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Full text of "Bobashela"

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in 2011 with funding from 

LYRASIS members and Sloan Foundation 



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BOBASHELA 




VOLUME 17 
1922-23 




03OOCOOCOCOOC»<:^ 

(Dedication 



To 



PROF. MILTON C. WHITE 

A.M., M.A. 

IN SINCERE APPRECIA- 
TION OF HIS NEVER- 
FAILING INTEREST IN 
EACH OF US, HIS 
HEARTY CO-OPERATION, 
AND HIS FRIENDLY AND 
WISE COUNSEL, THIS 
VOLUME IS RESPECT- 
FULLY DEDICATED. 




BOBASHELA. 192 3 



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Lei OH Watkims 

EDITOR 


Ross H HooRE 


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The BobasKela 



Staff for the Year 1923 

Leigh Watkixs, Jr EJitor-in-C/iirf 

R. Carter O'Ferrall -Issoiiati' Editor 

Ross H. Moore Business Manaiji-r 

R. E. Sylverstein 4ss't Business Manar/er 

C. L. McCoRMiCK Circulation Manaijer 

Katherine Howie Literary Editor 

H. L. ViLLEE Fraternity Editor 

J. B. Shearer Cluh Editor 

J. D. Mullen Irt Editor 

J. T. CouRSEY Class Editor 

R. B. Reeves -Ithletic Editor 

W. S. Phillips Humor 

Belle Lindsey Statistics 




BOBASHELA, 192 3 






FoRE\V^ORP 




0? 



Our endeavor has been, not to 
leave with you a classic volume to 
be soon forgotten, but to develop 
an accurate record, in picture, 
prose, and poetry, of the college, 
the student body and its activities. 
If, in the future, a lull of an hour 
or two should come in your la- 
bors, pick up this book and turn 
its pages; if then fond mem- 
ories arise, our work will 
not have been in 
vain. 





Book One . 


. . THE COLLEGE 


Book Two . 


. . THE CLASSES 


Book Three . 


. . . ATHLETICS 


Book Four . 


. ORGANIZATIONS 


Book Five . 


. . . FEATURES 





look (itiF: ®tjf (taik^ 

iCiBtrn to tl|p marha of uitBbom, 
Htstrtt to tl|p tuoriia of utarning. 

— Longfellon>: Hiamalha. 




BOBASHELA, 1923 




Board of Trustees 



Officers 

Bishop W. B. Murrah, D.D., LL.D Prrsidrnt 

J. B. Streater Sfcrrlary 

W. M. BuiE Treasurer 



Term Expires in 1923 

Rev. M. M. Black Jackson 

W. H. Watkins Jackson 

T. L. Lamb Eupora 

Rev. O. S. Lewis Laurel 

Rev. L. p. Wasson JFater J'alley 

Rev. J. T. Lewis Sardis 

T. B. Lampton Jackson 

J. B. Streater Black Ilaivk 



Term Expires in 1926 



Rev. L. E. Alford . . 
Rev. W. W. Woolard 
J. T. Calhoun . . 
W. B. Kretsciimar 
Rev. M. L. Burton 
Rev. J. R. Countiss 
W. M. BuiE . . . 
W. T. Rogers . . 



Meridian 
Grenada 
. Jackson 
Greenville 
. Jackson 
Grenada 
. Jackson 
Neiu /llbany 




BOBASHELA, 192 3 




ALEXANDER FARRAR W ATKINS. D.D. 
Prrs'ulint 



i6 



BOBASHELA, 192 3 



^ qP«WWWW g aWBB88iBBBflWWWT»rBtffHHV^^ 






BOBASHELA, 192 3 



Faculty 




John Magruder Sullivan 

A.M., PH.D. 

Professor of Chemistry and Geology 

A.B., Centenary. 1SS7; A.M.. Unn ersity ot Missis- 
sippi, 1S90; Ph.D.. Vanderbilt University. 1900; 
Professor of Natural Science. Centenary College. 
1SS9-S2; Assistant in Astronomy. Vanderbilt Uni- 
versity. 1S86-87: Graduate Student in Chemistry 
and Geology. University of Chicago. 1907-08-11: 
Member Chemical Society; American Association 
for the advancement of Science; Mississippi Teach- 
ers' Association; Audubon Society; National Gen- 
graphic Society: Methodist Historical Society of 
Mississippi; Delta Tau Delta. 



George Lott Harrell 

B.S., M.S. 
Professor of .1 sironomy and Physics 

B.S., Millsaps College. 1.S99; M.S., 1901; Professor 
of Science, Whitworth College, 1899-1900; Professor 
of I'liysics and Chemistry, Hendrix College, 
1900-0:;; Professor of Physics and Chemistry, Cen- 
tenary College, 1902-04; Professor of Mathematics, 
Centenary College, 1908-09; President Mansfield 
Female College, 1909-10; Pi-ofessor of Science, Win- 
field High School, 1910-11; Professor of Mathe- 
matics, li. S. U., Summer of 1911; Member of 
American .Association for .-Vdvancement of Science; 
Monib.r of Anieiiian Astronomical Society; Kappa 




i8 



BOBASHELA, 192 3 




Faculty 



James Reese Lin ' 

A.B., A.M. 
Professor of I'/iilosop/ty and History 

A.B.. Emory Collegu; Fellow in Vanderbilt \'n\- 
versity, lS94-9li; A.M.. Vanderbilt University; Pro- 
fessor ot Philosopliy and Education. Central Col- 
lege. Mo,, 1909-10; Sage Fellow in Cornell Uni- 
versity. 1910-12; Instructor in English Literature 
and Philosophy. Tulane University. Summer of 
1909; Summer Terms, Columbia University. 190S-10; 
Kappa Alpha; Square and Compass. 





Benjamin Ernest Mitchell 

A.M., PPLD. 

Professor of Matlicinatlci 

A.B.. Scarritt-Morrisvilie. Morrisville. Mo., 1900; 
Scholastic Fellow, Vanderbilt University, 190(i-0T; 
Teaching Fellow, 1907-OS; A.M., Vanderbilt. 190,'<: 
Ph.D.. Columbia University. 1916; Professor nf 
Mathematics. Scarritt-Morrisville College. 190.S-12; 
Tutor in Mathematics in the College in the City ot 
New York, 1912-13; Instructor, Columbia Extension 
Teaching, 1913-14; Professor of Mathematics in 
Millsaps College since 1914; absent in Army Y. M. 
C. A. Work, Director of Athletics at Camp Ogle- 
thorpe, Ga.. 1918; Alpha Tau Omega. 



19 



BOBASHELA, 



Faculty 




David Martin Key 

A.M., PH.D. 
Profissor of Ancient Languages 

A.B.. Central Collog-e, 1S9S; A.M.. Vanderbilt Uni- 
versity, 190ti; Ph.D., University of Chicago. 1916; 
Professor of Ancient Languages. Pacific Methodist 
College, 1900-02; Professor of Ancient Languages, 
Jlorrisville College, 1903-05; Fellow and Assistant 
in Latin and Greek, Vanderbilt University, 1906-07; 
Graduate Student, University of Chicago. 1913-14; 
Professor of Ancient Languages. Southern Uni- 
versity, 1907-15; Professor of Ancient Languages, 
Millsaps College, since 1915; Faculty Chairman of 
Athletics; Librarian; Member Southern Commission 
on Higher Education; Vice-President Mississippi 
Association of Colleges. 



Stuart Grayson Noble 
A.M., PH.D. 
Professor of luiucalion and Social Scien 



ce 



A.B., University of North Carolina. 1907; A.M., 
University of Chicago, 1910; Graduate Scholar, 
Teachers' College, Columbia University, 1914-15; 
Ph.D.. Columbia University. 191S; Instructor. Mill- 
saps Preparatory School, 190S-11; Headmaster Mill- 
saps Preparatory School, 1911-16; Professor of 
Kducation, University of Mississippi, Summer of 
1917; Professor of Education, University of North 
Carolina, Summers of 1919-20; Professor of Edu- 
cation, George Pcabody College for Teachers, Sum- 
mer of 1921; Professor of Education in Millsaps Col- 
lege since 1916; Author, "A First Book in English," 
"A Second Book in English," "Civil Government of 
Mississippi," "Forty years of Public Schools in Mis- 
sissippi;" Pi Kappa Alpha; Sigma Upsilon; Phi 
Delta Kappa. 





BOBASHELA, 192 3 




Faculty 



Alfred Porter Hamilton 

A.M., Ph.D. 
Professor of Greek and German 

A.B., Southern University, 190S; A.M., University of 
Pennsylvania, li»ll; Ph.D., University of Pennsyl- 
vania. 1923; Assistant Professor of Ancient Lan- 
guages, Southern University, lSIOS-09; Graduate 
Student, University of Leipzig:. 1909-10; Harrison 
Fellow in Latin, University of Pennsylvania, 1910-11; 
Harrison Fellow in Indo-European Comparative 
Philology, University of Pennsylvania. 1911-12; 
Student in University of Chicago, Summer of 1914; 
Professor of Latin and German, Woman's College of 
Alabama, 1912-17; Professor of Greek and German 
in Millsaps College since 1917; Kappa Alpha. 





Alfred Godfrey Sanders 

A.B., A.M. 
Professor of Roinanee Lant/iuit/es 



A.B.. Southwest. Ill, 
Oxford, 1910; Y;il. <: 
Oxford, 1914; r. ;nM. 
Emory College, IIM _- 
Pi'ofessor of Romam 
lege since 1919. 



Yale. 1907; Lit. Hum., 
e School. 1910-12; A. M., 
"1, Atlvinta, Ga., 1905-06; 
lory and Henry. 191S-19; 
guages in Millsaps Col- 




BOBASHELA, 192 3 



Faculty 




Milton Christian White 

A.B., A.M. 
Professor of En/jllsh 

A.B., Southern University. liUO; A. II.. Harvard, 
1!I14; Alabama Presbyterian College. l!il.5-l.S: Austin 
College, 1918-20; Professor of English in Alillsaps 
College since 1920; Kappa Alpha; Sigma Upsilon, 



George Monroe Patch 

K,S., M.S. 

.Issistant I'rofrssnr of Clirinhlry and 

Matlirmaliis 

B.S., 1920, M.S.. 1921, John B. Stetson University: 
Assistant Prof i ssor of Chemis'.ry and Mathematics 
Millsaps College since 1921; Phi Kappa Delta; 
Thota Alpha Phi; Alpha Phi Epsilon. 





uuiH TiMiwiiflMataMtmtiiwBiManBr 



BOBASHELA, 1923 




Faculty 



Cawthon Asbury Bowen 

A.B., A.M. 
Professor of Reliijious Educalion 

A.B.. Emory College, 1906; A.M., Vanderbilt Uni- 
versity. 1908 ; seven years in the pastorate of the 
M. E. Church. South, Nortli Alabama Conferen 
1907-14; Professor Religious Education, Woman's 
College of Alabama, 1914-21; Vice-President 
"Woman's College ot Alabama, 1921; Superinten- 
dent of Teacher Training. Alabama Conference 
1916-lS; Approved Instructor Standard Training 
Schools. M. E. Church. South ; Member Mississipp 
Annual Conference; Member Religious Education 
Association; Kappa Sigma; Square and Compa 





M. McKendree Black. 

A.B., M.A. 
Treasurer 

A.B., Emory College, ISSS; M.A., Vanderbilt Uni- 
versity, 1.S92; Graduate Wyatt's Business College, 
1.SS9; Member First Millsaps College Faculty, 1S92; 
Member Mississippi Conference since 1S93; Com- 
missioner of Millsaps College since 191G; Member 
Board of Ti-ustees Millsaps College; Treasurer Mill- 
saps College since 1921. 




BOBASHELA, 1923 



^saaviM»fSi<!MSii^BA!m3s^fggteisi^B»aJi^^ 



Faculty 




John Lambuth Ferguson, Jr. 

A.B., B.D. 

Assistant Professor in Englisli and Religious 

Education 

A.B.. B.D.. Emory University, 1916: Student A'an- 
d< Tl.ilt rnivei-sity, 1910-13; Divinity Student Emory 
I'liiv.rsity. 1914-16; Education Secf-tarv. U S. 
Ai-my V. M. C. A.; Chaplain U. S. Army. 191S-19; 
Siiecial Student University of Edinburgli. Spring 
Term. 1919; Headmaster Millsaps Preparatory 
Scliool. 1919-21; Assistant Professor in Englisli and 
Religious Education. Millsaps College. 191'2; Kappa 
Sigma; Sigma Upsilon. 



George W. Huddleston 

A.B., A.M. 
/Issociate Professor of Latin and Greek 

A.B., Hiwassee College, 1SS3; Professor of Greek. 
Hiwassee College, 1SS4-91; A.M., Hiwassee Col- 
lege, 1SS6; Professor of Latin and Greelv, Harper- 
ville College, 1891-93; Professor of Ancient I^an- 
guages Millsaps Preparatory School, 1900-22; 
President State Board of Teacher's Examiners. 




24 



BOBASHELA, 1923 



Faculb 



Francis Stuart Harmon 

A.M., LL.B. 

Professor of History 

B.A.. University of Virginia. 1916; A.M., Uni- 
versity of Virginia. 1917; Baclielor of Laws. Har- 
vard University. 1922; Assistant in History Uni- 
versity of Virginia. 191B-17; Kappa Sigma; Plii 
Beta Kappa. 





Mrs. C. a. Bowen 

A.B. 
Assistant Professor in French 

A.B., Woman's College of Alabama. 1919. 



25 




BOBASHELA, 192 3 



Faculty 




Mrs. Mary Bowen Clark 

A.B. 
Assistant Librarian 

A.B., Millsaps College; Assistant Librarian; Coach- 
ing Latin and Greek. 



Mrs. Mattie Cavett Thompson 

B.S. 
Matron of Dormitory 

B.S.. Mississippi State College for Women, IDIS; 
Columbia University. Summer Terms of 1918-20; 
Chair of Home Economics, Belhaven College, 
191S-20; Matron of Dormitory. Millsaps College, 
since 1921. 




26 



BOBASHELA, 1923 




STUDENT ASSISTANTS 

H. L. Villee. Teachins Fellow, Assistant in Englisli; Ross H. Moore. Assistant in Chemistry and 
Geology; Leigh Watkins, Jr., Assistant in English; S. L. Donald, Assistant in Cliemistry. 



27 




lock ®tu0: ®I|^ (EkasFB 

— Longfellow: Hiavealha. 




BOBASHELA, 1923 




Senior Class 
Officers 

Thomas Coursey Presidenl 

Belle Lindsey J'ice-Prcsident 

Ross H. Moore Secretary-Treasurer 

George B. Watts Honor Council 

LuciLE Nail Honor Council 

31 




BOBASHELA, 1923 




Senior Class 



Joe Bland Abney 

NF.WTOK, MISSISSIPPI 

Bacliclor of Arts 



I.. L. S. : Treasurer L. L. S, 
Orator. '21; President L. L. 
'22; Democrat. 



. Anniversary 
Science Club, 



HMt Joe quietly minds his own business. The "Sena- 

tor" from Newton is an orator of ability and 
has made quite a few fiery speeches in defense 
of the political party to which he belongs. 



Laura Belle Lindsev. X J ([> 

JACKSO\, MISSISSIPPI 

Bacliflor of Ails 

Knutt; Secretary Y. W. C. A.. '21; Undergraduate 
Representative Y. W. C. A.. '21; Blue Ridge Dele- 
gate. '21; State Y. W. C. A. Cabinet Council Dele- 
gate. '21; President Y. W. C. A.. '23; Secretary- 
Treasurer Junior Class. '22; Vice-President Senior 
(^lass. '23; Secretary Ramblers' Club. '23; Science 
Club. '23; Purple and White Staff. '21; Honor 
Counoil. '23; Bobashela Staff. '23. 

Belle is famous for her breaks; she invariably 
says the wrong thing at the wrong time. As a 
worker, she has accomplished great things. 



Robert E. Svlverstein, Jr., // K A 

TVI.ERTOWX, MISSISSIPPI 

Bachelor of Science 

I.. L. S. ; Science Club, '22; Ramblers' Club. '23; 
V. M. C. A.; Bobashela Staff. '23. 

Whatever happens "don't make no difference" 
with Doc. His chief delight is asking questions. 
While at Millsaps, his social duties have never 
been neglected. 



BOBASHELA, 1923 



Senior Class 



Eldrj-d Orenzer Baird 

HOUSTON, MISSISSIPPI 

Baclielor of Arts 

Blue Ridge Delegate, '20; President Student Volun- 
teers, '21; Delegate to Whitworth. '21; Y. M. C. A. 
Cabinet, '20-'21-'22; Honor Council, '20-'21; Dele- 
gate to Blue Ridge, '22; Delegate to Summer Serv- 
ice Group of Y. M. C. A.. New York, '22; Treas- 
urer G. L. S., '23; Vice-President Student Volun- 
teers, '22i-'23; Secretary Millsaps Volunteer Depu- 
tation Workers, '22-'23; Purple and White Staff. 
'22-'23; President Y. M. C. A., '23; House Govern- 
ing Committee, '22; Chairman House Governing 
Committee, '22-'23. 

