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Full text of "Bobashela"

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Digitized by the Internet Archive 

in 2011 with funding from 

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1926 



PUBLISHED BY THE SENIOR CLASS 

MILLSAPS COLLEGE 
JACKSON, MISS. 






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Alma Mater_, dear old Millsaps, 

Loyal sons are we; 
Our fond hearts are thine alone 

And ever more shall be. 
Proud art thou in classic beauty 

Of thy noble past; 
With thy ivatchword. Honor, Duty, 

Thy high fame shall last. 

Ev'ry student man and maiden, 

Sivell the glad refrain. 
Till the breezes, music-laden, 

IV aft it back again. 
Proud art thou in classic beauty 

Of thy noble past; 
With thy watchword. Honor, Duty, 

Thy high fame shall last. 



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FOREVER can not he spent in college ivalls — no matter hoiu 
pleasant the life fuay be; hut an effort can be made to preserve 
in some form a reminder ivhich u'ill last ivitfi life. Some par- 
ticular thing can he attempted ivhich, if done ivell, will stand as 
the best that can be offered the Alma Mater. In planning this, the 



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and in its making, there ivill he otie idea in mind — to give you a 
keepsake that you ivill he proud to own. There are going to he many 
innovations that will he radical; originality ivill he the predominating 
motif; the ai/n will he to make this as truly representative as the 
actuality; and through it all will be the feeling that some Token of 
Appreciation should be left to the Alma Mater. Neither the serious 
nor the frivolous side will be unduly stressed. There will he a 
mixture of sedateness and silliness, professors and protesters, flunkers 
and flyers, prowlers and preachers, brains and brass, intellectual and 
ineffectual. Not too much of the Academic will be represented, nor 
too little of the Athletic. 

To what extent these ideas and plans will be carried out you will 
have to judge for yourself. 

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V'aughan, Legg, Price 

Crawford, Power, Caldwell, Newell 

Calhoun, Seawright, Cottrell, French 

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Sarah Hester Legg Issod/itr Editm 

Franklin W. Vaughan /;/ Editor 

J. B. Price Sports Editor 

Mary Nell Newell Class Edilo 

Margaret Power . . . Pliotograpliic Editor 
Odell French . . 



Pearl Crawford Feature Editor 

Norma Caluweli Historian 

Robert L. Calhoun . . Junior Class h2ditor 
H. B. CoiTRELi. . Sop/iomori' Rrpresrntatii'r 

J. Lem Seawright Issistant Artist 

.Iss't Business Manager 



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^^9^SHh progress of timf makes it necessary to change things. It nvas my 
t f idea that Millsaps had so groivn that a different type of annual ivas 
needed to properly represent the College. 

Much thought luas given to the method of treatment — to tlie proper 
distribution of emphasis betiveen the 'uarious sections. The final decision ivas 
"to start anew" as it were, to make an annual so radically different from the 
accepted idea of annuals that there would be a "howl of protest" from all 
sides (that ivas the actual result); and at the same time to build a foundation 
upon which mucli progress could be made in the future. This foundation 
is the training of various members from the under classes which will be 
available for the next Staff. 

To treat in proper perspective things so close at hand and to portray 
correctly all phases of college activities in the light of actual worth would 
tax t/ie ability of the wisest editor. I have given my serious attention to 
determining luliat to omit, in the limited space, and to <weigh the importance 
of everything going into this volume. There are no apologies offered. The 
/Q26 Bobashela is the best Year Book possible under the limitations. 

Many students and friends not on the Staff liave unselfishly helped with 
this work. I am grateful to each. To the Staff as a whole much credit 
is due. To each member appreciation is expressed in proportion to credit 
due. It is not my wish to unduly laud any member. However, I would 
indeed be ungrateful if I did not give them the praise ivhich they merit. 
To Sarah Hester Legg, Associate Editor, I am especially grateful for her 
constant and unfailing assistance and inspiration. To Franklin I'aughan, 
Art Editor, ivliose invaluable work has made this volume so attractive, my 
sincere thanks are given. To his grandmother, Mrs. E. IF. Featherstun, I 
am indebted for tw)o excellent drawings. To J. B. Price, Sports Editor, 
who at no time failed to do the appointed task, I am grateful. Robert Calhoun, 
Junior Editor, must be mentioned as an able assistant and the "goat" for 
all outbursts. 

IFhen the time comes "that tlie dark of the days that are will be bright- 
ened by the light of the days that were," may this volume be reminiscent of 
memories that will cheer. 

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When war shook the earth with threatening shock, 
The men of Rlillsaps stood like monuments of rock. 

Nor has the breath of Time 

Dissolved that proud array 

Of never-broken strength : 

For though the rocks decay. 

And all the iron bands 
Of earthly strongholds are unloosed at length. 
And buried deep in gray oblivion's sands; 

The ivork that heroes' hands 
Wrought in the light of freedom's natal day 

Shall never fade away. 

But lifts itself, sublime 

Into a lucid sphere. 

Forever calm and clear. 
Preserving in the memory of the fathers' deed, 
A never-failing fortress for their children's need. 
There ive confirm our hearts to-day, and read 
On many a stone the signature of fame. 
The builder's mark, our Alma Mater's name. 



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David Martin Key, Ph.D. 
President 



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John Magruder Sullivan, A.M., Ph.D. 

Senior Member of Faculty 

Professor of Chemistry and Geology 

A.B. Central College, 18SS; A.M. Vaii- 
derbilt, 1890; Ph.D. Vanderbilt, 1900; 
Professor of Chemistry and GeQlog>', 
Millsaps College, since 1902; Member of 
Chemical Society; American Association 
for the Advancement of Science; Nation- 
al Geographic Society; Methodist Histor- 
ical Society of Mississippi. Delta Tan 
Delta. 



James Reese Lin, A.B., A.M. 

Secretary of College 

Professor of Philosophy and History 

A.B. Emory College; A.M. Vanderbilt; 
Professor of Philosophy and History, 
Millsaps College, since 1912; Square ami 
Compass. Kappa Alpha. 



George Lott Harrell, B.S., M.S. 

Registrar of College 

Professor of Astronomy and Physics 

B.a. Millsaps College, 1SS9; M.S. Mill- 
saps College. 1901; Professor of Astrono- 
my and Physics, Millsaps College, since 
1911; Member of American Association 
for the Advancement of Science; Member 
of Astronomical Society. Kappa Sigma. 



Vernon Burkett Hathorn, B.S. 
Bursar 

B.S. Millsaps College, 1915; Graduate 
Student, LTniversity of Missouri, 191.5-ll>; 
Bursar of Millsaps College, since 1923. 
Exchange Club; Knight Templar; Shrin- 
er. Kappa Sigma. 



Miss Carrie Oliva Sistrunk 
Secretary to the President 

Graduate of Whitworth College; Secre- 
tary to the President of Millsaps Col- 
lege since 1918. 




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Faculty 



George W. Huddleston', A.B., A.M. 
Associate Professor of Latin and Greek 

A.B. Hiawassee College. 1883; A.M. Hia- 
wassee College. 1886: Associate Professor 
of Latin and Greek, Millsaps CoUeKe 
since 1922; President of Mi.ssissippi State 
Board of Teachers' Examiners. 



Albert Godfrey Sanders, A.B., A.M. 

Professor of Romance Languages 

A.B. Southwestern, 1904; Lit. Hum.. Ox- 
ford, 1910; A.M., Yale, 1912; A.M.. Ox- 
ford, 1914; Professor of Romance Lan- 
guages since 1919. Sigma Upsilon. 



MiLTOv Christian White, A.B., A.M. 

Professor of English 

A.B. Southern ITniversity, 1910; A.M.. 
Harvard, 1914; Professor of English. 
Millsaps College, since 1920. Kappa 
.Alpha, Sigma Upsilon, Alpha Phi Epsi- 
lon. 



John Franklin Walker, A.M., Ph.D. 

Professor of Education 

A.B. .Albion College, Michigan, lS9r, ; 
A.M., University of Arizona, 1916; Ph.D. 
L^ni\'ersity of California, 1924; Professor 
of Education, Millsaps College, since 
1924. Phi Delta Kappa, Tau Psi Epsilon, 
Omicron Delta Kappa. 



Ross Henderson Moore, B.S., M.S. 

Assistant Professor of Chemistry and 

History 

;.8, Millsaps College. 192S; M.S. Mill- 
ips CdUego, 1924; .Assi.stant Professor of 
iHiiiistry and Hi.'story. Millsaps College. 
in.' 1924. Sigma I'psilon, Omicron Del- 
i Kappa, -Alpha Phi Epsilon. 



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Benjamin E. Mitchell, A.M., Ph.D. 
Professor of Mathematics 

A.B. Scarritt-Morrisville, Missouri, 1900; 
A.M. Vanderbilt. 1908; Pli.D. Columl.ia 
University, 191(>; Professor of Mathe- 
matics, MiUsaps College, since 1914. 
Alpha Tau Omega, Omicron Delta Kappa. 



Mrs. Fadra H. Wilson, A.B., A.M. 

Dean of Ifomen 

A.B. Tulane University, 1921; A.M. Uni- 
versity of Mississippi, 1924; Dean of 
Women, and Assistant Profes-sor of Eng- 
lish, Millsaps College, since 1924. 



Jacob Thomas Hooker, A.B., M.R.E. 
/Issociate Professor of Reliyious Edu- 
cation 

A.B. Wofford College, 1918; M.R.E. 
Boston. University, 192.1; Associate Pro- 
fessor of Religious Education, Millsaps 
College, since 1924. 



John Ellett Stephens, A.B. 
Professor of Religious Education 

A.B. University of Mississippi, 1914; 
Professor of Religious Education, Mill- 
saps College, since 1925; Member of 
Methodist Historical Society of Missis- 
sippi. 



HosEA Frank Magee, B.S., M.D. 
Assistant Professor of Biology and Col- 
lege Physician 

B.S. Millsaps College, 190S; M.D. Tulano 
University, 1915; Assistant Professor of 
Biology, Millsaps College, since 1925. 




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Alkrkd p. Hamilton", A.M., Ph.D. 

Professor of Ancient Languages 

A.B. Southern University, 190S: Grad- 
uate Student, University of Leipzig, 1909- 
10; A.M. University of Pennsvlvani.a, 
1011; Pli.D. University of Pennsylvania, 
1923; Professor of Ancient Languages, 
Millsaps College, since 1917. Kappa Al- 
pha. 



Herman Frederick Zimoski, B.S. 
Assistant Professor of Physical Educa- 
tion and Head Coach 

B.S. Yale, 1907; Physiral Director and 
Head Coach, Millsaps College, since 1922. 



Benjamin- O. Van Hook, A.B., A.M. 

Assistant Professor of Mathematics and 

French and Assistant Coach 

A.B. Millsaps College, 191S; A.M. Van- 
derbilt, 1922; Assistant Professor of 
Mathematics and French, Millsaps Col- 
lege, since 1925; Business Cluli. Kappa 
Sigma. 



Mrs. Mary Bowen Clark, A.B. 
Librarian 



-A.B. Mill.'iaps CoHegi 
and French. Phi Mu. 



Coach in Latin 



Mrs. Fanny J. Owen 
Matron 



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A. V. Beacham History 

Dorothy Alford English 

C. A. Tatum Mathematics 

M. B. SwAYZE Mathematics 

W. W. Ford, Jr Chemistry 

W. T. Hankins Study Hall 

J. B. Price Chemistry 



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/ shall not pass this zvay again — - 
Although it bordered be with fioivers. 
Although I rest in fragrant bowers, 

And hear the singing x 

Of song birds ivinging 
To highest heaven their gladsome flight ; 
Though moons are full and stars are bright, 
And u'inds and luai'es are softly sighmg, 
Jf'hUe leafy trees make low replying; 
O Though voices clear in joyous strain 

Repeat a jubilant refrain; 
Though rising suns their radiance throw 
On summer's green and ivinter's snoiu. 
In such rare splendor that my heart 
ff'ould ache from scenes like these to part; 

Though beauties heighten. 

And life-lights brighten. 
And joys proceed from every paiti — 
/ shall not pass this way again. 



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Senior Class 

Officers 

Joe RoBiiRr Harris President 

Virginia Terrell Vice-President 

Lamar Edwin- Alford Secretary 

COMMITTEES 

Cap and Gown 

W. W. Ford, Jr., Chairman 

Mary Nell Newell Frances Middleton 

RiNGs AND Pins 

W. A. Bealle, Chairman 

Pearl Crawford Norma Caldwell 

Invitations 

J. S. Hamilton, Chairman 
Margaret Power Virginia Terrell 




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William Albert Bealle 

n K A, O A K 

GREENWOOD, MISS. 

Candidate for B.A. 

G. L. S.; Freshman Debater; Preachers' League; 
Y. M. C. A. Cabinet, '25-'26; Secretary Fi'eshman 
Class; President Junior Class; Student Confer- 
ence Committee, •24-'25; Delegate Foreign Mis- 
sion Convention, Washington, '25; Football, '2,'!- 
'24-'25; Baseball Manager, '25; President Ath- 
letic Association, '25-'26; Honor Graduate. 

"Love stops at nothing hut possession." 

Bealle hasn't left us much space in which to 
write about him. His list of honors speak;, 
for itself. "Cyrus" is a man who is liked by 
men — and women, too ! 



Gladys Howie 

JACKSON, MISS. 

Candidate for B.A. 

Freshman Commission; Vice-President Co-ed 
Athletic Association, '25-'26; Three-Year CIuIp; 
Honor Graduate. 

"Happy, thougJitful, kind and true, 
There is no favor she vuill not do." 

Her manner is quiet but pleasing, and she 
commands the admiration of her fellow stu- 
dents. She energetically pursued any line of 
work that she undertook — and usually made 
it worth while. 



. Charles Roby Bush 

K 2 

MACON, MISS. 

Candidate for B.S. 

Honor Council, '22-'23; Royal Ramblers, '24-'2 
Science Club, •24-'25; Secretary-Treasurer Soph 
more Class, '23-'24. 

"He cares not for the ladies; his heart . 
Oh! so tougli! But some day ere he's ready, 
Some girl ivill treat him rough." 

Millsaps has lost her one woman hater, for 
during Roby's entire time at College he was 
never bothered with the co-eds. He is a man 
of genuine excellence, and one we — yes, even 
the co-eds — admire. 



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Robert Evans Bell, (Jrnu/idatc for B.S Star, Aliss. 

J>. L. S.. TriMsuriT, '24, Sei-ntP-T-v, ■2S; I;ii;ht licival i;am\iler.'<, ■24-'25; Kuie L^oi-laniation, 
■2n; Mid-KesKiun Debater, '25-'2l>. 

"Quietness is an indiciilion nj ilic ahility In think." 

Bell is quiet and unassuming;; but when he speaks, he always says something worthwhile — 

anyway, one of our junior co-eds thinks so! May success be yours as a teacher. 

F'leanor CoiGHLiN, A' /v, (Jaii/Uthitc for B.A Jackson, Miss. 

Y. W". C. A. CahiiiPt, •25-'26. 

"Love, goodness, sweetness in her person shine." 
Never too serious, not too frivolous, just the quiet sort who never pushes herself forward. Her 
whimsical, pleasing personality will win her many friends in after life, as it did for her at 
Millsaps. 

James Edward Baxter, O K N, Candidate for B.A Lumberton, Miss. 



Basketball, 



■24-'25-'2G, Captai 



"Manhood, not scholarship, is the first aim of education." 
Haxter was known and liked by everyone in college. His dominating good nature made friends 
for him wherever he went. He has that easy-going disposition that few of us are fortunate 
enough to possess. He took part in every college activity — especially athletics. 




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C. C. Combs, Candidate for B.J Birmingham, Ala. 

Captain Freshman Baseball Team, '22; Football. '21; Baseball, '26; Manager Baseball 
Team, summer, 1925; Golf Club; Science Club; All-One Club; Three-Year Club; Literary 
Council, '24-'25-'2(); Editor-in-Chief "Bobashela," '2I>. 

" . . -a soldier firm, sound of heart, and of buxom valor." 
C. C. has the initials and facial characteristics of cautious Cal Coolidge, but we have something 
better to keep alive the memories of his associations. We will remember his devotion to duty 
and his genuine friendliness. This edition of the Borashe'la is a monument to his ability, 
patience, and originalily. Soldier, salesman, lecturer and aviator — then B.A. from Millsaps! 

Pearl Crawford, X K, Candidate for B.S Jackson, Miss. 

Secretary Freshman Commission, '22; Y. W. C, A. Cabinet, '23-'24-'25; President Y'. AV. 
C. A., '25-'26; Vice-President Science Club, '24-'25; President Co-ed Athletic Association, 
'24-'25; Secretary Junior Class; "Bobashela" Staff, •25-'26. 

"Describe her iv/io can, an abridgement 
Of all iliat is pleasant in ivoman." 
Pearl is dignified, loyal and sincere. She was always busy in school affairs, as you can see from 
the honors bestowed upon her. She was loved by all who knew her. 

Vernon Elmer Chalfant, 77 A!^ .4, O J A', Crtw^//yrt/f /or 5..:/. . . Augusta, Ark. 

L. L. S., Secretary, '23; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet, '24-'25-'26; President, Y. M. C. A., '25-'26; 
Honor Council, '24-'25, Chairman, '25-'26; President Athletic Association, '24-'25; Treasurer 
Junior Class, '24-'25; Circulation Manager "P and W.," '23-'24; Intercollegiate Debater, 
'24; Preachers' League; Student Conference Committee, '25; Pan-Hellenic Council, '25-'26; 
Basketball, '24; Baseball Manager, '24; Football, '23-'24-'25. 
"Let us cndea'vor so to H'ue that ivhen lue come to die, even the undertaker icill he sorry." 

