Steen 
Annie Bessie Whitson 



73 



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'^r 



^BOB/15MELfl-l9ll^ 



"^^ 



Ci)irti i3nparatorp Class Eoll 



APPLEV\/H1TF., RAYMOND 

BAILED', MARTIN JASPER 

Varsity Football; P. L. S, 

BURNS, WALTER SCOTT 

P. L. S. 

CAIN, JOHN BUFORD 

P. L. S. 

CAMPBELL, ROBERT NEWTON 

CLARK, CL^DE COLUMBUS 

P. L. S. 

COOK, WILLIAM VINCENT 

GOTTEN, LEON HARRIS 

DECELL, WILLIAM WHEAT 

FEEDER, OLIVER WENDELL HOLMES . 
P. L. S. 

GALLOWAY', CHARLES 

GARNER, DANIEL AMBROSE, Jr 

GATLIN, HENR^' GRAD^' 

GILMORE, SAMUEL HUGH 

P. L. S. ; President 3rd. Term: Member of the Honor Council 

HARRIS, JASPER GREENE 

HONE^'CUTT, MARTIN HINDS 

HOWARD, ORVILLE HULVATUS . . . . 

JONES, CHARLTON 

Football. 

JONES, HAMILTON C 

JONES, JESSE FRED, Jr 

P. L. S. ; President 1st. Term; Football. 

KEISTER, McFAELTEN 

P. L. S. 

LEWIS, MISS ELINOR THATCHER . . . . 
Phi Zeta. 



Vaiden, Miss. 

Jackson, Miss. 

New Orleans, La. 

Dead Lake, Miss. 

Jackson, Miss. 

Lyman, Miss. 

Bovina, Miss. 

Jackson, Miss. 

Bowerton, Miss. 

Holmesville, Miss. 

Jackson, Miss. 

Jackson, Miss. 

Natalbairy, La. 

Lena, Miss. 

Harrisville, Miss. 

Jackson, Miss. 

Jackson, Miss. 

Jackson, Miss. 

Jackson, Miss. 

Inverness, Miss. 

Pinola, Miss. 

Jackson, Miss. 



i^- 



'^r 



^ BOB/1 5MEL/1 • 1911 ^ 



-^< 



a>^ 



LOWRY, THOMAS LOWRY . 
P. L. S. 

LLOYD, SAMUEL THAMES 

MILLICAN. ROBERT EDWARD . 
Foolball. 

NORWOOD, STANLEY ATKINSON . 

OWEN, WILLIE MARVIN . 
Track. 

PERLIN, PHILIP .... 

RYAN, JEREMIAH LOUIS . 

SAMPLE, SAMUEL EDMOND . 

SCUDDER, WALTER HOWARD, Jr. 

SELBY, ROBERT . . . . 

L. L. S. 

SMITH, DUDLEY .... 

TUCKER, ALDINE STEVENS . 

TUCKER, KEIFFER GASKELL 

TUCKER, LESTER ALEXANDER . 

TYNES, ROY .... 

L. L. S. 

WITT, LYNN ELBERT . 
G. L. S. 



Houston, Miss. 

Carrolton, Miss. 

Jackson, Miss. 

Bobo, Miss. 

Woodland, Miss. 

Jackson, Miss, 

Jackson, Miss 

Ebenezer, Miss 

Mayersville, P/.iss 

Russelville, Miss 

Jackson, Miss. 

Carey, Miss. 

Carey, Miss. 

Carey, Miss. 

Gloster, Miss. 

Sumrall, Miss. 



i<^ 



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^BOB/15nEL/i-l9llt^ 



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^fconti Prrparatorj) Class Eoll 



BELEW, JOE HUNTER .... 

BINGHAM, THOMAS FREDERICK 
P. L. S. 

BREWER, JACK WHITE 

L. L. S. ; President P. L. S. 4th. Term. 

CLARK, THOMAS PHELAN . 

DENSON. JOHN MACK 

EDWARDS, ROBERT CLEVELAND 

President P. L. S., 2nd Term; Prep. Meda 

GRAHAM, CHARLES MILLER . 

Varsity Football; P. L. S. 

HILL, ALLEN SCOTT .... 

HOTTON, ARTHUR DIXON 

LOGUE, AUGUSTUS .... 

MIDDLETON, ARTHUR . 

MORRISON, PAUL .... 

McKIE, RA^' 

REGAN, CLEVELAND 
P. L. S. 

RUSSELL, JOHN WILL 
G. L. S. 



Jackson, Miss. 
Bellefontaine, ;\'is=. 

Black Hawk, Miss. 

Rara Avis, Miss. 
Jackson, Miss. 
Glancy, Miss. 

Meridian, Miss. 

Byhalia, Miss, 

Jackson, Miss 

Jackson, Miss, 

Pocahontas, Kiiss 

Heidelberg, Miss 

Tyro, Miss 

McComb, Miss 

McHenry, Miss. 



76 



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Jfirst preparatory Class Eoll 



ACRE, NELSON BROWN 

BAKER, GEORGE A. . . . 

BARROW, CARL VIVIAN 

BURKE, EARNEST ALEXANDER 

BUTLER, RUFUS EDGAR . 
Football. 

DOUGHTIE, LOUIS .... 

EVERTS, HAROLD DENNBOUGH 

FERGUSON, BENJAMIN FRANKLIN 

FLETCHER, EARNEST . 

FR/^SER, FABIAN .... 

HARDEN, WALTER BENTON . 

HEFLIN, JOHN LESLIE . 

Football. 

HICKS, IRL DOUGLAS . 
P. L. S. 

HOBBS. WM. ELMER . 

LAUDERDALE, GILES LAWRENCE 
P. L. S. 

MONROE, HAROLD . 
MOONEY, DAN .... 

P. L. S. 
McELVEN, CLINTON 

NEWTON, WILLIAM HOUSTON 
P. L. S. 

PHILLIPS, WILLIAM THOMAS 
P. L. S. 

PRICE, RALPH LAKE . 

SARGENT, SAMUEL STEGALL . 
P. L. S. 

SIMMONS, WM. EDWIN . 

SPINKS, RALEIGH JOE 
P. L. S. 

WHITSON, EDWARD LEWIS 

WHITSON, EDWIN PIERCE . 
P. L. S. 

WILKINSON, FRED 



Jackson, Miss. 

Myrtle, Miss. 

. Jackson, Miss. 

Braxton, Miss. 
Knoxville, Miss. 

Girard, La. 

Ridgeland, Miss. 

Patrick, Miss. 

Jackson, Miss. 

Mendenhall, Miss. 

Pontotoc, Miss. 

Bellefontaine, Miss. 

Benton, Miss. 



Crystal Springs, 
Jackson, 

Glendora, 
Collins, 



Tylertown, Miss. 
Dwiggins, Miss. 

Ratlifl, Miss. 



Jackson, 
Greenwood Springs, 

Magnolia, 
Dalwell, 

Jackson, 
Jackson, 



Gloster, Miss. 



77 



^g, I I ^ BOB/i^MEL/i • 1911 C" ' ' ^( 



Ct)e ilo\jr ^torp in ^'s 

Sturdy Sammie Simpson sought sweet Sallie Steven's society so solicitiously, several 
social societies severally said sententiously, "Sallie's surely secured Sammie! Sallie's Sam- 
mie's sweetheart! Sammie's Sallie's slave! Society shall soon see something startlmg!" 

Saturday Sallie sat sewing steadily, singing softly. Suddenly seeing Sammie's 
shadow, she seized scissors, snipped savagely, still singing softly. 

Sammie said slyly: "Sweetheart, sing Sammie something sadly sweet." Sallie 
started, seeming surprised, saying, "Sammie Simpson, stop saying such silly stuff, spoony 
sentiments sound softly; say something sensible. " So Sammie straightway said, "Sweetest 
Sallie set sometime soon." Sallie serenely said, "Say Sunday. " 

"Surely, surely," shouted Sammie, supremely satisfied. 

Sequel. — Sammie Simpson safely secured: Sallie Stevens settled: Sammie's suited. 
Society's satisfied. 

"Bulletin." 



78 



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^ BOB/ISnEL^ • 1911 







^f I I -3 BOBnsnEL/i-l9ll^ 



(2:. - ^ L_.W1_J/I_J/>L_._I, l^.l ^^ 



CoUtse Ce.vifon 



Advice. — A newly discovered remedy for blues, and faintness of the heart. — A 
free sample can be had by callmg upon any Co-ed. 



Busted. — A semi-annual epidemic which is very contagious. The only preventative 
IS late hours diluted with ordinary "horse sense." The only cure is a three dollar Special. 
For directions see Dr. Swartz. 

Biscuit. — A very effective element of warfare. It is essentially a hard chemical 
product used as a substitute for shrapnel. — See Dormitory analysis. 

Bee. — An animal charged with electricity. He is the only animal known to 
possess a hot tail. 

c 

College. — A whitewash factory where wild unbroken human animals come to be 
whitewashed, and taught how to act like white-folks. 

D 

Diploma. — A signboard used to deceive fools. 

E 
Energy. — A physical property altogether unknown to the majority of Millsaps students. 

F 

Freshmen. — A band of unbranded mavericks from the Amazon Valley. — See 
Barclay's "Pre-historic Man." 

Founder's Hall- — An ellemosynary institution for the satislying of hunger by the in- 
ternal application of "grits and gravy." Head-quarters for Jackson Mosquito Associa- 
tion. 

G 

Grits and Gravy. — A mixture of bird-seed and a substance unknown to all Chemists, 
served in the mess-hall. 

Gall. — A concentrated fcrm of Favre Adams and Cook Selby. 

H 

Hard-Up. — The condition in which Millsaps boys find themselves just after the 
Slate Fair and Special Exams. 

I 
Inferno. — A winter resort. For further information see any A. B. Student. 

J 

Joy. — An ethereal feeling within a Freshman's breast when a Co-ed smiles at him. 

K 

Ku-Klux-Klan. — A band of min'sterial students formerly organized for the purpose 
of keeping the owls away from Dr. Swartz's hen-house. 