Shorty's record speaks for itself. And no men- 
tion need be made of his popularity with the 
student body. 



Kathryn Taylor Howie, K J, X J ^ 

JACKSON, MISSISSIPPI 

Bachelor of Science 

Treas- 



Basketball 
urer Y. W, 



Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, 
, '23; Bobashela Staff, 



Kathryn could not be depended on to speak of 
her own virtues. Her ready smile and friendly 
manner have endeared her to her associates. 



Norman Elliot Applewhite, K A 

JACKSON, MISSISSIPPI 

Bachelor of Science 

L, Ij. S. ; Y. M. C. A. ; Secretary of Freshman 
Class, '20; Varsity Basketball, '20; Varsity Base- 
ball, '20-'21-'22; Orchestra, '22-'23; Pan-Hellenic 
Council; Science Club, '22; Ramblers' Club, '22. 

Credulity is Apple's middle name — he believes 
anything. His easy-going, friendly manner has 
made for him a host of friends. 




33 





BOBASHELA, 192 3 




Senior Class 



R. Carter O'Ferrall, K A 

JACKSON, MISSISSIPPI 

Bachelor of Science 

Vice-President Freshman Class. '20; Freshman 
Football. '20; Varsity Basketball. '20; L. L. S. ; 
Vice-President L. L. S.. '22; Mid-session Debater, 
■23; Y. M. C. A.; Pan-Hellenic Council; Capital City 
Club; Science Club; Associate Editor Bobashela. '23. 



Quiet, unassuming, and 
lazy — that's "Icky." He 
saps and her activities. 



bit inclined to he 
; devoted to Mill- 



MiNNiE LuciLE Nail 

JACKSON', MISSISSIPPI 

Bachelor of Science 

Kiiutt; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet. ■20--21-'22-'23; State 
Cabinet Y. W. C. A. Delegate. '22; Treasurer Stu- 
dent Volunteers. '20-'21-'22-'23 ; Delegate State 
Student Volunteer Convention, '21-'23; Honor Coun- 
cil. '23; Treasurer Ramblers' Club, '23; Purple and 
White Staff, '21; Science Club. 

Lucile's firm will is shown by her dictatorial 
manner. But withal her heart is true and loyal. 



J. T. SCHULTZ 

ANCUILLA, MISSISSIPPI 

Bachelor of Science 

\.. L. S. ; Y. M. C. \.: Glee Club. '20-'21-'23. 

The Major may he described as a care-free fel- 
low who does not worry o\er what may turn up. 



34 




BOBASHELA, 1923 



■ ^BwwwwWMawwwaMMaMwwiwammfflKBCWt^^ 




Senior Class 



Ross Henderson Moore, Ji' Y 

JACKSON', MISSISSIPPI 

Bachelor of Science 

G. L. S. ; Secretary G. L. S., '23; Vice-President G. 
I>. S.. '23; Anniversary Orator, '22; Commencement 
Debater. '23; Secretary-Treasiirer Y. M. C. A., '23; 
Capital City Club; Seashore Club; Science Club; 
Track, '22; SecretaiT Athletic Association, '23; Sec- 
retary Honor Council, '23; Secretary-Treasurer 
Senior Class, '23; Student Assistant in Chemistry 
and Geology, '23; Purple and WTiite Staff, '22; Man- 
aging Editor, '23; Literary Council. '22-'23; Presi- 
dent DeMolay Club, '23; Business Manager Boba- 
shela, '23. 

Ross' bubbling \vit is continually overflowing. 
His election to ntar!\' every office within the 
gift of the student body proves his popularity. 
He is a three-vear man. 



Josephine Crisler 

JACKSON, MISSISSIPPI 

Bachelor of Science 

Since Joe came into our midst she has proved 
herself to be a consistent worker. The impres- 
sion she has made is one pleasantly to be re- 
membered. 



F. L. Applewhite 

JACKSON, MISSISSIPPI 

Bachelor of .his 

Short Story Medal, 'Oli-'OT; Preachers' League; Y. 
M. C. A.; G. L. S. ; Secretary-Treasurer G. L. S., 'OS; 

Brother Applewhite returned to us after an 
absence of several years. He is an earnest stu- 
dent, a hard worker, and a Christian gentle- 
man. 




BOBASHELA, 192 3 



>enior 



CI 



ass 




George Benjamin Watts, // K A 

RULEVILLE, MISSISSIPPI 

Baclielor of Arts 

Y. M. C. A.; Glee Club, •20-'21-'23; Varsity Baseball, 
'20-'21-'22; Assistant Circulation Manager Purple 
and White, '20; Circulation Manager, '21; Assistant 
Business Manager Purple and White, '22; Business 
Manager. '23; Science Club, '21-'22; Pan-Hellenic 
Council, '22-'23; Ramblers' Club. '23; Literary 
Council, '22-'23; Chairman Honor Council, '23. 

His wit is refreshing and his voice — well, he 
literally sang his way through college. George 
is affable, friendly, and withal a good student. 



Caroline Frances Howie 

JACKSOX, MISSISSIPPI 

Bachelor of Iris 

Caroline, through her quiet perseverance and 
earnest Avork, has been able to secure her diploma 
in three vears- 



Clarence Eugene Manning, K 1 

JACKSON', MISSISSIPPI 

Bachelor of Science 



Science 
Y. M. C. 



:"lub, '21-'22-'23; Ramblers' Club. 
\.; Capital City Club. 



tJene's ready smile and cheerful disposition 
have endeared him to those of his acquaintance. 



36 




BOBASHELA, 1923 




omiaasmi^^^BieBesauiiiauuHsii/s^^^^ 



Senior Class 



Fred W. McEwen 

MCCOMB, MISSISSIPPI 

Bachelor of Science 

Vice-President Y. M. C. A., '22; Blue Ridge Dele- 
gate, '22; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet. '23; Glee Club. 
'21-'23; G. L. S.; Seashore Club; Varsity Basketball, 
'21-'22; Basketball Manager, '22; Captain Basket- 
ball Team, '23; Varsity Football, '22-'23; Advertis- 
ing Manager Football. '23; Varsity Baseball. 
'21-'22; Athletic Council, '21-'22-'23, 

The growth of Fred's popularity may be com- 
pared to that of an oak — steady and strong. His 
versatility is shown by his record. 



C. J. Stapp, Jr. 

HAZLEHURST, MISSISSIPPI 

Bachelor of Science 



Varsity Basketball. '21; V. 
Vice-President O. L. S., '2(1 



M. C. A. Cabinet, 



Stapp is one of our comebacks. His liking for 
solitude has not led to an intimate acquaint- 
ance with the other members of the class of '23. 



Simmons Lee Donald, K 2l 

GOODMAN, MISSISSIPPI 

Bachelor of Science 

G. L. S.: Y. M. C. A.; Baseball, '20; Single Tennis 
Champion, '20-'21-'22-'23 ; Double Tennis Champion, 
■21-'23; Science Club, '22; Assistant in Chem- 
istry, '23, 

The makeup of "Fish" is rather complex. He is 
a tennis champion, chemistry shark, fashion 
plate and a ladies' man. 




BOBASHELA, 1923 



Senior Clj 




Minor Lofton Bott 

JACKSOX, MISSISSIPPI 

Bachelor of Arts 

G. L. S. ; Glee Club. '20: Preachers' League. '20; 
Science Club, '20; Certificate from Mississippi State 
Normal. 

"Trio's" advent to the Class of '23 was by his 
completing his course during the summer of '22. 
He is a teacher of note, having held a principal- 
ship at one of the county consolidated schools. 



Margurite Voight 

JACKSON', MISSISSIPPI 

Bacliclor of Science 

Margurite believes that to have friends you 
must show yourself amicable, and in her quiet 
way she has made many lasting friendships. 



Wendell Sharon Phillips 

MERIDIAN, MISSISSIPPI 

Bacliclor of Arts 

G. L. S. : Freshman Debater. '21; Triangular De- 
bater, '22-'23; Vice-President G. L. S.. '22; Presi- 
dent G. L. S., '23; Devotional Leader. S. V. B.. '22; 
N. Y. Delegate S. ■\'. M.. '22; Secretary-Treasurer 
State S. V. Conference. '23; Y. M. C. A.; Blue Ridge 
Delegate. '22; Vice-President Y. JI. C. A., '23; 
State Representative Southern "Y" Council. '23: 
Preachers' League; Bobashela Staff, '23; News 
Editor Purple and 'U'hite. '23. 

Phillips is of a smiling disposition. He has been 
quite active among the social organizations about 
the campus. 



BOBASHELA, 1923 




Senior CI 



ass 



Leigh Watkins, Jr., II K A, ^ Y 

JACKSOM, MISSISSIPPI 

Bachelor of Science 

President Ramblers' Club, '22; Capital Citv Club, 
'30-'21-'22-'23; Purple and White Staff, '22-'23 
Literary Council, '22-'23; Assistant in English, '23 
Feature Edicor Purple and White, '23; Edito 
Bobashela, '23. 

"Skillet" is only slow and lazy in his move- 
ments. His mind is a busy work-shop of ideas 
and ambitions. 



Horace L. Villee, K -T, ^ 1 

JACKSON, MISSISSIPPI 

Bachelor of Science 

Square and Compass; G. L. S. ; Preachers' League; 
Y. IVI. C. A,; Vice-President Freshman Class. '19; 
President Sophomore Class, '20; Chairman Inter- 
Fraternity Council, '23; Triangular Debater. '20-'23; 
University Debater, '22; Commencement Debater. 
'22; Vice-President G. L. S., '22; Glee Club, '19- 
'20-'22; Tennis Club, '19--20; Varsity Football, '20; 
Purple and White Staff, '20-'22-'23; Editor Purple 
and White. '23; Clark Essay Medal. '22; Athletic 
Council, '19-'20; Tribbett Fellowship. '23; Cheer 
Leader. '22-'23; Literary Council, '22-'23; Boba- 
shela Staff, '23. 



Horace is genial and energetic, 
tation for getting things done. 



He has a repii- 



JOHN ROLFE HiLLMAN 

MCDONALD, MISSISSIPPI 

Bachelor of Science 

Y. M. C. A.; L. L. S. ; Basketball. '21-'22: Resi- 
dent L. L. S.. '23; Vice-President Ramblers' Club. 
'23; Square and Compass. 

"Punch" is an energetic and persevering student 
who looks on the serious side of life. 




39 




BOBASHELA, 1923 



Senior Class 




John Thomas Coursey, .4 O X 

DECATUR, MISSISSIPPI 

Bachelor of Science 

G. L. S. ; Y. M. C. A.; Varsity Basketball. '20- 
'21-'22: Captain Basketball, '21: Manager Basket- 
ball, '21; Manager Tennis. '21; Winner Tennis 
Doubles. '21; Student Manager Athletics. '21-'22; 
Athletic Council, '21-'22-'23; Science Club. '22-'23: 
Chairman House Governing Board. '22; Assistant in 
GeiTnan. '22; President Athletic Association. '23; 
"M" Club; Purple and White Staff. '21-'22-'23: 
Ramblers' Club. '23; President Senior Class. '23; 
All-One Club; Literary Council, '21-'22-'23; Boba- 
shela Staff. '23. 

A diligent scholar, an athlete, and a friend to 
all is Thomas. His capability is demonstrated 
by the number of responsibilities that have 
borne upon him. 



Daniel Farley McNeil 

JACKSON, MISSISSIPPI 

Bachelor of Arls 

Purple and White Staff. '21-'22-'2": O 



F-f-farley doesn't stutter all the time, b-b-but 
w-\vhen he becomes excited he j-just can't help it. 
He has a soul for music — that of the violin. And 
as a poet, his contributions have been highly 
enjoved. 



T. B. WiNSTEAD, Jr. 

MOUNT OLIVE, MISSISSIPPI 

Bachelor of Arts 

V. S. Army; Meridian College. '19; Mississippi State 
Normal College. '20-'21; Millsaps College, •22-"23: 
Y. M. C. A.; L. L. S. ; Treasurer L. L. S.. '23; 
Commencement Debater. '23. 

During his two years' sta\ at Millsaps, Win- 
stead has demonstrated his ability as a student. 
He isn't headstrong, but is a man not easily led. 




BOBASHELA, 192 3 



Senior Class 



Charles Lewis McCormick 

SUMMIT, MISSISSIPPI 

Bac/ielor of Science 

G. U S. : y. M. C. A. Cabinet. '23: Glee Club, 
'17-'lS-'22-'23; Orchestra, 'IT-'IS; Varsity Basket- 
ball. '18-'21-'22-'23; Varsity Baseball. 'lS-'21-'22; 
Manag-er Baseball, '22; Varsity Football. '23; Track. 
'20; Vice-President Athletic Association. '23; Ath- 
letic Council, '2i2-'23; Bobashela Staff. '23. 

Charlie's record as an athlete is an enviable one, 
and his school work has not suffered thereby. 



John Byars Shearer 

HOUSTON, MISSISSIPPI 



Bachelor of Arts 



Mid-session 

i; President 

I^atin. '22; 

Square and 



Ij. L. S. ; Vice-President L. L. S.. ' 
Debater. '22; Triangular Debater. 
L. L. S.. '23; Student Assistant 
American Jjegrion; Preachers' Leagi 
Compass; Bobashela i-'taft'. 



"Monsieur" Shearer was wounded while par- 
ticipating in our little scrap with Germany. He 
has shown himself faithful to every college activ- 
itj' that he has entered. 



RuFus Breezil Reeves, K 1 

MCCOMB, MISSISSIPPI 

Bachelor of Arts 



Knutt; Varsity Football. '21-' 
'21-'22-'23; Baseball, '21-'22-'23 
ball. '22; Captain Football. '23; 
Association. '22; "M" Club. '21 



22-'23; Basketball. 
; Captain Basket- 
President Athletic 
■22-'23; Track. '22: 



G. I.,. S.. '2il-'22-'23; Mid-session Debater. '22; Win- 
ner Commencement Debater's Medal. '22; President 
G. L. S.. '23; Emory Debater. '23; Y. M. C. A., '21- 
'22-'23; Assistant in Athletics. '22; Purple and 
White Staff. '22; Bobashela Staff. '23. 

Breezie made the varsity football, basketball, and 
baseball teams every year. His proficiency as a 
student is shown by his graduating in three 
years. 




BOBASHELA, 192 3 



Yesterday 



At early dawn when I awake 
And so begin the new-born da}', 

Before I rise I often take 

A backward glance to yesterday. 

The many lessons that I caught 

From those events that happened then, 

Have left the courage I had sought 
To help me in the world of men. 

And so as down life's trail I go 

To find that high and better way, 

I forward face — but even so 

I can't forget the yesterday. 