Behold! Here is Arkansas' contribution to our class. "Gran'ma" took an active part in every 

phase of college life and proved himself to be a leader among men. 




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Leroy Brooks 
e K X 

WALNUT GROVE, MISS. 

( It'll lidraixn from Collrge) 

Football. •21-'22-'24. r'aptain. '25; Basketball. 2 
■21-'22-'24-'25; Baseball, •21-'22-'23-'25; AV 
State Football. '22. 

"He smashed the play of a heai'y line. 
And did his best every time." 

His athletic record was enviable, and he was 
an all-round good sport. A candidate for a 
bachelor's degree does not mean that he will 
always be a bachelor. g 




Agxes Howie 

JACKSONj MISS. 

Candidate for B.A. 
Honor Graduate. 

"Givr to the world the best that you have, 
And the best li'ill come back to you." 

Surely this saying has been exemplified in this 
girl, for she is always ready and willing to 
help those who need kindness. In return for 
her pleasantness she has a host of friends. 



WiLLARn Daxiel Calhoix 
n K A 

MT. OI.IVE, MISS. 

Candidate for B.S. 

"If ho, if he rise to station of command. 
Rises by open means; and there zvill stand 
On honorable terms or else retire." 

"Willie" won many friends among the stu- 
dent body. He was always earnest in class 
work, and was of a rather serious nature. 




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William Watkixs Ford. Jr. 

K A 

JACKSON, MISS. 

Candidate for B.S. 
L. L. S.; Glee CWuli, ■24-'25-'2il : Vice-Pros 
Junior Class, '25; Right Royal Ramljlers. '2 
Golf Club. 

"He ivill relisli a joke and rejoice in a pun — 
A rare combination of oddity, frolic and fun.' 

"Booty" always gave the appearance of per- 
fect indolence and ease. His mind wasn't 
lazy, however, and he could clog dance with 
the best ot the "Dark Brethren." 



LoRiNE Herring 

JACKSON, MISS. 

Candidate for B.A. 

Honor Graduate; Three-Year Club. 

"What's ivrll becjun is half done. 

Lorine always has a smile and a friendly 
word for everyone. Her courteous, consider- 
ate disposition won for her many true friend* 
at Millsaps. She is also one of those to fin- 
ish in an enviable way in three years. 



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n K A 

DALLAS, TEXAS 

Candidate for B.S. 



L. L. 

Cycen 

"So live you that you ivill ou- 
apology." 

Egger wandered off to Texas during his 
junior year, but we were glad to welcome him 
back to take his place in the Class of '26. He 
was a loyal Millsapian, but also a supporter 
of our "Sister Institution." Luck to you, boy! 



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Leslie Camprell GuKTER, Ca?i(iielate for B. A West, Miss. 

Class Baseball, '25-'2C; Class Basketball, •2(i. 
".lltIi()U{/li not a Latin shark, 
Li'slir attainrd the rrquircd mark." 
Passing Latin II was not the least of his accomplishments. Quiet and unassuming, but a friend 
to tie to. A triple-threat man — scholastically, financially, and socially. May all three assets 
increase from now on out. 

Martha Belle Marshall, X K, Candidate for B.A Jackson, Miss. 

Freshman Commission. '22-'23; Y. W. C, A. Cabinet, '23-'24; Vice-President Sophomore 
Class, '23-'24; Honor Council, '24-'25; President Y. W. C. A., '24-'25; Glee Club. ■23-'24-'25; 
President Co-ed Athletic Association, '25-'2G; Honor Graduate. 

"None hut herself can be herself." 
"Marthy" was just the attractive, vivacious person we liked to be around. Always active and 
popular in college activities, but never too busy to have fun. She was a typical college girl 
whom everybody adored. 

Joe Robert Harris, K Z, (Jandidatr for B.S Jackson, Miss. 

President Senior Class; Capitol Citv Club. •22-'23; Y. M. C. A., '23-'24-'25: Pan-Hellenio 
Council, •25-'26; Football, •22-'23-'24-'25; All-State Second Team, '25; Baseball. •23--24-'25, 
Captain, '2G; Belhaven Club. 

"Happy am I, from care I am free, 
ll'liy ain't they all contented like me?" 
Good ole "Joby," whose educated toe has punted more than one victory, whose grin has bright- 
ened more than one dull hour — we wish you all success as an educator. 




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Jesse Robert Hightower 

K s 

IITA BENA, MISS. 

(U'itlidra'wn from College) 
G. L. S.; Track. ■22-'2:i; rias.s Busi-I.;,!!, ■24-'2r,. 

"All sense luithout common sense is nonsense." 

Jesse combined both sense and nonsense in an 
enviable way. He is at all times a true 
friend, a good pal and a perfect gentleman. 
He made hosts of friends during his stay with 




Elise McCallum 

JACKSON, MISS. 

Candidate for B.A. 

Basketball, •22-'23-'24-'2 
3; Honor Gradua 
High Point Scorer. 

'/ liale to see t/iine/s done by lialves. 
If it is to he done right, do it boldly; 
If nvrong, leave it undone." 

Elise was a star on the court for four years — 
and wound it up in a blaze of glory in her 
senior year by breaking all the records that 
there were. She was studious and natural 
smart. Quiet. and likeable. 



Jones Stewart Hamilton 

K s 

JACKSON, MI-3S. 

Candidate for B.A. 



"If it be a gentleman and a scholar ye seek, 
you have found him." 



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Thomas Bascom Hollomax 

K z 

ITTA BEKA, MISS. 

Candidate for B.A. 

L. t.. S. ; Secretary Student Council, •25-'2G: 
Freshman Basketball. '22; Football, •23-'24-'25; 
Baseball, •24-'25-'2a; Basketball Manager, '26. 

"A liappy disposition merits success, 
Fortune ivill lake care of itself." 

"Bo," the diminutive quarterback, was the 
type of man which really helped his school. 
A good mixer, an athlete, yet he always found 
time to devote to his studies, so that he grad- 
uated with a good record. 



Fraxces Middleton 
* JI 

JACKSON', MISS. 

Candidate for B.A. 

Y. \Y. C. A.; Science Club, '25; Capital City Club. 

"Knoiv thy stuff and lie able to strut it." 

"I have a sociable temperament, sociable dis- 
position, social sentiments. I'm just as so- 
ciable as sociable can be" — hut that did not 
mention her I Q or the strong liking we all 
had for her. 



Waldo Emerson McQu.aig 

WAYNESBORO, MISS. 

Candidate for B.A. 

G. L. S. ; Honor Graduate. 

"Slay in tlie fit/lit until tlie end." 

Mere is another of our aspirants for fame in 
the field of law. After teaching a year or 
inore, he plans to study law at Michigan. He 
loved to "read Shakespeare and smoke cigars." 
He is one of our many classmates "who caine 
through on his own feet." 



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Virgil Parker Morehead, A' .4, Candidate for B.A Goodman, Miss. 

L. L. S.; Y. M. C. A.; Golf Club; High Royal Seekers, •25-'2H: SiMence Club, 'SJ-'i.^; 
Band, ■25-'2i); Orchestra. •23-'2-l, Director, '2(i; Honor Graduate. 

"// is not ii-isc to be iviscr than necessary." 
When "Tony" ties onto the right end of a saxophone, he is happy, whatever the other inhabitants 
may think of it. A glance at his list of honors shows that he is accomplished in other things as 
well as music. 



Glee Club, •23-'24-'25 
'25-'26; Science Club, 



Freshman Commis: 
'24-'25; Capitol City 



Li'CiE Mae McMullan, X /v, (Jandidatc for B.S Jackson, Miss. 

ion, ■22-'23: Y. W. C. .•\. Cabinet, ■22-'23-'24- 
Club; Honor Graduate. 

"I am as free from luorry as a turtle is feathers." 
Lucie Mae firmly established herself with many friends at Millsaps by her earnest efforts, sin- 
cerity and jovial nature. She was no hook fiend — but when she studied, it was in earnest, and 
when she played she refused to be bothered \vith work. 

DuRELL Denley Martix, Ca7ididate for B.A Ebenezer, Miss. 

L. L. S., Treasurer, '23-'2-l. 

"Be sloiv in considering, but resolute in action." 

This minister's son plans, after graduation, to teach school, then to study law in Virginia. 

In college life the "discussion" parties pleased him most. Martin considered that the association 

with men of knowledge was one of the greatest assets of college life. 



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Wayxi; Di;V'i;m-ing Howard, ('candidate for B.S 

Honor Gi'Mduat'. 
"A'ol/iin// is drnird to ivrll dircctrd labor, and nol/iirtfl is siuurrd icit/ioul it." 
We shall ever remember Wayne as a quiet, unobtrusive and determined student, who "com- 
muted" from Ridseland daily. He planned to teach after receiving his degree, and after that — 
well, he would cross his bridges when he got to them. But we, his classmates, feel confident that 
he will cross them. 

Loi ISE Rice Yolxg, Candidate for B.A Jackson, Miss. 

Raskctliall, ■2t-'25; Three-Year Club; All-One Club. 
"// drfrat strciu/tlirns and szurrlrns character, it is not defeat at all, hut victory." 
Louise was jolly, good naturcd and ever readv to help. She played basketball with the same de- 
termination that characterized the way she studied. Finishing in three years was not at all 
difficult for her. 

Joseph Easterling Skinner, II K A Jackson, Miss. 

Honor Ciraduate. 
"My tongue luit/iin my lit>s I reign. 
For he ivho talks much talks in <vain." 
Joe did not push himself forward into the society of his acquaintances, but he had good lasting 
friends. He ^vas a faithful student and stood high in his classes. Writing English VH criticisms 
in class was his specialty. 




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I\Irs. Bethel Sutton Teague, B T, Candidate for iM.A. . . . Jackson, .Miss. 

Basketball, '20; B.A,, B.M., B.O., Grenada College. 

"Be sure you arc ri(/lit, then gn ahead.' 

We are glad she wasn't satisfied with three degrees, and we are glad she decided to get her 
Master's Degree at Millsaps. She played basketball with the same determination that she 
showed in stud_ving. Millsaps was proud to have you. 

Ephraiisi Peyton Jones, Candidate for B.S Jackson, Aliss. 

L. I.. S., ■24-'25-'2(;; Seiente (.'luh, •23-'24-'25 ; Capitol City Club. 

"A modest man and master of himself; 
Undisturbed ivhilc others fret and ivorry." 

Always wearing a bright and congenial smile, Peyton went about his duties in an easy-going 
inanner. His pleasant personality, gentle temperament, keen sense of humor and courteous manner 
\von for him many friends — both in faculty and student body. 

Letha Elizabeth Lackey, X A', (candidate for B.A Forest, Miss. 

"No sivecter, dearer, lovelier girl with such polish and winsome charm." 

Her voice was always soft and low, something to be greatly admired in a woman. The best 
wishes of the class and kind remembrances of the faculty will always be with her. 



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Isaac Altox Newton 

SONTAG, MISS. 

Candidate for B.S. 

O. L. S. ; Secretary. •23-'24; Y. M. C. A. 
'25-'26; Three-Year Club; Honor 

"He ktioivs that the virtue of success lies in 
the struggle, not the prize." 

I'here was seriousness about him that re- 
flected his nature. The kind of nature that 
cnmmanded our love and respect. He always 
did things just right, and was another three- 
year man to graduate with honors. 



Mary Nell Newell 

X K 

JACKSON, MISS. 

Candidate for B.S. 

Capitol Cit5' Club; Science Club. '24-'25; Pan- 
Hellenic Council. '25-'26; "Bobashela" Staff. '25- 
■2ii; Honor Graduate. 

"Beloved by all is she that freely shares 
U'itli other folks her pleasures and their 
cares." 

From the time Mary Nell entered Millsaps 
her motto was, "Nothing under the sun merelv 
happens; things are done." A big heart and 
a mania for making the best of everything 
that comes her way are her best traits. No 
worthier tribute can be paid her than to sav, 
"She was an easy winner and keeper of 
iriends." 



JoHx Creighton Satterfield 

S T, A <{> E, 11 2 
PORT GIBSON', MISS. 

Candidate for B.A. 

O. L. S.. President, '25; Mid-Session Debater. 
'25; Centenary College Debater. '25; A. & M. 
Mebater. '28; Blue Ridgre Delegate. '24; "Boba- 
shela" Staff. •24-'25; "P. and W." Staff. '25, 
Associate Editor. '26; Right Royal Ramblers 
'25: Science Club. '25; Bourgeois Medal. "25; 
M. I. O. A. Representative. '25; Literary Coun- 
I il. '25-'26; President Y. M. C. A.. '26; President 
Student Council, '26; Honor Graduate. 

"Every man has his gifts, and the tools go to 
him that can use them." 

Satterfield joined our class in his junior year. 
The above list of honors tells the story of his 
two years with us. 



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Joseph Bailey Price 

QUITMAN, MISS. 

Candidate for B.S. 

L. L. S., Secretary, '24-'25-'20, Treasurer, '25- 
•26; Mid-Session Debater, '26; Clark Essay 
Medal, '25; Student Assistant in Clieniistry, '24- 
'25-'2r.; Literary Council, '24-'25-'26; "P. and 
VV." Staff, '24-'25-'26; Science Club, President, 
'26; "Bobashela" Staff, '25-'26; Honor Graduate. 

"Tlie man ivlio can calmly nxiait is tlie master 
of the situation." 

Joe was a quiet chap with a wealth of good 
humor and cleverness hidden beneath an un- 
obtrusive manner. His persistence, ability 
and absolute dependability will carry him far. 
His success in college will open unlimited 
possibilities for him in life. 



Margaret Stewart Power 

JACKSON, MISS. 

Candidate for B.A. 

Vice-President, Y. W. C. A., '25-'26; Honor Coun- 
cil, •25-'26; All-One Club; "Bobashela" Staff, 
'25-'2C; Honor Graduate. 

"Make the most of yourself, that is all there is 
to you." 

Through her good natured friendliness, unob- 
trusive demeanor and splendid record, Mar- 
garet won the esteem of all who knew her. 
\i a loyal character and a keen sense of humor 
are in demand, in her the world has a jewel. 



Robert Theodore Pickett, Jr. 

SIBLEY, LA. 

Candidate for B.S. 

L. L. S., '22-'23-'24; "P. and W." Staff, ■23-'24; 
President DeMolay Club, '22-'23; Literary Coun- 
cil, '24-'25-'26; Glee Club, '22-'23; Science Club, 
•24-'25; Class Baseball. 

"Believe in yourself and the whole darn ivorld 
will." 

He is going back to his former occupation of 
salesman. This young aspirant to a business 
of his own is quite a ladies' man. Ah-Hem! 
He was an old "Prep" student — and knew his 
way 'round. 



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Ci-iFTox Archih I'atlai, (Jiuii/ithUi for U.S (n-cemille, Miss. 

student Asslstiiiit in Mathematics. '23. '21. '2;". ■2i'>. 

"Till- lirst and most imporlant part of a man's education is that ixliiili In- (/i-vi's liimsrlj." 

It would be easier to tell what Tatuin didn't do than what he did while in college. His talents 

found expression in activities ranging all the way from operating the "Grill" to teaching Math. 

What will Broncho do without him? 

EURANIA Pyron, Candidate for B.A Jackson. Miss. 

Viee-Pi-esident Co-ed Atliletie A.s.so jiation, '24-'25; President Girls' CJlee Cliili. ■2.".; Vi.e- 

President, Student Volunteer Group, '24-'25; Leader of Freshman Commission, '25-'2(). 

"/ Opened the doors of my heart, and behold/ 

There ivas music ivitliin and a song." 

A jolly word and a smile overflowing with laughter from Eurania made you forget your worries, 

and you were smiling, too. She was ever active in V. W. C. A., and was one of our sweetest 

singers. 

Marion Beall Swayze, A' 2\ 2' }', O J A', Candidate for B.S. . . Benton, Miss. 

L. L. S., Fre-shman Deliater, '23; Winner e'ommencenient l>ebater's Medal, '24; Secre- 
tary, '24; Critic, '2f.i; C>le Miss I-)ebater, '2(i; Birmingham-Southern Debater, '25; Football 
Manager. '24; P. & W. Staff, ■24-'25; Student Manager Athletiis, '24-'25; Science Club, 
'24-'25; Literary Council, '24, '2b, '2li; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet, '25-'2(J; Pan-Hellenic Council. 
'25; Student Assistant in Mathematics, '24, '25, '2(i; All-One Club; Dramatic Club; 
Mississippi Intercollegiate Press Association; Honor Council, '25-'2ii; Business Manager 
"Bobashela," '25-'26; Honor Graduate. 

"Take it easy, have your fun, and let the old ivorld flicker on." 
M. B. was one of the most likeable fellows ever. He was at all times a participant in class and 
collegiate activities. For three years he was an invaluable assistant in Mathematics. 



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Franklin White Vaughan 

ELLISVILLE, MISS. 

Candidate for B..1. 

L. L. S., Freshman Debater, '22-'23: Orrhestrn, 
•22-'23; Seieni-e Club, ■25-'2li; "Bobashela" StalT. 
'25-'2(); ComnienienieiU Iitbatir, '^il; Hoiim 
Graduate. 

"Of talents in r/ood t/iint/s he nv:ned suili a 
store, 
You'd think wliere tliey eame from there'll 
never lie more." 