L 

Life. — The only thing that a student is allowed to possess during an Examination. 
Laziness. — A form of tuberculosis which has proved very disastrous to Millsaps 
Students. 



)g I ' '3 BOBnSMEL/i • 1911 g " ' ' J( 



M 

Meat. — Alias "Bull Neck," a producl unknown to Millsaps Campus. 

N 

Nickle. — A coin very much coveted by babies, street-car conductors, and Millsaps 



boys. 



Onion. — A species of vegetables very much related to the "skunk." It is sometimes 
used as a substitute for high class perfumery. 

P 

Plenty. — Something never uttered at the Dormitory table. 

Q 

Quinine. — A never fail corn-cure, patented by Millsaps Science Club. 

R 

Report. — An out-pouring of insults forced upon the students quarterly by the 
faculty. 

Relay-race. — A four-cornered piece of amusement furnished by Drs. Sullivan, 
Kern, Noble, and Burton. 



State Fair. — A series of skin games held annually for the purpose of catching 
suckers. 

Science Club. — An organization whose sole objects are to learn to eat fire, to run 
street cars down rays of light, and to capture the hook-worm in order to make it a prof- 
itable business. 



Tennis Association. — An organization composed of tender-foots. Their emblem 
IS a strip of yellow six inches broad running parallel with their back-bone. 

U 
Unfair. — The defeated team's plea. 

V 

Valentine. — Little tokens of love and encouragement sent to the bachelor members 
of the faculty by the Co-eds. 

X 

Xams. — Frightful examples of the faculty's abuse of students. 

Y 

Yaps. — Alias "Preps," sections 13, 14, 15 & 16. 

Zip 

Zip. — A brownish, sticky, half-way-between-a-sour-and-sweet-tasting substance, 
used only as a last resort to keep from starving. 



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82 




Xiterarip 

Societiee 




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^BOB^SMEL^-IQII^ 



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iLamar iLiterar^ ^ocirtp 



OFFICERS 



PRESIDENTS 

FIRST TERM SECOND TERM THIRD TERM FOURTH TERM 

Holifield, J. W. Cogg.n, W. C. Bingham, R. J. Green, A. A.. Jr. 

VICE-PRESIDENTS 
Green, A. A., Jr. Smith, F. B. Livingston, E. M. Clark, G. C. 

SECRETARIES 
Montgomery, W. B . Godbold, J. E. Sterling, R. F. Scott. F. T. 

TREASURERS 
Clark, W. S. Clark, W. S. Adams, M. F. Adams. M. F. 



Coggin, W. C. 



Clark. G. C. 
Steen, R. E. 
Collins. F. B. 
Green, E. H.] 
and j 

Smith. F. B. J 
Sterling. R. L. 

and 
Scott, F. T. 
Peets, R. D. 



Adams, M. F. 
Berry, R. C. 
Bingham, R. J. 
Boswell, H. H. 
Bufkin, D. W. 
Crisler. C. W. 
Clark, G. C. 
Clark. W. S. 
Coggin, W. C. 
Colmer, W. M. 
Collins, F. B. 
Cooper, M. W. 
Clifford, V. G. 
Green. A. A., Jr 
Green, E. H. 



CENSORS 
cswell, H. H. IVontgomery. W. B. Colmer, W. M. 



SPEAKERS 



MEMBERS 

Godbold, J. F. 
Fluntington, J. W. 
Harkey. S. F. 
Harkev. W. T. 
Flobbs, W. E. 
Honneycutt, J. B. 
Holifield. J. W. 
Jolly. R. I. 
lohnson, C. E. 
Kirkland, L. C. 
Livingston, E. M. 
McGee. F. H. 
Montgomery, W. D. 
Peets. R. b. 
Rainev. O. J. 
Ross. J. C. 



Anniversarian 

Anniversary Orator 

Millsaps-Southern Debater 

Commencement Debaters 



Mid-Session Debaters 
Millsaps-Hendrix Debater 



Steen. R. E. 
Selbv, H. C. 
Selby, R. E. 
Savage, J. S. 
Scott, F. T. 
Smith. F. B. 
Stuart, N. T. 
Summer, E. L. 
7 aylor. S. S. 
Tindall. Ben. 
Taylor. J. B. 
Tynes, R. 
Wilson. H. F. 
Weinstein. .A. E. 
Woods. M. C. 



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aamar tittrar); ^acirti; 

85 



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BOB/ISMEL^ ' 1911 ^ 



j^^__. "^ l_.V_/L_.fl_;/VI_L_Il I^M ^ ^ 



Ci)c Hamar Hittrarp ^orirtp 

In drawing the distinction between knowledge and wisdom, Tennyson has said that 
wisdom IS apphed knowledge. The Lamar Literary Society has ever striven to develop 
this power in its men. How well the society has succeeded in this great work is made 
manifest when we glance back over her past history. For the last six or seven years one 
of her men has been called upon to uphold the Purple and While Banner at the State 
Oratorical Contest. The faculty has likewise looked to her for a majority of the repre- 
sentatives to the various Chautauquas. 

The past has indeed been a glorious success, yet it seems that as the society grows 
older its value increases, and when the history of 1910-11 is written, it will be seen that 
this year has far eclipsed all former records. Its meetings have been regular, the atten- 
dance good, the enthusiasm high, and the work, on the whole, has been the best in the his- 
tory of the society. The members have realized as never before the meaning of the motto, 
"nulla palma sine labore," and they ha\ e slri\en to uphold this motto with an energy. 
and with a vigor, unparallelled in the histoiy of the society. 

With a record such as this, with a number of strong men in the society at present, 
and with the debaters and declaimers who will enter cur ranks in alter years, the me.Tibers 
of this society have no fear for the future. Indications point to continued success; and 
no one doubts that any single factor will be more conspicuous in making the future history 
of Millsaps College memorable, than the work of the Lamar Literary Society. 

H. H. BOSWELL. •\3. 



86 



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!3mor laiutumnuQ 



'1 was thrcugh a wooded, flowered vale, 
Where leaves of Autumn scattered lie; 

Or, tossing, frolic with the gale. 
We idly strolled, my love and I. 

Her cheeks were rosy as the West, 
Her eyes were bluer than the sky ; 

Her smile a witch's charms possessed; 
O, we were glad, my love and I ! 

I long had loved, but ne'er could tell. 
Beyond a love-look or a sigh; 

Her simple smiles which seemed to spell 
"We're only friends" — my love and I. 

But on this golden Autumn day. 

When every zephyr whispered, "Try!" 

Resolved, I was to quit delay — 

So while we wandered, my love and I, 

In tender tones I pleaded long — 
I saw the love-hght in her eye ; 

O, fortune fair our lives prolong 
To bless that day, my love and I ! 



Otis White. 



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(^allotoap iliterarp ^octttp 

Founded, October 8, 1892. 



MOTTO 

"Know thy opportunity. 



OFFICERS 



PRESIDENTS 

FIRST TERM SECOND TERM THIRD TERM . . FOURTH TERM 

Williamson, S. E. Henderson, H. C. Zung, M. U. Broom, J. W. 

VICE-PRESIDENTS 
^{itchell, J. H. Broom, J. W. Thomas, W. N. Cameron. D. D. 

SECRETARIES 
L.ott, T. E. Zung, M. U. Reed, J. E. Worten. J. D. 

TREASURERS 
Burks, R. B. Burks, R. B. Huddleston, G. W. Huddleston, G. \v. 

SERGEANTS-AT-ARMS 
1 ompton, S. B. Caine. •./. M. Burks, R. B. Henderson, H. C. 



J. W. Broom 
Fulton Thompson 
D. D. Cameron 
J. D. Wroten 1 

and , 

W. N. Thomas) 
H. C. Henderson] 

and [ 

T. E. Lott J 

S. E. Williamson 



Beasley, A. J. 
Broom, J. W. 
Burks, R. B. 
Boykin, S. R. 
Hyrd, J. E. 
Barrier, L. E. 
Cameron, D. D. 
Clark, T. P. 
Cain, C. E. 
Cain, W. M. 
Chichester, R. R. 
Crockett, S. L. 
Daniel, P. F. 
Flurry, J. E. 



SPEAKERS 

Anniversarian 

Armiversary Orator 

Millsaps-Southern University Debater 



MEMBERS 

Gulledge, R. W. 
Carraway, A. R. 
Henderson, W. F. 
Henderson, H. C. 
Harmon, N. B. 
Hopkins, D. D. 
Howe, D. W. 
Lott, T. E. 
Lampton, S. B. 
Morse, J. M. 
Morse, W. E. 
Mitchell, J. H. 
Moss, A. M. 
Magee, H. F. 
Reed, J. E. 



Commencement Debaters 

Mid-Session Debaters 
Millsaps-Hendrix College Debater 



Rush, B. C. 
Rook, J. B. L. 
Reynolds, O. M. 
Ruff, D. T. 
Russell, W. L. 
Shell, O. H. 
Savage, D. J. 
Thomas, W. N. 
Thompson, F. 
Tucker, W. S. 
Wroten, J. D. 
Witt. L. E. 
Williamson, S. E 
Zung, M. U. 



88 



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■iBallottiinj llitrrarv Socirij 



^ g. I ' ^ BOB^SnEL/^-IQII C ' I J( 



#allo\Daj) 2.itcrarj) ^ocirtj? 

The Galloway Literary Society was organized in November, 1892, which gives it 
a history almost as old as the College itself. The picture of the late Bishop Galloway, 
which adorns our walls, together with our motto, "Known thy opportunity," are in- 
delibly stamped on the minds of our members, and inspire them to higher and to nobler 
achievements. 

Whenever our men have locked horns with the representatives of our sister Society, 
I^amar, and with other colleges, we have won our share of the honors. For six successive 
years the Faculty selected a Galloway man to represent the college in the M. I. O. .A. 
F.ach of these contestants won first place, thus reflecting credit upon the society, and add- 
ing fame to our much beloved institution. Two of the six captured the medal of the Inter- 
state Oratorical Associaticn. The contestant fcr this year, J. W. Broom, is also a 
Galloway man. 