D. F. McNeil. 



I 




i 



BOBASHELA, 1923 




Junior Class 

Officers 

W. W. Combs rrcshicnt 

H. A. Stovall J'ice-Prcsidcnt 

Margaret Rowsev Secretary-Treasurer 

Lanier Hunt Honor Council 

43 



BOBASHELA, 192 3 




Junior Class 



Josephine Reynolds 

JACKSONj MISSISSIPPI 



W. W. Combs 

MERIDIAN^ MISSISSIPPI 



R. B. Booth 

GUKTOWN", MISSISSIPPI 



E. W. Brown 

CRYSTAL SPRINGS, MISSISSIPPI 



Evelyn O'Brlant 

jackson, mississippi 




mamnaa^^Baia 



BOBASHELA, 1923 



Junior Class 



J. S. Barbour 

YAZOO CITV, MISSISSIPPI 



W. M. Nelson 

HOLLY SPRINGS, MISSISSIPPI 



Rivers Applewhite 

JACKSON, MISSISSIPPI 



H. H. Knorlock 

JACKSON, MISSISSIPPI 



J. H. Howie 

JACKSON, MISSISSIPPI 





BOBASHELA, 1923 




Junior Class 



Lanier Hunt 

PORT GIBSOX, MISSISSIPPI 



O. B. Triplett 

FOREST, MISSISSIPPI 



Ary Lotterhos 

JACKSON, MISSISSIPPI 



J. W. Sistrunk 

CRYSTAL SPRINGS, MISSISSIPPI 



D. W. Poole 

FRANKLINTON, LOUISIANA 



46 




fifin 



BOBASHELA, 1923 



Junior Class 



Guy Clark 

STATE LINE, MISSISSIPPI 



H. A. Stovall 

JACKSON', MISSISSIPPI 



Maxine Tull 

JACKSON, MISSISSIPPI 



J. M. Weems 

SUN, MISSISSIPPI 



M. H. McCall 

HERNANDO, MISSISSIPPI 




47 




BOBASHELA, 192 3 




Junior Class 



F. E. Ballard 

BILOXI, MISSISSIPPI 



W. E. Howell 

LEXINGIOX, MISSISSIPPI 



Eleanor G. Sullivax 

JACKSOV, MISSISSIPPI 



J. F. Watson 

CARROLLTON, MISSISSIPPI 



J. C. Ellis 

NEW AUGUSTA, MISSISSIPPI 



48 




BOBASHELA, 1923 



Junior Class 



F. M. Cross 

FOREST, MISSISSIPPI 



C. B. Macgowan 

JACKSON, MISSISSIPPI 



Mary Nell Boyd 

WESSON, MISSISSIPPI 



A. S. Kennington 

JACKSON, MISSISSIPPI 



J. B. HuTTON, Jr. 

JACKSON, MISSISSIPPI 




49 




BOBASHELA, 192 3 




Junior Class 



J. W. Campbell 

IlESTERVILLE, MISSISSIPPI 



A. D. Cassity 

FOREST, MISSISSIPPI 



Margaret Rowsey 

JACKSON, MISSISSIPPI 



D. D. Cully 

CAN'TOV, MISSISSIPPI 



W. M. Noble 

RAYMOND, MISSISSIPPI 



SO 




BOBASHELA, 1923 



Junior Class 



Elizabeth Morrison 

JACKSON', MISSISSIPPI 



C. G. Scott 

JACKSON, MISSISSIPPI 



Susie Mae Barxes 

BRANDON, MISSISSIPPI 



J. L. Maske 

ROSE HILL, MISSISSIPPI 



Ruth Thompson 

VICKSBURG, MISSISSIPPI 



Carl Hurer 

crystal sprikgs, mississippi 





BOBASHELA, 1923 



SophohopeS 




■c 



SopKomore Class 



Officers 

W. W. Lester President 

Theo. Grandberry I'ice-Presidenl 

J. W. Young Secretary-Treasurer 

Bethany Swearen'GFN Honor Council 




BOBASHELA, 1923 



»™wa«ggggi'?f**'*^'~™'fiin»»MflM»«a^^ 




BOBASHELA, 1923 



^BBWBBW«« ^ BB«6W«B»W™W*WWWWa^^ 




Soph 



omore 



Cl 



ass 



Members 



Ballard, F. E. 
Bennet, R. H. 
Bowling, Bessie 
Brooks, Leroy 
Burkes, M. L. 
Cagle, E. M. 
Calhoun, F. A. 
Cook, W. G. 
Cook, W. T. 
Craig, Jessie 
Crawford, Irene 
Curtis, Gladys 
Davenport, Mary 



Davenport, T. M. 

Evans, Jo Ella 

FiTSHUGH, J. G. 

Flowers, I. W. 
French, A. N. 
Gainey, J. L. 
Galloway, W. M. 
Garst, J. L. 
Gillis, N. B. 
Grandberry, Theo. 
Harkey, Bernice 
Harris, J. O. 
Howell, W. B. 
Jones, G. H. 
Jones, Dorothy 
Cain, L. P. 
Kersh, Doris 
Landis, R. J. 
Lester, W. W. 
Lowe, Rosalea 
Marley, Ethel 
Middleton, C. E. 

McCORMICK, QUINNIE 

McMullen, Lorene 
Phillips, W. H. 

PULLEN, C. W. 

Shanks, J. W. 
Sharbrough, H. M. 
Sharp, L. M. 
Simpson, H. G. 
Simpson, Magnolia 
Stewart, F. A. 

SWEARENGEN, BUTHANY 



Tate, E. M. 
Taylor, Alberta 
Thrash, M. B. 
Thompson, Cvmhia 
Warren, J. S. 
Watkins, Lucie 
Watson, M. S. 
Williams, R. L. 
Young, J. W. 
Chapman, W. O. 
Flowers, Evelyn 
Plummer, James 
Smith, J. D. 



BOBASHELA, 192 3 




Freshman Class 

Officers 

Chester Nelson' President 

Marynel Williams Vice-President 

W. M. Bealle Secretary-Treasurer 

ROBY Bush Honor Council 



BOBASHELA, 192 3 




Freshman CI 



ass 



Clyde L. Atkins 
D. A. Arnold 
J. L. Barnes 

^^^ a. bealle 

Isaac Bain 
RoBY Bush 
Henry Converse 
C. C. Chisholm 

H. D. COULSON 

V. E. Chalfant 

L. W. COKER 

M. Evans 

W. W. Ford, Jr. 



Meimbers 

w. e. foxwortu 
G. J. Griifis', Jr. 
J. H. Favara 
R. J. Ham 
T. B. Holloman 

J. R. HiGIlTOWER 

JONiE Hamilton 
J. B. Harris 
S. K. Jones 

F. R. LiCKFOLD 

T. E. Motlow 
Lem Mahoney 
e. d. moreiiead 



C. H. McCraine 
J. M. McKeovvn 

C. F. Nelson 
W. M. Noble 
Douglas McNair 

D. S. Reeves 
F. F. Russell 
Edward Smith 
C. K. Smith 
M. B. Swazie 
W. R. ^^'0RD 

H. S. Williford 
Hv. Yerger, Jr. 



58 




BOBASHELA, 1923 





MORE GREEN ONES 



Fresnman CI 



ass 



J. p. Allen 
M. L. Branch 
Marie Barber 
Natoma Campbell 
Martha Cook 
Eleanor Coughlin 
Pearl Crawford 
J. F. Egger 
E. M. Furniss 
A. N. Gore 
J. B. Gourley 
R. A. Grisham 
S. M. Gerald 
Helen Howie 



Members 

Maggie Mae Jones 
E. P. Jones 
H. C. Lewis 
H. P. Lewis 
T. C. Marshall 
Charles Middleton 
W. C. Mabry 
Martha B. Marshall 
Lucie Mae McMullen 
Mary Nell Newell 
Isaac Newton 
R. W. Oakey 
R. T. Pickett 



J. N. Pitts 

J. B. Price 

E. E. Price 

A. W. Rackley 

T. F. Reed 

C. G. Sparkman 

C. A. Tatum 

R. W. Terrell 

Jean Thompson 

T. B. Todd 

Thelma Tolles 

H. W. F. Vaughn 

L. W. Wiley 

Marinell Williams 




BOBASHELA, 192 3 



iBaa^KsafSK ^*-'»rimmmssiMymsaim«:m>mf9sus^ 




THE REST OF THEM 



FresK 



resnman 



CI 



ass 



S. M. Bailfy 

C. O. BOYLES 

R. E. Bell 

J. E. Baxter 

W. G. Campbell 

CoRALiE Cotton 

Norma Lee Caldwell 

H. O. Gable 

W. A. Gathrigiit 

J. L. Holland 

J. W. Hutchinson 

J. G. Horton 

P. L. Havden 

R. C. Kelly 



Members 

Beatrice Lindsey 

C. G. Mabry 

D. D. Martin 

E. N. Motley 

E. M. MuRPHEY, Jr. 
Evelyn Montgomery 
O. M. Mabry 
Francis Middleton 
Elizabeth Mitchell 
Elise McCali.am 
J. H. Naylor 
W. T. Parker 
Emmy Lou Pation 
Margaret Power 



Eurainor Pyron 
L S. Reed 

Susie Mae Robinson 
Katherine Smiih 
Virginia Terrell 
Moody Till 
F. W. Vaughn 
Georgia Watkins 
Laura Wilson 
R. C. West 
J. G. Walker 
F. A. Weaver 

W. P. WOOLEY 

J. H. Webb 



60 



BOBASHELA, 192 3 







coeos 



BOBASHELA, 192 3 



Co-Eds 



Applewhite, Rivers 
Austin, Mary 
Barnes, Susie Mae 
Bailey, Katherine 
Barber, Marie 
V.OYD, Mary Nell 
Crisler, Josephine 
Craig, Jessie 
Crawford, Irene 
Curtis, Gladys 
Cagle, Gladys 
Caldwell, Normal Lee 
Campbell, Natoma 
Cook, Martha 
Cotton, Coralie 
Coughlin, Eleanor 
Crawford, Pearl 
Crisler, Martha 
Dancy, Cora 
Davenport, Mary 
Evans, Jo Ella 
Flowers, Evelyn 



Ferguson, Olive W. 
Howie, Caroline 
Howie, Kathryn 
Harkey, Bernice 
Hunt, Virginia 
Howie, Helen 
Jones, Dorothy 
Jones, Maggie Mae 
Kersh, Doris 
Lindsey, Belle 
Lotierhos, Ary 
Lowe, Rosalie 
Lauchsley, Doris 
Lindsey, Beatrice 
Morrison, Elizabeth 
Marley, Ethel 
McMuLLAN, Lorene 
Marshall, Martha B. 
Middleton, Francis 
Mitchell, Elizabeth 
Montgomery, Evelyn 
McCallum, Elise 
McMullen, Lucie May 
Nail, Lucile 
Newell, Mary Nell 
O'Briant, Evelyn 
O'Leary, Ruth 
Patton, Emmy Lou 
Power, Margaret 
Pyron, Eurainor 
Pyron, Rita 
Rowsey, Margaret 
Remfry, Gwen 
Robinson, Susie M. 
Sullivan, E. G. 
Simpson, Magnolia 



Swearengen, Bethany 
Smith, J. D. 
Sharp, Mrs. J. H. 
Skinner, Henrietta 

Stapp, Amelia 

SlMONTON, MaYSIE 

Simpson, Irene 
Smith, Kathryn 
Ta-slor, Alberta 
Thompson, Cynthia 
TuLL, Maxine 
Thompson, Ruth 
Terrell, Virginia 
Thompson, Elaine 
ToLLEs, Thelma 
VoiGHT, Margaret 
Watkins, Lucie 
Wills, Pauline 
Watkins, Georgie 
Williams, Marynel 
Wilson, Laura 
Yerger, Elizabeth 



62 




BOBASHELA, 1923 





C 

fiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiifiii 



63 




^s. 




BOBASHELA, 192 3 



i'g»°^««'^S8TOgwmwiwimw«BBiBaaagwg»BWW^ 



Nature's Songs 



The Music found in Nature is 
The sweetest one may hear, 

Its beauty fills the heart and charms 
The most aesthetic ear. 



The soft rain patters on the roof 
A symphony of sound ; 

^^'ithi^ the fury of the storm 
A melodv is found. 



In ceaseless flow of harmony 

The merrj- brook trips on ; 
The wind that's singing through the trees, 

Breaks forth into a song. 

The bird that flits among the trees, 

And sweetly sings away 
Must have a mate upon the nest 

That he should be so gay. 

I'he bees that fly about the flow'r 

Are humming soft, a tune; 
At dusk the nightingale comes forth 

And serenades the moon. 

So in the forest and the fields. 

Wherever man may roam 
The music nature there has placed 

Finds in the heart its home. 

D. F. M. 



64 







look iEl)tn: Atlflfttrfi 




BOBASHELA, 




Athletic Council 



H. F. ZiMOSKi Director of .Itlilclus 

D. M. Key Faculty Adinsor 

B. E. Mitchell Faculty Advisor 

M. C. White Faculty Advisor 

J. T. CouRSEY President Athletic Association 

C. L. McCORMiCK Vice-President 

Ross H. Moore Secretary 

D. M. Key Treasurer 

W. W. Combs Student Manager of Athletics 

Assistant Managers 

F. W. McEwEN Football 

C. G. Scott Basketball 

W. M. Nelson Baseball 

D. W. Poole Track 

B. F. CouRSEY Tennis 



BOBASHELA, 192 3 



aamnasnieaouimaaaMi^ 




M-Club 



R. B. Reeves 
S. L. Donald 
N. E. Applewhite 
A. D. Cassity 
LeRov Brooks 
W. W. Combs 

C. H. McCORMICK 

H. A. Stovall 
J. W. Young 
R. C. O'Ferrall 



Members 

R. W. Oakey 
C. F. Nelson 
J. L. Maske 
R. G. Lilly 

C. G. Scott 

D. D. Cully 

J. W. Campbell 
G. B. Watts 
J. C. Galloway 



J. T. COURSEY 

W. B. Howell 
F. W. McEwEN 
T. M. DAVExpoRr 
N. C. Young 
James Plummer 
J. H. Webb 
Walter Galloway 
D. S. Reeves 
W. M. Nelson 



68 



BOBASHELA, 192 3 



'• ^fmaBfaBmgmauaaiiHm MimuMiaimaKmfitf/tmaaurata^ 





Dr. D. M. Key 

The day of reckoning is at hand, and the "Old War Horse" has reckoned well. 
The "objectives" are in sight. Millsaps has come from behind in athletics, and he 
has been largely responsible. 

Coach "Zimmie" Zimoski 

He came to us with a good reputation for knowing sports and has made a better 
one. In the one year that he has been at Millsaps, he has produced a winning foot- 
ball team, and his other teams show signs of like conduct. 

Student Manager Combs 

Bill deserves his position. During his sojourn at Millsaps, he has shown himself 
deeply interested in her athletic activities. The schedule he arranged for 1922-23 has 
been a splendid one and is largely due to his tireless efforts. 

McEwEN, Football Manager 

Fred's inability to play the entire season because of an injury, did not dampen his 
zeal and interest in football. He worked ceaselessly advertising the games, thus 
helping to make the 1922 football season a financial success. 



69 



BOBASHELA, 1923 



The 1922 Football Season 




LR football season did not result in piling up great scores against our 
adversaries. 

Since the introduction of inter-collegiate football in Millsaps Col- 
lege three years ago, the success of each year could not be called even 
mediocre. This was not imlooked for, however, as no college is 
expected to produce a winning team in two years' time. 

During this embryonic period, the team learned to bear the chagrin 
of defeat and to experience the exultation of victory. They were drilled, 
not only in the fundamentals of the game, but in gentlemanly conduct on the field. 

The student body is to be congratulated on its conduct during this trying period. 
Defeats were accepted philosophically; victories, with a feeling of elation. Never was 
that spirit which cheers the team and which binds the student body, lost. And what 
has been the result? 

The first game of 1922 was a victory for the Majors. 

The second was a defeat by Centenary, but not by a large score as was predicted. 
The Purple and White played a hand-picked team, but made a most creditable 
showing. The phenomenal surprise of the season came when our ancient rival, Mis- 
sissippi College, beat us by a score of only 13 to 6. 

Then came the turning of the tide for the Majors; then came the real victory 
of the season. The student body saw that the team was a winning one. That element 
of "knock" was lost; moral support became almost frenzied, such cheering had never 
before been shown on the campus. The people of Jackson also awakened to the fact 
that Millsaps possessed fighting ability. Criticism became favorable ; meetings were 
held to guarantee games; parades were staged; attendance at games became much im- 
proved ; a spirit of co-operation grew between town and school ; and as a climax to the 
season, the sportsmen of the town made available a fund of $1,500 to properly 
e(]uip next year's team. 

Thus ended the 1922 football season; a success, as ours was a moral victory. 
An everlasting spirit of confidence permeated the student body, and the city of Jack- 
son assured us of its whole-hearted support. The team added to a reputation for 
fair play and for gentlemanly conduct on the field, one for being able to put forth 
real effort and to engage the ei^emv in a real and a winning fisht. 



BOBASHELA, 1923 






71 



BOBASHELA, 192 3 



a^faaiBaaa'/itauasmMgaefimnm^^ 




CLARK-MEiNIORIALj O; IVIlLLSAPS, 39 

The season opened with a bang when the Militant Majors trampled the light and inexperi- 
enced Clark Memorial eleven and romped to victory- on the large end of a 39 to o score. 

From the kickofF it was apparent that the Baptists from East Mississippi were inferior to the 
Majors who, before the end of the first quarter, had twice crossed the counting stripe. 

Six touchdowns were scored. Clark made only two first downs during the game and each 
time a five-yard off-side penalty aided the Baptists. 

To J. W. Young, better known as "Stump," goes the honor of crossing the enemy line for 
the first touchdown of the season. Jimmie Campbell did some excellent defensive woik in the 
opening game, lie also smashed the Clark secondary on the offensive. 

BlRMINGHAM-S(U THKRN, 2 I ; IMlLLSAPSj O 

The Panthers of Birmingham-Southern were the only opponents of the Majors who turned 
back the Purple wave without a score. Onlv once did the Majors threaten, and then a fumble 
on the Panther six-yard line fell under a Ciold and Black warrior — and the Majors threatened 
no more. 

The game was played on October 22, 1922, a day of disaster for all Mississippi teams. The 
Majors were handicapped by the loss of three men from the backfield, and Stovall, regular 
punter, was suffering from a twisted ankle. 