Franklin is a (jiiiet, capable fellow, and de- 
pendable, too. Look at the art work of this 
Bobashela! He is planning to continue his 
art studies as well as his literary education 
at Harvard. 



Dorothy Parrish Skinner 

K Ji 

JACKSON', MTSS. 

Candidate for B..1. 

Girls' Glee Club; Freshman Commission; Vii-e- 
President Sophomore Class, ■23-'24; Honor Grad- 
uate. 

"Tlie surest icay not to fail is to determine to 
sureeed." 

Dorothy is a worthy member of '26. She is a 
good student and a faithftd friend to all who 
were acquainted with her. She has a smile 
for everyone and never an unkind thought. 
Success in anything she determines to do is 
our wish. 



James Harold Werr 
e K N 

NOXAPATER, MISS. 

Candidate for B.S. 

L. L. S. ; Science Club, Secretary, ■24-'25; Track, 
'24--25-'26, Captain, '26; Football, •22-'23-'24-'25. 

"He is a terror in football, 
And he plays liard, it is true, 
But lie also studies, as most athletes do." 

"Pole" was one of the most likeable fellows in 
college. He was at all times "puttin' out" in 
all athletic activities. With the determina- 
tion that is his, he is sure to succeed. 




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Amelia Ethel Stapp 

HAZLEHURST, MISS. 

Candidate for B.A. 

Science Club; Honor Graduate. 

"I.i'iisl said is snoiii'sl tiwndt'd." 

iilike most of the co-eds, Amelia was very 
(|iiiet. She was studious, serious-minded, and 




Georgie May Watkixs 

JACKSON, MISS. 
Candidate for B.A. 

All-One c-luli: Honor Orafluate. 

"For lirr heart li-as in her ivork — and the 
heart giveth grace to evrry act." 

CJeorgie exemplified the saying, "The only 
way to have a friend is to be one," and she 
numbered hers by the score. We had evi- 
dence of her lovely, unselfish and true disposi- 
tion. Her pleasing personality and quiet man- 
ner will make friends anvwhere. 



Robert Cl llex West 

WINONA, MISS. 

Candidate for B.A. 

Tennis. '24-'25-'26, Manager. '25-'26; Winner of 
State Doubles, '24-'25; Class Baseball, '25. 

"In all thy humor, lulietlier grave or mello'iv, 
Thou art such a fine, ambitious, pleasant fel- 

loiu." 

West won fame for himself and Millsaps 
through the skillful way in which he played 
tennis. By his smiling face, cheerful dispo- 
sition and accommodating ways he made 
inan\ friends. 



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Virginia Terrell, (p M, (Candidate for B.J Memphis, Tenn. 

Secretary Y. W. G. A., '25-'26; Secretary Pan-Hellenic Council, •25-'2li; Vice-President 
Senior Class, '25-'26; Honor Graduate. 

"The S'uaeetest thing that cvrr t/rcit: hcsldr a Iiuman Jonr." 
"Fuzzy" came to us a stranger, but it wasn't any time at all until she was being voted the 
"Sweetest Freshman Co-ed." We could say a number of nice things about her "quality points" 
and her charming manner, but perhaps we'd rather just say that we love her. 

WiLMER Clifton Mabry, Jr., 6* K N, Candidate for B.A. . . . Newton, ^liss. 

Freshman Basketball, '22; Class Baseball, '25; G. L. S. ; Y. M. C. A.: Science Clulj, '25; 
Pan-Hellenic Council, '25-'2(;-. Track Manager, '25-'2K; Football, '23-'24-'25. 

"Rough and ready, hut good natured and true." 
"Hot" has the distinction of being an athlete that Millsaps was proud of. In time of need he was 
always to be relied upon with his enthusiastic spirit and inexhaustible wit to meet any emergency. 
He was a real "live wire" in our class. 

Katherine Tatom, B T, Candidate for B.A Little Rock, Ark. 

Y. \V. C. A., •23-'24-'25-'2(;; Three-Year Club; Honor Graduate. 
"Quiet and perse'ucring, Iter goal she is bound to 11:171; 
Diligent and never fearing, she'll go through thick and thin." 
This is indeed a fitting description of Katherine. We were mighty glad to have Arkansas con- 
tribute this excellent student to the Class of '26. She won the respect and admiration of both 
faculty and students. 



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KviH IvEH W'hitr, (^(indidatc for B.A Silver City, Miss. 

(JraiUiatid Hum Whitworth (•olK-gr. I.ut wanteil a deyrei- from Millsaps; V. W. i '. A. 
"SUcncr oppresses zvil/i too t/rral a iL-ciglit." 
Having just a college degree didn't satisfy her. After trying the teaching profession, she decided 
she would have a Millsaps degree, because she appreciated the value of an A-i degree. We learned 
to appreciate her in the short time she was \vith us. She says a great deal, hut is it a fault to say 
a great deal that is worth while? 

John Richard Countiss, Jr., K — , Candidate for B.A Grenada, Miss. 

G. L. S.; Y. M. C. A.; Golf Club; DeMohiy Club; Right Royal RamWer.s; Orrhesstra, '23; 
Literary Council. '24; Science Club. '34-'25; Tennis. ■22-'23-'24; Honor Graduate. 

"Too much study is zucarincss to the fics/i." 
John was a general favorite among his classmates, especially the girls. We know that all girls 
like a "handsome hoy," and his beautiful complexion was envied by all the co-eds. His scholastic 
record was one to be proud of. 

Erie Marcella Prisock. (Candidate for B.A Byram. Miss. 

Y. W. c. A.; All-iinc Club; II, 111, u- Graduate. 

"Rr sivift to hrar. but sloiv to sprak, 
For some day, soini"whcrc, our ifords icr shall mrrt." 
Unassuming in her ways, considerate of everyone, never seeking the spotlight, Erie made an 
enviable record at Millsaps. H perseverance and loyalty to duty merit success, we can safely 
predict for her the realization of her dreams. 



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Erxie Hendricks, Candidate for B. A Beauregard, Miss. 

Buie Declamation, '23-'24; D. A. R. Essav Medal, •24-'25; All-One Club; Alternate in 
M. I. O. A., 'Zl-'as, •25-'26; Honor Graduate. 

"Courage and enthusiasm are tivo ivorJs 
Important in the luorld of accomplishment." 
He was a man of industry, integrity, of high principle. He had an abiding sense of duty, from 
which the frivolous things of life could not draw him. His earnestness of purpose is an evidence 
of the success which will be his after finishing college. 

Honorable Andrew Gump, Candidate for Ph.D., D.D., LL.D U. S. A. 

Pre.sident Y. M. C. A., G. L. S., L. L. S., Student Council, Athletic Association, •24-'25-'2i; : 
■■p. and W Staff, "Bobashela" Staff, Baseball. Track, Tennis, Golf, Basketball, Foobtall. 
'22-'23-'24-'25-'26; M. I. O. A.; Organizer Eta Sigma, Etficiency League, Class in Public 
Speaking, and Short Story Writing; Class Poet; Notary Public; Correspondent "Bolshevick 
Eagle": Student Assistant in Mathematics, English, Chemistry, Latin, Greek, Sanskrit, 
Philosophy, and Spelling. 

"Friends, Romans, lend me . . . " 

The only perfect member of our class! An athlete of surprising ability. A scholar of exceptional 

worth. A man of the people, for the people, by the people. 

George Edward Greenway, ^' Y, (candidate for B.A Laurel, Miss. 

Freshman Debater, '24; G. L. S. ; "P. and W." Staff, '24-'25-'26; Literary Council, '24- 
'25-'26; Assistant in English, summer, '25; Orchestra, '26; Assistant Band Director, '26; 
Winner "Bobashela" Short Story Contest, '25. 

"He murmurs near the running brooks 
.i music siveeter than their oivn." 
Behold the poet! Greenway is well on the way to fame, and if he continues to write good 
verse he can expect to see his name in the Hall of Fame. 



^oTHE BOBASHELAoK 



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•VAW -MAy- 




SUMMER SCHOOL 1926 
LaiMAR Edwin Alford, (-) K N, (Withdraivn from College) 



'tary Athletic Association, '25-'2ll; Secretarj 
imer, '25; Class Baseliall, '25; Football. '25 



Xewton, Miss. 

surer Senior 



Class, '25-'2l); Baseball, 

"Here's to the ivomen — and other expenses." 
Lamar's happy disposition and ever ready wit made him one of the most popular members of our 
class. About the only thing against him — some time at Clark Memorial ! 

Mary Lucille Brext, X A', (Ja/ululatc for B.S Raymond, Miss. 

Science Club. '21-'25. 

"./ ffooJ heart is worth gold." 
Lucille came to us after two years at M. S. C. W. She endeared herself to the Class of 'zfi in 
such a way that she will not be forgotten. Those big brown eyes had a meaning to them that 
kept one guessing. Our best wishes for every success will always follow our friend from Raymond. 

Clyde Levert Atkins (Withdraivn from College) Columbus, ;\Iiss. 

Track, '23-'24-'25-'26; Baseball, '23-'24; Football. •22-'23-'24-'25. 
"Snatch gaily the joys luliich the moment shall bring. 
And ei'ery care and perplexity fling." 
"At" wasn't on the campus long before he received the title of "Freshest Freshman," but that 
was just his way of making friends. He was ever active in athletic activities, and a man tliat 
the opposing players soon learned to fear. This fighting spirit will win him success. 



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SUMMER SCHOOL 1926 
EuGiE Emmitt Price 

STAR; MISS. 
Candidate for B.A. 

Honor Gi-a(Uuitc. 

'Tlie ivcb of our life is of mini/led yarn, 
tjood and ill loijellier." 

They called the little town Price haile 
from the country — but it must have been a 
mighty good country, judging from this splen- 
did product. Eugie was .nn earnest worker 
and a loyal friend to all who knew him. 



Teddie Furman Read 

PAULDING, VflSS. 

Candidate for B.A. 

Honor Grartiintf. 

"Tlie fame of a ivriler is transient, hut tlir 
good luorks of a good ivorker go on and on." 

''Ted" is a fine example of what a man with 
character and persistence can make of him- 
self by determined effort. We predict that 
this ability of his will serve him well in life. 




Earl Grey Sparkman 



L. L. S. ; Science Club, '24-'25; Manager Junior 
Class Athletics, '25; Student Manager. '25-'26. 
Baseball, summer, '25; "P. and W." Staff. 



"Everytliing comes to those iclio ivait — t/ier 
fore, iv/iy should I hurryf" 

Sparkman never seemed to worry about any- 
thing, but always proved to be very eflicient 
^ in everything he did. The class wishes you 
every success in all that you attempt. 



o»< KoTHE BOBASHELAoK 



SUMMER SCHOOL 1926 

Douglas McNair 
e K \, A * E 

NATCHEZ, MISS. 

Candidate for B.A. 

G. L. S., Vice-President, •23-'24, Critic. '24. 
President, '25-'26; Mississippi College Debater. 
'25-'26; Oroiiestra, •23-'24-'2n-'26; "P. and W." 
Freshman Staff, '22; "P. and ^V.■' Staff, '24- 



JFork, and play, too; but one at a time, 
And do that one 'with all your might." 

"Mack," although serious when the occasion 
requires it, takes an optimistic view of every- 
thing. He deserted us one year for A. and M., 
but Millsaps had so strong an appeal to him 
that he returned to complete his college course 
with his class. 



Norma Moore Caldwell 
* M, X A * 

JACKSON, MISS. 

Candidate for B.A. 

nee Clul5. •24-'25; T. W. C. A. Cabinet. '25- 
i6; Dramatic Club; "P. and W." Staff, '25-'26; 
Bobashela" Staff, •25-'26; M. S. C. W., •23-'24. 

Almost to all things could she turn her 
hand." 




3!0 



Versatile — that's Norma ; a writer, an actress, 
an artist — these are just a few of the many 
things she did in college with such marked 
success. We are glad she came back to grad- 
uate with the Class of '26. 



George Austix Wilsox 
K 2 

NEW ORLEANS, LA. 

Candidate for B.S. 

Secretar>'-Treasurer Fresliman Class. *23-'24: 
Seoretary-TreasuriT Sophomore Class, '24-'25; 
Secretary-Treasurer Junior Class. '25; Science 
Club, '24-'25; Right Royal Ramblers; Honor 
Graduate; All-One Club. 

"Many a ivoman may I admire. 
But one s^'eet <woman is my desire." 

Cieorge was dignified, purposeful in mind, 
making his time count for the most. He was 
an excellent student and we expect to hear 
about him when he takes his place in the 
world. 



^ 1/YYYvyYVVVy. 




n A AAXXAX A A. A; 



3IO 



-M^ M " ^ « M -^ "— -w ^ THE BOBASHELA o k ho 



Historically Speaking 



■^^^^^ODAY, May 25, the class of '26 goes out from Millsaps! We have come to 
M C^\ the final parting of the ways! We have finished the course, and we trust 
^ } that we have "fought the good fight!" That anticipation which began with 
^^^ our grammar school days has become a realization, and, although it seems 
strange, now that our ambitions have been realized, we find that we are not eager to 
leave — we hesitate to break the ties that bind us to our Alma Mater. We are loath 
to say goodbye to our friends; we are sad at the thought of not planning for another 
year together. 

We are glad that we have completed the course required of us; many times we 
feared that we would be left behind, and we feel a thrill of pride when we realize that 
the goal toward which we have toiled for fifteen years is reached at last — to reside 
henceforth in two capital letters placed after the signing of our name. 

It is all done, and yet, even now, at the completion of our Senior year, we can hardly 
realize that tlie halls of learning will see most of us no more. It seems to us that this 
Senior year has been unique. Under the leadership of "Jobie" Harris we have forged 
ahead in the highest of spirits. The football season particularly filled us with pride — 
and we will ever smile with joy when we say that it was in our year that Millsaps beat 
Mississippi College! 

We shouldered our responsibilities gaily and we will long remember the pleasant 
work on the Bobashela imder Combs, with Swayze holding the money-bags. It has 
been a good year for us — we feel — though we wish we might have done more for our 
college. 

Was it only last year that we were Juniors! Freed from the cares and responsibilities 
of Seniordoni, it seems to us now that we must have romped the year away. 

We started in by electing Bealle for our president, and then it seems that we went 
right into making paper flowers for our big parade preceding our football game at the 
Fair. The parade was the best ever. We had beautiful floats, lovely noise, and all the 
co-eds garbed in white. We didn't agree with the judges when they gave the prize to 
another school. However, we soon cheered up. We came back from the holidays with 
a "pass or die" attitude toward exams — and most of us passed. April Fool is "clean-up" 
day on our campus, and we got under way bright and early. We helped Mrs. Wilson 
plant flowers, some even plowed, we built walks, cleaned the tennis courts, and painted 
benches — to say nothing of clearing off the golf course. It was a great day — especially 
the "feed," and the athletic contests in the afternoon. Exams came at the end, and we 
eyed the Seniors with jealous feelings when we realized that they wouldn't have exams 
any more. 

Our Sophomore year passed in a sort of happy haze. The glory of knowing "every- 
thing" fairly shone from our faces — and what a life we led the freshies! The days 
were long and full of fun, it was enough just to be alive and to be Sophomores. We 
"crammed" just before exams, and almost gave up over Chemistry, but we bobbed up 
again and went on our way. That was the year (speak it in a whisper) that we shaved 
the heads of the Freshmen. Yes, we "caught it" too — but the Fresh were the worst 
looking things — it wasn't so bad, taking it all in all. 



57 

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It's so hard to remember back in that long ago when we were Freshmen. It really 
doesn't seem possible that we were ever that young, and childish, and green, but memory 
tells us that we were — just as verdant as any class ever was. It was all so strange at 
first — we had to grow accustomed to the freedom of it all, and we reveled, and the 
Grill grew rich, in our "ofif" hours — which were blissfully free from anj' studious pur- 
suit. We were "petrified" over those first exams, and we studied far into the night, and 
resolved that next term we'd study from the very first. It was after the holidays that 
we were favored with the loveliest snow Jackson had seen in years, with sleet to crown 
it all. The campus was a veritable fairyland, and the novelty and the sport of it fairly 
took us off our feet. With hastily improvised sleds we explored the campus and found 
delightful little hills, of whose very existence we had been unaware. The steps on the 
north side of the building were a smooth slide of ice from which we were reluctantly 
dragged inside to work logarithms. 

When Spring came, and we realized that we were Freshmen no more, our joy knew 
no bounds — we felt that we had grown up at last. 

And so. Alma Mater, we will always feel that we have "grown up" in you. It is 
you who have fostered in us those ideals of Honor and Duty — you who have taught us 
to work, and to play, and to have courage, and if, in after life, we do praise-worthy 
deeds, we will always remember that it was you, who gave us the Vision. 

It is hard for us to leave, but in leaving we part only from the material brick and 
stone of your buildings, from the sound of the words of cheer of your faculty, and from 
the actual sight of your green trees. The memory of these things will remain in our 
hearts forever; and always will we cherish in the depths of us the Love and Pride which 
you. Alma Mater, have instilled into us! 

Norma Caldwell, '26. 




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Junior Class 

A. O. French Vicksburg, Mississippi 

President Junior Class. 

Mary Meade Swavze Vazoo City, ^Mississippi 

Vice-President Junior Class. 

RozziE Roy Braxtox Hathorn, ^Mississippi 

President Preachers' League 

Sarah Hester Legg Moss, ^Mississippi 

Associate Editor Bobashela. 

WiM.iA?*! Hl GH EwiXG, Jr Beiitoii, ^Mississippi 

Editor Purple and White. 

Catherine S. Power Jackson, Mississippi 

Glee Club Pianist. 