We would not have the public lose sight of the fact that our Society is one of the 
greatest political bodies on the face of the globe. ^X' ithm our walls are manipulated 
political schemes and combines that would cause the Mississippi Legislature to sit up and 
take notice. But when the last election for the year is over, and the smoke of battle has 
cleared away, it is then we pray, "Father, forgne our politics as we forgive those who 
politic against us." 

When we dip into the future as far as human eye can see, there appears before us 
slill greater possibilities. When our men have gone out into the world to take their place 
in church and state, it is there thai we expect to achieve our greatest success, and count 
for the most in life. 

A. J. Beaslev. '12. 



9(1 



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^ BOB/15MEL^ • 1911 






Vj''^?*'!L!"?' 




College Scents 



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=^ BOBnSMEL/i- 1911^= 



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Prentiss ilitcrarp ^ocicti) 

OFFICERS 
PRESIDENTS 

FIRST TERM SECOND TERM THIRD TERM FOURTH TERM 

Jones, J. F. Edwards, R. C. Gilnoie, S. H. Brewer, J. W. 

VICE-PRESIDENTS 
Clark, C. C. Pailey, M. J. Edwards, R. C. Graham, C. M. 

SECRETARIES 
Bailey, M. J. Gilmore, S. H. G:aham, C. M. 3urns, W. S. 

TREASURERS 
Sargent, S. S. Sargent, S. S. Sargent, S. S. Sargent, S. S. 



Lowry. T. J. 

and 
Edwards, R. C. 



SPEAKERS 



.C, H. A.— MiUsaps Debaters 



Bailey, M. J. 
Baker, G. A. 
Fjingham, T. F. 
Burns, W. S. 
Brewer, J. W. 
Cain, J. B. 
Clark, C. C. 
Donnell, N. K. 



MEMBERS 

Edwards, R. C. 
Felder, O. W. H. 
Gilmore, S. H. 
Graham, C. M. 
Hicks, I. 
Jones, J. F. 
Keister, M. 
1 auderdale, G. L. 



L.owry, T. J. 
Mooney, D. O. 
Newton, \X . H. 
F'hillips, W. 
Regan, C. 
Sargent, S. S. 
Spinks, R. J. 
Whitson. E. P. 



Prof. S. G. Noble 



HONORARY' MEMBERS 



Miss Elinor Lewi 



92 



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R.C.EDWARDS 



6.H.Q1LM0RE 




Mjm^ 



Piciiiis5 l!iittrar)) ^ocittE 
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igoung JHrn's Ci)ristian ^fisodation 



OFFICERS 



J. W. Broom President 

R. E. Steen ....... Vice-President 

W. C. CoGGIN ........ Secretarj' 

D. W. BUFKIN Treasurer 

CHAIRMEN OF COMMITTEES 

A. J. Beasley ........ Devotional 

J. D. Wroten Bible Study 

T. W. Lewis, Jr. ....... Reception 

O. M. Reynolds Mission Study 

J. M. Morse, Jr Handbook 

R. J. Bingham ....... Membership 

F. W. Adams ........ Organist 

94 



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Jgouns JHeii's Cijristian ^Association 




HVERY man who comes to Millsaps is expected to become a member of the 
Young Men's Christian Association, and he is given an opportunity to do 
so as soon as he arrives. 

The object of the Y. M. C. A. is well known the world over, for it 
has its organizations and members in every school and college in every 
civilized nation. It labors for the development of true and noble manhood m the highest 
degree. To gain this end there must be mental, physical, moral, and spiritual advance- 
ment and growth, and there is none of these which the Y. M. C. A. does not seek to 
foster and support. Her members rank among the best in every phase of college activity. 
On the athletic field, in the classroom, in social and religious life, her men stand as the 
first. The badge, a simple triangle on which are the words Spirit, Mind, Body, explains 
the mission of this great and world-wide organization — the equal and thorough develop- 
ment of man's three-fold nature. 

Character is one of the strongest essentials of manhood, and the Association seeks 
by all possible means to develop in every student a character which shall be strong and 
true, and which shall be able to withstand the temptations and evils which daily assail 
men. Knowing that the true source of strength is to be found in a knowledge of God 
and His Word, Bible classes are conducted by the members themselves, and a strong 
and interesting Mission Study course is also presented. These classes are of inestimable 
benefit to every man who takes part in them. 

Added to all of these are the weekly meetings, at which strong addresses are de- 
livered by men who know their subjects thoroughly and present them well. Life work 
addresses by physicians, ministers, and other professional men; musical programs; the 
discussion of special topics by the students themselves ; stirring addresses by missionaries 
and other strong men who are sent out by the general Y. M. C. A. Board, are all a 
means of education and uplift to the entire student body. 

The \ . M. C. A., then, strives to build up and develop strong, true, and noble 
Christian men, who by their lives and deeds shall made the world better for their having 
lived in it. 



H. C. Henderson, 'II. 



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Jlonor Council 



H. C. Henderson 
■//. B. Montgomery 

W M. COLMER 



OFFICERS 



President 

Secretary 

Clerk 



REPRESENTATIVES 

H. C. Henderson ....... Senior Class 

vV'. C. Coggin ....... Senior Class 

D. W. Bufkin ....... Junior Class 

W. B. Montgomery ...... Sophomore Class 

W. M. Colmer ....... Freshman Class 

S. H. Gilmore ..... Preparatoiy Department 

R. J. Bmgham ...... Student-body-at-large 

J. W. Broom ...... Student-bodv-at-large 

96 



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^BOBnsnEL^-ISII^ 



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The Purple and White. 

Published weekly by the Athletic Asso- 
ciation of Millsaps College. 
Founded by the Junior Class in 1909. 



C. E 
J. S. 
A. A. 
l-ulln, 
H. C. 
Miss 
F. T. 
H. H. 

D. W 
R. D. 

\\. .^T. 



. Johnson Editor-in-Cliief 

Savage Associate Editor 

Green Athletic Editor 

1 ThoMil.^ou . So,-iul F,,iur,r 

Henderson Y. M. C. A. Editor 

Mary Lintield Local Editor 

Scott Local Editor 

Boswell Special Reporter 

. Bufkin Business Manager 

Peels 1 

Colmer ' '^^"^ ""^- ^'a^agers 



Matter intended for publication I 
should be addressed to the Editor-in- 
Chief. I 



All business communications should 
be sent to D. V\'. Bufkin. Business 
Manager. 



Entered as second-class matter. Jan. 
.. 1909. at the postoffice at Jackson. 
liss, under Act of Congress. March %.' 



One year's subscription $1.50 

Each additional subscription 1.00 

Extra copies to subscribers 5c 

Extra copies to non-subscribers .. 10c 



THK ACTION OF THK NOKTII i 
MISSISSUMM CO\Ki:UKN( K. 

After careftilly Avoif^hins lite 
vantages and disadvaiijj; 
tfreolle^Kile 



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Purplt anD TOliitt g'taff 



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PREACHEES LEAGUE 



^rrariirrs Cragur 



Beasley, a. J. 
Broom, J. W. 
Cain, W. M. 



OFFICERS 



President 

Vice-President 

Secretary 



Adams, M. F. 
Baker, G. A. 
Beasley, A. J. 
Belew, J. H. 
Broom, J. W. 
Burks, R. B. 
Burns. W. S. 
Cam, W. M. 
Cam, C. E. 



MEMBERS 

Daniel, P. F. 
Edwards, R. C. 
Felder, O. W. H. 
Harmon, N. B. 
Henderson, H. C. 
Lauderdale, G. L. 
McGee, F. H. 
Gatlm, H. G. 
Phillips, W. T. 



Ray, Olm 
Rainey, O. J. 
Russell, J. W. 
Savage, D. J. 
Selby, R. C. 
Sessions, V. H. 
Thomas, W. N. 
Wroten, J. D. 



)g I I 'S BOB/^SMEL/^ IQII ^^^-^^= I ^( 



Jfor tl)r |[)ouor of tl)c jfrat 



He wore his College frat pin 

Just southwest of his heart. 

And swore that from its resting place 

It never would depart. 

The years that passed still found him. 
Unmoved and standing pat; 
He ever wore his frat pin 
For the honor of the Frat. 

One day two eyes confused him, 
His high resolve took chase. 
A soft voice coo-ed his frat pin 
From Its old abiding place. 

He took it from its honored throne 
Where many years it sat. 
And on her breast be placed it. 
For the honor ol the frat. 

Now neither wears the frat pin ; 
Dear College days are o'er. 
She caters to his every want, 
F!e settles up the score. 

Flis old time-honored spike tailed coat. 
Now nests the snow-white cat. 
While the frat pin fastens baby's clothes. 
For the honor of the Frat. 



—Alpha Xi Delia. 




jFratcrnitirs m^ 
Sororities 



1^ 



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^BOB^SMEL/i 1911^ 



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l^appa 9[lpi)a 



ACTIVE CHAPTERS 



Alpha — Washington and Lee University. 

Gamma — University of Geogria. 

Delta — Wofford College. 

EpsILON — Emory College. 

Zeta — Randolph-Macon College. 

Eta — Richmond College. 

TheTA — Kentucky State College. 

Kappa — Mercer University. 

Lambda — University of Virginia. 

Nu — Alabama Polytechnic Institute. 

Xl — Southwestern University. 

OviCRON — University of Texas. 

Pi — University of Tennessee. . 

Sigma — 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- 
sity. 

Alpha Delta — William Jewell College. 

Alpha Zeta — William and Mary Col- 
lege. 

Alpha Eta — Westminster College. 



Alpha Theta — Kentucky University. 

Alpha Kappa — University of Missouri. 

Alpha Mu — Millsaps College. 

Alpha Nu — The George Washington 
University. 

Alpha Xi — University of California. 

Alpha OmicroN — University of Arkansas. 

Alpha Pi — Leland Stanford. Jr., Uni\er- 
sity. 

Alpha Rho — West Virginia University. 

Alpha Sigma — Georgia School of Tech- 
nology. 

Alpha TaU — Hampden-Sidney College. 

Alpha UpsiloN — L'niversity of Missis- 
sippi. 

Alpha Phi — Trinity College. 

Alpha Omega — North Carolina A. and 
M. College. 

Beta Alpha — Missouri School of Klines. 