"Lightnin' " l")avenport carried the day on the defense, according to the comment of the 
Birmingham papers and the laudations of his team-mates. "Stump" ^"oung, in ihe backfield, 
time and again thwarted the Panther's aerial attack. 



MaiTmltHeB smiBSSHK 




BOBASHELA, 




^I'.GALLOV/Af 

TACKLE 



HALF FULL 



rm '%i- w- wr . * msf^u, ^Nfc- v* • m' W'sm*'^ ^"m^- ' 



Centenary, 21; IMillsaps, 7 

Highly touted as one of the strongest teams in the South, the Centenary eleven invaded the 
Major's domain intent on rolling up a large score, approximately a point a minute, so they said. 
The dope favored them to win by at least seven touchdowns. 

The fighting spirit of the Majors, an immeasurable (juantity, was not taken into account 
by the dopesters. Only by using their entire repertoire and all their substitutes ^vere the 
Maroons able to concjuer the Majors. The fighting spirit of the Purple and White was the 
marvel of the rather limited number of spectators. 

Charlie "Zip" McCormick intercepted a Centenary pass and raced forty-five yards for the 
Majors' touchdown. R. B. "Breezie" Reeves ripped off soine nice gains through the line. 
The sterling qualities of Walter "Prep" Galloway scintillated during this tilt. 

NoR^rAL, 7; ]MlLLSAPS, 10 

Suffering from o\er-confidence from their wonderful showing against Centenar\, the Majors 
came near being humbled at the hands of the Pedagogues, a supposedly easy victim. 

Early hi the first ([uarter, the Majors marched down to the Normal twenty-yard line where 
"Bubber" Galloway booted a field goal from placement. Then the Majors lagged. 

McCormick saved the day when, in the fourth quarter, he shot a perfect thirty-five-yard 
pass into the waiting arms of "Chick" Nelson, who was behind the Normal goal line. "Breezie" 
Reeves was a big factor in driving through the Normal line. "Prep' Galloway did some excellent 
work, both defensively and offensively. 



73 




BOBASHELA, 1923 




C.Galloway 
QUARTER 



Cully 
CENTER 



Howard, 7; Millsaps, 14 

Fighting tooth and toe nail through the first two quarters to a scoreless tie, the Bulldogs and 
the Majors gave Jackson fans as pretty a battle as was staged on the local field during the 
season. In the second half, the Majors showed their real game, coming from behind to win. 

In the third (juarter, a fumble on the Major's forty-yard line was recovered by a Bulldog, 
who raced through an open field for a touchdown. Then it was that the Purple and \\'hite 
tore through the Bulldog machine with a regularity that carried them from the kick-off 
to within a striking distance of the Howard goal. Holding on the part of the Majors drew a 
fifteen-yard penalty on the first down, leaving a gap of twenty-seven yards to cross the goal line. 
Three plays made twenty-five yards and first down. "Chick" Nelson was elected to smash 
over for the touchdown. And in one smash at the line, "Chick" delivered. 

The Bulldogs kicked and again the Majors marched steadily toward that coveted goal 
line. But the Howard defense held and the ball went over. The Bulldogs had spent their 
force and were unable to make consistent gains, so were forced to kick. Three times they held 
the Majors after steady offensive moves had carried the oval well into Red and Blue territory. 
At the beginning of the fourth quarter the Majors, gaining second wind, started goalward again. 

A varied attack carried the ball to the Howard eight-yard line where "Chick" Nelson was 
again called upon for necessary yardage, and in a smashing drive over left tackle, he went over 
for the second touchdown. 

CuUey's work far surpassed his usual steady game. He was in on every play and smeared 
the Ho\vard offensive with clock-like regularity. C. Galloway was the general who made the 
win possible. "Red" Plummer, though only a sub, was a power in checking a Howard 
comeback. 



BOBASHELA, 192 3 





%, 



OAltEY 
GUKRU 




HALF 



Mississippi College, 13; Millsaps, 7 

The result of the annual Major-Choctaw tilt was quite a shock to the entire state. The 
Choctaws were doped an easy winner b}- six touchdowns by the sharks who forecast games, but 
these sharks received the jolt of their lives in the opening quarter of the game. 

From the kick-off, the Majors marched to the Choctaw four-yard line, and only a lucky 
break in the form of an intercepted pass stemmed the rush of the Purple wave. They kicked 
out of danger, and the Majors again started goalward and advanced to the Choctaw ten-yard 
line before being again checked. 

A punting duel followed and the quarter closed with the ball in Choctaw possession near 
midfieid. In the second quarter, the Choctaw steam roller worked and they chalked up the first 
touchdown on straight line bucks. 

In the third quarter the Major defense again faltered and before the rushing Chocta\vs 
could be checked they had crossed the Purple and ^^'hite goal again. 

With the score 1 3 to o against them in the fourth quarter, the Majors opened with their 
offensive ace. Daring aerial attacks, line plunges and end runs placed the ball on the Choctaw 
one-yard line. "Chick" Nelson smashed over the line for the first points ever scored by Millsaps 
against the Choctaws in football. 

It was in this game that the freshman triumvirate shone forth with a radiance that could 
not be denied. "Chick" Nelson, "Pole" Webb, and "Skinney" Oakey were the standard bearers 
of the Class of 1926. "Chick" made repeated gains around end and through the line. "Pole" and 
"Skinney" opened hole after hole in the Choctaw line, while on the defense they presented an im- 
pregnable barrier. 



BOBASHELA, 1923 




Brooks 

END 



Stoyall 

TACKLE 



Ole Miss, 19; Millsaps, 7 

Crippled and minus the services of the freshmen, the Majors entered the final game of the 
season with the grim determination to hold "Ole Miss" to a minimum score. The Majors were 
admittedly weaker than "Ole Miss." The Purple and White lacked substitutes, while on the 
"Ole Miss" bench sat nearly another team. 

It was Thanksgiving and the largest crowd that ever attended a Millsaps' football game 
was on hand. 

The game opened amid the cheering of supporters of both teams. It was evident from the 
first play that the game would be bitterly contested. The first (juarter ended scoreless. In the 
second ([uarter "Ole Miss" scored on a varied attack, but failed to kick goal after touchdown. 

A pass from McC'ormick to lirooks from midfield and a fifty-yard dash by Brooks featured 
the game and resulted in a touchdown for Millsaps. A kicked goal by C. Galloway gave the 
Majors a 7 to 6 lead. 

Barbour intercepted a pass and raced forty yards to a touchdown. The half ended with 
"Ole Miss" in the lead by 12 to 7. 

During the third period the reserves began to batter down the tiring Millsaps' forwards and 
successive line smashes carried the ball over. Barbour delivered the point after touchdown by a 
kick from placement. 

The wonderful dash of Brooks, after receiving the pass, and his general work in this 
game, marked him as one of the best ends in the state and, as a result, he was chosen for the 
mythical all-state eleven. Stovall was a power in the line, and his punting was the best of the 
season on the local grounds. He also made the all-state eleven. Maske played the best gaine 
ever and it was certain that a runner tackled bv him was downed. 



76 




BOBASHELA, 1923 



Junior Majors 

Football Season, 1922 



OR the first time since Millsaps entered the intercollegiate football world, 
a Freshman team has had scheduled games with the teams of other 
institutions. 

Four games were played by the team of 1922, and though the result 
in games won was not what was most desired, it was at least a be- 
ginning. 

The Freshman Team received only general instruction at the hands 
of the Coach who had his hands full putting a creditable varsity in the 
field with only a limited amount of material. He could not be expected to spend 
much time with the Junior Majors, as the freshmen were called. 

The first game played by the freshmen was against the Philadelphia High School 
eleven. The breaks were all against the Juniors, but despite this and the fact that 
they had only practiced signals two days before they left for the enemy's territory, 
they were only beaten by a score of 6 to o. 

The second game was played with the Mississippi Deaf and Dumb School eleven 
on local grounds and the Jimiors ran roughshod over the "Dummies." The final 
score was 36 to O in favor of the freshmen. 

Two games were played with the freshman team of ^Vlississippi College. In the 
first, on the local grounds, the Papooses won the decision, after a battle that was 
not decided until the last whistle. A touchdown in the second quarter gave the 
Papooses six points, and a goal from placement added one more, giving them a 
7 to o decision over the Junior Majors. 

The final game of the freshman schedule was played on Provine field, the hunting 
ground of the Papooses. Here Lady Luck took a hand, giving the Choctaw under- 
lings two touchdowns on flukes. The Jiuiiors crossed the Papoose goal in the second 
half, and kicked goal from placement, giving them the seventh point. The final 
score was: Papooses, 14; Junior Majors, 7. 

The games played gave the freshmen some excellent experience so that ^vhen the 
call is sounded for candidates for the varsity in 1923 they will be well fitted to begin 
training for places thereon. 



BOBASHELA, 1923 




BOBASHELA, 




Basketball, 1922 



The basketball season of 1922 could not be viewed as entirely successful from the 
point of view of scoring. Though the Purple and White was never defeated by a 
great difference in score, some jinx seemed to have camped on our trail and all but 
one game was lost. The handicap of having no adequate place to practice was never 
overcome, and the greater part of the season a majority of the regulars were continu- 
ously on the sick list. 



Ole Miss 3). 

Ole Miss 24 

Centenary 17 

Centenary . 25 

Mississippi College 27 

Mississippi College 29 

Mississippi College 26 

Mississippi College 17 

Mississippi College 17 



Millsaps 13 

Millsaps 8 

Millsaps II 

Millsaps It 

Millsaps 16 

Millsaps 26 

Millsaps 23 

Millsaps 12 

Millsaps 19 



79 




BOBASHELA, 192 3 




80 




ii o' i mmu iftiBitff°ffi aiF"'^*"**F ' 




BOBASHELA, 192 3 




Girls' Basketball Team 

BEATRICE LiNDSEY Ruittilnfj Ccitter 

CoRALiE Gotten Jumpin/j Center 

Magnolia Simpson Guard 

Irene Simpson Forward 

CvNTHiA Thompson Jumping/ Center 

Elizabeth Morrison Forward 

Jessie Craig Guard 

Evelyn Montgomery Forward 

EuRANiA Pyron Forward 

Rosalie Lowe Runnintj Center 

Kathryn Howie Guard 

Ruth Thompson Guard 

Belle Lindsey Manager 

Maxine Tull Captain, Forward 



BOBASHELA, 1923 




Baseball, 1922 



Were it not for the eternal optimism of the athletes and student body, we might 
have become discouraged by the Purple and White baseball season of 1922. 

Again the jinx followed us and the majority of winning scores were on the 
side of our opponents. Every man played his position as a star, and the co-operation 
of the team was marked throughout the sjiring. There seemed, however, to be that 
something lacking which would give us the big end of the score. 

The brilliant feature of the season was our twice defeating the strong "Ole Miss" 
team. They came to us fully expecting to send us to an ignoble defeat. The im- 
expected happened, however, and they were the ones who were humbled. 



Mississippi College 18 Millsaps 

Mississippi College 2 Millsaps 

Normal College 6 Millsaps 

Normal College 9 Millsaps 

Ole Miss 3 Millsaps 

Ole Miss 5 Millsaps 

Centenary 10 Millsaps 

Centenary 4 Millsaps 

Centenary 8 Millsaps 

Centenary 5 Millsaps 

Louisiana Polytechnic .... 11 Millsaps 



82 




BOBASHELA, 1923 





BOBASHELA, 192 3 




Track, 1922 

The 1922 track team afforded ]\Iillsaps the opportunity to glory in victory 
over our traditional rival, Mississippi College. The Purple and AVhite, under the 
leadersliip of Collins, prepared quietly, and when they went to Clinton the first week 
in May of last year, hardly anyone knew of their going. 

Their return was triumphant, however, and a Choctaw scalp was hanging at the 
waist of every one of the victors. The Majors won the meet by a score of 34 to 42. 
f'irst place was taken in seven events. First place in the high jmiip was tied by a 
Major, and second place was easily gained in se\en events. 

We are proud of the result of the 1922 track season, accomplished witliout the aid 
or direction of any sa\'e those wlui took part. Can we not make this slio\\ing a 
precedent ? 



84 




BOBASHELA, 1923 



^WWWBWWWWWHMMWMMtt flWT'^^ 










Tennis, 1922-1923 



Interest in tennis at ]VIillsaps College has always been intense. 

In the spring of 1922, the college doubles championship was won by Burton Ford 
and Walter Stokes, both members of the Class of '22. "Fish" Donald won the coveted 
honor of singles championship, a place that he has held since his entrance in college. 

Those interested in the game were not satisfied with letting the ability of our cham- 
pions confine itself to the campus. A match was arranged with Mississippi College, 
and Stokes, Ford, and Donald invaded the enemy's territory on Monday, May 22, 
1922. 

They came back victorious, Stokes and Ford winning the doubles match and 
Donald, the singles. 

Mississippi College attempted to take the double championship to Clinton in the 
early fall of '23, but failed, Chatony anil Donald winning the match. 



BOBASHELA, 1923 




HERE AND THERE 



86 



BOBASHELA, 1923 




BOBASHELA, 192 3 



Pi Kappa Alpha 



Fouiuled at the University of X'irginia in 1868 

Colors: Garnet and Cold Floiver: Lily-of-the-VaIle\ 

I'lihlica/ton: "The Shield and Diamond" 



Alpha Iota Chapter 

Frater IX Facultate 
Stuart G. Noni.E 



Georcr B. Watt? 



Fratres in Collegio 

Class of 1923 
R. E. SvLVF.RSTr.iv, Jk. 
Leigh Watkins, Jr. 



J. DEwnTE Mlt lev 



Class of 1924 
Llovi) J. Griffis H. H. Knoblock 

T. M. Davenport 



W\ W. Lesier 



Class of 1925 
R. L. Williams 
J. F. Garsi 



NORMAX B. GiLLlS 



*EUGKNE M. FURVISS 

W. A. Bealle 



Class of 1926 
*James M. McKeown 

V. E. Ch ALFA NT 

O. M. Marrv 



*\V. T. Parker 
*F. F. Russell, Jr. 



'Pledge 



BOBASHELA, 192 3 




91 




BOBASHELA, 192 3 



Kappa Alpha 



Founded at Washington and Lee University in 1865 

Colors: Crimson and Gold Floiuers : Magnolia and Red Rose 

Puhluatioii : "Kappa Alpha Journal" 



Alpha Mu Chapter 



Milton C. White 



Fratres in Facultate 
J. Reese Lin 



A. P. Hamilton 



Fratres in Collegio 

Class of 1933 
R. C. O'Ferrall Norman E. Applewhite 



A. D. Cassity 



Class of 1924 
O. Beamon Triplett 
J. W. Campbell 



Charles Macgowan 
J. S. Barbour 



Wm. Veazey 
E. M. Tate 



Class of 1925 
J. C. Galloway 
W. M. Galloway 
F. A. Stewart 



W. R. Watkins 

L. P. MOSELEY 



*Plcdge 



Class of 1926 
*F. R. LicKFOLn H. S. Willfford 

Watkins FoRn James Horton 

E. M. MuRPiiEY, Jr. Ike Reed 



9a 




BOBASHELA, 192 3 





93 




BOBASHELA, 192 3 



Kappa Sigma 



Founded at the University of Bologna in 1400 

Founded in America at the University of Virginia in 1867 

Colors: Scarlet, White and Emerald Flower: Lily-of-the- Valley 

Publications: "The Caduceus" and "The Star and Crescent" 



Alpna Upsilon Cnapter 



G. L. Harrell 



Fratres in Facultate 

J. L. Ferguson 
Francis Harmont 



C. A. Bow EN 



Fratres in Collegio 

Class of 1923 
Horace L. Villee S. L. Donald 

R. B. Reeves C. E. Manning 

Class of 1924 
D. D. CuLLEY M. W. Noble 

R. L. Hunt W. H. Oliphant 



R. G. Lilly 

S. D. G. H in ton 



Class of 1925 
G. H. Jones 
W. T. Cook 



J. G. FiTZHUGlI 
*J. H. \A'ITT 



C. F. Nelson 
*C. K. Smith 
*T. E. Motlow 
Robert Ham 



Class of 1926 
J. R. Hightower 
T. B. Holloman, Jr. 
J. S. Hamilton 
G. J. Griffin, Jr. 