Charles F. Henley Prairie, ^Mississippi 

All-State Guard. 

MiLLiCENT Louise Price Quitman. Mississippi 

Hail an operation, and passed that term's work. 

Maybelle Alford Jackson, ^Mississippi 

(Not in Panel) 



60 



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Junior Class 

Daisy Newman Satartia, Mississippi 

Ate in Dining Hail. 

N. D. Wills Jackson, Mississippi 

Class Basketball. 

Frances McNair Jaclcson, ^Mississippi 

"Made Ole Miss twice." 

Josef W. Coker Vazoo Citv, ^Mississippi 

Y. M. C. A. Cabinet. 

Edwina B. Calhoun Jackson, ^Mississippi 

College Players. 

E. G. Whitehead, Jr Winona, ^Mississippi 

Varsity Tennis. 

Amanda Lane Lowther Jackson, Mississippi 

College Players. 

Haskell H. Fairchild Hattiesburg, IMississippi 

Y. M. C. A. Cabinet. 

Mary E. Bacot McComb City, Mississippi 

(Not in Panel) 



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Junior Class 

Robert L. Calhoun Alt. Olive, Alississ 

Bobashela Staff. 

Margarkt Iix\ Flowers Jackson, Alissi'ss 

CoiKjuered fear of hnrseback riding. 

Wade H. Stokes, Jr Ciieenwooci, Mississ 

Assistant in President's office. 

Louise Wilkinson Jackson, Alississ 

"Being a Junior.'' 

Derwood Leland Blackwell Alavcisville, Alississ 

Basketball. 

Mary Hi rtox Alligator, Alississ 

Half of the Alligator Pair. 

John T. Lewis Tyleitown, Mississ 

"A high srhool date." 

Martha Burton Alligator, Alississ 

The Other Half of the Alligator Pair. 

W. H. Chatoney Inverness, Alississ 

(Not in Panel) 



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Junior Class 

Annette Pauline Applewhite Jackson, Mississippi 

Mademoiselle Winter. 

Paul Louis Byrd Florence, Mississippi 

Baseball, Football, Basketball. 

Maggie Lee Harrell Fondren, Mississippi 

Co-ed Basketball. 

Jack Ceicle Williams Senatobia, Mississippi 

Baseball. 

Arlete Talbert Jackson, Mississippi 

P. and W. Staff of Co-ed Edition. 

RoscoE S. Thompson • ■ • • Gilbert, Arkansas 

Business Manager of Glee Club. 

Helen Lotterhos Jackson, Mississippi 

"Made loo on. Polit Test." 

Roy Arnold Grisham Ripley, Mississippi 

Honor Council. 

Sam D. G. Hutton Jackson, Mississippi 

(Not in Panel) 



63 



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RoHHRT E. Blol NTT Bassfield, M 

Three-Year Club. 

LvNEiM.F Bltler Jaclcsoii. M 

Most Modern Co-ed P. anil W. Contest. 

EoG.AR Throdori- Crislhr Port Gibson, M 

Glee Club. 

Nona Hall Jackson, ^l 

Three-Year Club. 

WiLLLA.M George Camprell Canollton, M 

Class Hasketball. 

WixiFREi) L. Scott Jackson, ^l 

"\^'oIl a Diaiiiond." 

Marshal S. Hester Jackson, M 

Passed Chemistry II. 

Dorothy Alford Jackson, M 

English Assistant. 

A. B. Jones Belzoni, M 

(Not in Panel) 



SSippi 
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Junior Class 
Arthur L. Rouse Lumberton, M 

Baseball, Football. 

William J. Nelsox. Jr Goodman, IVI 

Assistant to Registrar. 

Merrill C. Stapp Hazelhurst, M 

All-One Club. 
Joseph B. Gourlay Terry M 

Record Heart-Breaker? 
E. M. Sharp Walnut Grove, M 

Y. M. C. A. Cabinet. 

Robert E. Fleming Jackson M 

"Received a letter from Red Grange." 

Alrert Gaydex Ward Jackson, M 

"Gave an Intelligence Test." 

Elton B. Whitten Riple^,_ j^j 

President Galloway Literary Society. 

Eleanor Toomer Gulfport, M 

(Not in Panel) 



ssissippi 
ssissippi 
ssissippi 
ssissippi 
ssissippi 
ssissippi 
ssissippi 
ssissippi 
ssissippi 



65 



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Junior Class 

Robert Rutland Benton Jackson, Mississippi 

"Passed Horace." 

Ellen Smith Jackson, Mississippi 

"Made Ole Miss Twice." 

O. H. SWAVZE, Jr Benton, ^Mississippi 

Business Manager P. & W. 

Elizabeth Seay Gunton, Mississippi 

"I don't know." 

Elizabeth Voight Jackson, Mississippi 

All-One Cluh. 

Curtis M. Swango, Jr Sardis, Mississippi 

Baseball. 

Charlotte Sanders Jackson, ^Mississippi 

"Highest Grade in Polit." 

Bertrand W. Downing Covington, La. 

M. I. O. A. Representative. 

Maurine Warburton Jackson, Mississippi 

(Not in Panel) 



66 



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SOPHOMORE CLASS 




X 




Offickrs 








A. V. Beacham, President Ruth Buck, Secretary AV. F. Boone, Vici 


-President 






Ida Lee Austin, Thersa Barksdale, W. K. Barnes, Sidney Brame. 

J. T. Caldwell, J. M. Cadwallader. A. F. Carraway, A. L. Chapman. 

Mary Cliisholni, Cecil Clements, Ituth Conerlv, H. B. Cottrell. 

J. C. Huiilai., Lillian Edwards, ]-L G. Everett, \V. O. Harrell. 






ad 

i 


Didn't Have Picture Made 




e 


A. Briscoe, K. H. Baxter, M. H. Brooks, Britt. Crawford, Cameron, Davis, Deterlv, Ma 

J. S. Francis. 


ry L. Foster. 




68 






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W. T. Hankins, Mernell Hueik, Hill)urn (withdrawnl, W. O. Hood. 

H. E. Jones, Y. H. Kim, L. S. Kendrick, Olivia Knox. 

Lynn Ijittle. Doree Ma,jors, Elizabetli Miazza, Laura Middleton. 

S. R. Moody, D. M. Mounger, W. H. McCulley, Ruth Pickett. 

P. N. Propst, Eddie Ricliardson, S. F. Riley, G. O. Robinson 

Didn't H.^ve Picture Made 

Hickman, Ingram, Kendall, Myers, Ott. 



69 



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X 




Elizabeth Setzler, Caroline Townes. J. L. Seawright, Dorothy Sliarp. 

Shirley Knowles, W. W. Tatum, Mildred Kersh, V. L. Wharton. 

Grady Tarbutton, Marguerite Rush, Dick Wills, Sara Thompson. 

Hermenia Covington, S. M. Gerald, Eula Lackey, Margaret Fox. 

H. M. Thompson, Cynthia Penn, Frances Kennedy, Mary G. Nobles. 

Didn't Have Picture Made 

Rape, Shields, J. T. Watson, Lou Ada Williams, R. L. Walton. 



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FRESHMAN CLASS 

Martha AVatkins, Merle Mann. Elizabeth Heidelberg. 

Reeves, Bolton, aullivan, Lewis. C H. Babbington. 

Gordin, Jones. Parsons. Tedder. Vance. 

Hand (withdrawn). Preston. Wingfield. Bain. Shipman. 

Coltharp, Legan. Galney. Carmiehael, Denny. 
Stark, one Stngg, Vance, other Stagg, E. L. Anderson. 



72 



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Butts, Farmer, McClesky, McManus, O'Steen. 

Davidson, Graves. Buck, Allen, E. Thompson. 

Fleniing, Boyd, Wilcox, Gardner, Idom. 

Sullivan, Fowler, Newell, Perritt, Baker. 

Beevers. Shows, Williamson. Phillips, Stone. 

Burks, Ladner, McNair, B. L. Babblngton, J. Green. 



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J. .Andris,)!), p,,,iiii(ls, ciai't. nullani. ('..vrit. 

CiiUluun, ruiiniiiHllani. (ill I il.iiul. V\,^y^[. C,i-Ah:\m. 

H. Green. Guytoii. Suvaye, Harrison, Lenily. 

Maclachlan, liamsay, JaeUson. Poeler. HeUl. 

Sessions, Stephens, OliphaiU. StaeUliouse, Travis. 

Wheeless, G. Wilson, Sininum.s, Waseom, J. Wilson. 



74 



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Alforil, Briscoe, Conily, BiU>o, Brooksliiri-. 
Smoot. ilu.sSL-y. Edwards, Hirks. L. B. Hudson. 

Kurtz, Lockutt, Nuwsome, McKibhen, Porter. 

Pope, A. Weems, Power, O. Weems, Thompson. 

Emily Watkins. 

Freshmen Who Did Not Have Pictures Made 

Armistead, Baley, Barrier, Boren, Bufkin, Burger, Carruth, Catchings, Deaton. Dribben, Eddleman, 
Ellison, Escarre, J. F. Ford, Frederickson, Gary, C. Graves, Hammondtree, Hilton, Holcombe, Holmes. 
Hunt, R. R. Hudson, Mary Jones, Jumper, Lingle, Ijowe, Mathcny, Mattliews, McClellan, O'Briant, 
Pigott, Price, Rape, Rickmon, Rouse, Sharp, Shaw, Skinner, Taylor, Ward, R. Walton, C. Williams, 
J. E. Williams, Williamson, Yerger. 



75 



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Top l:ou -lalhcuu. rhillip.s, Jim.s, .Si.[\a. Walli'li, Shanks, Burks, Uure, Laiuli,s, Ford, J. W. Yuuni;. 

Williams. 
Secmicl Row — Galloway, Nuylor, W. F. Mc-Cormick, Woollpy, H. G. ' Simpson, Lester, In-ne Simpson. 

]_>a\ enport. Flowers, Thompson, Sumrall. Swearingen, Marley. 
Tliiiil Uow — (iaiiuN. Watkins, Carmichael, Lauehley, McMuUan, Taylor, Shackleford, Elkins, Laekey. 

ToUes, Evans, Bowling, Emily Plummer, Craig, Jones, Cotton. 
I'Kiiil Unw — (lunn, Dennett, Pullen, J. Plummer. Harris, Braneh, Watson, Lill.y, Q. MeCormiek, 

N. C. Young. 

Some of the 1925 Graduates 

John Lek Gaine'i Lake, Mississippi 

Lee is pi-inciji:il oul at Lal^t; t<'aching English, coaching, and niakini; tliinp:s hum in general. 

W. H. Phillips Black Ha\vk, Mississippi 

Houston didn't say much aliout his doings at Blaik lla\yk; but we gathered he is making out 
all right. 

Kathleen Carmichael Utica, Mississippi 

Teaching Math, may he prosaic to most folks — liut Kathleen is making it interesting in the 
old Home Town. 

George H. Jones Emory University, Georgia 

George was pastor at Columbia dm-ing last summer. He will get his B.l>. at Emor.\- in 1927. 

J. O. Harris Rienzi, Mississippi 

According to all iciiorts "J. O." is teaching all the good looking girls — the tirst lesson. 
Johns Hoiikins next .Near. 

H. W. F. Vaughan Emory l^niversity, Georgia 

Featherstun is another Millsaps man making a good record in Theological School at Emory. 

Thelma Tolles Lauderdale, Mississippi 

W^hat Latin "B" classes at Millsaps lost, Lauderdale Hi has won — a keen I^atin instructor. 

Walter Spiva Gulfport, Mississippi 

Walter CLAIMS that teaching Ph\sies and Science has kept him from giving Pri\ate Lessons 
at Gulf Park. 

Emily Plummer Jackson, Mississippi 

Football games, house parties, good times in gi'Ueral, in Pennsylvania and New York — reads 
Emil>''s diar.N'. 
Q. McCormick Wesson, Mississippi 

"Mac" is teaching in llueck Consolidated Hi. 

Walter G.vlloway Lexington, Mississippi 

Hank savs he's broke and not married yet — it is usually the other way 'round — married and 
broke! 



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2 An Admonition to tke - Hoi Polloi 




77 



'S POTENTIAL Seniors, you have many delicious experiences in store for you, my 
friends. You will tremble with delight when you hear of them. Already have you 
become acquainted with the possibilities of a restful little nap with Doctor Walker; 
already have you learned what a veritable incubator of original ideas concerning broad- 
mindedness and unconventionality is that egg-man who paints his Willys-Knight every morning 
before Breakfast (he's the One you'll remember who made that wise Crack about the impos- § 

sibility of using horses in the Drama during Shakespeare's time because the stage was just a 
little unstable) ; but, mes enfants, you are yet to learn the glories of hero-worship! Little do you 
realize what great men there are in the world, and right close around you, too! 

Then, did you know that you can't always rely on what you learn at your Mother's knee? 
Ah! When you take the seats we vacate, you will be instructed by our logical philosopher that 
this is a profound fact. Why, Lee Hong Chong believed what his mother taught him on her knee, 
and where is he today? Plow your soil, sons of Millsaps, before you sit at the feet of this man and 
expect him to sow seeds of knowledge in your midst. And for the sake of the honor of your Alma 
Mater, be courteous and considerate of others; never, never by any means should you open a 
window when there is someone in the room with an overcoat on, trying to keep warm. 

Have you become thoroughly familiar with Raymond, "the little boy over at our place?" If 
not, by all means make Red Hkrrel sign you up for Psychology next year, otherwise, the diploma 
which you may receive at the close of your course will be a worthless scrap of parchment. 

Speaking of Red: Are you aware that Betelgeuze is a fixed star of the first magnitude with a 
diameter of two hundred and sixty million miles? Boys, take Astronomy and go over on the hill 
and break your necks learning such facts as these. They are Invaluable, ^'ou'll learn, in due 
time, to convert siderial time into mean time (if you live long enough). 

Countless trite platitudes will be handed out to you. Hitherto, you have been forced to 
swallow what's been given you, like the proverbial little bird, but no^v remember, soon you will be 
Seniors, your eyes are supposed to be gradually opening. Therefore, we, the departing victims of 
this awful regime, earnestly and unanimously admonish you to look at what's being handed you ; 
examine it closely; is it questionable? Ask yourself: "Will this induct me into the great society? 
Does this have a vital relation to any of the six great human interests?" 

Now that our admirable legislature has put the ban on the monkeys, it wouldn't do any good 
for Doctor Walker to establish his vocational training for teachers, because you couldn't teach 
Evolution anyhow. Hereafter, we must guard carefully our thoughts or we will be so walled in 
by legislation, that we will be forced to go out of the state in order to think. 

We are now leaving our dear old Millsaps. Yours will be the standard to hold, and may you 
hold it high! Let not its trusty colors drag the dirty earth. Carry on! Carry on! 

Our departure is indeed a sad one! We want to stay but we have to go. It is like unto the 
flock of sheep which blindly hurl themselves over the precipice, those behind push the others on and 
they have to leap. The swarms of Freshies crowd the Sophs, the Sophs crowd the Juniors, and 
you all pushed us over! But you'll get yours by and by. 

Postscript. 

By an oversight I neglected to mention a fact which will, no doubt, give you joy. No longer 
need you fear of being shot at sunrise without praying for a rainy spell. The Dean hates to stay 
here with all the Seniors of '26 gone, so she is leaving with us. We trust that peace and quiet will 
again reign tran<iuil over the old campus grounds. 

FrAXKLIN V.'iUGHANj '26. 



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The friends tlioii hast, and tJuir adoption tried, 

Cirapple them to thy soul ivith hoops of steel ; 

But do not dull thy p(dni icith entertainment 

Of eaeh tieiv-hatehetl. unfledged eoinrade. Beivare 

Of cntranee to a quarrel; hut being in 

Heart that the opposed may beivare of thee. 

Give every man thine ear, hut feic thy voiee : 

Take eaeh man's eensure, but reserve thy judgment. 

(jostly thy habit as thy purse ran buy. 

But not expressed in faney; rieh, not gaudy: 

For the apparel oft proelainis the man. 

Neither a borroiver nor a lender he, 

For loan oft loses both itself and friend, 

And borroiiing dulls the edge of husbandry. 

This above all: to thine oivn self he true. 

And it must follow, as the night the day. 

Thou eanst not then be false to any mati. 



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Flowers, Lowther, Caldwell, Marshall, Chtsholm, Coughlin, Terrell, Crawford 
McMuLLAN, Sharp, Power C, Power M., Newell, Pyron 



Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 



Officers 

Pearl Crawford President 

Margaret Power J'he-Prtsidcnt 

Virginia Terrell Secretary 

Lucie Mak McMi'llan Treasurer 

QiiMMiTTE Chairmen 

EuRANiA Pyron Vndertiraduate Ref>resentaiive 

Mary Eleanor Chisholm Issistant V. R. 