Beta Beta — Bethany College. 

Beta GayMA — College of Charlestcn. 

Beta Delta — GeorgetouTi College. 

Beta Epsilon — Delaware College. 

Beta Zeta — University of Florida. 

Beta Eta — University of Oklahoma. 

Beta Theta — Washington University. 

Beta Iota — Drury College. 



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Founded at Washington and Lee Universitxi, 1865 
Alpha Mu Chapter. EstahUshed in 1893 



FRATRES IN FACULTATE 
James Elliott Walmsley Alfred Allan Kern 



John Marion Burton 



M. Adams 

R. H. Eagan 

J. H. Clifton 

Allen Thompson 

H. L. Thompson 

A. C. Crowder 

P. M. Harper 

S. W. Davis 

C. M. WiUiamson, Jr. 

A. C. Jones 

Church Lee 

L. E. Sample 

Nolan Stewart 

H. V. Watkins 

R. M. Dobbyns 

C. R. Lyon 



FRATRES IN URBE 

W. M. Buie 
John Robinson 
Dunlap Peeples 
Luther Manship, Jr. 
R. L. Saunders, Jr. 
G. C. Swearingen 
S. J. Taylor 
L. L. Mayes 
J. H. Penix 

F. D. Smith 

G. Q. Whitfield 
V. O. Robertson 
Geo. S. Hamilton 
A. H. Whitfield, Jr. 
A. R. Peeples 

F. J. Ellzey 



D. Phelps 
G. W. Green 
R. H. Chfton 
Geo. W. Powers 
W. H. Watkins 
Wellin Cole 
R. O. Jones 
A. W. Fridge 
Zack Savage 
Frank Mayes 
G. W. Rembert 
J. W. Saunders 
C. N. Lanier 
G. W. May 
West Cole 



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LAW CLASS 



David Thomas Ruff 
Frederick S. Merger 



Curtis T. Green 
S. R. Wliitten 



CLASS OF 1911 

Roscoe Conkling Berry Charles Edward Johnson 
Isaac Columbus Enochs Thomas Haywood Phillips, Jr. 
Hodgie Clayton Llenderson 

CLASS OF 1912 
Swepson Smith Taylor Walter F. Henderson 

CLASS OF 1913 

Clyde Davis Irving Stanley Robbins Hinds 

f-farmon Harry Bosvvell Archibald Phillips 

Richard Wesley Weilenman 



CLASS OF 1914 



James Woodward Welsh 
Herbert Graham Rogers 
John Fryer Phillips 
Ramsey Wharton Roberts 



Thomas Edwin Trice 
Edward McDow Neville 
Chalmers Potter 
James Kimball Vardaman 



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ACTIVE CHAPTERS 



Psi — University of Maine. 

Alpha Rho — Bowdoin College. 

Beta Kappa — New Hampshire College. 

Gamma Epsilon — Dartmouth College. 

Alpha Lambda — University of Vermont. 

Gamma Delta — Massachusetts State Col- 
lege. 

Gamma Eta — Harvard University. 

Beta Alpha — Brovi'n University. 

Alpha Kappa — Cornell University. 

Gamma ZeTA- New York University. 

Gamma Iota — Syracuse University. 

Pi — Swarthmore College. 

Alpha Delta — Pennsylvania State Col- 
lege. 

Alpha Epsilon — University of Penn- 
sylvania. 

Alpha Phi — Bucknell University. 

Beta Iota — Lehigh University. 

Beta Pi — Dickinson College. 

Alpha Alpha — University of Maryland. 

Alpha Eta — Geo. Washington Univer- 
sity. 

Zeta — University of Virginia. 

Eta — Randolph-Macon College. 

Nu — William and Mary College. 

Upsilon — Hampden Sidney College. 

Beta Beta — Richmond College. 

Delta — Davidson College. 

Eta — Trinity College. 

Alpha Mv — University of North Car- 
olina. 

Beta Upsilon — North Carolina A. and 
M. College. 

Alpha Nu — Wofford College. 

Alpha Beta — Mercer University. 

Alpha TaU — Georgia School of Tech- 
nology. 

Beta Lambda — University of Georgia. 

Beta — University of Alabama. 

Beta Eta — Cumberland University. 



Theta — Alabama Polytechnic Institute. 

K.APPA — Vanderbilt University. 

Lambda — University of Tennessee. 

Phi— S. W. P. University. 

Alpha Theta — S. W. B. University. 

Alpha Sigma — University of Ohio. 

Beta Phi — Case School of Applied 
Science. 

Beta Delta — Washington and Jefferson 
College. 

Beta Mu — Kentucky State College. 

Alpha Zeta — University of Michigan. 

Chi — Perdue University. 

Alpha Pi — Wabash College. 

Beta Theta — University of Indiana. 

Alpha Gamma — University of lUinois. 

Alpha Chi — University of Lake Forest. 

Gamma Beta — University of Chicago. 

Beta Epsilo — University of Wisconsin. 

Beta Rho — University of Iowa. 

Alpha Psi — University of Nebraska. 

Alpha Omega — William Jewell College. 

Beta Gamma — Missouri State University. 

Beta Chi — Missouri School of Mines. 

Beta TaU — Baker University. 

Xl — University of Arkansas. 

Gamma Kappa — University of Oklahoma. 

Alpha Upsilon — Millsaps College. 

Gamma — Louisiana State University. 

Sigma — Tulane University. 

Iota — Southwestern University. 

TaU — University of Texas. 

Beta Omicron — University of Denver. 

Beta Omega — Colorado College. 

Gamma Gamma — C o 1 o r a d o School of 
Mines. 

Beta Zeta — Leland Stanford, Jr., Uni- 
versity. 

Beta Xi — University of California. 

Beta Psi — University of Washington. 

Gamma Alpha — University of Oregon. 

Gamma Theta — Universitv of Idaho. 



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FRATRES IN URBE 



C. A. Alexander 


J. F. Robinson 


L. C. Cavett 


J. M. Alexander 


I. T. Norment 


L. C. Holloman 


John Culley 


A. Campbell 


J. C. McGee 


E. H. Galloway 


J. G. Johnson 


J. B. Ricketts 


A. Hamilton 


J. A. Alexander 


J. M. Thornton 


A. M. Nelson, Jr. 


J. C. Wells 


M. C. Henry 


J. B. Huddleston 


W. C. Campbell 


L. Evans 


R. B. Ricketts 


V. T. Davis 
F. E. Gunter 


J. A. Baker 






:3[lpi)a UpsUon Cijaptcr of ^appa ^igma 



LAW CLASS 

Edgar Dale Gunning John Benton Tindall 

Percy A. Andrews 

CLASS OF 191 1 
Albert Augustus Green, Jr. 

CLASS OF 1912 

Edward Hammond Green 1 homas Edison Lott 

Joe Henry Morris hulton Thompson 

Oscar J. Rainey 

CLASS OF 1913 

Robert Robb Chichester Kenneth Wise Fairley 

George Beamon Huddleston Julian Augustus McLaurin* 
Leonidas Willing Ramsey Cole Burns 

CLASS OP 1914 

A.rchie McGehee Owen Charles Francis Cabell* 

Nolan Frederick West h'enry Leavell Gallcway* 

Nolan Bailey Harmon Buford Sanford Burks 

Lcnard Paul Barrier « 

"■Pledged. 



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ACTIVE CHAPTERS 

Alpha — University of Virginia, Charlottesville, Va. 

Beta — Davidson College, Davidson, N. C. 

Gamma — William and Mary College, Williamsburg, Va. 

Delta — Southern University, Greensboro, Ala. 

Zeta — University of Tennessee, Knoxville, Tenn. 

Eta — Tulane University, New Orleans, La. 

Theta — Southwestern Presbytenan University, Clarksville, Tenn. 

Iota — Hampden Sidney College, Hampden Sidney, Va. 

Kappa — Kentucky University, Lexington, Ky. 

Mu — Presbyterian College, Clinton, S. C. 

OmicRON — Richmond College, Richmond, Va. 

Pi — Washington and Lee University, Lexington, Va. 

Rho — Cumberland University, Lebanon, Tenn. 

Tau — University of North Carolina, Chapel Hill, N. C. 

EpsiloN — Alabama Polytechnic Institute, Auburn, Ala. 

Phi — Roanoke College, Salem, Va. 

Chi — University of the South, Sewanee, Tenn. 

Psi — Georgia Agricultural College, Dahlonega, Ga. 

Omega — Kentucky State College, Lexington, Ky. 

Alpha Alpha — Trinity College, Durham, N. C. 

Alpha Gamma — Louisiana State University, Baton Rouge, La. 

Alpha Delta — Georgia School of Technology, Atlanta, Ga. 

Alpha EpsILON — North Carolina A. & M. College, Raleigh, N. C. 

Alpha Zeta — University of Arkansas, Fayetteville, Ark. 

Alpha Eta — University of State of Florida, Gainesville, Fla. 

Alpha Theta — West Virginia University, Morgantown, \X'. Va. 

Alpha Iota — Millsaps College, Jackson, Miss. 

Alpha Kappa — Missouri School of Mines, RoUa, Mo. 

Alpha Lambda — Georgetown College, Georgetown, Ky. 

Alpha Mu — University of Georgia, Athens, Ga. 

Alpha Nu — University of Missouri, Columbus, Mo. 

Alpha Xi — University of Cincinnati, Cincinnati, Ohio. 