Henry Converse 
L. A. Mahoney 
*J. R. Busn, Jr. 
D. S. Reeves 



*Pledge 



94 





BOBASHELA, 1923 




95 





BOBASHELA, 1923 



Alpka Tketa Cki 



Founded at Mi'.lsaps College, February 17, 1921 



PETITIONING 



Tke S. A. E. Fraternity 



■ FrATRES IX COLLEGIO 

';■ • •' - . Class of 1923 

j. t. coursey 

Class of 1924 

W. W. Combs J. W. Sistrunk B. F. Coursey 

H. A. Stovall W. E. Adison- 

A. S. Kenningtox 



Class of 1925 
Lerov Brooks Lewis Kane 

TiiF.o. Grandberry 



Class of 1926 
J. H. Favara C. L. Atkins 

J. L. Holland E. N. Motley 

W. P. WOOLEY 



BOBASHELA, 192 3 





I 



BOBASHELA, 192 3 



Pki Mu 



Colors: Rose and ^^'hite 



Founded at Wesleyan College in 1852 
Publictillon : "Aglaia" 



Floiicr: Rose Carnation 



Epsilon Chapter 



Fratres in Collegio 



Miss Evely\ O'Briani' 
Miss Mary Nki.l Bovd 



Class of 1924 

Miss Margaret Rowsev 
Miss Rivers Applewhite 



Miss Eleakor G. Sullivax 
Miss Arv Lotterhos 



Miss Gwen Remfrey 
Miss Ethel Marley' 



Class of 1925 

Miss Bethany Swearengex Miss J. D. Smith 
Miss Gladys Curtis Miss Evelyn Flowers 

Miss Lucie Watkins 



Class of 1926 

Miss Emmy Lou Pation Miss Norma Lee Caldwell Miss Natoma Campbell 
Miss Frances Middleion Miss Margaret Power Miss Virginia Terrell 

Miss Katherine Smith 

Miss Georgie Watkins 



BBMSMMBBianBMWg'H^Bl 




BOBASHELA, 192 3 



r mmo maemMimaHS a iK ammiaiaaaMsmtiaffte 





99 




BOBASHELA. 192 3 



I 



Kappa Deltj 



Founded at A'irginia State Normal College in 1897 

Colors: Olive Green and ^^'hite Floicer : White Rose 

Publuation : "Angelus" 



Mu Chapter 



FrATRES IX COLLEGIO 

Class of 1923 
Miss Katherine Howie Miss Ruth Thompson 



Miss Elizabeth Morrison 
Miss Henrietta Skinner 



Class of 1924 

Miss Josephine Reynolds 
Miss Maxine Tull 



Miss Bernice Harkey 
Miss Florence Jones 



Miss Maysie Simonton 
Miss Cynthia Thompson 



Class of 1925 

Miss Pauline Wills 
Miss Jessie Craig 
Miss Sue Mae Barnes 



Miss Marion Weeks 
*Miss Martha Ckisler 



Class of 1926 

Miss Helen Howie Miss Gene Thompson 

Miss Marynel Williams 



*Pledge 



BOBASHELA, 1923 





BOBASHELA, 192 3 



Si^ma Upsilon 

Kit Kat Chapter 

H. L. ViLLEEj Secretary 



Ross H. Moore 



FrATRES in COLLEGIO 
O. B. Triplett 
Leigh Watkins 
H. H. Knoblock 



J. B. HUTTON 



S. G. Noble 



Faculty Members 
M. C. White 



J. L. Ferguson 



Fraternity Roll 

Sofi/ierim Sewanee 

Calumet ^'anderbilt 

Osiris . • Randolph-Macon 

Senior Round Table University of Georgia 

OJd Number Club University of North Carolina 

Boar's Head . Transylvania 

Scribblers University of Mississippi 

Kit Kat Millsaps 

Scarabs University of Texas 

Scribes University of South Carolina 

Coffee House Emory University 

Fortniylilly Trinity 

Attic University of Alabama 

Grub Street I'niversity of Washington 

Gordon-Hope ^^'illiam and Mary 

Blue Pencil Davidson College 

Sphinx Hampden-Sidiiey 

Ye Tabard Inn University of Oregon 

Ye Mermaid Inn ■ University of Montana 

Uta/i Scribblers University of Utah 

Rotunda University of Virginia 

Lanier University of Tennessee 

Sesame Washington and Lee University 

Stylus Southwestern Presbyterian University 

Lanthorne University of Akron 

Gamma Phi Psi University of Missouri 

Writers University of Richmond 

Purple Gown Johns Hopkins I'niversity 

Beoiuulf Montana State College 

Florian Washington University 

1 02 



BaRBeaBBBBHSBBra 




BOBASHELA, 192 3 





BOBASHELA, 192 3 



Cki Delta Pki 



Founded at the University of Tennessee, 1919 
Colors: Blue and Gold Emblems: The Lamp, The Mask, The Star, and Crossed Quills 



Iota Cnapter 

Mrs. J. T. Tull^ Patroness 



Officers 

Evelyn O'Briant President 

Kathryn Howie Vice-President 

Maxine Tull Secretary 

Ary L0TTERHO3 Treasurer 



SORORES IN COLLEGIO 

Beli.e Lindsey 
Ruth Thompson 
Lucy Watkin's 



Sorority Roll 

.llplia University of Tennessee 

Beta • Hamilton College 

Gamma I'niversity of Nebraska 

Delta l^niversity of Alabama 

Epsilon I'niversity of Utah 

Iota Millsaps College 



104 



BOBASHELA, 1923 





105 




BOBASHELA, 1923 




Square and Compass 



Members 

T. M. Davenport 
J. B. Shearer J. F. Watson 

C. A. BowEN A. N. Gore 

Lee Lindsey S. Bailev 

J. R. IIlLLMAN J. W. IIUTCHESON 

L. M. Sharp H. I- Villee 



1 06 



BOBASHELA, 1923 




Millsaps DeMolay Club 

Officers 

Ross H. MooRi- Prcs'idcnt 

W. T. Parker . . . . ' ricc-Prcsidcnt 

F. L. Martin" Secretary 

J. L. Holland Chaplaiti 

Members 
J. N. Hamilton R. T. Pickett 

C. K. Smith Paul Hayden 

W. E. Addkison I. W. Flowers 

Featherstone Tabb R. J. Landis 

L. W. Coker Theodore Graxdberry 



BOBASHELA, 192 3 




io8 



BOBASHELA, 192 3 




109 




BOBASHELA, 1923 




The Honor Council 

The Honor Council is the governing head of the Honor System. Under the 
Honor System, a student pledges his word of honor that he will neither gi\e nor 
receive help on an examination or a daily recitation. Violations of the Honor System 
are reported to the Council before whom the accused may appear. 



George B. Watis, Cliainnan Senior Class 

LuciLE Nail Senior Class 

Lanfier Hunt Junior Class 

Bethany Swearengen Sop/iomore Class 

RoBY Bush Fresliman Class 

Belle Lindsey, rice-Chairman College-at-Larye 

Ross H. Moore, Secretary Collegc-at-Largc 



BOBASHELA, 192 3 




Preachers League 



The Preachers' League is composed of the ministerial students of the college. It 
has as its purpose a study of the church and its problems and the best solutions 
thereto. Its hope is to bind together its members and to make of them true servants 
of God. 

Officers 

L. M. Sharp ■ President 

J. F. Watson Secretary-Treasurer 



F. L. Applewhite 
E. O. Baird 
J. E. Baxter 
W. A. Beai.le 
C. O. BovLEs 
Geo. H. Boyles 
f. a. colburn 
V. E. Chalfant 
J. C. Ellis 
Ira W. Flowers 
A. N. Gore 



Members 
R. A. Grisham 

C. H. GUNN 

J. L. Holland 
J. W. Hutchinson 
F. L. Martin, Jr. 
M. H. McCall 
W. M. Nelson 
Isaac A. Newton 
R. W. Oakey 
W. S. Phillips 

D. W. PoOLE 



E. E. Price 
T. J. Ray, Jr. 
J. W. Shanks 
J. H. Sharp 
L. M. Sharp 
J. B. Shearer 

J. E. TUMLIN 

H. W. Vaughn 

II. L. ViLLEE 

J. S. Warren 
J. F. Watson 




BOBASHELA, 192 3 




Lamar Literary Society 



The Lamar is one of IVIillsaps debating societies, organized to further interest in 
public speaking. The society is named after that famous ^lississippi statesman, L. Q. 
C. Lamar. 



Presidents 

J. B. Abnev 
J. C. Ellis 
J. K. Shearer 

J. R. IIlLLMAN 



Vice-Fresidexts 
R. C. O'Ferrall 

J. F. WAT£0N 

J. C. Ellis 
II. C. Young 



Secretaries 

II. C. Vou.vc 
Clv»e Gunv 
V. E. Chalfant 
J. M. Weems 



Treasurers 
T. B. WixsTEAi) Cj. E. Clark 



Debaters 

Emory J. F. Watson ./. & M J- C. Ellis 

University of Mississi/>/ii . . 11. C. VouNf; Mississippi Cnlli'ii,- . . . .J. B. Shearer 



liirniirK/liiiin-Soullnrn 



.11. C. VouNf; 

. . I. W. Flowers Midsession . R. C. O'Ferrall, Clviie Gu\n- 

Comnunn-mnit . R. L. HuNT^ T. B. Winstead 



BOBASHELA, 1923 




Galloway Literary Society 

The otlier Millsaps debating society, the Galloway, is named for Bishop Charles 
B. Galloway, one of Jackson's most illustrious citizens. 

Presidents 
R. H. Reeves D. D. Cully W. S. Phillips J. L. Maske 

Vice-Presidents 
W. S. Phillips J. L. Maske R. H. Moore E. W. Brown 

Secretaries 
E. W. Brown R. H. Moore S. L. Donald M. S. Watson 

Treasurers 
E. O. Baird a. N. Gore 

Auditors 
G. H. Jones D. W. Poole 

Debaters 

R. B. Reeves Mississippi Colh'gc H. L. Villee 

E. W. Brown University of Mississippi ■ . M. H. McCall 

A. tf M W. S. Phillips 

Midsession Debaters Commencement Debaters 

F. L. Martin and L. M. Sharp J. L. Maske and R. H. Moore 

Freslimen Debaters 

T. F. Read, J. L. Holland, S. D. Reeves and 

W. A. Bealle 

113 



Emory 

Birminyliam-Soutliern 



BOBA5HELA, 1923 




Eta Sigma 

The Eta Sigma Society, or All-One Club, is composed of those students who 



have attained distinction in scholarship. To become 
tvveen 90 and 100 in every subject. 

Members 



J. B. IIuTTOs-, Jr. 
O. B. Triplett 
Lucy Watkins 
Wallace Lester 



U. H. Knoblock 
Ethel Marlev 
Mary Davenport 
Rivers Applewiute 
J. S. Barbour 



member one must make be- 



Marv Nell Bovn 
j. t. coursey 
Ruth Tiiompsoj 
Bethany Swearencev 



114 



BOBASHELA, 192 3 





Student Volunteers 

Several years ago, because of interest in foreign missions, a number of students 
formed a band and allied themselves with the Student Volunteer Movement. Since 
that time great good has come from the organization. 

Officers 
\^;. S. Phillipj Leader 

E. O. Baird Assistant Leader 

LuciLE Nail Secretary-Treasurer 

F. L. Maktin Issistant Secretary 

D. W. Poole De'votioiial Leader 

Members 

G. H. Jones E. W. Brown J. E. Skinner 
W. T. Parker J. W. Shanks R. E. Bell 

VV. M. Nelson, Jr. J. L. Holland M. H. McCall 

Eurania Pi'RON Pearl Crawforu F. A. Calhoun 

Irene Crawford 

115 



BOBASHELA, 192 3 




Y. M. C. A. Cabinet 



E. O. BaircI President 

W. S. Phillips Viec-Preslienl 

Ross II. Moore Secretary-Treasurer 

W. W. Combs 1 

F. W. McEwEN I Music Committee 

C. I.. McCORMlCK 1 

J. S. Warrrn nible Study Leader 

(). H. Triplett Program Committee 

M. II. McCall Prayer Meeting Leader 

W. M. Nelson Mission Committee 

D. D. Cully Social Committee 



ii6 



\ 



BOBASHELA, 1923 



• ^»»»»«»"«w«w'M»a««™«WiWww«^^ 





Y. W. C. A. 

Officers 

Belle Lixdsev President 

Eleanor Gene Sullivan Ficc-Prcsiiicnt 

Ruth Thompson Secretary 

Kathrvn Howie Treasurer 

Josephine Reynolds Undenjraduale Representatl-ve 

Committee Chairmen 

Lucile Nail Program 

Bethany Swearengen Social 

Ethel Marley Music 

Maxine Tull Jl'orld Felloin'ship 

Evely'n Flowers Social Service 

Dorothy Jones "Y" Hut 

Lucie Watkins Finance 




BOBASHELA, 1923 




Tne Capital City Club 



The sole reqiiii 
residence in the city 

Belle Lindsey 
R. C. O'Ferrall 
Josephine Crisler 
C. E. Manning 
Leigh Watkins, Jr. 
Josephine Reynolds 
H. H. Knob LOCK 
H. A. Stovall 
C. B. Macgowan 
Elizabeth Morrison- 
Jessie Craig 

J. G. FITZHUGH 

Dorothy Jones 
W. W. Lester 
Kathryn Howie 
LuciLE Nail 
F. L. Applewhite 
M. L. Bott 
H. L. Villee 
Evelyn O'Briant 
J. IL Howie 



ement for admittance to 
of Jackson, Mississippi. 

Maxine Tull 
A. S. Kennincton 

C. G. Scoi r 
Mary Davenport 
J. L. Gainey 

L. P. Kane 
Rosalie Lowe 
N. E. Applewhite 
R. H. Moore 
Caroline Howie 
Margurite Voight 

D. F. McNeil 
Rivers Applewhite 
Ary Lotterhos 
Eleanor G. Sullivan 
J. B. Hutton, Jr. 

E. M. Cagle 
JoELLA Evans 
Bernice Harkey 
Doris Kkrsii 
EiiiEL Marlev 



menibcrship in the Capital City Club is 



LORENE McMuLLEN 

Alberta Taylor 
Evelyn Flowers 
Norma Lee Caldwell 
Evelyn Montgomery 
Elise McCallam 

EURAINOR PyRON 

Natoma Campbell 
Pearl Crawford 
Lucie Mae McMullen 
J. N. Pitts 
Marvnel Williams 
J. B. Harris 
Marion Weeks 
F. A. Stewart 
Cynthia Thompson 
J. D. Smith 
Mary Nell Newell 
Bethany Swearengen 
Elizabeth Mitchell 
^L\RT^A B. NL\rsiiall 



R. C. Kelly 
Francis Middleton 
Emmy" L. Patton 
Katherine Smith 
Martha Cook 
Helen Howie 
Jean Thompson 
W. W. Ford, Jr. 
Hy. Yercer, Jr. 
Henrietta Skinner 
Lucie Watkins 
Coralie Cotton 
Beatrice Lindsey 
NLarcaret Power 
Laura Wilson 
Eleanor Couchlin 
NL\ggie M. Jones 
Thelma Tolles 
JOME Hamilton 
Elizabeth Verger 
Margaret Rowsky 



'»''*"»»«»"™a°™™«" 




BOBASHELA, 




Right Royal Ramblers 

Each year it is the custom of Dr. Sullivan's Geology Class to organize itself into a 
Right Royal Ramblers' Club. According to custom, the Class of 1922-23 perfected 
its organization during the month of October, 1922, at the Petrified Forest, near 
Flora, Miss. It is the purpose of the Club to study the topography of the country 
and to determine the origin and value of rocks, fossils, plants, etc. 

Officers 

Dr. J. M. Sullivan Hiff/i Royal Rambler 

H. L. Jones President 

J. R. HiLLMAN Vice-President 

Belle Lindsey Secretary 

LuciLE Nail . Treasurer 

R. H. Moore Press Agent 



119 




BOBASHELA, 192 3 



E\\t Purple attli Mitt? 

QUAE FIANT EX HOC COGNOSCES 

^°'- ^^- MILI^APS COLLEGE. JACKSON. MISSISSIPPI. FRIDAY. SEPTEMBER 22. 1922 No. 1 



■S COLLEGE. JACKSON. MISSISSIPPI. FRIDAY. NOVEMBER 1( 



MAJOR-CHOCTAW BAnLE 
GIVES F ANS BIG S URPRISE 

Large Number of Spectators Given Shock 
Millsaps Gridiron Men Score on "*:— ^ 
College Choctaws and Hold 
to Two Touchdown 



iii¥pEFEAT HOWARD 



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o Be Made ar^ii^ — ^ 









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ESTRA PRESENTS 
PROGRAM 



ALL HAIL COACH 
ZIMOSKI 






<-S^*"" «JERE ,,„.„^.^ 



BOBASHELA, 1923 



" «»«fl»wa«a»wwiwwaiM WffiiHff mw r f»«""^^ 





The Purple and Wnite 



Founded by the Junior Class of Milisaps College of 1909, the Purple and V\'hite has been 
published continuously since that date by the student body. Its purpose is to interest the students 
in the college and its activities and to encourage the literary talent of any student. 