Amanda Lowther Proi/ram 

Catherine Power Finance 

Martha Belle Marshall World Fellnivship 

Dorothy Sharp Publicity 

Eleanor Coughlin Social 

Margaret Flowers Music 

Norma Caldwell Room 

Mary Nell Newell Social Service 



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Y. M. C. A. Cabinet 

Officers 

J. C. Satterfield President 

A. O. French ['ice-President 

R. A. Grisham Secretary-Treasurer 

CoAiMiTTEE Chairmen 

R. R. Branton Program 

M. B. SwAVZE Program 

E. B. Whitten' Proi/ram 

V. E. Chalfant Vesper 

R. L. Calhoun Social 

E. T. Crisler Social 

W. K. Barnes Social 

H. H. Fairchild Publicity 

0. H. Swayze New Students 

W. A. Bealle Friendship Council 

J. W. COKER Friendship Council 

A. V. Beacham Employment Bureau 

1. A. Newton Employment Bureau 

E. M. Sharp Music 

P. N. Propst Music 



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Honor Council 

Margaret Power Senior Class Rrftrrscntalive 

V. E. Chalfant Senior Class Representali-ve 

M. B. SWAYZE Colle/je-al-Large 

A. O. French Collez/e-at-Lart/e 

R . A. Grisham Junior Class Representative 

V. L. Wharton Sophomore Class Representative 

Doris Comi.v Freshman Class Representative 

The Honor Council represents the student body as a whole, and is composed of 
seven members — two from the student body at large, two from the Senior class, and 
one each from the Junior, Sophomore, and Freshman classes. To quote from the Con- 
stitution of the honor system: "It shall be the duty of the Honor Council to investigate 
all charges of cheating on the jiart of any member of the lionor system anil to try, con- 
vict, and |iass fixed sentence upon all those found guilty of cheating." 



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]>EAI.1.K, 151.ACKWELL, BrAXTOV, BuTTS, BuRKS 

Chalfakt, Calhoun, Caver, Covert, Downing 
Grisham, Graham, Gu^ton, Hendricks, Kim 
McKiBBEN, Price, Propst, Thompson, Wascom 



Tke Preachers League 

Officers 

R. R. Branton Pitstdent 

V. E. Chalfant Secretary-Treasurer 

The ministerial students of the college are organized for the purpose of studying 
the various problems with which they will have to struggle when they go out into their 
life work, as well as studying ways of fitting themselves to cope with these problems. 
Members who did not have pictures made: Cameron, Hammondtree, Ingram, Lowe, 
Matheny, Sharp, Thompson, W. T. Tumlin, and Walton. 



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Buck, CoiMLY, Combs, ('iiisiiolm, C'kawford 
French, Gainey, Heidelberg, Jackson', Knox 
Legg, M. Power, C. Power, J. Power, Simmons 

Stapp, Swayze, Voight, VVarburton, Ward 
Watkins, Wilson, Wincfield, Wheeless, Young 



Tke All-One Club 

There are many students who make high grades in their "hobli\" subjects; but there are few 
who consistently make high grrades in all subjects. In this group each student has done consistent 
and efficient work in all subjects, both liked and disliked. At the present time there is no regular 
organization; but rather a group into which each student, who does good work, is automatically 
placed. There is a real need for the organization of this group into a club whose purpose will be 
to raise the general literary efficiency of the college. 



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J. B. Price, Tarbuiton, Tatum, Clements, Fleming 

Ford, Buck, Combs, Legg, Vaughan, Pickett 

M. Price, Bell, Lowther, Fairchild, A. Stapp, M. Stapp 

Pope, Stone, White, Little, Beacham, Downing 

Science CIud 

Officers 

J. B. Price President 

G. Tarbutton Vice-President 

W. W. Tatum Secretary 

Cecil Clements Treasurer 

At times the Science Club was little more than a name. When Joe Price was elected President 
it was due to start on the up-grade. That has been true. The purpose of the club is to give the 
students, who are interested in the sciences, an opportunity to come together and study the relation 
between science and everyday life, in a somewhat different way from the regular class-room 
routine. 



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Lamar Literary Society 



One of the organizations from which the debaters are selected. These two societies have 
functioned in the college since the beginning. This one was named for the L. Q. C. Lamar, one of 
Mississippi's foremost statesmen. 



R. R. Branton 



A. O. French 



R. E. Bell 



J. B. Price 



Presidents 
M. B. Swayze a. O. French 

Vice-Presidexts 

A. V. Beacham O. H. Swayze 

Secretaries 
J. B. Price S. F. Riley 

Treasurers 

W. S. Cameron 



Debaters 

R. R. Branton Mississippi College 

A. V. Beacham A. and M. College 

M. B. Swayze Ole Miss 

O. H. Swayze Birmingham-Southern 

R. R. Branton Union L'ni-versity 

R. E. Bell Mid-session Debater 

J. B. Price Mid-session Debater 

F. W. Vaughan Commencement Debater 

S. F. Riley Commencement Debater 

C. A. Sullivan Freshman Debater 

E. Thompson Freshman Debater 



Anderson, John 
Barnes, W. K. 
Bell, R. E. 
Beacham, A. V. 
Blount, R. E. 
Bounds, G. L. 
Bolton, E. L. 
Boyd, H. W. 
Briscoe, W. S. 
Branton, R. R. 
Calhoun, H. W. 
Cameron, W. S. 
Cato, J. R. 
Chalfant, V. E. 
Chatoney, W. H. 
Covert, F. L. 
Countiss, E. 



Members 
Cunningham, J. 
Embry, R. C. 
Floyd, W. W. 
French, A. O. 
Fairchild, H. H. 
Ford, W. W. 
Guyton, H. L. 
Hicks, Hernoon 
Ladner, H. E. 
Lewis, Henry 
Martin, D. D. 
Matheny, L. L. 
Moody, S. R. 
Myers, J. A. 
Mann, W. M. 
Preston, J. R. 
Price, J. B. 



Rouse, Eldov 
Shipman, D. B. 
Shows, C. G. 
Stone, Clyde 
Swayze, O. H. 
Swayze, M. B. 
Stokes, W. H. 
Sullivan, C. A. 
Thompson, E. 
Thompson, R. S. 
Travis, Ira 
Vaughan, F. W, 
Wascom, J. A. 
Webb, J. H. 
Wilson, J- E. 
We ems, W. A- 
Weems, S. U. 



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Anderson, J. 


Barnes 


Beacham 


Bell 




Blount 




Bolton 


Bounds 


Boyd 


Branton 


Briscoe 


Calhoun, 


H. 


Cato 


Chalfant 


Countiss 


Covert 


Cunningham 


Enibry 




Fail-child 


Floyd 


Ford 


French 


Guyton 


Hand 




Hicks 


Ladner 


Lewis 


Mann 


Martin 


Moody 




Preston 


Price 


Shipman 


Shows 


Stokes 


Stone 




Sullivan 


Swayze, M. B. 


Swavze, O. H 


Thompson 


Travis 


Vaughan 




Wascom 


Weems, O. 


Weems, A. 


Webb 


Wilson. J. 



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Gallow^ay Literary Society 



This is the other society. There is keen rivalry between the two, except when they combine 
to debate another college team. This one was named for Bishop Charles B. Galloway. 



J. D. McNair 



E. B. Whitten 



W. E. McQuAiG 



J. C. Satterfield 



W. E. McQuAiG 



R. L. Calhoun 



Presidents 
E. B. Whitien 
R. L. Calhoux 

Vice-Presidents 
D. M. Mounger 
V. L. Wharton 

Secretaries 
V. L. Wharton 
R. A. Grisham 

Treasurer 
R. A. Grisham 



Treasurer 

J. D. McNair Mississippi College 

V. L. Wharton ^. and M. College 

J. C. Satterfield Ole Miss 

E. B. Whitten Birmingliam-Southern 

J. C. Satterfield Union University 

D. M. Mounger Mid-session Debater 

R. L. Calhoun Mid-session Debater 

W. G. Campbell Commencement Debater 

J. T. Watson Commencement Debater 

P. P. Perritt Freshman Debater 

H. O'Steen Freshman Debater 



Alford, Curtis 
Burks, W. G. 
Carmichael, Herbert 
Calhoun, R. L. 
Clements, C. 
Cottrell, H. B. 
Coltharp, C. 
Catchings, p. N. 
Escarre, a. F. 
Everett, H. G. 
Fleming, J. H. 
Farmer, John 
Gardner, C. 
Greenway, G. E. 
Grisham, R. A. 



Members 

Glaze, M. 
Halcombe, R. 
Hussev, G. L. 
Hankins, W. T. 
Holmes, Tyler 

HiLBURN, H. B. 

Ingram, F. H. 
Jones, W. K. 
McManus, Sexton 
McNair, J. D. 
McQuaig, W. E. 
Mounger, D. M. 
O'Steen, H. 
Newton, I. A. 
Propst, p. N. 



Pigott, W. 
Peeler, W. I. 
Perritt, P. P. 
Reeves, G. E. 
Rape, T. D. 
Satterfield, J. C 
Stagg, L. p. 
Stark, John 
Vance, R. N. 
Watson, J. T. 
Wharton, V. L. 
Whitten, E. B. 
Walton, R. L. 
Wheeless, L. L. 
Yerger, B. 



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Alford 

Cottrell 

Gardner 

Hilburn 

McNair 

Peeler 

Stags, L. 



Burks 


Calhoun 


Carmiehael 


Clements 


Coltharp 


Everett 


Farmer 


Fleming 


Glaze 


Greenway 


Grisham 


Hankins 


Hussey 


Jones 


Mounger 


McQuaig 


McManus 


Newton 


O'Steen 


Propst 


Perrltt 


Reeves 


Stark 


Satterfleld 


Vance 


Wharton 


Wheeless 


Whltten 



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SwAvzE, Caldwell, Ewixc, Calholx, Sparkmax 

McNair, Robinson', Price, Seawright 

Hamilton, Greenwav, Satterfield, Beacham, Propst 



Purple and White Staff 

W. H. EwiNG, Jr Edifor-in-C/iirf 

J. C. Satterfield Issociatc Editor 

O. H. Swayze, Jr Business Manager 

E. G. Sparkman Assistant Business Manayer 

Douglas McNair Ncv:s Editor 

J. B. Price Locals Editor 

Edwina Calhoun Society Editor 

J. Lem Seawright Features Ed 

Norma Caldwell -llumui Ed 

Jones S. Hamilton Faculty Ed 

G. O. Robinson Sports Ed 

G. E. Greenway Poetry Ed 

A. V. Beacham Reporter 

P. N. Propst Typist 



tor 



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Travis, Ciuvrnx, H. L. Babincion, Porikr 

MooD'i, Khndrick, Hilburx 

Phii.p, Ward, Sf,awrk;ht, Chapmak, Hicks 

MoREHEAD, Allen, C. H. Babincton 

Floyd, Legax, Propst 
EovD, Phillips, Hudson, Greexwav 

College Band 

There had been riiinnrs of a college hand for ages — hut in the Fall of 1925, when the pande- 
monium broke loose in Burton Hall, the wise ones nodded and said, "We've got a band." Later 
in the year, the student body came through with enough cash to pay for the instruments and to 
help pay a full-time director. 

It is still more or less in the embryonic stage, but with Roger Philp as Director and the interest 
of the individual members holding on, we will soon have the sort of band that Millsaps should 
have. 



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(Back Row): Crisler, Covert, Thompson'. Rii.ev, Burks, Briscoe, Lewis, Stokes, Caver 

Calhoun 
(Front Row): Farmer, Preston, Swavze, Power, Cunningham, Fairchild, Ewinc 



TKe Glee Club 

Our Glee Club, under the direction of Dr. Hamilton, has a well-established reputation in the 
state. They made several trips within the state this year and were well received. This vear, 
for the first time, they elected a business manager, and from all reports it was a wise move. 



First Tenor 



O. H. Swayze 
M. M. Caver 



J. T. Caldwell, Jr. 
H. H. Fairchild 



E. T. Crisler 
W. S. Briscoe 



Second Tenor 

W. W. Ford 
F. L. Covert 



S. F. RiLEV 

H. B. Lewis 



First Bass 



R. S. Thompson 
J. L. Seawright 



W. H. Stokes 

W. H. EWING 



Second Bass 
R. L. Calhoun 
J. R. Preston 
Miss Catherine Power, Accompanist 



W. M. Mann 

W. J. Cunningham 

Dr. a. p. Hamilton, Director 



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HenleYj SatterfielDj Holloman 



Tne Student Council 

Officers 

J. C. Satterfield Prrstdrnt 

Charles F. Henley .' I'icc-Prcsidcnt 

T. B. IloLLOMAx Secretary 



Another long step in the devlopment of Student Government at Millsaps College was taken in 
the Fall of 1925, ^vhen a Student Council was organized to take care of the non-athletic activities 
of the Col'ege. 

Up until this time, the president of the Boys' Athletic Association hail acted as the ex-ofhcio 
president of the student body; and with the help of the Athletic Council had performed all the 
duties that belong to a regular Student Council. Under the old style of student government the 
co-eds of the institution did not enjoy the rights of suffrage; and when the women began voting in 
all other kinds of elections, in order to prevent a heated controversy, the eds of the institution 
decided to franchise the co-eds. There is another reason why the girls should vote, just as conviiic- 
ing as the universality of Woman Suffrage, and that is that they make up a large per cent of the 
student body, and contribute their share towards the upkeep of the Student activities. 

Of course, as it is to be expected, the organization in its infancy has not assinned all the 
duties that \vill eventually be under its supervision; but even with just the establishment of the 
Council something \vas accomplished that will have a far-reaching effect on the future histor\ of 
Millsaps College. This organization when it begins to function as it should, will do more than 
anything else to bring about an understanding between the members of the various factions which 
work against each other in the school politics. It should act as the go-between of the student body 
and the faculty, thereby helping to smooth over matters that would otherwise cause trouble. 



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Founded at the University of Bologna in 1400 
Founded in America at the University of Virginia in 1867 

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

Puhlica/ions: "The Caduceus," and "The Star and Crescent" 

ALPHA EPSILON CHAPTER 
Fratres in Facultate 



G. L. Harrell 



Charles Robv Bush, Jr. 
Jones Stewart Hamu.ton 
Jesse Robert HimrrowER 

George Thomas Brut 
William Hugh Ewing, Jr. 
William John Nelson, Jr. 



V. B. Hathorn 
Fratres in Collegio 
Class of ig26 

Marion Beall Swavze 
John Richard Countiss, Jr. 

Class of IQ2'J 

Curtis Miles Swango, Jr. 
Edgar Theodore Crisler 
A. Odell French 



B. O. Van Hook 



Joe Robert Harris 
Thomas Bascom Holloman 
CiEORGE Austin Wilson 

Arthur Lamont Rouse 
RoscoE St. Clair Thompson 
Norval Douglas Wills 



Class of iqjS 
Samuel D. G. Hutton Dwvn Mu.ton Mounger 

Solon Fuqua Rilev Richard Fondren Wills 

Class of iQjg 
John Frierson Anderson, Jr. William A. Bilbo, Jr. 
Morris Moore Caver Eugene Hendrick Countiss 

James Rhea Preston Elton Chalmers Rouse 

James Andrew Wascom 



♦Pledged 



98 



OJC 



DtOIC 



3IOJC 



3IOIC 



iSIOiC 



DIOIC 



3»OlC 



DIO 



OIC 



3J0K: 



DiOKZ 



IMOJC 



^.oTHE BOBASHELA0.C 



SiO 




J. Countiss, Swayze, Wilson 

Harris, Holloman, Hamilton. Crisler 

Ewing, French, A. Rouse, Nelson, N. Wills 

Thompson, Svvango, Mounger, Riley, Britt 

R. Wills, Anderson, Bilbo, Caver, B. Countiss 

Preston, E. Rouse, Wascom, Hutton 



99 



ok: 



::hoic 



IXOJC 



IMOIC 



3iOiC 



DIOKL 



3!OtC 



3JO 



$»< H O THE BOBASHELAo K — aon h okzzz^ok: 







Kappa Alpna 

Founded at Washington and Lee University in 1865 

Colors: Crimson and Gold Floivcrs: Magnolia and Red Rose 

Publication: "Kappa Alpha Journal" 

ALPHA MU CHAPTER 

Fratres in Facultate 
A. p. Hamilton J. Reese Lin M. C. White 

Fratres in Collegio 

(]Inss of IQ26 

William Watkins Forh, Jr. ^'IRGIL Parker Morehead 

Class of ig37 
Josef K. Coker Edwin Grev Whitehead Orrin H. Swavze, Jr. 

Class of igjS 
W. Oscar Hood Nathan Kendall 

George Oscar Robinson J. Lemuel Seawright 

Class of iQ2g 
Stanley M. Butts John T. Caldwell 

Lynn Covert Joseph Frank Ford 

Richard William Fowler *Lee Rhodes Reid 

Eugene Thompson *Richard Neal Vance 

James E. Wilson 

*Pledged 



<» « H ftl ^ M ft M- M rtM -V ^S U MAK VAH— V/S, 



OJC 



-MftV -UAW- 



IHOIC 



:^oTHE BOBASHELAo.c=>!2 




Morehead, W. W. Ford, Whitehead, Swayze 

Coker, Seawright, Robinson, Hood 

Butts, Caldwell, Covert, J. F. Ford 

Fowler 

Reid, Thompson, Wilson, Vance 



OIC 



-MAV Vftir 



Z^OIC 



IMOSC 



UIOIC 



3JOJC: 



DJO 



«oTHE BOBASHELAok: 



3IOiC 



3(01C 



DJOtC 



310 




Pi K 



appa 



Alph. 



Founded at the University of X'irginia in 1868 

Colors: Garnet and Gold Flov;i'r: Lily-ot-the-\'alle\ 

Puhliialinn: "The Shield and Diamond" 

ALPHA IOTA CHAPTER 

Fratres in Collegio 

Class of igzd 
William Albert Bealle Vernon Elmer Chalfant 

WiLLARD Daniel Calhoun John Fontaine Egger 

Joseph Easterling Skinner 



Derwood Leland Blackwell 
Haskell Howard Fairchild 



Class of ig27 

Joseph Bozeman Gourlav 

Paul Louis Bvrd 

Wade Hopkins Stokes, Jr. 