^g ■s BOBn^n^i.n ■ 1911 g J( 



^i Happa !aipt)a 



Founded ai Universil^ of Firginia, 1 868 
/4/p/ia /o/a Chapter Established in 1905 



EMBLEM 
Shield and Diamond 



COLORS 
Gamet and Gold 



FRATRES IN FACULTATE 
Stuart Grayson Noble Miffln Wyatt Swartz 

FRATRES IN URBE 

W. H. Hill Edwin Jones J. W. Crisler 

L. W. Reed O. B. Taylor 

C. H. Miller W. B. Murrah John Lyle 



113 



)g I ' 3 BOB^5nEL/i-l9ll C ' I J 



aipt)a 3ota of ^t llappa :3lpt)a 

LAW CLASS 
James Calvin Ross 

CLASS OF 191 I 

Thomas Wiley Lewis, Jr. Samuel Ernest Williamson 

CLASS OF 1912 
William Moody Dorman Lyonel Clayton kirkland 

CLASS OF 1913 

Paul Desire Beraud Benjamin Clarence Rush 

William Myers Colmer F rank Tomkeys Scott 

Samuel Benjamin Lampton 

CLASS OF 1914 
Daniel Ananias Clark Harry Treland Lassiter 



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aipt)a Chapter of pi)i IBelta 

Founded at Milhaps Collge, 1 908 



COLORS 
Black and Old Gold 



LAW CLASS 
Jchn Quincy Hunter Joshua Marion Morse 

CLASS OF 1912 

Frederick Brougher Smith Grover Cleveland Clark 
Daniel Webster Bufkin Randolph Dillcu Peets 

Daniel DeWitt Cameron William Nathaniel Thomas 



CLASS OF 1913 

Welton Troy Harkey Ldward Martin Livingston 

William Eugene Morse Jnmes Dansey Wroten 

Swepson Fleetwood Harkey 



CLASS OF 1914 

Victor Granbery Clifford Eckford Luther Summer 

Aurelius West Garrawav 



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LITERARY 

Founded al the UniversiiV of the South, October, I 906 

COLORS 
Olive Green and Old Gold 




Mt-^^at Club 

Founded Decemher. 1909 

MEMBERS 

John Marion Burton Thomas \^ iley Lewis. Jr 

Albert Augustus Green, Jr. hlodgie Clayton Henderson Stuart Grayson Noble 

Alfred Allan Kern David Thomas Ruff 

SOPHER IN URBE 
William DuBose Bratton 



CHAPTERS 



Sophenm 

Calumet 

Osiris 

Senior Round Table 

Boar's Head 

Scribblers 

Kit-Kat 



L'niversity of the South 
\'anderbilt University 
Randolph-Macon College 
University of Georgia 
Transylvania University 
University of Mississippi 
Millsaps College 



)g I 3 BOB/^SnEL^ • 1911 C"^ ' ' g ^ 




iZ 3 BOB/^SMEL/i • 1911 ^ 



^^ -« l_>V^l_.fl_-'/M_l_ll 1^11 ^t 



(lluotattons 



"We want but little here below. 

Nor want that little long; 

Could we only get that which we want 

We'd sing a different song." — Student Bod)). 

"A miss is as good as a mile," they say — 

"If she's pretty and young I agree; 

But a Co-ed's as good as a thousand miles — 

If the miles are between her and me." — Dormitory BoVs. 

"Words without thoughts never to heaven go." — D. W. Bufkin. 

"An hour of quiet shortly shall we see." — Seniors. 

"And she is gone: ay, ages long ago my sweetheart fled away into the storm. " 

— C. C. Clark. 

"Had I been two, another and myself, 

Our heads would have o'erlooked the world. " — Rush. 

"I am half sick of shadows." — Hyenas. 

"Happy, happy, happy pair. " — Dorman and Beraud. 

"I swear I use no art at all. " — Ramsey. 

"Beg pardon is the best penitence." — Mitchell. 

"Words are like leaves, and where they most abound much fruit of sense beneath 
IS rarely found." — Cool( Selby. 

"The proper study of mankind is man." — Miss Rogilho. 
'And can eternity belong to me. " — Scott. 

"The evil that men do lives after them. " — Dr. Davidson. 

"A face that cannot smile is never good." — 6/7/ Decell. 

"All men have their pnce." — Bilbo Club. 

"We seldom repent of having eaten too much." — Founder's Hall Bo\)s. 

"All hope abandon, ye who enter here. " — Faculty. 

"Pleased with a rattle, tickled with a straw." — Shell. 

"A laugh adds no material beauty. " — Kcister. 

"I profess not talking. " — Professor J. M. Burton. 

"Why do all women love me?" — Colnier. 

"Let us laugh and be merry while we live, for we shall be dead a long time. " 

— Bingham. 

President Hull: "Beg pardon, sir, but what is your name? " 

Chichester: "Why, haven't I just put my signature on the register?" 

President Hull: "Yes, that is what aroused my curiosity — ." 

Williamson: "Who was that lady I saw you with this afternoon?" 

Berry: "That wasn't a lady, that was my best girl. " 

Regan: "Can you tell me what is the matter with that pump? I have been pump- 
ing for a half hour and can't get a drop of water — ." 

Thomas: "The sucker was on the wrong end. " 

"I heard a hollow sound — who rapped my skull? — Welsh. 

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

"A diploma! a diploma! My ministerial license for a diploma!" — Beaslev. 

"Oh! if the Co-eds only knew how handsome I am!" — Cooper. 

"Remember, gentlemen, this machine is being turned by a crank." — Dr. Sullivan. 



120 



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^appa JHu aipi)a Ct)aptcr 

Founded at Millsaps College, 1907 



FRATER HONORIS CAUSA IN FACULTATE 
James Elliot \VaImsley 

SORORES IN URBE 
Rose Austin Carrie Wharton Lillian Williams Bertha Ricketts Bessie Huddleston 

CLASS OF 191 I 
Adele Cecilia Knowles Courtenay CHngan Marguerite Chadwick Park 

CLASS OF 1912 CLASS OF 1914 

Nellie Calhoun Dodds Nettie RogiUio 

121 



^BOB/iSMEL/i-IQII^ 



^^ 



PATRONESS 
Mrs. Emmette \ oung Burton 

SOROR FORTUNAE BONAE CAUSA 
Anna Margaret Burton 

SOROR IN COLLEGIO 
Mrs. Mary Bowen Clark 

CLASS OF 191 I 
Mary Barrow Linfield 

CLASS OF 1912 
Annie Elizabeth Whitson 

CLASS OF 1913 

Sallie Whitfield Baley Emma Lucile Bradford 

Janie Barrow Linfield 

CLASS OF 1914 

Bessie Lee Henderson Stella Galloway McGehee 

Mora Broad Lewis Birdie Gray Steen 

CLASS OF 1915 
Elinor Thatcher Lewis 



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^ BOBnSMEL/i • 1911 







^g. I ' ^ BOB^5nEL/i-l9II C" ' ' ^| 



3rt)in Eussrll 

^ ou saw with all a poet's keen insight 

The child-hke heart of that black, simple folk 

Of whom you wrote; upon whose necks the yoke 

Of masterdom and service was as light 

As were their hearts upon that Christmas night. 

When the shrill violin the echoes woke 

Of the slave quarters; and the banjo spoke 

Until the happy hours had taken flight. 

Unwitting of the work until too late, 

The laurel we denied you others gave. 

And alien hands have crowned you poet true; 

Take now our full allegiance, laureate! 

The while we deck the earth above thy grave 

With this soul spray of roseleaf and of rue! 



— J. R. Taylor. 



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iHillsaps Collrgr !3[tl)lrtif ^Hssoriation 



OFFICERS 

T. W. Lewis, Jr. ....... President 

E. Y. Burton ..... Secretary and Treasurer 

Stuart G. Noble ...... Faculty Manager 

L. W. Ramsey ...... Baseball Manager 

W. M. Colmer ...... Track Manager 

L. C. KiRKLAND ...... Basketball Manager 

T. W. Lewis, Jr Football Manager 

126 



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136 



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If Professors Burton and Burton should forget the Lord's prayer? 

If Millsaps should really get inter-collegiate football? 

If Prof. Ricketts should be absent from Chapel when Dr. K.ern reads? 

If "Bish" Rainey should buy some tobacco? 

If Enochs and Beasley should get their diplomas? 

If a fly should light on Prof. Huddleston's head? 

If Scott only knew that all of the Co-eds were crazy about him? 

If Dr. Walmsley should forget to mention Virginia in his lectures? 

If Ramsey Roberts knew who voted for him for the most popular Co-ed? 

If F. B. Smith should get caught at the Century? 

If "Bill" Decell did not get a letter every day from Columbus? 

If Dr. Sullivan should excuse his class before the bell rings? 

If Johnson should enter Jackson Society? 

If McDowell was not so lazy? 

If Coggm should fall in love with a Co-ed? 

If W. E. Morse could not read French with Miss Rogilho? 

If Prof. Noble should announce his engagement? 

If Mitchell should get to Biology on time? 

If Keister should eat only eight biscuits for breakfast? 

If Dan Bufkin were forced to cease talking? 

If Dr. Swartz should forget to watch his hen-house one night? 

If Rush should take anti-fat? 

If the Tucker and Cain brothers should bring the rest of their brothers to Millsaps? 

If Millsaps should turn out a winning baseball team? 

If the faculty would only give enough work to keep the boys busy on Sunday? 

If the passing mark should be raised again? 

If Dr. hlull should close his eyes during prayers? 



1^- 



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^BOB/iSMELn^ 1911^ 



-^i 




iHiUsaps Cfunis Association 



Fred. B. Smith 
Dr. M. W. Swartz 



OFFICERS 



President 
Secretary and Treasurer 



.Adams, M. F. 
Burks, B. S. 
Beraud, P. D. 
Burton, Prof. J. M. 
Collins, F. B. 
Cooper, M. W. 
Cooper, T. M. 
Cain. W. M. 



MEMBERS 

Daniel, P. F. 
Enochs, I. C. 
Henderson, W. F. 
Harkey, W. T. 
Lampton, S. B. 
Magee, H. F. 
Phillips, J. F. 
Phillips, T. H., Jr. 



Summer, E. L. 
Smith, F. B. 
Swartz, Dr. M. \X'. 
Thompson, Fulton 
\X eilenman, R. W. 
Witt, L. E. 
Wroten, J. D. 



138 



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NTER-Collegiate Athletics! "As the hart panteth after the water-brook." 
so have we thirsted after this, our long-deferred hope. At last we can 
hang our harps on the willows of Babylon, and strum no more on this old 
stnng. The Conferences have committed themselves to an athlete policy, 
and, even though they conceded our wishes with limitations, we have 
gamed the better part of the fight. 