Staff 

H. L. ViLLEE Editor-in-Cliirf Maxine Tull Co-F.d Editor 

Ross H. Moore Mana//int/ Editor O. B. Triplett . . . Extlian/jrs and Coiniis 

T. M. Davenport Athletic Editor Leigh Watkins, Jk Feature Editor 

W. S. Piiii.i.ips Naus Editor D. F. McNeil Poetry and Puns 

Management 

George K. WAtts . . . Business Manat/er Dewitte Mullen' . .Iss'l Business Mnnae/er 

W. T. Parker .... Circulation Manager 



Bethany Swearexgen 
Virginia Hunt 
Ruth Thompson 



H. L. ViLLEE 

O. B. Triplett 
Maxine Tull 



Reporters 
Arv Lotterhos J- B. Shearer 

Mavsie Simonton W. B. Howell 

Lucie Watkins Lanier Hunt 

R. W. Terrell J. G. Horton 

Literary Council 
J. D. Mullen H. H. Knoblock 

Ross H. Moore T. M. Davenport 

Leigh Watkins D. F. McNeil 



W. W. Combs 
J. G. FitzHugh 
E. O. Baird 



George B. Watts 
j. t. coursev 



BOBASHELA, 192 3 




The Orckestra 



Roger Philp Director 

Miss Kthel Marlev Iccompanist 

D. F. McNeil r'wHn 

A. D. Cassity I'iolin 

N. E. Applewhite V'toltn 

F. VV. Vaughn I'iolin 

H. W. Vaughn Cornet 

J. W. Shanks Cornel 

J. C. Ellis Cornet 

V. P. MoREHEAD Saxop/jone 

E. M. MuRPiiEV Flute 

J. G. HoRTON Traps and Drums 

J. n. McNair Baritone 

J. M. Sullivan Bass I'iolin 



BOBASHELA, 1923 



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,0 rM" 

Kathrvn Howik. il/o.f/ Attractive Senior Co-ed 

125 



BOBASHELA, 1923 




Margaret Rowsi^n , Ca/i^t Jmuor (:»-,, I 

126 




BOBASHELA, 1923 




Mavsir SiMOXTox, Pritticsl Sophomore Co-cd 



127 




waami^BmmaB 



BOBASHELA, 1923 




\'lRClMA TURKI;!.!.. Sc.ictcSi FlisluiUiU Co-id 



128 




Gleanings from the English Department 




EBSTER'S dictionary defines humor as the faculty of discovering, expressing, or 
appreciating the ludicrous or the incongruous. It is in the interest of accuracy 
that in the first instance the connective or rather than and is used. Otherwise, 
the definition would exclude some of the most genuine humor of America — that 
of the American college. No reference is intended to such humor as is found in 
the column of jokes in the college newspaper or magazine. Much of that is clever 
but most of it is self-conscious. The unconscious humor of the American college 
student is more enjoyable than his self-conscious humor. When the student ex- 
presses the ludicrous or the incongruous without either discovering or appreciating 
it, his humor is likely to be at its best. 

Witness, for example, the following extracted from freshman compositions: 
One young man thoughtlessly shared with us a secret. He must have been 
of a type rather sentimental. Anyway, when writing of a particularly pleasant camping trip 
of a day's duration, he closed his composition by the statement that "After supper we got into a 
boat and fished and loved until about ten or eleven o'clock." 

One who, no doubt, believed in a life close to nature, gave the follow;ing as part of a plan 
for building a cabin: "To get everything ready, one needs five-foot planks about sixteen feet 
long and one inch thick. One will also need several pounds of nails and some cold tar." 

After the actual building of the cabin was completed, the same student described the method 
by which the wintry winds could be kept from chilling the bones of the occupant. "The next 
thing to do is to chink all the cracks with cotton, then pour tar in the cracks on the cotton so the 
cotton cannot come out and the tar will also stop the cracks," he said. If the materials were 
applied with the rashness as were the words describing the operation, no doubt the cabin 
was warm. 

The rural school system of our state comes in for severe criticism from some of those who 
have been keenly observant. 

"A longer school term would give more time to the incompetent instructors to drill work into 
the students," avers one who is interested in education. The heads of our educational system 
should take note. 

Another who has investigated the conditions of sanitation, states that "Germs are left lying 
around on the ground." Still another has had his aesthetic sense offended by an unsightly struc- 
ture when he contends that "The rural school in some localities is still clinging on to the tradition 
of a one-teacher school set up on some little hill with no more architectural beauty than a 
goods box." 

Those who have advanced beyond the freshman year have also supplied us with a laugh 
or so. One student with more information than ability to express it, says "The Pardoner of the 
Canterbury Tales has a piece of the sail which was on the ship that Peter was on when Jesus 
saved him, and a cross, and pigs' bones." The same student averred that "Faustus wished he 
had never been born many times over." 

Another student was somewhat unfair to the alliterative quality of Anglo-Saxon verse when 
he said that "The author of Beoivulf made his poetry illiterate." It may well be, however, that 
to such a student the term "illiterate" seems more fit. 

Another divulges the information that "Chaucer was present at the unsuccessful capture 
of Rheims." By the way, has not Rheims been more than once "unsuccessfully captured?'' 

The story of Doctor Faustus loses somewhat in dignity at the hands of the "slinger of 
slang" who says, "Dr. Faustus sold his soul to the devil for pleasure. After awhile this got 
old to the Dr. and he wanted to swap back, but nothing doing." 

The sublime Milton comes in for rough treatment at the hands of an unappreciative student, 
who declares that "Paradise Lost and Paradise Regained are epic poems written in prose." 
Having applied the word prose to the works of John Milton, what could he hold in reserve for 
the so-called poetry of Amy Lowell. 



129 




BOBASHELA, 1923 



Edward King, the friend of Milton, is found transformed in the statement of a student who 
savs, "Lycidas is an elegy on the death of King Edward who was drowned in the Irish Sea." 
We might very truly add that there is 

"Nothing of him that doth change 
But doth suffer a sea-change 
Into something rich and strange." 

Another student explains that "A characteristic of Sterne was his mentalism." We are led 
to believe that the characteristic is as unusual as the term applied to it. The word seems to have 
no possible connection with sentimentalism. 

The information that "Dryden wrote a great deal of political satire, which was wildly 
read and had a great influence," calls to mind the fact that a similar reception has often greeted 
political writings of a much lower order in the state of Mississippi. 

In statements of different students there is found a history of the beginning and the end 
of Swift's political career. One says, "Swift led a dull life up to this time, and then went 
into politics." Another concludes the sad story saying, "Swift was a politician while in London; 
he returned home and went crazy." 

The student who afHrmed that "Swift wrote the Dunciad, which is a defense of the Irish 
people," probably had no aspirations for any of the great politic offices in American life, such 
as policeman. Mayor of Boston, or President of these I'nited States. 

Dryden's .1 nnus Mirahilis is transformed into the weird, but no less interesting, "Animalis 
Manulius." Sounds like a Roman cattle disease, doesn't it? The same patient Latin student 
avers that "Pope translated Livid." 

"Pope," a student says, "was born a physical wreck." Poor Pope, so much less fortunate 
than most of us, who have, at least, a hand in the shaping of ourselves. 

Blake, who wrote Songs of Innocence and Experience, js accused of writing Songs of 
Indolence. It is not the first time a poet has been so accused. 

Could it be Johnson's Life of Savage or Macaulay's Essay on Johnson which is responsible 
for the severe judgment of the student who says, "Sam Johnson wrote Tlie Life of a Savage, 
which is a portrait of his own life while in London." 

Jo/m Gilpin's Ride can scarcely be recognized in the statement to the effect that "The 
greatest of Cowper's works is Jo/in Gibbon's Riols." The rose loses some of its sweetness when 
called by such another name. 

An even worse lot befalls Wordsworth's Intimations of Immortality, which is found variously 
spoken of as Inclinations to Immortality. Intimations of Mortality, Imitations of Immortality, 
and, (iod save the mark. Inclinations to Immorality. 

After such treatment of the great ode of the gentle egoist, one cannot be more than mildly 
surprised to read from a student that "Wordsworth wrote imaginary poetry." And yet, Jeffiey, 
wishing to say his worst for Wordsworth's most prosy and pedestrian style, could not have said 
it more unkindly. 

Another would-be critic answers that "Jane Austen's work has the freedom of uncertainty." 
The statement, though somewhat misplaced, seems suggestive of a large truth. Have you ever 
thought how bound in, how limited, certainty is, as compared with the tremendous freedom of 
uncertainty ? 

The statement sounds soinewhat out of harmony with Morris' ordinarv style and subject- 
matter, but it is none the less interesting to be informed that, when Milanion marries Atalanta, 
"The King gave his daughter a big dairy." Such doweries are even yet held in high esteem. 

Notice, too, the simple and pathetic rendering which a student gives the lover's case in 
Rosetti's Blessed Damozel — "He thinks he hears the voice of the maiden singing in Heaven, but 
he awakes and finds it is only a s<iuirrel singing in the trees." 

I'.ven the poorest speller ma\ sometimes make a virtue of his defect, and stumble upon a 
statement so suggestive of truth as the following: "Byron, after biting his sweetheart good-bye, 
went to Cainbridge, where he gave his attention to history and friction." 

Though such statements, by the great American college student, bear with them, for the 
teacher, the sting of defeat, in many cases the unconscious humor of the deliverance brings, along 
\vith the sting, an effective antidote. 



130 



BOBASHELA, 1923 




Tke Poet's Corner 



WISE AND OTHERWISE 



By D. F. McNeil 



»ervice 



I seek to gain the greatest heights 

That mortals may attain; 
I care not for the flow'ry ways, 

The laurel wreath of fame. 
I have not sought for shining gold 

My pleasures to alloy; 
I only seek that happiness 

In service we enjoy. 

I care not now for empty praise 

For deeds I haven't done ; 
But when the last farewell is said, 

The battle's fought and won, 
I hope to leave some work of worth 

Within the hearts of men, 
To help them as they go along 

The victory to win. 

And, so in service do we find 

The joy that all men seek, 
And some reward is given for 

Each kindh' word we speak. 
The plaudits that the crowd can give 

Will wither and decay, 
But memory of a service done 

Will never pass away. 



Faint Heart 



My lady fair, 

Her golden hair 
Let's fall a-down her shoulder; 

I'd steal a tress — 

She's no redress — ■ 
Were I a little bolder. 

From her sweet lip 
A bee might sip. 
Sweeter than rose-leaf's savor. 
A kiss I'd take — 
No cry she'd make — 
Were I a little braver. 

Her neat, trim waist 

Just suits my taste. 
Close in my arms I'd fold her. 

And clasp her tight — 

She'd feel no fright — 
Were I a little bolder. 

She's waiting now 
'Till I find how 

To ask of her a favor. 
She'll be my wife — 
I'd stake my life — ■ 

When I'm a little braver. 



Love on the Campus 



Dan Cupid has a funny way 

Of going 'round about his work. 

Upon the campus every day 

This little god is seen to lurk; 

And if we looked we all might see 

This tiny sprite extolling fee. 

In every car, on every bench. 

At least one pair is seen to sit. 

And Cupid's arrows seem to wrench 
Each heart; and so the flame is lit 

That grows into a flame the while 

The older ones sit back and smile. 



And e'en among the guilty ones 

Are many Sophs and Juniors, too; 

And in the lists there often comes 

A Senior, though these are but few; 

So thus the evil grows and grows — 

Where will it end? Oh, goodness knows! 

Yet I'll not mention names for fear 
Of libel suits or something such ; 

But I will whisper in your ear 

If you will promise me this much — 

That you'll not tell a single soul 

From whom this god's receiving toll. 



But, no I won't; I'll think a while 

Before I give the names. But, say! 

It seems I see a damsel smile. 

So I can't give myself away. 

And thus the moral is made plain — 

Don't dig a ditch — you'll fall therein. 



131 



BOBASHELA, 192 3 



Calendar 



Sept. 23 — School officially opened on arrival of Mr. Mahoiiey. Mr. Black announced hi?; office 

hours — 9 to 12 and 2 to 4. 
Sept. 21 — Mr. Black announced that as students \vish to get ac<iuainted, hoard need not he paid 

until the 22d. 
Oct. 2 — Alex absent. Prof. Lin appears in shirt sleeves and urges students to go without coats. 
Oct. 17 — Bill Watkins attends chapel by special invitation. 
Oct. 25 — Prof. Sanders failed to meet his classes today. Rumor says he is to lose his joli for 

cutting so much. 
Oct. 31 — Mr. Black announces that students must purchase meal tickets. Mr. Shearer exempted. 
Nov. I — Lucile Nail acknowledges that she is in love. 
Nov. 10 — Mr. Mahoney reports pleasant conference with Dr. Watkins. 
Nov. 21 — Jim Hutton urges girls to talk in chapel. 

Nov. 30 — Prof. Bowen inaugurates winter's approach by \vearing his overcoat. 
Dec. I — Holiday declared as heat is off in Founders' Hall. 
Dec. 2 — Joe Abney and a demoralizing campus vamp caught sitting in an automobile. Joe's 

a "hot shot." 
Dec. 18 — Shanks entertains firemen at Founders' Hall. 

Dec. 19 — Dr. Watkins celebrates Christmas by appearing at chapel and shooting firecrackers. 
Jan. 3 — Dr. Sullivan announces meeting of orchestra. 
Jan. 5 — Prof. Lin holds Polit class only fifteen minutes over time. 
Jan. 7 — Mr. Baird announces that V. M. C. A. will be hell as usual. 
Jan. 30 — Great number of freshmen appear in \'alentino pants. 
Feb. 4 — Moore mistaken for Patch in hall. 

Feb. 15 — Mr. Black announces change of office hours to 9:05 to 12:05 and 2:05 to 4:05. 
Feb. 17 — Mr. Harmon jubilant over letter from M. S. C. W. 

Feb. 28 — Millsaps defeats Beauvoir Soldiers' Home in horseshoe pitching contest. 
March 3 — Bill Watkins again attends chapel. Greeted by rousing applause. 
March 15 — Cotton-Patch announcement. 
April 8 — Petition for life buoys in Burton Hall granted. 

April 15 — Crayon brings a book or two to school. Looks at the li;tlc birds in the trees. 
April 20 — Bronco aimounces first Lycemn for night of 21st. 
April 21 — Bronco announces second Lyceum for night of 22d. 



Apr 
May 

Mav 



I 22 — Bronco announces third and last Lyceum for night of 23d. 
2 — Coach has trouble finding "Sournne\." 
10 — Red Harrell's almanac predicts moonshine. 



Mav 26 — Alex sa\ 



That will d. 



We Print 


All That's 


Unfit 


To Prinf 



Le scandale 



The 
Trl HI 
Ain't 
In Us 



VOLUME— UNLIMITED 



IT'S A SECRET 



ANY NUMBER 



BELLE LINDSEY RECEIVES J. B. ABNEY MIXED 

MISS LYDIA E. PINKHAM IN LOVE SCANDAL 

I Famous Lady Royally F»rominent Senior a 

Eriteptained Wliile in City Victim of a Fickle Heart 



Jackson, Miss., Oct. 4. — Miss 
Lydia E. Pinkhani. one ot the 
world's foremost benefactors of 
the human race, was given a re- 
ception in the home of Miss Belle 
Lindsey yesterday afternoon be- 
tween the hours ot four and six. 

Miss Pinkham is en route to 
Mongolia, where, she states, she 
has found a new root that is a 
panacea for all ills. She is most 
enthusiastic in her endorsement of 
the new remedy. 

"It will cure corns, dandruff, 
stomach trouble, eczema, ear ache 
and most anything," she stated, 
"and the beauty about the whole 
thing is that we are going to be 
able to put dollar bottles on the 
market for only thirty-five cents." 

Miss Pinkham is a somewhat 
portly woman about five feet tall, 
and was gorgeously clad in an 
amber colored gown of tulle. She 
wore a pair of latest blaek pumps 
studded with emeralds, and hose 
to match. 

As she entered the reception 
hall she was warmly greeted by 
women who have benefitted from 
her wonderful remedy. After ac- 

BLACK CAUSES 

SENSATION 

New Style Introdueed to Jlillsaps 
Students. 



knowledging the greeting, she de- 
livered a short talk on the virtues 
of. her remedy in which she urged 
that all beware ot the imitations 
which are flooding the market. 

"Demand the original Lydia E. 
Pinkham's Compound," she con- 
cluded with a flourish. 

The reception room was taste- 
fu'.ly decorated with herbs that 
are used in the compound while 
the walls were covered with testi- 
monials and covers from bottles. 
The testimonials were gathered 
from newspapers from every cor- 
ner ot the United States. After 
serving punch which had been 
spiked with several bottles of the 
natural remedy, the reception 
came to an end. 