Albert Gaydex Ward 
Jack Ceicle Williams 



Class of iqjS 
Robert Estes Blount William Furr Boone 

Hugh Barnett Cottrell Jimmie Salathia Francis 

Herman Eugene Jones Hugh Reeves 

Class of 192Q 



Charles H. Babbington 
William J. Cunningham 
*Walter McKennon Denny 
Marshall Hall Legan 
Harry Eugene O'Steen 



Christian Hoover Carruth 
*Wn,LiAM Claude Davidson 
John Bailey Green 
Wesley Merle Mann 
Harold \'incent Ramsay 



*PIedged 



ok: 



3IOK: 



SiOIC 



siotc 



3«0IC 



OiOJC 



OiOlC 



id 



OIC 



-HAW Vf^V- 



:>!ok: 



^oTUE BOBASHELAoH hq 




Bealle, Chalfant, Calhoun 

Egger, Skinner, Blackwell, Byrd, Fairchild 

Gourlav, Lewis, Ward, Williams, Stokes 

Blount, Boone, Coitrell, Francis, Jones 

Cunningham, Carruth, Babington, Davidson, Denny 

Green, J., Legan, Mann, O'Steen, Ramsay 



103 



ok: 



rXftK VAIf 



3JOJC 



DiOiC 



-MA M M AK- 



3!0 



:oTHE BOBASHELAok: 



3)ok: 



IMOIC 



3IOIC 



31C 




Tneta Kappa Nu 



Organized in i()2i. Nationalized, 1924. 
Founded at Drury College in 192,1.. 
Colors: Black, Crimson, and Silver Floz':cr. 

Publication: "Theta News" 



American Beautv Rose 



Mississippi Alpha Cnapter 

FrATRES IX COLLEGIO 

Class of IQ26 
Lamar Edwin Alford James Edward Baxter 

Leroy Brooks James Douglas McNair 

WiLMER Clifton Mabr'i, Jr. James Harold Webb 

Class (jf iQ2'j 
Odie Levon Brooks 

Class of 11)2 S 

William Kuykendall Barnes MERRin" Harland Brooks 
Richard Howard Ba.xter Augustus Fletcher Carraway 

Alvin Gaines Crawford Raleigh Rayford Hudson 



Class of ig2g 



*Douglas Macruder Allen 

*William Barnett Dribben 

Wayne Whitson Floyd 

*Woodson Kenneth Jones 

James William Tedder 

George Eugene Wilson 



'•Charles Wesley Baley 
Robert Campbell Emery 

*'\'iRGiL Homer Gordin 
Nesbit Edwin McKibben 

*Ira Anderson Travis 
Edgar Lee Anderson 



OJC 



SIOIC 



IXOIC 



IMOtC 



30IC 



diok: 



3JOKI 



:>o 



otc 



3»ok: 



3JOIC 



IMOSC 



3.0THE BOBASHELAoH «<> 




Alford, J. Baxter, L. Brooks, McNair, Mabry 

Webb, R. Baxter, Crawford, R. R. Hudson, Carraway 

O. L. Brooks, M. Brooks, Barnes, Allen, E. L. Andersox 

Baley, Embry, Dribben, Floyd, Gordin 

W. K. Jones, G. Wilson, Travis, Tedder, McKibben 



los 



OIC 



3JO!C 



DiOKZ 



IMOIC 



:xo\c 



I^OJC 



DiOKl 



DiO 



2c==,oTHE BOBASHELAo^ 



SiOIC 



^lOfC 



DIOtC 



:xo 




Phi Mu 



Founded at Wesleyan College in 1852 
Colors: Rose and White Floiver: Rose Carnation 

Puhlication: "Aglaia" 



Epsilon Chapter 



SORORES IN COLLEGIO 

(]lass of IQ26 

Norma Moore Caldwell Frances Middleton 

Margaret Power Virginia Terrell 

Georgie Watkins 

Class of ig2y 

Pauline Applewhite Edwina Calhoun 

Frances Kennedy Helen Lotterhos 

Frances McNaik Catherine Power 

Elizabeth Seay Ellen Smith 

Meade Swayze 

Class of IQ28 

Therese Barksdale Margaret Flowers 

Mary Louise Foster Olivia Knox 

Laura Middleton Dorothy Sharp 

Caroline Townes *Frances Clark 

Class of I92g 

Carolyn Newsome Mary Oliphant 

Jane Power \\'illie Sullivan 

Emily Watkins \Lartha Watkins 



106 



OJC 



I^OIC 



3IOIC 



i^ok: 



3101C 



DJOtC 



3IOK: 



UIO 



ok: 



-WA V i» G.yr 



OIOIC 



i^oTHE B0BASHELAojc=3.o 




Terrell, Caldwell, M. Power, G. Watkins 

McNair, Seay, Applewhite, C. Power, Swayze 

Calhoun, Lotterhos, Smith, Sharp, Kennedy 

TowNES, Knox, Flowers, Barksdale, J. Power 

Sullivan, Newsome, E. Watkins, M. Watkins, Oliphant 



107 



OIC 



-Mft W V ftW- 



SlOiC 



DiOKL 



■VA M M <str- 



:xo 



OIC 



3.0THE BOBASHELAoic 



I^OIC 



3!ok: 



OiOlC 



OiO 







K 



appa 



Delt^ 



Founded at VirKinia State Normal College in 1897. 



Colors: Olive Green and White 



Flower: White Rose 



Pulilualion: "Angelos" 



Mu Ckapter 



SORORKS IN COLLEGIO 

Class of ig26 
Dorothy Skiwer 

Class of IQ22 

Mary Hurtox Martha Burton 

Amanoa LoWTfH^R Maurin'e Warburton 

Lou Ada ^^'H.LIAMS 

67cm- of kjjS 

Ruth Buck Sara Summers Thompson 

Elizabe'ih Miazza Shirley' Knowles 

Mary George Nobles *Margaret Glenn Fox 



Class of i92g 

WiLLANNA Buck Ruth Gainey 

Elizabeth Heidelberg Mary Flowers Jackson 

Virginia Vance Eula McClesky 



108 



OJC 



i^OIC 



DIOIC 



DIOIC 



3tOIC 



DIOJC 



310JC 



310 



OJC 



310IC 



DJOJC 



3IO!C 



3.0THE BOBASHELAok: 



I^IO 




Skinner, Burton, Burton 

Warburton, R. Buck, Knowles, Miazza 

Thompson, W. Buck, Gainev, Heidelberg 

Jackson, McClesky, Vance, Lowther 



109 



OIC 



::xoic 



IMOIC 



IJiOlC 



DiOlC 



3JOIC 



I^OIC 



3IO 



2«c=xoTHE BOBASHELAok: 



3JOJC 



3K»C 



OtOlC 



DIO 




Chi Kappa 



Colors: Scarlet and Gold 



Local Organized Februar}', 1925. 



Emblems: Eagle, Wishbone, and Staff. 



Flo'wcr: Red Rose 



SORORES IN COLLI'GIO 

Class of ig26 
Lucille Brent Pearl Crawforo 

Eleanor Coughlin Martha Belle Marshall 

Letha Lackey Lucie Mae McMullan 

Mary Nell Newell 

Class of iQjy 
Nona Hall Epdie Richardson 

(Uass of igsS 
*EuLA Lackey 

Class of 192Q 

Bessie Will Gilliland Helen Newell 

Mary Ellen Wilcox Mary Sue Williamson 



OJC 



DiOiC 



:>iOK: 



0!OtC 



30IC 



DiOKl 



3<0IC 



3IO 



OJC 



TMftW VftH- 



3io:c 



:«oTHE BOBASHELAoK ho 




CKAWFO:tD, McMuLLAN 

Marshall, Brent, M. Newell, L. Lackey 

CouGHLiN, Richardson, E. Lackey, Hall 

H. Newell, Wilcox, Williamson, Gilliland 



OJC 



::hoic 



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:xok: 



DiOKl 



-Mft H V ^SW— 



3JO 



ok=:hoTHE BOBASHELAok: 



3IOK: 



SIOIC 



3IOIC 




Sigma Upsilon 



OiO 



OJC 



Kit Kat Chapter 

M. B. SwAvzK, Seer clary 
Colors: Green and (5old Publication: "News Letter" 

Fratres in Collegio 
CiEORGE Edward Greenwav John" C. Saiterheld \^'ii.i,iam Hugh Evving, Jr. 

Joseph Bailev Price Marion Beall Svvavze 

Fratres in Facultate 
M. C. White R. H. Moore A. G. Sanders 

Chapter Roll 

SofiJicrin Sewanee 

Calumet \'anderliilt 

Osiris Randolph-Macon 

Senior Round Tabic ITniversity of Georgia 

Odd Number Club I'niversity of North Carolina 

Boar's Head Transylvania 

Scribblers University of Mississippi 

Kit Kat . . Millsaps 

Scarabs I'niversity of Texas 

Scribes- I'niversity of South Carolina 

Coffee House Emory I'niversity 

Fortnightly Trinity 

Attic I'niversity of Alabama 

Grub Street ITniversity of Washington 

Gordon-Hope William and Mary 

Blue Pencil Davidson 

Sfiliinx llampden-Sidiiey 

Ye Tabard Inn University of Oregon 

Ye Mermaid Inn I'niversity of Montana 

Utah Scribblers University of Utah 

Rotunda University of ^'irginia 

l.anier University of Tennessee 

Sesame Washington and Lee University 

Stilus Southwestern Presbyterian University 

Lanthorne University of Akron 

Gamma Phi Psi University of Missouri 

Writers University of Richmond 

Purple Goivn Johns Hopkins University 

Beowulf Montana State College 

Florian Washington University 

Pelican's Quill Tulane University 



3J0K: 



IMOJC 



3JOJC 



IDJOSC 



DiOJC 



3IOIC 



zxo 



>>IC 



-MA W I V AM- 



:3ioic 



ijioTHE BOBASHELAoc 



3IO 




ewixg, swayze 

Satterfiei.d, Price, Greenway 

Sanders, Moore, White 



"3 



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OiOK. . HOtC 



3JOtC 



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DJoTHE BOBASHELAok: 



:moic 



3101C 



SJOIC 



ixo 




Cki Delta Pki 



Fovinded at tlr.' University of Tennessee in 1919. 



Colors: R!ue and Gold 



Publication: "Litterateur" 



Norma CAi.nwFr.t. 
Ruth Buck 



Iota Chapter 



SoRORES IN COLLEGIO 

Mary Eleanor Chishoi.m 
Arlete Talbert 
Edwina Calhoun 
DoREE Majors 



Elizabeth Mlazza 
Dorothy Alford 



Chapter Roll 

Al/y/ia l^niversity of Tennessee 

lirta Hamilton College 

Gamma University of Nebraska 

Delta University of Alabama 

Epsilon University of Utah 

'/,rta Duke l^niversity 

Eta University of Georgia 

Tlirta • William and Mary College 

lota Millsaps 

Kappa Vanderbilt 

Lambda Georgetown College 

Mu Howard College 

Nil Akron University 

Xi University of Kentucky 

() micron Shorter College 

/';' Florence State College for Women 

Rlin Oklahoma A. & M. 

Sigma Andrew College 

Tail University of North Carolina 

Upsilon l^niversity of Missouri 

P/ii Oklahoma Citv Universitv 



OJC 



DiOKZ 



3IOK: 



310IC 



:xoKZ 



DtOIC 



3IOIC 



DJO 



OIC 



-MAW MftW- 



3JOJC 



i^oTHE BOBASHELAoic=>io 




Buck 
Calhoun 



Caldwell 




Majors 


Chisholm 


MlAZZA 


Talbert 



"5 



OKI 



3iO K H OtC 



I^OIC 



DiOiC 



:xoKi=Diorc 



3JO 



ox wo THE BOBASHELAok: 



3IOKI: 



DiOK. 



SlOiC 



IXO 




Alpka Pki Epsilon 



Colors: Garnet and Green 



Publication: "The Garnet and Green" 



R. H. Moore 



R. R. Branton 
J. C. Satterfield 
E. B. Whitten 



Psi Chapter 



FrATRES in Fy\CULTATE 



Fratres in Collegio 

A. V. Beacham 
O. H. Swayze 



M. C. White 



V. L. Wharton 
J. D. McNair 

M. B. SVVAYZE 



Roll of Chapters 

AlfiJia University of Alabama 

Beta Alabama Polytechnic Institute 

Gamma . Emory Institute 

Epsilon University of Mississippi 

Eta Southwestern Presbyterian University 

lota ... Stetson University 

Kappa ... University of Tennessee 

Omiiron University of Florida 

Pi ... . . . . University of Texas 

R/w .... .... . . Bethany College 

Siffma . . University of Southern California 

Tau ..... .... Rollins College 

Upsilon . . . Colorado Agricultural College 

Phi ... .... ... . . Davidson College 

Chi ... ... University of California 

Psi Millsaps College 



It6 



OJC 



SJOIC 



::xojc 



IJIOIC 



DJOJC 



OJOJC 



3JOJC 



D»0 



OJC 



DIOJC 



DJOJC 



^lOJC 



^oTHE BOBASHELAoK=)<o 




McNair, Swayze, O. H. 

SwAYZE, M. B., Wharton, Branton 

Beacham, Satterfield, Whitten 

White, Moore 



117 



OKI 



i^tOiC 



3iOIC 



:::hoic 



310 k: 



310JC 



DiOKZ 



3JO 



HoTHE BOBASHELAo«c 



3iOK: 



-M^sw v/sw- 



3IO 



19 14 




Omicron Delta Kappa 



Foundeil at Washington and Lee in 191 + 



Colors: Blue and ^^'hite 



I'ublicalion: "The Circle" 



Fratres in Facultate 

D. M. Kev B. E. MncHELL 

J. F. Walker R. H. Moore 



W. A. Bealle 
A. O. French 



Fratres ix Collegio 

V. E. Chalfant 
J. C. Saiterfield 

M. B. SWAVZE 



W. H. EWING 
O. H. SWAYZE 



Roi.L OF Circles 

AlpJia Washington and Lee I'niversity 

Beta Johns Hopkins I'niversity 

Gamma I'niversity of Pittsburg 

Delia Davidson College 

Epsilon Richmond College 

Zt'ta Centre College 

Eta William and Mary I'niversity 

Tlirta University of Akron 

lota I'niversity of Alabama 

Kappa Birmingham-Southern College 

Lambda Hampden-Sidney College 

Mu Emory I'niversity 

Nu I'niversity of Kentucky 

Xi Lehigh University 

Omicron L'niversitv of Virginia 

Pi ■ . . Millsaps 



118 



ok: 



3IOK: 



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IXOIC 



IMOIC 



DJOJC 



3io:c 



■>.o 



ok: 



-na u M ftw- 



:xok: 



i^oTHE BOBASHELAoK=ixo 




Moore, Walker 
Bealle, EwixG, Chalfant 
French, Swavze, O. H., Satterfield 
Key, Swayze, M. B., Mitchell 



OIC 



iDtOK 'XOtC 



3iOiC 



3IOKI 



-MAM MAH- 



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:oTHE BOBASHELAok: 



Dlox: 



D{0« >fO»C 



3tO 

X 




HoUoman, Hamilton, 


Ford, Swayze, Power, 
Boone. Ne 


T 


11, 


•11. Buck. Miazza 
Bra me 


M 


iViry. Baxter, Stokes, 




PAN-HELLENIC 


COUNCIL 






KAPPA SIGMA 


KAPPA ALPHA 






PHI Mr 




KAPPA DELTA 


T. B. Holloman 
J. S. Hamilton 


W. W. Ford, Jr. 
O. H. Swayze, Jr. 






Marsaret Power 
Virginia Terrell 




Ruth Buek 
Elizabeth Miazza 


THETA KAPPA NU 


nil KAPP.V 






BETA TAU 




PI KAPPA ALPHA 


W. C. MalM-y, Jr. 
J. E. Baxter 


Mary Nell Newell 






Sidney Brame 




W. H. Stokes, Jr. 
W. F. Boone 



OiC 



i^OIC 



:»ox: 



30IC 



SJOIC 



3JOK: 



DIOJC 



30 



OJC 



3iOtC 



DJOIC 



DIOIC 



:moTHE BOBASHELAoh HO 




Beaciiam, Saiterfiei.Dj Wharton" 

Alford, Buck, Calhoun, Talbert 

Riley, Swango, Hendricks 



Tne New Eta Sigma 



In former years the Eta Sigma and the All-One Club were the same. In the 
fall of 1925, J. C. Satterfield conceived the idea of making them different. Pins 
were designed, ordered and adopted. The above members were organized into the 
Eta Sigma, taking the old name of the All-One Club. To be a member of the Eta 
Sigma, one must, among other things, be on the all one list for two terms. Eta Sigma 
under the capable leadership of J. C. Satterfield, is now taking its place among the 
other organized groups at Millsaps. 



OJC 



IMOIC 



IHOIC 



DiOKl 



DIOIC 



DJOJC 



DlOiC 



DJO 



OK KoTHE BOBASHELAoic 



3iOIC 



310iC 



aojc 



'It is better to lose icith a eonseicnce clean 

TIkui to ivin hy a trick unfair ; 
It Is better to fall and knoiv you've been — 

Uhatever the prize was — square, 
Than to claim the joy of the far-off goal 

And the cheers of the standers-by , 
And to knoic doicn deep in your inmost soul 

A cheat you must live and die. 

'The prize seems fair when the fight is on, 

But unless it is truly ivon 
You ivill hate the thing when the croirds are gone. 