"All things come to them that wait," true, — but "faith without works is dead." 
We have learned the truth of both scriptural injunctions. We have waited patiently and 
impatiently, with good nature and bad, these weary years to see the fulfillment of the 
lirst divme truth. But while we watched and waited in our own sweet temper, there 
were others who were abiding by the second text. Professor Burton, whose religion be- 
comes him beautifully, gave his interpretation of the faith-without-works doctrine, as 
meaning, "You have got to go after everything you want." He converted Mr. Buie, 
Major Millsaps, and President Hull to his belief, and the quartette went forth to do 
battle with the powers that be, to gain our cherished boon. 

Facts and arguments were necessary. But such a fight "would enable the flights 
of the highest genius and obtain pardon for the efforts of the meanest understanding." 
They won. 

As when Hercules slew the snake-headed Medusa, and from her blood there sprang 
up the winged horse, Pegasus, so our long-pent-up spirit broke its bounds and flooded the 
campus with joy and enthusiasm when the news came that victory crowned our arms at 
Sardis, and once again at Hattiesburg. 

True we did not win all. Football was reserved as a forbidden fruit, but we won 
a decisive victory. With a httle more watching and waiting, and a little more preaching 
of the faith-without-works doctrine, it will come. 

Professor Burton dreamed a dream, and on the morning and evening of the second 
day he set about to fulfill it. His faith was as a grain of mustard seed, but he trusted 
that it would move the eternal hill at the rear of the dormitory. He sought out Major 
Millsaps and told the dream to him. He saw a level ground where-on a track was laid, 
a diamond, and a gridiron. He saw a grandstand rise upon the hilltop and over-look 
the field. He saw a club-house with its baths nearby. All this, he saw and more. The 
Major looked upon his vision, and behold! it was good. So they set about to move the 
hill at the rear of the dormitory and to make all things agreeable for the best Athletic field 
m Christendom. 

\Vell, may we say that this has been a prosperous year for .Athletics at Millsaps. 
SVe have gained our inter-collegiate games, and we will have an athletic field before the 
end of the season, that would make any College proud. 

— N. 




M^/hltr4^^ 



i^- 



'^ 



^BOB/^5MEL^-l9ll^ 



-S« 



^^ 




^QSarbstrr J^illsaps ISuie 



Millsaps has many older alumni, but none more loyal nor more beloved than Web- 
ster M. Buie, who shares with Professor E. Y. Burton, the credit for our present hopeful 
situation as regards athletics. Not only did these two, ably aided by President Hull, 
lead our forces to victory in the contest for mter-collegiate games, but it is to them, and 
to the ever-ready munificence of Major Millsaps, that we owe our possession of what 
promises to be the best equipped and most complete athletic field in the entire state. Mr. 
Buie's interest in Millsaps' athletics dates back to the years 1 898- 1 900, when he 
creditably filled the positions of catcher and second baseman on the ball team and guard 
and half back on the eleven. 

Since leaving college he has continued to fill creditably the positions that have fallen 
to his lot, the latest of these being that of second vice-president and director of the 
Citizens' Savings Bank and Trust Company of Jackson, to which he was elected at the 
last meeting of the stockholders. He is also private secretary to Major Millsaps, and 
besides being the assistant treasurer of the Board of Trust, he has the distinction of be- 
ing the youngest member of that august body. He is a Mason, a K. of P. and a Kappa 
Alpha. 

Notwithstanding the constant demands of business upon his time and thought, his 
love for his Aiwa Mater, instead of lessening with the passing years, has grown steadily. 
By this, the latest evidence of his ever increasing interest in the college, he has bound 
the student body to him by a tie which shall last as long as athletics endure at Millsaps 
College. 






^ BOB/ISnEL^ • 19 



ISHanttti 



Miss Eve — Adams. 

Healing oil — Burns. 

A sponge — Baker. 

A stave — Cooper. 

A forest — Savage. 

To trick something — Rook. 

To take your measure — Taylor. 

To represent the Freshmen — Green. 

A clear road — Rush. 

To be nationalized — Welsh. 

To give orders — Sargent. 

To protect a snail — Shell. 

A monopoly on salt — Lott. 

A gun — Hunter. 

A comb — Hair. 

Everybody to take one — Sample. 

To be in ratio "16 to I." — Sterling. 

To hang on — Moss. 

To stand behind the door — Broom. 

To do your washing — Perline. 

To hold your horse — Butler. 

A job as a — Stewart. 

Cereals and hops — Brewer. 

A cup — Freshman Football 1 eam. 



i^- 



?<^ 



^BOB/ISMEL/i- 1911^^ 



^^ 



33otaeii)fla ISoosters 



OFFICERS 

Dr. D. C. Hull President 

S. E. Williamson ....... Secretary 

Dr. a. a. Kern ........ Trustee 



R. C. Berry 
R. J. Bingham 
D. W. Bufkin 
G. C. Clark 
W. C. Coggin 
W. M. Colmer 



MEMBERS 

J. W. Holifield 
H. C. Henderson 
C E. Johnson 
L. C. Kirkland 
T. W. Lewis 
D. D. Cameron 



L. M. Livmgston 
T. H. Phillips 
R. D. Peets 
J. S. Savage 
W. N. Thomas 
J. D. Wroten 



144 



\<3- 



'sr 



^ BOB/ISMEL/i • 1911 



-^C 



~^^ 




Eunt Cluij 

MOTTO 

"Grow shorl and cute' 



Drut Thompson 
Billy Decell . 



Mamilton Jones 
John Phillips 
Oliver Shell 



OFFICERS 



MEMBERS 



President 
Secretary 



Eddie Neville 
Ikey Enochs 
Ramsey Roberts 



Kid Dormaii 
Prep Frazier 
Louis Doughtie 



FRATRES IN FACULTATE 
Dr. A. A. Kern Prof. S. G. Noble 



\'^- 



^^^ 



^BOB/15MEL^-l91l^ 



■^^t 



Ccacijcrs Eounti Cable 



OFFICERS 



Prof. G. Noble 
R. J. Bingham 



Grand Master of Ceremonies 
Assistant 



MEMBERS 

O. M. Reynolds J. E. Reed J. Savage W. B. Montgomery 

John Boggan J. E. Flurry C. E. Johnson 



J. W. Broom 
R. I. Jolly 



PLEDGES 



R. E. Steen 
C C. Clark 



R. D. Peets 
T. W. Lewis 



Miss Chngan 
Miss Whitson 
Miss Dodds 



CANDIDATES 



Miss Knowles 
Miss Bradford 
Miss Rogillio 



Miss Mary Linfield 
Miss Janie Linfield 
Miss Park 



i'SL 



'^~ 



BOB/^5/-\EL/i • 1911 ^ 



_S( 



"^^ 




MOTTO 
Tis better to have courage than a wife' 



COLOR 
Chocolate Brown 



FLOWER 
Bachelor Button 



OFFICERS 



Charlie Johnson 
Tom Ruff 
Jim Broom . 



Joe Beasley 
Jake Bingham 
Dan Bufkin 
Jim Savage 



Alfred Allan Kern 



ACTIVE MEMBERS 

Hodge Henderson 
John Holifield 
Ming Ung Zung 
Sim Clark 



President 
Divorce Agent 
Anti-Suffragist 



Archie Phillips 
Dick Weilenman 
Wilham Carl Coggin 
James Bennet Taylor 



HONORARY MEMBERS 
Stuart Grayson Noble John Marion Burton 

147 



)g ' ' '3 BOB/15/-\EL/i-l9ll C ' ' ^[ 



mipe punters Club 



OFFICERS 
Jim Sa\'AGE . . . . . . Lantern Bearer and Guide 

Rutherford Burks ..... Carrier of the Sack 

"Bear Slayer" Coggin ...... Chaperon 

Willie Thomas ....... Chaplain 

EXPERIENCED HUNTERS 

Charley Johnson f red Jones "Big" Kirkland 

"Vet" Crockett James Wroten James Reed 

'I ' ~~[ '^' ', ' . INITIATE 

"Snipe" Burns 



\^- 



'^ 



^BOB/iSnEL^ • 191 



-Si 



~S>^ 




PLACE OF MEETING 
Balcony (Section B) 



COLORS 
Green and Gold 



TIME 
8:30 to II :30. 



OFFICERS 



Samuel Ernest Williamson 

ROSCOE CONKLING BeRRY 

James Shoffner Savage 



ROLL 



Chief Adviser 

Critic 

Advertising Agent 



Clyde Davis Irving 
Ming Ung Zung, 
Levi Archibald Phillips. 



Leonidas Willing Ramsey Edward McDow Neville 
Manly Ward Cooper Charlie Edward Johnson 

Frank Burkitt Collins Robert Robb Chichester 



\<S- 



'^r 



^BOB/i5MEL/i- 1911^ 



"^^ 




MOTTO 
"To have and to hold' 



PURPOSE 

To keep the unworthy out of office 



Daniel Webster Bufkin 
Daxid Thomas Ruff 
John Benton Tindall ] 
James Wesley Broom [ 
Robert Jacob Bingham) 



OFFICERS 



Campaign Manager 
Ward Bosses 



THE RING 

Harry Harmon Boswel! Andrew Joseph Beasiey 

Albert Augustus Green F'rank Burkitt Coihns 

Samuel Ernest Williamson Thomas Wiley Lewis 



Grover Cleveland Clark 
Roscoe Conkling Berry- 
Frederick Brougher Smith 



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^^ 



^BOB^5nEL/i-l9ll^ 



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Jofkcp Club 

PURPOSE 
To get an A. B. 