Miss Lindsey is being congratu- 
lated by her many friends over the 
success of yesterday afternoon's 
entertainment, while Miss Pink- 
ham has added a host of those 
who have been sufferers to those 
who now enjoy perfect health. 



Millsaps College, Oct. 12. — "Get 
a bathing suit," urged Mr. M. M. 
Black, treasurer ot Millsaps Col- 
lege, this morning in a short talk 
to the student body. 

Mr. Black was all smiles when 
he appeared garbed in a boldly 
cut, one-piece bathing suit, striped 
with the most popular colors. He 
also wore his usual derby and car- 
ried his sun shade. 

"I have trouble in keeping my 
papers tog'ether," Mr. Black 
stated, "as there are no pockets, 
but I find the suit particularly ap- 
propriate when I visit the dining 
hall." 

"The last time I visited the boys 
— it was at an early hour in the 
nioming I believe — my spirits 
were a bit dampened so I thought 
It best to prepare myself." 



P. K. MOVEMENT 

ENDORSED BY PROF 



'Handsome" Harmon of Millsaps 

College Says "Get iu the 

Swim." 



.lackson. Miss.. Jan. 31. — Profes- 
sor Frances S. Harmon, better 
known as "Handsome," a promi- 
nent member ot the Millsaps Col- 
lege faculty, has endorsed the 
great P. ■ K. movement that is 
sweeping the country. 

On the morning ot January 2S 
Professor Harmon was surprised 
by a reporter of "Le Scandale." 
while seated in an automobile with 
one ot the fair co-ed vamps of 
Millsaps. 

The reporter, who was passing 
near the cars, heard a low mumble 
proceeding from a new Essex 
parked near the steps. He stole 
behind it and this is what he saw: 

Mr. Harmon was holding the 
fair young thing in a tight em- 
brace; he was tenderly whispering 
sweet nothings in her ear. 

By some trick of fate, the re- 
porter sneezed and surprised the 
two lovers. Mr. Harmon seemed 
(Continued on page 2.) 



Necessity for reporting the 
escapade of J. B. Ahney is de- 
plored by this paper. We hate 
to color our sheet with "yellow" 
stuff, but the facts happened and 
wo must print what follows: 

Mr. Abney. a member of the 
Millsaps College student body, and 
an aspirant for a political office, 
became illusioned. He thought 
that a man to become prominent 
in Mississippi politics must mix 
himself in some scandal. 

Working on this theory, Mr, 
Abney proceeded to become mixed 
in a scandal. 

Joe, who has always had the 
reputation of one who breaks 
hearts, became infatuated with a 
fair co-ed. 

Well, the affair continued and 
the girl fell madly in love with 
"Jomio." She denied herself the 
companj' of every other boy and 

RIVERS APPLEWHITE 
SUES FORMER LOVER 



.Alleged 



I'raternit.v -Man 
Defendant. 



Miss Rivers Applewhite, nine- 
teen and nifty, surprised her 
friends yesterday by announcing 
that she had brought suit for $5,- 
000,000 against Smily Charlesbro, 
alleged frat man, who has been 
unduly attentive to her lately. 

The exact cause of the suit is 
not known, and because of her 
timid nature, it is hard to draw- 
Miss Applewhite into a discussion 
ot her case. She says, however, 
that the suit is a result of lack of 
affection. 

Miss .Applewhite alleges that 
Smily caused her to contract a 
severe cold, to lose the use of her 
voice for two and a half days and 
that during the time of her sick- 
ness, he paid no attention to her. 

In commenting further, she 
said. "I first met Smily — as I af- 
fectionately called him — two years 
ago at a dance at the Firemen's 
Hall on the Gulf Coast. He gave 
me a grand rush, cooed to me be- 
neath the moon and to the laugh- 
l Continued on page 2.) 



awaited the popping of the fatal 
question. 

It nevei' came. Joe saw an- 
other. His fickle heart tired of 
tlie first fair one and he .sought 
another field of conquest. 

Feeling between the two ladies 
involved, became intense; and 
finally a hair pulling occurred 
with fatal results. 

"I should not be held resjion- 
sible," said Mr. Abney on being 
interviewed. "Because they fall 
for me is no fault of mine." 

The first lady concerned is suing 
J. B. for $100.00 and breach of 
trust. Joe is Jubilant. He says 
that his entrance into the political 
arena is marked for success be- 
cause of the "affairs" in which he 
has participated. 



PROF. BOWEN'S 

QUICK RECOVERY 

"I Mas a Broken Man for Twentj- 
Years. Now I'm Well." 



"Having tried every doctor in 
tliree states, changed climate, un- 
derwear, and cooks a half-dozen 
times, I continued deplorably weak 
as far as my physical condition 
was concerned," says C. Asbeen 
Bowen, H. E. N., P. K., Profes- 
sor of Instruction at Millsaps 
College. 

"I was unable to leave off my 
overcoat either in winter or in 
summer, had to wear my over- 
shoes continually, even to bed, and 
was lost without my umbrella," 
Mr. Bowen continued. 

"One day while being treated at 
the Charity Hospital. I secured a 
bottle of 'An-i-lac.' I took one 
dose and felt better than a man 
with a pair of monkey glands. I 
took another dose and felt like a 
man of twenty. The third dose 
reduced my years by three more. 
I was afraid to drink further." 

Continuing his praise of this 
natural remedy, Prof. Bowen said 
that after he had taken several 
doses, he gave the bottle to his 
wife for furniture polish. At an- 
other time his Ford gave out ot 
gas. and "An-i-lac" was used in 
the engine to great advantage. 



LE SCAN DALE 



Le Sc and ale 



Published by the Gossip Mongers 
of Millsaps College. 



Entered as low-class matter in the 
Police Department. 



Endorsed by the Ku Klux 



BARNEY GOOGLE 

Chief Gossip Getter 

GLORIA SWANSON 

Y. W. C. A. Representative 

Y'OU KNOW ME, AL 

Athletic Editor 



PROF. HARMON 

GIVES NEW COURSE 



Y.W. 



THEATRICAL 
GREAT SUCCESS 



FITTING PHRASES 



ANDY GUMP 



Business Mismanagcr 



E D I T O R I A_L 

The purpose of "Le Scandale" 
has been to publish all that wo 
think would be impossible to hap- 
pen — and it never will happen. 

From, this statement you know 
that nothing herein contained even 
borders on the truth. We have 
endeavored to make what is 
printed herein ridiculous, and un- 
less it is ridiculous we have failed 
in our purpose. 

If you have been one of those 
who, unfortunately, is the object 
of our vitriolic pen, count yourself 
as one of the chosen. The very 
fact that you have been considered 
as a fit subject for a "news" ar- 
ticle, is proof of your popularity. 

So we leave it with you. It you 
are offended, we most humbly 
apologize; we misunderstood you. 
If you are amused, wc pat our- 
selves on the back and take credit 
for having given you a laugh or 
two. 



FACULTY RULES 

DANCING 0. K. 



Dr. Watkins astonished the stu- 
dent body on Wednesday morning 
when he announced that the "lid 
is off," and in celebration the col- 
lege was going to bear the expense 
of a big dance to bo given next 
Tuesday. 

He also said that hereafter the 
• ■'lUcge is going to encourage the- 
atricals, and urged that the Y. 
W. C. A. stage a musical comedy 
,ifter the order of the "Broadway 
Review." 

This action, he announced, was 
taken at the behest of Professors 
I^in, Bowen, and Noble, All per- 
formances will be under the direct 
supervision of Dr. Noble. 



Jackson, Miss., Mar. 4. — As an 
aftermath of his unreserved en- 
dorsement of the great P. K. 
Movement, and because of pi'es- 
sure from the other members of 
the faculty. Prof. F. .S. Harmon, 
history lecturer, is going to intro- 
duce a course in love making. 

"I have had wide experience 
with women," says Mr. Harmon. 
"I have tamed those from the 
wild and woolly pine forests in 
South Mississippi to the ciueens of 
the underworld in Paris." 

"I know 'em," the Professor 
laughingly remarked, on being in- 
terviewed by a "Le Scandale" re- 
porter. 

The course will be rather expen- 
sive as the strain on Mr. Harmon's 
heart will warrant an extra 
charge. 

The membership, of course, will 
be confined to the feminine ele- 
ment of the student body, and 
will be limited. 

Plans for organization arc as yet 
incomplete, but Mr. Harmon says 
that the class will meet from 9;30 
to — ■ each night. Each class is 
to consist of only one girl, as the 
import of the work will not allow 
a greater number. 

"I have an entirely new method, 
l)y wliich a girl may get a man." 

".Special attention," he con- 
cluded his interview, "will be 
given to hugging and kissing. I 
can teach a girl 75 ways to kiss." 

Ho, girls, come early for a 
front seat. 



KIVKKS APPLEM'HITE 

SUES rOKMEU LOVER 



(Continued from page 1.) 



ter of the waves, and promised to 
be forever faithful, 

"When our courtship was trans- 
ferred to the Millsaps Campus, he 
was a most constant and attentive 
lover (apologies to Bill Watkins). 

"He accompanied me to church 
regularly, at which place he 
sliowiMl his entire disregard for 
my feelings a short time ago. 

"One cold January morning. I 
attended the church of Smily — 
how I love that name — and he 
opened a window behind the seat 
in which I was sitting. Thinking 
he meant only to cool me, I said 
nothing. But the draft continued, 
I became cold, I shivered. I got 
numb, soon stilT. But he only 
laughed in derision. He was sil- 
ting by another and refused to 
close the window. 

"Sickness resulted in Ihe condi- 
tion of silence mentioned and I 
eiuihl see nothing else to do but 
to sue. 

"I loved Smily — 1 love him yet. 
Because of that little spark that is 
left in my heart, I am asking only 
lfS.Ofl0,n00 balm," 



The musical comedy, followed 
by a dance, given by the Y. W. 
was a huge success. The girls 
who took part are to be compli- 
mented on the bewitching cos- 
tumes they wore. Dr. Noble also 
deserves an undue amount of 
praise for the success of the per- 
formance. The skill with which 
the girls danced and acted showed 
that they had been directed by a 
master. Dr. Noble said that he 
had given years of study to the 
m.usical comedy and that since re- 
siding in Jackson he has never 
missed a performance at the local 
play house. 

The play was carried out in a 
rather novel fashion. The officers 
of the Y. TV^ first appeared and 
gave a most fetching interpreta- 
tion of the dance of spring. The 
officers were followed by the vari- 
ous committees, each giving a 
comic sketch, song, or dance. 

There was really no plot to the 
performance but it wa.s thoroughly 
enjoyed by those present. 

The most exciting event of the 
evening was the dance following 
the performance. It was given in 
the living room of Galloway Hall. 
For the occasion the Millsaps or- 
chestra had been secured — and the 
Jazz music they did turn out. 
"Jazz Hound" Sullivan kept the 
place in an uproar by his antics 
and the uncanny music he drew 
from his bass viol. 

The e.xpected always happens. 
There was one rather tipsy per- 
son on the floor. Johnny Fergu- 
son got loose after a few too many 
draughts from a little brown jug, 
and caused quite a commotion by 
his attempts to sing. He was 
taken from the hall, though, and 
the remainder of the evening was 
uneventful. 



KAPPA DELTA-PHI MU 
GIVE BIG PARTY 

The Kappa Delta and Phi Mu 
sororities entertained at a party 
last week to which were invited 
the rushees of both organizations. 

Never before on the campus was 
such a scene of comradery wit- 
nessed. The members of Kappa 
Delta could sec virtue only in Phi 
Mu, and vice versa. It is going 
to be hard for the freshmen to 
choose this year which organiza- 
tion they intend to join. 

The entertainment took iilaee in 
the gym, which was tastefull.v 
di'eoiuted. A large punch bowl 
w.-is placed at one end, from which 
tliiwed giMen lluid, the like of 
which has never before been 
tasted. Eats were extant and 
every one partook sumptuously. 

The members of the two sorori- 
ties enjoyed themselves thorough- 



Aleck Watkins — Virginia Creep- 
er. A broken down hack. The 
day after the night before. 

J. M. Sullivan — An animated 
skeleton, A chemical clown. 
Something petrified. 

Georgie Harrell — A little boy 
who hates hair brushes. The orig- 
inal harmonic motion. Peck's bad 
boy. 

David Key — A walking kanga- 
roo. Macaroni. Caesar's ghost. 

Milton White — An ad tor hair 
tonic. Falstaft playing football. A 
happy husband. 

Stuart Noble — An educated 
.'vquirrel. Reasons for divorce. An 
animated tin man. 

J. Reese Lin — -A phonograph 
with only one record. A flapper's 
favorite date. A self-satisfied 
saint. 

Albert Sanders — A rube in New 
Y'ork. A cat by the fireside. A 
little boy with a nickle. 

Benjamin Mitchell — Rodolph 
Valentino. Caruso in horse opera. 
A fastidious spinster. 

Prof. Bowen — An eskimo at the 
equator. A henpecked husband. 
A scarecrow capable of speech. 

M. M. Black — A walking ledger. 
A rainy day. .A Jew money lender. 

Monroe Patch — The original 
eutie. A mistake. Mama's boy 
gone wrong, 

"Jawn" Ferguson — An obedient 
husband. One who tried and 
couldn't. Teacher's pet. 

Baldy Huddleston — Something 
embalmed. The remnant of a mis- 
spent youth. 

"Honey " Harmon — The rise of 
Rome. The boy who made Vir- 
ginia famous. Why girls leave 
home. 

ly as they strolled arm in arm 
about the room, chatting amiably 
about everything but each other. 

Not until I he dim rays of dawn 
cast tiny shafts of light through 
the small windows was the pleas- 
ure of the evening broken. Then 
eveiyone wjnt home thinking only 
of her neighbor in the other end 
of the hall of the main building. 



I'. K. :*IOVEMEXT 

KXDOKSEn BY TKOF 



Continued from page 1.) 



paralyzed, he thought he had been 
discovered by Dr. Watkins. 

An interview was secured with 
the famous history lecturer on 
January I'O, regarding the P. K. 
Movement. 

"It has m.v heart.v endorse* 
nient." said Mr. Harmon. "While 
it is nothing new, this is the first 
time an organized effort has been 
made to further the movement." 

"In the interest of all P. K.'s." 
he continued. "I shall circulate a 
petition in which permission will 
be asked to use the automobiles 
for purposes of making love," 



LE SCAN DALE 



A D V E 



TI SEIVIEIVXS 



KAPPA 
DELTA 



Unless you wish to 

DOOM YOURSELF 

to Social Ostracism 

WEAR 

OUR PLEDGE 

PIN 



"We go in for ivhat 
others hesitate to do" 



KAPPA 
SIGMA 



The first frat house on 
the campus coming 
from town. You need 
only to 

BE A FRESHMAN 

TO 

TRY ON 
OUR PLEDGE PIN 



School Work a Secon- 
dary consideration 



ATHLETES OUR 
SPECIALTY 

We give all men who 
make a team a bid. 



KAPPA ALPHA 

Only applications from those who think them- 
selves gentlemen considered. Others say we tliink 
we arc the best; we know we are. 

Most Co-eds Wear Our Pins 



STOCK FOR SALE 



MILLSAPS BOOK STORE 

BETTER THAN OIL STOCK. 200 PER 
CENT DIVIDENDS GUARANTEED. WE 
SELL SECOND-HAND BOOKS ONE-THIRD 
HIGHER THAN ANY OTHER PLACE IN 
TOWN. 

SEE THE MANAGEMENT 



N. E. APPLEWHITE 

M.D. 
Guarantee to Kill 



R. C. O'FERRALL 

UNDERTAKER 

I take up where Apple- 
white leaves off. 



G. B. WATTS 

1 Furnish Evidence tor 

DIVORCE 

CASES 



J. B. ABNEY 

ATTORNEY 

See me if you are disap- 
pointed with your hus- 
band. 



PI KAPPA ALPHA 

WE WANT NEW MEN. WE HAVE A 
RECORD FOR COMING UP JUST WHERE 
EVERYBODY ELSE HAS LEFT OFF. OUR 
MEN ARE THE MOST CONGENIAL LOT 
ON THE CAIMPUS. 

We Have One Athlete 



PHI 

MU 



We go in 

FOR GRADES 

If your scholarship is 
high, give us a trial. 



WERE THE GREATEST 

GOSSIPERS 

ON THE CAMPUS 



ALPHA 

THETA 

CHI 

WE TAKE 

OXLV THOSE 

THE OTHERS FAIL 

TO GET 

We're struggling for 
existence so come over 
and help us out. 