For it stands for a false deed done. 
And it's better you never should reach your goal 

Them ever success to buy 
At the price of knoiving doivn in your soul 

That your glory is all a lie." 



ok: 



3IOIC 



SIOJC 



SIOJC 



I^JOIC 



DIOJC 



DiOKZ 



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I 



.^trO^liw^ru^ 





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:3.oTHE BOBASHELAoK=^o 




; — *— "-^ jvisra- j-i<3ra.- j^sia-- MGRi 



The Athletic Association 



Since the Methodist Conference lifted the ban on intercollegiate athletics for Millsaps College, 
the Athletic Association has been the most active organization at this institution. At the present 
time its active membership includes all the male matriculates of the College. The Girls' Athletic 
Association is an outgrowth of this organization, and it was only this year, with the election 
of a Student Council, that the business of the student body at large, other than athletic affairs, 
passed from under the control of the Athletic Association. 

One of the most important reasons why athletic activities are indulged in is because it is 
one of the best methods by which to teach the individual fair play and self-control. This worthy 
purpose is rather ingeniously expressed in the motto of the Association, "B^." A condensed motto, 
but it includes all that could be written in a whole volume. 

Millsaps College, from the very beginning of her existence, has always maintained a place 
of leadership, among the other institutions of higher learning in Mississippi, in the realm of 



125 



OJC 



310>C 



i^OiC 



3JOIC 



zhok: 



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SJOIC 



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:oTHE BOBASHELAo'c 



IMOiC 



DtOiC 



SlOiC 



X 



literary activities. With the smallest student body in the Big Four, her advancement in the 
world of sportdom has not been so rapid ; and it is nothing but desirable that it has been in 
this way, because when athletics gain the first place of consideration in the life of an institution, 
the benefits of the system are lost and it becomes a curse. 

It has been said that Millsaps College has not advanced so rapidly in athletic achievement, 
and it is true ; but this stage of advancement has been gradual, and it has been going on long 
enough to make itself felt. Our baseball teams have held the Southern Intercollegiate Cham- 
pionship more than one year in succession; and last season, for the first time after the intro- 
duction of football, five years ago, our deadly rivals, the Mississippi College Choctaws, went 
down in defeat before the fighting Major eleven. As a result of that season's playing, the 
Majors tied with the teams of three other institutions for S. I. A. A. honors. 

With the growing importance of football, baseball, basketball, and track are receiving less 
and less attention. This decline on our part is to be regretted, for it seems that the other insti- 
tutions of the South are keeping these sports up to the usual standard of perfection. Perhaps the 
main reason is that the Millsaps student body is not large enough to furnish material for more 
than one major sport. Be that as it may, it is the concensus of opinion that Millsaps College 
always has good material for the other major sports, and the reason why nothing comes of it is 
because it is poorly handled. It is practically impossible for one man to successfully coach the 
whole athletic program and teach some classes during his space time. The thing that is needed 
more than anything else is a graduate coaching staff, a man to assist the head coach with ever}' 
sport. One step towards the realization of this goal was taken when Mr. Ormond Van Hook 
was elected to coach the freshmen and to assist with baseball. 

Another worth-while achievement of the Athletic Association of last year was the intro- 
duction of intermural sports. If the true purpose of athletics is to be accomplished, all of the 
students must have the benefit of the training. The typical American practice of picking the 
most robust physiques, and of giving them all the training is the wrong idea, as it tends to com- 
mercialize the sports. The reason why athletics should be taught with other essential things, is not 
because the institution needs to build a reputation through the prowess of athletic teams, but for 
the reason the students need the physical education. The method used by the English universities 
in maintaining athletic instruction for all, is by far a better plan than the one used in the 
United States. Millsaps College is gradually bringing about the proper reforms, and providing 
the facilities for the carrying out of that purpose; the new stadium, the introduction of inter- 
mural sports, and the construction of a golf course will all bear fruit. 

It will ameliorate the condition if other sports were provided for those students ^^ho want to 
participate in them ; for instance, wrestling, boxing, and swimming. The equipment for the 
last-named sports, with the exception of swimming, could be obtained very cheaply, and it would 
not cost a mint to dig an artificial lake or construct a swimming pool. 

It is to be hoped that in the future development of athletics at this institution, more students 
will have an opporunity to get the training so necessary to their physical growth. At the same 
time, may athletic sports continue to be subordinated to the academic courses of the College. 
If all of this happens, it will be true indeed that, "Millsaps Makes Men." 




126 



OIC 



3IOK: 



DiOKL 



DlOiC 



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3JOIC 



OIOJC 



DiO 



>5>C 



3IOJC 



3J01C 



laotc 



=j5oTHE BOBASHELAoK=Ho 




The Co-ed Athletic Association 

\^'hat the Co-eds have contributed to Millsaps College in the realm of athletics is of a two- 
fold nature: that which they have (lone alone, and that which they have helped the "Eds" to do. 

Onlv three years after girls' basketball became a part of the Millsaps athletic program, the 
Co-eds tied with the three older and larger institutions for the state championship. In 1922, the 
first year in the history of the Co-ed Athletic Association, a small number of inexperienced girls 
raised enough money, among themselves, to buy a ball; and without the supervision of a coach, 
organized a team and played several games. As far as victories are concerned, this first season 
of endeavor was an overwhelming disaster for the Co-eds. Every team they played had little 
difficulty in running up scores, which were unbelieveably high, but after all, the Majorettes 
gained more and better experience in defeat than they would have gained in victory. 

At the beginning of the 1923 season, the faculty employed Miss Dickerson, a resident of 
Jackson, to spend part of her time in the supervision of Co-ed athletics. The team, much im- 
proved by one year of experience, surprised everybody by defeating the Co-eds from Clarke 
Memorial College, the first game of the season. Grenada College came down to this institution 
over-confident, and the Majorettes romped to a decisive victory, which gave cause for a rise in 
the estimation of the outside world for Millsaps Co-ed athletics. 

Mrs. Calvin Barbour coached the team in 1925, and she deserves a generous amount of the 
credit for the successful record of that season. The Ole Miss Co-eds, Mississippi Woman's 
College, and Mississippi Teachers' College all met the Millsaps Co-eds, but thev were unable 
to do more than split their respective series. 

In 1926 the Majorettes won twelve of the thirteen games played, and piled up a total score 
of 568 to their opponents' 169. The only defeat was at the hands of the Ole Miss Co-eds, and 
it was a pre-season game. The Mississippi Woman's College Wildcats, heretofore undefeated 



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on their own court, were easy prey for the Co-ed Majors in Hattiesburg; and when the team 
came up here to repay the visit, the performance was repeated. Rgardless of the mix-up caused 
by the Ole Misses' refusal to play the regular scheduled game, a majority of the sport writers 
believe that the Majorettes had more than an even chance, and, therefore, were deserving of the 
championship title. 

What has been said is an account of what the Co-eds have accomplished alone; but that is 
not the whole story, because they have probably done more for the institution by whole-heartedly 
supporting the boys in their athletic endeavors. When the girls first came to Millsaps as students, 
the boys made an agreement among themselves not even speak to them, unless on occasions 
of absolute necessity (you didn't know that, did you?) ; but now the situation has changed; 
the Co-eds long ago conquered the aversion of the boys and now they are taking the lead in 
a goodly number of the college activities. When the Major teams go on the field, or in the 
gym, the girls' cheering section is the first one to start singing the "Alma Mater." In 1924, when 
the Millsaps float, in one of the state fair parades, attracted the admiring comment of so many 
spectators, it was the Co-eds who deserved the praise; it was their dexterous fingers which con- 
structed the thousands of purple and white chrysanthemums which covered the automobile truck. 

Very often it has happened that football games have been played on days when it rained. 
Of course, the team is obliged to go ahead and play in spite of the inclement weather, but not 
until a very recent date in the history of the college has the school spirit been strong enough to 
force the spectators to brave the fury of the elements in order to give the best support. It is 
a significant fact that our sisters have proved a willingness to stay in the unsheltered bleachers 
as long as anyone else; and the example they set is one cause of the revival of school spirit. 

When the Girls' Athletic Association was first organized, basketball was the onlv sport on 
the program, and as a consequence, only those girls who tried to make the team were directlv 
benefited. Now, however, since the completion of a nine-hole golf course, and the introduction 
of tennis and volley ball, more Co-eds are able to participate in athletic sports. This development 
is very encouraging, and it shows that this institution is breaking away from that undesirable, 
typically American tradition of the specialization in a few major sports. If athletics are to 
serve the purpose for which they are fostered, and not become a curse to the institution, more 
students must be allowed to participate. 

If this process of evolution continues with the same acceleration, the Co-eds will soon be the 
permanent basketball champions of the State of Mississippi, and they will vie with the boys for 
the place of leadership in the institution. 




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Tie for Ckampionsliip in 1925 — Won It in 1926 



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X the spririK of 192n, the Majorettes tied with the Ole Miss Co-eds, Grnnada. and Mississippi 
Woman's College for the state championship. That is a record to be proud of, but it is 
not nearly so remarkable as the accomplishments of the 1926 season. The star forwards. 
Elizabeth Setzler and Elise McCallum, were the only members ot the 1925 team who were 
available for 192K; but Coach Stephen.'; found some good material and developed a team that 

• out uf thirteen games, as well as the unquestionable right to be called State Champions. 



Grenada College, io; Majorettes, 20 

The first game of the season and played on the Grenada court, but even that early, before 
Christmas, 1925, the Millsaps Co-eds demonstrated a remarkable brand of team work. 

5 Ole Miss Co-eds, 28; Majorettes, id o 

The first and the onl.v defeat ot the season. Because of a very unessential technicality, Ole MLss 
forfeited the championship to the Majorettes, by refusing to play the regular scheduled game. 

Belhaven College, 10; Majorettes, 47 

The team from our sister institution played a fast game, but it could not solve the lightning-like 
pass work of the Co-ed Majors. 

Hinds County Junior College, i ; ^^Iajorettes, 57 

It looks incredible, but the figures speak for themselves. 

Clarke College, 12; Majorettes, 52 

A game that the spectators enjoyed, in sitite of the overwhi'lmingly one-sided score. The forwards 
performed as usual. Mrs. Teague and Helen Newell always got th tip-off, and the guards did their 
duty to the fullest extent. 

Mississippi Woman's -College, 22; Majorettes, 31 

Basketball enthusiasts of Hattiesburg said that it was the greatest demonstration of team work 
ever seen in that city. Elizabeth Setzler scored 19 points, and Elise McCallum, in spite of a sprained 
ankle, was responsible for 12 more. The whole team worked like a well-oiled machine to give the 
Wildcats the first defeat on their home court in three years. 

Belhaven, 4; Majorettes, 84 

For "long distance" scoring, the most outstanding game of the 192ii season. 

Delta Teachers, 14; Majorettes, 21 

In many respects this was the hardest game of the season, and it is a significant fact that onl.v 
one member of the team was in perfect trim; the others were suffering with light attacks of influenza. 
Handicapped as they were, however, they made up for physical strength with mental determination, 
and with the moral suitv>ort of the cheering Eds, won another victory for the .\ln\a Mater. 

Hinds County Junior College, 16; Majorettes, 52 

This game was an improvement over the first one, but the Ilayniond team was still unable to make 
things interesting. 

Whitworth, g; Majorettes, 57 

The I'o-eds wi'Ut all the way to Brookhaven for this game, and that is all the opposition they 
got for the trouble. 

MississiPi>i Woman's College, 13; Majorettes, 23 

A bunch ot Choctaws from Mis.sissippi College cheered for their sisters, the Wildcats, but the 
Millsaps Eds sang the Alma Mater, and the Majorettes romped to an overwhelming victory. The 
visitors were good sports, and they played a good game, and if the contest had ended with tlu' 

first half they would have been victors by one point; however, the Co-eds were able to carry on y 

to the cnil and win another game. 

Whitworth, 24; Majorettes, 53 

The team from that institution lamc up to Jackson for a return game with the Majorettes and, 
much to the surprise ot everyone, including themselves, they did better away from home. 

Hinds County Junior College, 9; Majorettes, 62 

This game, the last one of the season, was played on the Mississippi College court at I'linton. 
Elizabeth Setzler and Elise McCalluiTi were the ones who did the scoring, and although tluy are 
small in stature, they moved like greased lightning. The work of Mrs. Teague and Helen Newell in 
center was of a sensational nature, and they were directly to blame for the low scores of the 
opponents, Linnie Lingle and Ruth Cgnerly would make the guard positions on any all-state team. 



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STATE CHAMPIONS 



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FootDall 

MiLLSAPs Won From Clarke-Memorial on Muddy Field 
Majors, 6; Clarke Panthers, o 

As in former years, the Majors began the season with Clarke-Memorial College. On the 
twenty-ninth of September, the game was played during the short intervals between heavy 
showers. Mud and water were ankle deep, therefore, the most outstanding feature of the game 
was the consistent fumbling of both teams. Major Leroy Brooks recovered a fumble on the 
Panthers four-yard line, and scored the only touchdown of the game. 

Maroon Bulldogs Too Strong For Majors 
Majors, o; Maroons, 34 

A whole train load of loyal, but heart-broken, Millsaps students looked on while the heavier 
and much more powerful Aggie team ran riot over the Majors, to the tune of 34 to o. The team, 
as a whole, did not work like the well-oiled machine of the Aggies, although several individual 
Millsaps players showed up better than any of their opponents. In the fourth quarter, Francis 
received the ball from kick-off, and made the sensational run of the game. Probably the next 
important thing to the playing ability of the Maroon Bulldogs, as a good reason for the over- 
whelming defeat, was the exhausted condition of the Majors when they went on the field, they 
having made the tiresome trip from Jackson to Starkville the morning before the game. 

Louisiana Wildcats Were Easy Prey 
Majors, 27 ; Wildcats, o 

O In the battle with the Louisiana Wildcats, October lo, the Majors piled up a score and 

" demonstrated an offensive drive that was soinething new to Millsaps football. While the 

Purple and ^^'hite line held "like a stone wall," the backfield went through, over, and around 
the clawing Wildcats to win, for the Alma Mater, the first Association game of the season. 
The Majors were unable to score in the first quarter, but earh' in the second period, Francis 
went through the line for a touchdown after the ball had been brought down the field bv everv 
conceivable method of football procedure. Oaines Crawford was responsible for touchdown 
number two, which came in the first part of the second half. Chalfant and Bealle, with the 
cooperation of their team mates, crossed the goal line two more times in the last quarter. Another 
thing which will stand out in the memory of those who saw the game was the sensational 
defense work of Charles Henley, Clyde Atkins, and Leroy Brooks. 



_ Millsaps Crushed Louisiana Tech 

g Majors, 13; L. P. L, 2 

The Millsaps Majors went to Ruston, October 17, and won the second Association game of 
the 1925 season, by defeating the Louisiana Polytechnic Institute. The first touchdown came in 
the first quarter, after a series of passes from Francis to Byrd. The second touchdown, made 
in the last quarter was a result of the combined gains of Rouse, Francis, Chalfant, and Bealle; 
Francis carrying it over. Tech scored a safety in the first period, when a Major fumbled the 
ball behind his own goal line. 

"Windy" Crawford and the IVLajors Scalped the Choctaws 
IMajors, 6; Choctaws, o 

The whole Choctaw Nation, including their squaws and papooses, came to Jackson, October 
23; pulled a big parade in a drenching rain, and that afternoon, while it was still raining, 
went down to the Mississippi Fair Grounds to fight with the Millsaps Majors. Ever since that 



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eventful date, there is one deed that the Choctaw warriors have refrained from talking about in [, 

the presence of their people, and that is, what the Milisaps Majors did that day. And why 

should they talk about something that they want to forget? Major Oaines "Windy" Crawford 

caught a punt on the forty-yard line, evaded the grasp of "Big Chief" Berry, and ran through 

the mud, water, and Choctaw team for a touchdown. In spite of the downpouring rain, Major 

Jobie Harris, the boy with the magic toe, always kicked the ball beyond reach of the Indians; 

they could not bring it back for the lack of canoes in which to navigate the gridiron. When 

the last whistle blew, and the sun went down, the purple-clad Majors trotted off the field victors 

by one touchdown. 

S. P. U. Defeated the Majors 
Majors, o; Lynx, 7 

The football squad of the Southwestern Presbyterian T'niversity had the honor to be the 
second team that defeated the Majors. With a string of three clean-cut victories to their credit, 
the Purple and White warriors went to Memphis on the thirty-first of October with high hopes 
of adding the Lynx to their list of victims, but S. P. U. proved to be better than she was cracked 
up to be, and the Majors lost. 

The Howard Bulldogs Were Defeated 
Majors, 14; Bulldogs, 13 

The Howard Bulldog Squad was the fourth Association team to go down in defeat before the 
purple-clad Majors, in the race for the 1925 championship. The game was played in Birming- 
ham, November 6. Major Gaines "Windy" Crawford's ninety-yard run for the second touch- 
down, and Francis' unerring place kick won the game for Milisaps. Mabry was the underlying 
cause of the victory, because it was when he knocked the ball from the arms of Bancroft, Bulldog 
quarter, that Crawford got loose for the ninety-yard run. Captain Brooks, according to Alabama 
sports writers, "played the sweetest game at end ever seen on a Birmingham gridiron." 

Birmingham Panthers Crushed Majors' Hope For Championship 
Majors, 6; Panthers, 19 

The Birmingham-Southern Panthers shattered our hopes for the S. I. A. A. championship, 
Friday, November 13, when they came to Jackson with Curly Black and a brass band, to beat 
the Majors. Whether or not the unlucky date was responsible for the defeat is a controversy 
that will never be settled, but the work of Curly Black and that brass band cannot be denied. 
During the first half, Curly went through the Major line for gain after gain, putting the ball in 
a position where his team mates could score a total of three touchdowns, while that brass band 
played gleefully on. In the last half, long passes, Francis to Crawford and Brooks, resulted in 
the Majors' only touchdown. 