OFFICERS 

HoDGiE Clayton Henderson . 
Isaac Columbus Enochs 
Thomas Edison Lott 

JOCKEYS 



Stableman 

Pace Setter 

Chief Veterinary 



James Wesley Broom Albert Augustus Green Harry Harmon Boswell 

Robert Edward Steen Nolan Frederick West Buford Sanford Burks 

JUDGES 

Prof. M. W. Swartz Prof. S. G. Noble 



)g I ' '3 BOB/ISMEL/^ • 1911 &^ ' ' '§ { 



Countri) Club 

MOTTO 
'Arise and smoke the hayseed from out thine hair 



FLOWER 

Cotton blossom 



COLORS 
Red, ^ ellow and Green 



DRINK 

Strawberry soda water 



OFFICERS 



LvNN Elbert Witt President 

Julian Bernard Honeycutt .... Vice-President 

MEMBERS 

Servetus Love Crockett Frederick Watson Adams 

Charles Miller Graham Walter Sim Clark 

Thomas Edison Lott Frank Tomkeys Scott 

Walter F. Henderson Victor G. Clifford 



152 



\<^- 



'S^ 



^ BOB/ISMEL^ • 191 



-3« 



~S>^ 




153 



i^- 



''^ 



^BOBnSMEL/i-l9ll^ 



^>\ 



^ciciirr aissoriation 



OFFICERS 

R. C. Berry President 

J. S. Savage ....... Vice-President 

H. C. Henderson ..... Corresponding Secretary 

Miss Adele Knowles .... Recording Secretary 

G. C. Clark ........ Treasurer 



A. J. Beasley 
J. R. Bingham 
R. C. Berry 
W. S. Clark 
G. C. Clark 
W. C. Coggin 
D. D. Cameron 
F. B, Collins 



MEMBERS 

A. A. Green 
J. W. Holifield 
H. C. Henderson 
Sam Hart 

Miss Myrtle Johnson 
C. E. Johnson 
Miss Adele Knowles 
1 . W. Lewis 
J. H. Mitchell 



Miss Marguerite Park 
i . H. Phillips, Jr. 
T. B. Smith 
J. S. Savage 
J. B. Taylor 
Z. Taylor 
S. E. Williamson 
M. U. Zung 



154 



i^L 



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^BOB/15nEL^-l9ll^ 



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^BOB/15MEL^-l9II^ 



~S>^ 




jBillsaps Bramatir Clul) 



COURTENAY ClINGAN . 

Annie Bessie Whitson 
Mrs. M. W, Swartz 



OFFICERS 



MEMBERS 



Ccurtenay Clingan Malica Lavada Honeycutt 

Adele Cecilia Knowles l.ucy Hortense Smith 

Marguerite Chadwick Park Janie Barrow Linfield 

Mary Barrow Linfield Sallie Whitfield Baley 

Alice Myrtle Johnson Emma Lucile Bradford 

Nellie Calhoun Dodds Bessie Lee Henderson 

Stella Galloway McGehee 



President 
Secretary 
Directress 



Flora Broad Lewis 
Nettie Rogillio 
Berta Grey Steen 
E'.lmor Thacher Lewis 
Colvm OfTutt 
Annie Bessie \^ hitson 



^ — I ^"^ BOB/^5nEL^-l£)ll C^^' ' — ^ 



'^ 



^^ 




J. W. Flurry 
Saxon 



JHasonif Club 

Dr. J. E. Walmsley D. J. Savage 

C. E. Johnson E. M. Livingston 



J. B. Tindal 
J C. Ross 



'^ — ^ ■ — s^ BOBn5MEL/^-IS)ll^ 



;r,^.— ^ L_,WL_>' I--/ ^L_L_, , ,^M ^.. -^y^ 



iHrtials ^tuartifti Commrurfmrut, 1910 

James Danse'i' Wroten 
Millsaps Declamation Medal 

Daniel DeWitt Cameron 
1 he Oscar Kearney Andrews Medal for Oratory 

John Crisler, Jr. 
Carl J. Van Seutter IViedal fcr Oratory 

James Wesle'i Broom 

The Galloway-L^amar Debaters' Medal 

Morris Strom 
The Clark Essay Medal 

Miss Marguerite Park 

The D. A R. Historical Medal 

James Thompson Weems 
The Oakley Scholarship Prize 

Morris Strom 
Political Science Prize 



158 



i<2L 



^'ST 



^ BOB/1 5MEL^ • 1911 ^ 



-^Si 



^^ 




^SaiUiam ^rhlanti f^ammer 

Died on guard. May 29, 1910. 
"/ coald have better spared a better man." 

To few of us is it given to find our own peculiar place in life and to 
fill it perfectly. "Dr. Ackland" was an integral part of the College, and 
for him 'heaven was here where Millsaps was, and every little stone and 
brick and tree and shrub' and every wanton act that marred the beauty of 
lawn or walk, were vital parts of a life of service. "After life's fitful 
fever, he sleeps well:" no prowling student, nor wilful ringing of his chapel 
bell provokes his righteous wrath; he has gone "where beyond these voices 
there is peace." 



1S9 



i<^ 



^^BOB/^5nELn-ISII^ 



^^^ -^ ^v^^, ,_., ,^^. , ,^,,^ -^^ 



jHillsaps statistics 



Average age — 19 years, 9 months, 5 days, 1 1 hours, 45 minutes. 

Average height — 5 feet, I inches. 

Color of eyes — Blue leads, next brown; one has green eyes. 

Color of hair — Brown leads; twenty-five are tow-headed. 

Majority do not use ponies (they say). 

Majority do not smoke; forty do. 

Fourteen wear glasses. 

Average annual expense $250.00 

Majority prefer the brunette type of girl; 28 prefer blondes. 

Twenty-three are engaged to be marned. 

Favorite name for girl is Mary. 

Favorite author — Poe and Dickens tie. 

Favorite novels — T.A. and Ivanhoe. 

Favorite study — English. 

Favorite occupation at school — participating m athletics. 

College's greatest need — football. 

Handsomest man — Clyde Irving; Will Thomas second. 

Prettiest Co-ed — Misses Steen and McGehee tie. 

Most popular man — Broom, J. W. 

Most popular Co-ed — Miss RogiUio. 

Most popular Professor — Burton, E. Y. 

Best all-round man — Cameron, D. D. 

Brainiest man — Johnson, C. E. 

Best student — Lester; Henderson close second. 

Most influential man — Broom, J. W. 

Most deceitful man — Bufkin, D. W. 

Biggest flirt — Daniel (great majority). 

Biggest knocker — Davis. 

Most likely to be a bachelor — Beasley; Boggan close second. 

Most refined man — Henderson, H. C. ; Morris second. 

Most reserved man — Cameron. 

Freshest Freshman — Owen. 

Fattest man — Sample; Chichester second. 



\<^ 



'<S" 



^ BOB^SnEL/^ • 1911 ^ 



J§i< 



"^^ 



Leanest man — Rush, B. C. 

Cheekiest man — Tie between Adams, M. F. and Cook Selby. 

Luckiest man — Clark, G. C. 

Most bashful man — Lampton. 

Handsomest man, (thmks he is) — Berry, R. C. 

Busiest man — Bufkin leads; Savage second. 

Biggest loafer — Lloyd. 

Biggest sport — Ramsey. 

Talks the most and says the least — Bufkin. 

Greenest man — Keister. 

Laziest man — Johnson, C. E. 

Biggest tobacco beat — Magee, H. F. 

Biggest liar — Smith, F. B. (No second). 

Biggest chicken raiser — Reed, J. E. 

Most optimistic man — Bingham. 

Majority are pursuing B. A. Degrees. Miss RogiUio wishes a MRS. Degree. 




i^- 



'^" 



^BOB^SnEL/i- 1911^ 



"^i: 





you aeed 'a^ cL'Q.SSY WeeKL-y, 
an. a.thL£Gie te&.rr\ , t;^ good <E>0ba.ahei.Ssi 
1. et the G'oLd rDustJ T^'mg J.- 



SifknotDlctigrmfnt 

The 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 endebted to Miss 
Marie Atkinson and Mr. A. Wiezell, who have contributed 
to the art; to Dr. A. A. Kern, Dr. J. E. Walmsley, and 
Prof. S. G. 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 talent. 



164 



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i SMITH & LAMAR i 

I Agents I 

I Nashville, Tennessee Dallas, Texas ^ 

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166 



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! Gulf & Ship Island i 
I Railroad Company i 



General Passenger Department 



I PASSENGER SERVICE 

!fi 

I MAIN LINE-South Bound 

I No. 5 No. 3 

W Lv. Jackson .... 6:00 a. m 3:30 p. m. 

!fi Lv. Hattiesburg . . 10:35 a. m 7 : 1 3 p. m. 

I Ar. Gulfport ... 1:21 p. m 10:00 p. m. 

I COLUMBIA DIVISION-South Bound 

I No. 101 No. 109 

I Lr. Mendenhall . . 7:10 a. m. Lv. Jackson . 2:30 p.m. 

S Ar. Maxie . . . . 11:39 a. m. Ar. Columbia 6:30p.m. 

I Ar. Gulport . . . I :2I p. m. (No. 5) 

Si 

I MAIN LINE-North Bound 

I No 4 No. 6 

S Lv. Gulfport . . . 7:25 a. in 2:00 p. m. 

S Lv. Hattiesburg . . 10:30 a. m 5:43p.m. 

ifi Ar. Jackson ... 1 :55 p. m 9:40 p. m. 

i COLUMBIA DIVISION North Bound 

I No. 102 No. 110 

I Ar. Mendenhall . . 8:2 3 p. m. Ar. Jackson . 10:02 a.m. 

^ Lv. Maxie .... 3:55 p. m. Lv. Columbia 6:25 a. m. 

m Lv. Gulfport . . . 2:00 p. m. 



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LAUREL BRANCH— North and South Bound 


No. 202 No. 201 


Lv. Laurel . 3:00 p. m. Lv. Saratoga (No. 201) 8:00 a.m. 
Ar. Saratoga 5:00 p. m. Lv. Jackson (No. 5) 6:00 a.m. 
Ar. Jackson 9:40 p. m, (No. 6) Ar. Laurel .... 10:00 a.m. 
Ar. Gulfport 10:00 p. m. (No. 3) 


"S 


Connections at Gulport, Lumberton, Columbia, Hattiesburg, Laurel and 
Jackson, with all hnes. 


S 
SS 

if; 


s 

^ 


For further information apply to, 


Si 



I J. L. HAWLEY I 

I GENERAL PASSENGER AQENT | 

I Effective Dec. Nth, 1910. Gulfport, Miss. | 



167 






^ ^£otel ^J^oyal ^ 



H. P. DYE, Proprietor 



EUROPEAN 



New Building New Furniture 

Sample Rooms 



TWO BLOCKS EAST OF DEPOT 
CAPITAL STREET 



100 Rooms 

36 Private Baths 



Jacks 



USSlSSippi K 






CAPITAL NATIONAL BANK 1 

JACKSON, MISS. 