A tided I tidnccntcnt 

WE OWN 

Half Interest 

In the Hamburger 

Joint 




B0BA5HELA, 1923 




PATRONIZE OUR ADVERTISERS 

WE ASK THAT YOU GIVE VOIR TRADE TO THOSE WHO HAVE 

AIDED US SO MATERIALLY IN MAKING THE 

1923 "BOBASHELA" A SUCCESS. 



BOBASHELA, 192 3 



A. F. WATKINS, A.B., D.D. 
President 



J. REESE LIN, B.A., M.A. 
Secretary 



MILLSAPS COLLEGE 



JACKSON, MISSISSIPPI 

Founded 1891 



A-GRADE COLLEGE 

Beautifully located in North Jackson, on two car lines. 
Campus of more than one hundred acres, on which are located 
Main Building, Science Hall, Library, College Dormitory, and 
Founder's Hall, the President's Home, Professors' Homes. 

An endowment of $600,000.00. Conditions healthful and 
attractive; influences calculated to promote Christian char- 
acter. Standard high; discipline good; faculty of fourteen 
competent professors; Honor System under the direct man- 
agement of student Honor Council; active Y. M. C. A. Mill- 
saps College is a member of the Southern Association of Col- 
leges and Secondary Schools, and the Southern Intercollegiate 
Athletic Association. 

More than one hundred high schools are affiliated with 
Mills'aps College. For admission to the Freshman Class the 
candidate must offer fifteen units as specified on page 26 of 
the catalogue. 

A practical course in Radio Work is offered. Pre-Medical 
courses are provided in Chemistry, Physics, Bacteriology and 
other subjects. 

Employment is found for many students desiring work as 
a means of self-support. Seven scholarships and several loan 
funds are available. 

For catalogue and special information, address either of 
the officers mentioned above. 




BOBASHELA, 192 3 



f9mfm?m«!Kg^ssaaSss8HMai)Uinarais^ 



THE HOME OF 



^orirty %mnh (Jllatbeis 

FOR MEN AND YOUNG MEN 

A standard of quality that you will find 
prevails throughout our entire stocks — only 
the best always at a moderate cost. 

STETSON HATS 

CLAPP SHOES 

MANHATTAN SHIRTS 



THE EMPORIUM 



DON'T SAY DRUG STORE 
SAY 

Simmons & McGee 

We would appreciate your patronatfe. 
See us for Fine Box Candy, Stationery, 
Cigars, Tobacco, Cigarettes, Pipes, Toilet 
Articles. Hot and Cold Drinks, Kodak 
Supplies. 

Prescription Work Our Specialty. We 
have filled pfrescriptions for Millsaps 
boys for thirty years. Have your physi- 
cian leave your prescription with us. 

Simmons & McGee 

(Successors to Hunter & McGee) 

THE OLD RELIABLE PRE- 
SCRIPTION DRUGGISTS 

A I TO DKl.n KKY 

I'iKint's Nos. I l!)S, I I!)!) 
(• il till. Miiuil.-s 

THE REXALL STORE 



There are three vital prin- 
ciples in the policy w^hich 
governs our relations with 
cur customers: 

PRICE- -The honest pricing of mer- 
chandise, to allow a fair profit, and no 
more ; 

QUALITY — Dependable goods, backed 
by the responsibility of national manu- 
facturers : 

SERVICE — A sincere attention to the 
individual, which subordinates selling to 
service. 

By these principles we must depend 
for success on your appreciation of fair 
dealing. Will you not give us an op- 
portunity to vindicate our policy? 



Duke & Laseter 

Jackson, Mississippi 



BOBASHELA. 1923 



THE CAPITAL NATIONAL BANK 

JACKSON, MISSISSIPPI 

CAPITAL, $200,000.00 

STOCKHOLDERS' LIABILITIES, $200,000.00 

SURPLUS EARNED, $225,000.00 

Designated depository of the 

United States, State of Mississippi 

Hinds County, and the City of Jackson 

OFFICERS 

THAD 13. LAMPTON, President AMOS R. JOHNSTON. Vice-President 

W. M. BUIE, Vice-President EDWARD W. FREEMAN, Vice-President 

W. C. ALLEN. Assistant Cashier 



S. C. HART 

JAMES A. ALEXANDER 

LOGAN PHILLIPS 



DIRECTORS 

W. E. GUILI> 

T. M. HEDERMAN 

J. C. McGEE 

THAD B. LAMPTON 



W. B. JONES 
W. M. BUIE 
F. T. SCOTT 



YOUR ACCOUNT SOLICITED 





FAMOUS 


SAYINGS BY FAMOUS MEN 






A crank 


is a fellow 


who thinks he 


is the whole machine. 

—By J. Rees 


Lin. 




When a 
comes auburn 


red-headed 


person reaches 


a certain social station his hair 
— By Professor Ducky. 


be- 


If you cast an evil spirit out of a person, you are complimented, 
beat the devil out of him, people look upon you as having done a 
deed. — By Mr. 


If you 
horrible 
Lin. 



Graduates of the Southern are always in demand, because 

they have had the training that makes their services 

valuable. This is the kind of training you want. 

SOUTHERN BUSINESS COLLEGE 

"The Quality School for Business Training" 
Daniel Building JACKSON, MISS. 



BOBASHELA, 192 3 



Tucker Printing 
House 

JACKSON, MISSISSIPPI 



ENGRAVERS OF 

WEDDING ANNOUNCEMENTS 
CRESTS, CARDS, ETC. 



Taylor Furniture 
Company 

109 South State Street 
JACKSON, MISS. 

Furniture of a Better Grade 



JOHN C. CARTER 




DRINK CARBONATED 




^m 




Five Cents in Bottles 

JACKSON COCA-COLA 
BOTTLING CO. 

P. L. HORDEN, Sole Owner 
Jackson, Mississippi 



TURNER-SEVIER 
DRUG CO. 

PHONE 3207 
Jackson's Modern Drug Store 

COURTESY SERVICE 

Cor. Capitol and Roach Streets 



Baptist Book Store 

Books, Siationkr'*', Bibles, Theolog- 
ical Helps, Fountain- Pens 
EvERSHARp Pencils 
AND Fiction. 

Mail Orders Filled by Return Mail 

Corner President and Capitol 

Phone 2703 

JACKSON, MISSISSIPPI 



Eatmor Bread 



Eatmor Bread 



ACME BAKERY 
COMPANY 

North Parish Street 
JACKSON, MISSISSIPPI 



Hederman Brothers 

Printers, Blank Book Makers 
Staticners and Lith- 
ographers 

JACKSON, MISSISSIPPI 




'WIHI|||IF<|"MI'IIIMIH IIIIHII^ 



BOB ASH EL A. 



RIGHT PRICES AND SOME- 
THING ELSE 



Price is an important subject — especially now. In this 
store you will not only find "right prices" — attractive prices — 
but "right" merchandise as well — merchandise that possesses 
the elements of quality necessary to effectively fulfil the pur- 
pose for which it is to be used, from the standpoint of the 
most profitable investment "in the long run." 



DOWNING LOCKE COMPANY 

Jackson's Shopping Center 



THE DANIEL STUDIO 

THE NEW DANIEL BUILDING 



Photographs 



LIFE IS SERVICE 

The One Who Progresses is the One Who Gives His Fellow- 
Beings a Little More — a Little Better 




B0BA5HELA, 192 3 





^ More than ninety universities, colleges and schools of 
the South favored us with their Annual printing contracts 
for the year 1923. 

^ This phenomenal record is the natural result of the high 
quality of workmanship displayed in all our publications, 
coupled with the very complete service rendered the Staff. 

^ From the beginning to the end we are your counseloi- 
and adviser in the financing, collecting, and editing of 
your book. 

^ Surelj'^ if "Experience is the best teacher," as an old 
maxim says, then our service must be supreme. Decide 
right now to know more about our work and service. 
Simply write for our proposition. 



College Annual Headquarters" 



ms. 




BOBASHELA, 1923 



THE COLLEGE GRILL 

TOBACCO, CANDY AND COLD DRINKS 
Hamburgers a Specialty 

Make the Grill Your Headquarters for Good Things to Eat 

MRS. J. W. STRICKLAND, Proprietor 



COMPLETE HOUSE 
FURNISHERS 



JACKSON 



VICKSBURG. 



RICE FURNITURE COMPANY 



Your Credit Is Good 



Miss Lindsey: "Manning must be a mighty 


popular man. 


I hear 


that he is claimed by two classes." 






George Watts: "Yes, the Seniors claim he is a 


Junior, and tire 


Juniors 


claim he is a Senior." 






* * ¥ 






Is it a fact that girls like to be kissed, or are 


Millsaps co-eds 


just an 


exception ? 







Ford's Drug Store 

AND FOUNTAIN 

Complete Line of Cigars 
and Candies 

465 — TELEPHONE — 465 



PANTAZE CAFE 



JACKSON'S PRIDE 



BEST IN THE CITY 




BOBASHELA, 1923 



^taa^eBwaiMMKaiijaMamaeM^sajmuolftiaaixaa^ 



VIEW SECTION IN THIS 

ANNUAL 

MADE BY 

HOLLENSBE 

JACKSON, MISS. 

All Kinds of Photographic Work 
Except the Poor Kind 



Quality 



Accuracy 



Service 



French Dry Cleaning and 
Steam Pressing 

EXPERT LAUNDERING 

Wright's Laundry 

Phone 594 

••Wright Treats Your Clothes White" 



BOYS, PATRONIZE 

Millsaps Book 
Store 

Pennants, Stationery 

Cold Drinks. Cakes, Athletic 

Goods and Books 

WE SAVE YOU MONEY 



SMOKE 
Prima Lucia and Salome 

Cigars of QualilV 

CORR-WILLIAMS 
TOBACCO CO. 

(Distributors) 
JACKSON, MISSISSIPPI 



The Baptist Press 



Printinij 

Puhlis/iin// 

Plus 



® 



J/2 PrrsiJnil 
Street, Sorth 
Jackson, Miss. 



Telephone 30^4. 



H. T. Cottam & Co. 

INCORPORATED 

Wholesale Grocers 
Fruit and Produce 

JACKSON, MISSISSIPPI 



BEST Candies, Salads, Fruits 

Nuts, Cakes, Figs, Dates 

Eats, 'n Everything 

J. M. BLACK 
GROCERY COMPANY 

Phones 2500. 2501. 2502 

204-206 E. Capitol St. 
JACKSON, MISSISSIPPI 



SEE THAT YOU GET 

BARKER BREAD 

AND 

J. B. PACKAGE CAKE 



Good to the Last Crumb 
Your Dealer Has Both or Ought to 

MADE BY 

JACKSON BAKING CO. 




DmBnHBBSRcama* 



BOBASHELA, 192 3 




THE HOME OF "QUALITY 
ICE CREAM" 



MAGNOLIA ICE 
CREAM CO. 

Wholesale and Retail 

JACKSON, MISSISSIPPI 



Telephone 2940 
South and I. C. R. R. 



Prompt and Courteous Attention 
Given to All Orders 



SPECIAL MILL 

WORK 

High Grade 



Our specialty is manufactured 
millwork to fit any architect's re- 
quirements in any wood desired. 
Veneered doors and all other 
items of millwork manufactured 
in our own plant. A full mechan- 
ical equipment and experienced 
organization enables us to guar- 
antee prompt service and accurate 
workmanship and material of good 
quality. Send us plans for esti- 
mate. 

ENOCHS LUMBER & 
MFG. CO. 

Jackson, Mississippi 



Wanted — Young men and young women to take spe- 
cialized training that will qualify them for positions in busi- 
ness or civil service at salaries of from $100.00 to $150.00 a 
month to begin. 

For full information, call, write, or telephone for a copy of our larue, 
illustrated catalogue. 



DRAUGHON'S 



PRACTICAL 
BUSINESS 
JACKSON, MISSISSIPPI 



COLLEGE 



Dr. 


E. 


H. 


Galloway 


PRACTICE LIMITED TO 
SURGERY 


Office- 


CENTURY BUILDING 
Telephones 
-597 Residence — 628 



WATKINS, WATKINS 
& EAGER 

ATTORNEYS AND COUNSEL- 
ORS AT LAW 

Watkins-Easterling BIdg. 
JACKSON, MISS. 




BOBASHELA, 192 3 



Osborn's S 


oda Fountain 




AT 


Simmons 


& McGee's 


For the Best 


Fountain Drinks 


HOT CHOCOLATE, COFFEE 


AND NICE 


SANDWICHES 



MISSISSIPPI CHILDREN'S 
HOME SOCIETY 

The Officers of the Society are: 

J. R. CARTER, President 

I. C. ENOCHS, Vice-President 

THAD B. LAMPTON. Treasurer 

R. B. RICKETTS, Secretary 
J. L. SUTTON, Superintendent 
MRS. J. L. SUTTON, Assistant Supt. 
Field Workers — Mrs. Luella Ramsey, 
Miss Mary Rogers, Miss Emma G. 
Purser, Miss Etoile Davis, Miss Rosalie 
Rogers. Mrs. Ruby Broach, and .Mrs. 
Nona Marsliall. 



R. H. GREEN 



WHOLESALE GROCER, FEED MANUFACTURER 
COLD STORAGE 

Phone Tiianch Exchange ;J230 605-615 South Gallatin Street 

JACKSON, MISSISSIPPI 



WHAT DO MILLS APS CO-ED GRADUATES DO? 

A wise man once said that all that a girl can do when she finishes at 
Millsaps is to get married or to teach. What better advertisement does 
the school want? 



W. T. Nichols & Co. 

Incorpora.ted 

Wholesale Grocers, Fruits 
and Produce 

JACKSON, MISS. 

Distributors of Dainty and Pippin 
Flours 



DRINK 

Lake's Celery 

AND 

Orange Crush 




TRULY DELICIOUS 

MacgoAvan s 
Best Coffee 

MACGOWAN COFFEE 
COMPANY 

JACKSON, MISSISSIPPI 




TWO STOKKfS 



State Agents Ro.val Standard Typewriter 
and Corona (only $30) Typewriter. 

Everything Carried in a First-Class 
Boole Storei 



BUY 

SEALE-LILY ICE CREAM 

'^You Eat li With a Smile" 

Seale-Lily Ice Cream Co. 

JACKSON 



J. B. STIRLING, President 

O. J. WAITE, Vice-President 

R. F. YOUNG, Cashier 



FIRST NATIONAL 



BANK 



JACKSON, MISS. 
Oldest Bank in Jackson 

Capital 

$100,000.00 

Surplus and Undivided 
Profits 

$250,000.00 



WE 



ELL 

ERVICEABLE 

ENSIBLE 

EASONABLE 

ELZ 

HOES 

OLID 

OLES 

TYLISH AND 

ATISFACTORY 



Give Us a Trial Before 
You Buy 

Bufkin Shoe Co. 

172 East Capitol, Jackson, Miss. 
"Specializing in SELZ SHOES" 




BOBASHELA, 192 3 




BOBASHELA, 1923 




1911 



1923 



BELHAVEN COLLEGE 



OFFERS TO THE YOUNG WOMEN OF MISSISSIPPI 

AND NEIGHBORING STATES, UNEXCELLED 

ADVANTAGES FOR A COLLEGIATE 

EDUCATION, AND THE FINEST 

ARTISTIC AND VOCATIONAL 

TRAINING 

1. Standard Four-Year College Curriculum. 

2. Special Emphasis on Home Economics. 

3. Splendid School of Music — Piano, Voice, 

Violin. 

4. Superior Art and Expression Departments. 

5. Excellent Commercial and Secretarial 

Courses. 

6. Religious and Recreational Activities in 

Charge of the Y. W. C. A. Secretary. 

7. Instruction in Athletics and Swimming Pool. 

8. An atmosphere which Seeks to Blend the 

Christian Graces with the Finest Cul- 
ture of the Old South. 

A DELIGHTFUL PLACE TO GET YOUR TRAINING 
FOR LIFE 

For further information address 

G. T. GILLESPIE, President 

BELHAVEN COLLEGE 

JACKSON, MISSISSIPPI 



BOBASHELA, 192 3 



THIS SPACE IS TAKEN BY 



KENNINGTON'S 



In Appreciation of the Millsaps College Students' Loyal 
Friendship for and Generous Patronage of 



JACKSON'S BEST STORE 

Where you are always assured of getting the Best Styles, the 
Best Quality, the Best Value 



MITCHELL-DICKSON 

The Millsaps Hang-Out 
One Block West of Campus Phone 1117 C. C. Mitchell, Manager 

Full Line of Fresh Cigars, Cakes, Fruits 
Bottled Drinks and Cigarettes 



Herbert's Drug 
Store 

KI.\(;S & ,l(>HXSTO\'S 
( .WDIKS 

Phones 
3180 — Front 3181 — Prescription 

JACKSON, MISS. 



PATRONIZE OUR 
ADVERTISERS