CAPITAL PAID IN $200,000.00 
Stockholders' Liabilities, 200,000.00 
Surplus Earned . 100,000.00 

$300,000.00 

Designated Depository of the United States, 
State of Mississippi and City of Jackson 



Z. D, DAVIS, 

R. W. MILLSAPS 



R. W. MilUaf 
F. E. Gunler 
W B. Jones 



;ident 
:idenl 



AMOS R. JOHNSON 
W. N. CHENEY 



Ben Han 
A. A. Gie< 
W. C. EllJ! 



DIRECTORS 

R. L. Saunders 
Eugene Simpson 
W D. Hannah 



L. B- Mo: 
W. J. Da 

J. N, Ellis 



Cashie 
Telle 



Logan Ph.ll.ps 
S. J. Johnson 
Z. D. Davis 



W!iffiS!fili5!fi«S!fi!iiSSSgiffi§afi»!ii!fi«SSgi!figlSgi!filiSISSSSSffi«iffiSSIi^S 



168 






I H. K. HARDY 

i General Contractor 



* Cor. President and Pascagotila Sts. 

I JACKSON, MISSISSIPPI 



Paints, Oils, Glass, 

Artistic Wall Paper, 

Paper-Hanging, 

Calcimining, 

Etc. 



!fi Z. D. DAVIS. Pres. R. W. MILLSAPS, Vice-Pres. W. M. BUIE. 2nd Vice-Prej. S. C. HART, Cashie 



m 
s 

m 

m 
m 
m 

S Capital, $50,000.00 

iR 4% paid on deposits from $1.00 up 

^ Interest Compounded Semi-annually 



Citizens' 
Savings Bank and Trust Company 

OF JACKSON. MISSISSIPPI 

Surplus and Undivided Profits, $5,425,78 



R. W. Millsaps A. A. Gr. 



DIRECTORS 

Z.D.Davis Ben Hart S. J. Johnson C. H. Alexander W. M. Buie 



YOU ALL KNOW WHERE 




I BUTLERS' SHOE STORE, Jackson, Mississippi 

169 



l|!filS«SHiiS!fiSffi^Kg^ffi^!f^!figSS^SgiffiS!fiSi!IESSSa^!fiSBi^ffiSS^!fiSa^B;gSig!figSfi¥Jfia!fig!fiSffi 



DANIEL STUDIO 



Expert Photographing for Halftones 
COLLEGE 

331)otogiapl)rr 




Work promptly attended to 



Capital Street, Near Bridge : : Jaci<son, Mississippi 






ffi !fi a 



C A. 

RICHARDSON 

COMPANY 

WATCHMAKERS 
JEWELERS 
OPTICIANS 






Bargains in Unredeemed Pledges g 

PAUL MILLER I 



JEWELER AND 
PAWNBROKER 

Money loaned en Watches. Diamonds, Guns. 
Musical In^rumcnls and all articles 

Fine Watch and Jewelry repairing a specialty. 

224 W. Capitol St.. Opposite Edwards House 

Telephone No. 1219 JACKSON. MISSISSIPPI 






415 EAST CAPITOL STREET 



i BUSY BEE CAFE 

S 203 H'esI Capitol Sireel, Jackson, .Jif/ssiss/ppi 

I Quick Service Voliie jJttention S 

I "Popular Trices 5 

I Everything Up-to-'Date S 

i ft! 

I REGULAR DINNER 30 Cents, g 



<Si 



open Day and Night 
We Never Sleep 



Homi -Phone 349 



Cumberland ■phone 1271 



£WSffi^SfiiSffi^!fiSSffi^ffi^S^!fi^ffiSffi^«^SISffi^ai*SSSSi5SSffiiiSgiffiga!fi^Sg!fiaB«affiS«SBKW 



■fi 



Choice Flowers 

; Decorations 

and Designs 



i FOR ALL OCCASIONS 

^ 

if; 

m 

I McKay Seed & Floral Co. 

i JACKSON. MISSISSIPPI 



DR. E. H. GALLOWAY 



CENTUR"!' BUILDING 

MISSISSIPPI 



w 




« 


JACKSON. 


i 




ffi 




s 


OFFICE llol h 


» 




ES 


1J:110 to 1:011 .,l,.l .inl 


S 




1 




PHONES 



ifi s _. 

!fi ^ 

!ii m 

m }R 

^ The Freshman stood on the burning deck ^ 

S And as far as we can learn, g 

He stood in perfect safety s 



For he was too green to burn. 



m 

m 



172 



s 
if; 



Millsaps College 



□ 



JACKSON, MISSISSIPPI 



El 



Millsaps College offers Courses 
leading to two Collegiate 
Courses, B. A. and B. S. 

A well equipped Law School 
offers Courses leading to the 
Professional Degree 
of LL. B. 

Ample provision is also made 
for those who are not candi- 
dates for any degree. 



□ 



For Catalogue of further information, address 

D. G. HULL, President 



i£mi.SL\msmftss.m>f>siRm]£m\£s<iim}ftm}f,m!f.m}iim^mmm\£s\fimitiSi!imsmmm}iim^m\i!m!i.WiifimifimffiS 



173 



i The Jachson Sanatorium i 

^ opposite West Side of the Governors Mansion * 



JACKSON, JiCISS 



I A Homelike Modern Hospital I 

|aSi.lStf,Stf.£B.Sa.gtfS*S:!KgS£»»,!t,gHtf,|lEtf.^ffiStSsS^!fiEffi8S!fi!ffi!fiSaSF.ffigSSS 

j Let Us Figure on Your Printing | 

lis 5i 

* iS 

S Our eflimate will include exadly the kind of Stock you ^ 

s want, skillful composition, careful presswork, fine ink, full s 

S count and prompt delivery, yet our prices will be no more g 

ifi than you have paid when you didn't get all these things. K 

i IVhy not get the best when it costs no more ? | 



s 



I JONES PRINTING COMPANY | 

<m 107 N. State Street Jackson, Mississippi s 

|EiSS!fi^SSSii!fi*SSii«aiSilii«Sd^S5S!fSi;S-fiS'fi!ilJ5?SffiSSLilHSgSS!S«S«iiSSSSfiS^ 



I DrinJi Carbonated 




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I IN BOTTLES, 5c 

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JACKSON COCA-COLA BOTTLING CO. 



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The 

I Old Reliable Druggies 

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I will appreciate your patronage 



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I PRESCRIPTIONS A SPECIALTY 

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Lowney's Candies : Norma Cigars : Waterman Fountain Pen* 



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i T3OYS, you are always welcome at our i 

i ^^^ ^ore. Our ^ock of Druggie Sundries, m 

I Stationery, Pipes, Fountain Pens and Cigars | 

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i is complete. We also carry a complete line I 

of Pocket Knives. m 



HUNTER & McGEE I 

^ The Old Reliable Prescription Druggists | 

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I STATE AND CAPITAL STREETS | 



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A. H. PETTING I Students!! Attention 



MANUFACTURER OF 

Greek Letter Fraternity 

JEWELRY 



213 North Liberty Street 

Factory: 212 Little Sharp Street 

BALTIMORE. M. D. 



No doubt you are looking 
for something to do during 
the summer months that 
will bring you in some cash, * 
and if you are be sure to 
call on 

Carter & West 

State Agents for 

The Volunteer State Life 
Insurance Co. 

Seutter Building, Jackson 
Mississippi, as they have 
special inducements to offer 
college men. 



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Bon-Ton Cafe 

Regular Dinner 35c 



LUNCH ROOM, CIGARS 
AND CONFECTIONERY 



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Dining Room 


for Ladies 


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and Ger 


tlemen 


B5 






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Open Day 


and Night 









Eyrich & 
Company 

EAST CAPITAL ST. 
JACKSON, MISS. 

Headquarters f o r 
high class Station- 
ery, Books, and 
Office Supplies 



213 W. Capitol, 4 doors East of 

the Edwards 

Phone 291 Jackson, Miss. 



176 



I I 

I Magee - Hawkins Company | 

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I Gents Furnishings | 

i ^M^erchant Tailoring I 

I 

I WEST JACKSON .-. .-. .-. MISSISSIPPI 1 

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I I 

I The College Chap of To-day is | 

Always a Well Dressed Fellow I 



There's nothing so important to a college chap as to appear well dressed upon * 

all occasions — on the campus — at class — or at receptions, always the same; he p 

can't be indifferent about what he wears; it must have Style, Charac5ler, Fit !fi 

and Vim or he looks out of place. j| 

Lots of college fellows already know about S 



Kuppenheimer Suits I 

IN but then we want YOU as well as them to visit our store and inspedl the spring 



line — beautiful, snappy, and elegant designs. Style and lit guaranteed. 



S and Ti 



Stacy Adams Shoes, Stetson Hats, Montauk Shirts, Beautiful Hosiery 



les. 



I DOWNING LOCKE COMPANY | 



100 EasI Capitol Street JACKSON, MISS. 



R. S. WITHERS. Piopricioi ifi 



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I Jackson Mercantile Co. | Capitol Automobile | 

I J. M. Holder &B,e.P.op.. | ComDanV 

f General Merchandise 

I Staple and Fancy Groceries | STODDARD-DAYTON | 

i OLDSMOBILE I 

I MAXWELL I 

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Telephone 1117. 


Millsaps Addi 


ition 



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Whitworth (^ 



hitworth v^olle^e 



I Established 1859 

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I Excellent College for I 

I Young Women I 

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^ Extensive courses in English, German, Latin, Greek, S 

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I MUSIC - ART - EXPRESSION | 

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Thoroughly equipped instructors ffi 

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i Pleasant, homelike, healthful surroundings k 



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I Uplifting religious inHuences « 

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I REV. I. W. COOPER, D. D., President S 

Bi 

S Brookhaven, Miss. is 

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HAMMERSMITH ENG. CO.. MILWAUKEE 



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