Mississippians Defeated Majors For St.ate Honors 
Majors, o; Ole Miss, 21 

The so-called Mighty Mississippians, from that institution known as Ole Miss, came down 
to the Capitol City Thanksgiving Day to help the Majors wind up the 1925 season. By taking 
advantage of all the breaks, the Mississippians managed to pile up a score of 21 to o, and as a 
consequence, called themselves "runners-up" for the state championship. This one-sided score 
cannot be taken as an indication of how the game was played, for Milisaps made as many 
first downs as Ole Miss, and had more individual stars. Gaines Crawford easily outclassed 
Solly Cohen, and "Pole" Webb handled his opponent with one hand. Jobie Harris broke the 
state punting record when, in the last quarter, he booted one for seventy-five yards. On this 
day nine men played their last game for Milisaps. 



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Background: THE CHOCTAW "MISS-OUT" 



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J. BAXTER, CENTER 



M.BR0OX9, GUARD 



Backijround: THE OLE MISS GAME 



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Tke Members of tke 1925 Football Team 



In 1925, the fifth year in the history of 
Millsaps football, the Militant Majors won 
four out of five Association games and tied 
with Howard and BirminKham-Southern for 
the S. I. A. A. championship. Here is a list 
of the men who were responsible: 

Clyde Atkins, Right End 

The best defensive man in the state. He 
will be missed after three years of varsity ex- 
perience. 

James Baxter, Center 

A senior who made the second team of the 
All-State Eleven in spite of the fact that he 
was on the injured list for the best part of 
the season. 

"Cyrus" Bealle, Fullback 

A hard-driving plunger, who never failed 
to make a substantial gain. In 1925, he played 
his last game for the Majors. 

Leroy Brooks, Left End 

Captain of the team and noted for his 
ability to grab the almost impossible passes. 
He was an All-State man in 1923. 

"Tiny" Brooks, Left Tackle 

The heaviest man on the team and one of 
the most consistent tacklers. 

"Puny" Brooks, Left Tackle 

A 230 pounder, who was promoted from the 
Minor team of 1924. His huge frame was 
a bulwark of defense. 

"Grandma" Chalfant, Halfback 

One whom the coach always sent in when 
it was necessary to make some long gains. 
1925 was his last year, after three years' 
faithful service on the varsity eleven. 

Gaines "Windy" Crawford, Halfback 

Although 1925 was his first year with the 
varsity, he easily made the first team of the 
mythical All-State Eleven; and many sport 
writers said that he was the best individual 
player in this part of the football realm. 

Paul Byrd, Halfback 
Paul looked good with the varsity this year, 
especially Avhen he got loose and made a 
touchdo\\n in the L. P. I. game. 

Jimmy Francis, Quarterback 
Another recruit from the 1924 Minors and 
a triple-threat man who was a thorn in the 
side of his opponents. 



Jorie Harris, Halfback 
Jobie's magic toe served his Alma Mater 
for three years. This season, although he was 
on the injured list, he won a position on the 
second team of the All-State Eleven. 

"Bo" Holloman, Quarterback 
For three years the lightest football player 
in Mississippi. He made the second team of 
the All-State Eleven in 1924. 

Charles Henley, Right Guard 
All-Stater for two years, elected captain of 
the 1926 squad, and a football player cap- 
able of making any' man's team. 

"Kirk" Kirkpatrick, Left Guard 

A good running-mate for Henley. The 
two go to make up what are known as the 
"Gold Dust Twins." 

"Hot" Mabry, Tackle 

An all-round good linesman, who flashed 
into the limelight for what he did in the 
Howard game. 

"Brown JVIule" Rape, Center 

Rape was a substitute, and he did not get 
many chances to demonstrate his ability, but 
he is going to have an all-time job next .\ear. 

"Speedy" Rouse, Fullback 
A pile-driver is the best illustration that can 
be used in describing the ability of this man. 

Harold "Pole" Webb. Tackle 

"Pole" played and "put out" with his finger 
in a sling, but he made the mythical All- 
State Scjuad. 

"Brute" Wright, Tackle 

Although only a substitute, he played in 
nearly all of the most important games. 

R. Ba.xter and Blount, Ends 
Two good recruits from the 1924 Minors, 
who have a good chance to make the varsity 
next year. 

S. R. Moody and Jack ^V^,LIAMS 

Two men who tried for backfield, but they 
did not get a chance to show their ability. 

"Partner" Ben 

C.oinh'nuillnn Mascot ami ICatcr-Bny 
He blames himself for the H.-S. C. defeat 
because he was too excited to tell "Partner" 
Crawford to "cut in.'' 



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R. Baxter, Byrd, Crawford, i;ia.k\Mll 

J. Baxter, Captain 

Moody, Henley, Everett, Blount 

The 192(> Basketlmll S<iim<l — The basketball team of this year had a bunch of hard luck: but with the 
experiences of this year and the material from the Freshman squad, next year can be looked forward 
to as another good year for basketball at Millsaps. 



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West (Captain), ^^'Ilnl•;llKAD, Greknwav. 



The 1926 Tennis Teams to flave Busy Season 

In January, 1926, the varsity tennis team, composed of R. C. West and "Son" Whitehead, 
defeated the Mississippi College team in doubles. At the same meet, which was held in Clinton, 
West lost the singles contest to his Choctaw opponent. The freshman team lost both contests. 

Professor White, the official sponsor and director of the tennis activities, has planned to carry 
the teams to Birmingham some time this spring to play with the aggregations of Birmingham- 
Southern and Howard colleges. The teams will also probably go to Shreveport, Louisiana, to 
meet the Centenary College ra(iueteers. 

Before commencement week there will he another match with Mississippi College, and the 
state tournament between A. and M., Mississippi College, Ole Miss, and Millsaps will be held 
this spring at Clinton. Ole Miss may not participate in this tournament, because she has been 
outlawed by the Southern Intercollegiate Athletic Association, but the other teams will meet as 
scheduled. 

West and Whitehead go to make up the varsity doubles team, and ^^'est pla\s the singles 
contests. George Greenway is a substitute. The freshman team is composed of Cato, Hudson, 
Fowler, and Lewis. 



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Webb (Captain), Hendricks, Moody^ Brooks. 
Francis, Calhoun, Crawford, Holloman. 



Good Material for 1926 Track Team 

If Millsaps College does not have a good track season in 1926, it will not be 
because there is not enough good material from which to select a team. Captain 
Harold "Pole" Webb, star shot-putter and discus thrower, is carrying his men through 
a strenuous practice period in spite of the prevailing bad weather. 

One serious drawback to the possibilities is that the boys have no track coach ; but 
in times past Millsaps has been without a track coach, and jet she has developed 
creditable teams. 



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■/■«/' A'"-ci' — III WIS, I'l 1)1)1 i;, Skinn'f.r, Harrei.l, Embrv, Hicks, Caver, Brookshire. 

Si<Ollcl RtJ'll.' HhAl.l.h, SlACKHOUSE, COMBS, LeGG. 

Bottom Roic — Hathorx, Smoot, IIliison, Allen, Myers, McMancs, \'a\ Hook. 

Golf a New Addition to Millsaps Sports 

For the hist several years at Millsaps College, there has been a growing interest in all kinds 
of athletic sports; hut unfortunately, due to the fact that only a limited inuiiber of students are 
able to participate in the major sports, the true purpose of athletics has not been accomplished. 
With the construction of a nine-hole golf course on the campus, in the spring of 1925, a long 
step was taken towards the realization of this purpose. This sport, while not too strenuous to 
be played by even the Co-eds, is thrilling enough to hold the attention of the most confirmed 
sportsman ; and those students who do not have a chance to make one of the major teams, and 
soine of them who do, have already become golf enthusiasts. 

The :926 Ciolf (^luli is composed of those in the picture and the following: Blount, Bolton, 
Barnes, Crisler, Babington, and Dr. D. M. Key. 



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Byrd, Holloman, Harris, Williams, Itapf. Crawford 

Applewhite, Chalfant, Moody, Rouse, Swango, Gerald, Blaekwell 

Fleming, Combs, Francis, Walton, Blount, Baxter 

Bright Outlook for Baseball in 1926 

The 1926 baseball team has not yet developed, but with the wealth of material to pick from, and 
the prevailing good weather at the time of the practice season, the Majors have good reason to bo 
optimistic. 

The pitching staff will not be incomplete. There are "Speedy" Rouse, Blaekwell, Swango, and 
Chalfant from Varsity of last year; Oerald and Moody from last year's Minors, and Applewhite, who 
is a former Major. "Windy" Crawford is a good catcher, and "Bo" Holloman can lie depended upon 
behind the hat. Jobie Harris (Captain), Jack Williams, and Paul Byrd, of last year's infield, will 
probably hold down the old positions. "Brown Mule" Ra]>e and Francis, of last year's Minors, will 
be valuable infield material. The outfield will be altogether different from last year. Baxter, Blount, 
Combs, Fleming, Tatuni, and Walton should be enough material from w^hich an outfield can be bull*. 

Games have been scheduled with Howard, Birmingham-Southern, A. and M., L. P. I., and Missis- 
Bippi College. 



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Stmidiii/j — HoLCOMB, Williams, SiVioor, Porikr, Bounds^ Guyton, \^'ASC0M, J. Green, Coach 

Van Hook. 
Kncclinff — Davidson, Legan, O'Steen, Stackiiouse, Bilbo, Caver, Hand, Bolton. 
Sitting — Rape, H. Green, McManus, Rouse (Captain), -Farmer, Gordin, Holmes, Reid. 



What the Millsaps Minors Did in 1926 

For the fust time in the history of Millsaps athletics, the Freshmen had the supervision of a 
full-time coach. Ormoiut Van Hook, an alumnus of the College, fashioned a team that trained 
some good material for the 1936 Majors; although it was too light to defeat any of the Freshman 
teams on the schedide. 

The Minors opened the season with a 34 to o victory over the "Dummy" team in West 
Jackson. They then went to Starkville and lost to the A. and M. Bull Pup aggregation, 18 to o. 
The other two road trips both turned out disastrously for the Minors: the Centenary first year 
men, the strongest freshman team in the South, won the long end of a 68 to o score, and the 
L. P. 1. Freshmen of Ruston, Louisiana, came out on top with a score of 20 to 7. Ihe next game 
and the last victory for the Minors was a 2+ to o win over the Yazoo County Aggies. The day 
before Thanksgiving, the strong team of the Mississippi College Papooses defeated the Little 
Majors, 32 to o. 

In spite of this very poor record in the realm of college football, the 1925 Minor team trained 
several good men for service with the Majors in 1926. The backfield men: Captain Elton Rouse, 
Wascom, Bilbo, O'Steen, Legan, Davidson, Caver, J. B. Green, Stackhouse, and C. H. Babington. 
The line: Guyton, Rape, Reid, Bounds, Holcomb, McManus, Porter, Williams, and Farmer. 



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The Team — Carruth, Williams, Weems, Weems, Rouse, Van Hook (Coach). 
The Jl'recking Creio — Farmer, McManus, Harrison, Rape, Idom, Ladner, Baker, C^ardner, 

ESCARRE. 

The 1926 Minor Basketball Five Won 18 Out of 19 Games 

Under the tutelage of Coach Ormorul Van Hook, the i<)2.() Freshman basketball team de- 
veloped into one of the greatest potential scoring machines in the South. They ran up a score 
of 852 to their opponents' 326. 

The Mississippi College Papooses was the only team which overcame the Minors, and this 
defeat was avenged by three decisive victories. Series were played with Gulf Coast Military 
Academy, Hattiesburg "V," Canton "Y," and various high school teams, none of which were 
able to win from the Minors. The first team always started the game, and as soon as the score 
was high, Coach Van Hook sent in the Wrecking Crew, which usually finished things up. 



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Singing is sivect; hut be sure of this. 
Lips only sing uhen they cannot kiss. 

Had his fingers been able to toy ivith her hair 
Would they then have ivritten the verse fair? 

Had she let his arm steal around her waist 
Would the lovely portrait yet be tracedf 

Since he could not embrace it flushed and uarm ~ 

lie has carved in stone the perfect form. ? 

IF ere the ivine really slipping down his throat 

Would his song of the luine advance a note? O 

Will you puff out the music that sways the iihirl. 
Or {lance and make love ivith a pretty girlf 

Statues and pictures and verse may be grand, 
But they are not the life for uhich they stand. 



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And on her hair a glory, like a saint: 
She seemed a splendid angel, neivly drest. 



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Tne Fortunate and Unfortunate 

Dumbest Dora Olivia Knox, Elizabeth Seay 

This was a hotly contested ballot. 

Best Modern Painter "Red" Butler 

Clearly in the lead — a walk-away, in fact. 

"7' hat Fool Freshman" PoRTER 

Only about fort)- in the race — but this lad won out. 

Greatest "I Love Me" Singer DoROTHV Alford 

Very little opposition. 

/. R. Dumbbell — Himself BiLL THOMPSON" 

Led Ingram, Greenway, John Fleming and thirty-one others. 

Co-ed Hot Air Artist Shirley Knowles 

The Worst Intelleetual Wreek George Greexway 

George had to beat a prime field — Beacham, Hendricks, Satterfield, Ingram, and 

John Skinner. 

The Grade Chaser Satterfield, Arlete Talbert 

Looked like Ernie was going to tie them, but they pulled away in the home stretch. 

The Happiest Girl Sarah Legg 

Dorothy Sharp and Frances McNair get honorable mention. 

Satirieal Cynic Helex Lotterhos 

The Staff tried to frame the Editor, but — 

Smoothest Politician O. H. Swayze, Jr.. 

Let's see, he was elected in P. and W. contest! 

Best All-Round Athlete Gaines "Windy" Crawford 

Largest vote on ticket . . . landslide. 

My Lord Chesterfield Robert L. "Buddy" Calhoun 

Closely pursued by Jonie Hamilton. 

Lady Diana Manners Catherine Power 

Meade Swayze and Pearl Crawford were contenders. 

Unusual, Original, Clever Lem Seawright 

Every member of Senior Class got ONE VOTE each ! 

Best Sport and All-Round Good Felloiv W. C. Mabry, Jr. 

"Hot" didn't have a whale of a lead — but enough. 

Best Liked Professor "Happy" Huddleston 

Easiest Prof to Handshake "Doctor" Moore 

The votes were in feminine hand-writing. 

Greatest Braggart on Faculty "Ducky" LiX 



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Calendar of the Y 



23- 

24- 

25- 
26- 
26! 
27- 



2 4-- 



SEPTEMBER 

-Football practice starts. BOARD DUE. 

-Beta Tau starts publicity campaign wel- 
coming new students. 

-Editor and Business Manager plan "(jet- 
Rich-Quiek" scheme. 

-College opens. Record enrollment. 

-Entrance exams. New football stuff. 

-Classes start. BOARD DUE. 

-Clarke-Memorial game. 

J — "Grootery" opens for business. 

-Kappa Sig open house. 

-College Night. Band gets instruments. 

-Hightower registers. 

OCTOBER 

-Special train to A. and M. BOARD 
DIE. 

-Editor goes to Laurel. 

-Editor comes back. 

-Frosh-Dummy game. Two girls in 
gram 1st and — dummies. 

-Student body on Capitol and Lamar 
streets winning world's series. 

-Louisiana College defeated, 27 to o. 

-Editor goes to Laurel again. 

-Editor comes back again. 

-Journalism class inspects Cliirion-Ltdt/i-r 
plant. 

-Editor finds out what subjects he is tak- 
ing. 

-Thjse Co-ed Rules were installed. 

-Won from L. P. L, 13 to 2. Cops threat- 
ened to jail student body for parading. 

-Fair started. BOARD DIE. 

-Editor goes on still-hunt for an office. 

-See-sawing up and down the Mid-way. 

-Ready for the Chnctaws. 

-Swam and slipped over Mississippi Col- 
lege, 6 to o. 

-Fair ended. A. and M. doing Ole Miss, 

6 to o. 

-Recovering from Fair. BOARD DUE. 
-X'audeville in town. 
-Nothing happened. 
-Ditto. 
-Editor still looking for office. Signed J. 

B. Price as Sports Editor. 
-Ilalloxveen Party in Gallowav Hall. 



-Fhat Lram( 



NOVEMBER 
with "SPU." 



ear 



3 — Frnsh manhandled Benton Aggies. 
6 — Freshman Edition in green ink. 
7 — Will Rogers in town. Over in Birming- 
ham, Majors won from Howard, 14 to 13. 
Pledge Day. 
9— BOARD DUE. 
II — Armistice Day. Ciot 30 minutes off from 

classes. 
12 — "Rivals" in town. Mistress Malaprop. 
13 — Birmingham-Southern trounced us, 19 to 

6. 
17 — Bursar tried for embezzlement and con- 
victed. (By literary society.) 
20— BOARD DUE. 
22 — No meals. 

24 — Swayze (Orin) lost appendix. 
26 — Turkey Day. No turkey. Ole Miss game. 

Solly wasn't so "Hot." 
27 — Debate with Centenary. We won. 
28 — Honor System made annual appearance 

for discussion. 
30 — Editor of Bobashela asks for cooperation 
in open letter. 

DECEMBER 

I — Francis Harmon in chapel on Honor Sys- 
tem. 
2 — Constitution for Honor System adopted. 
5— BOARD DUE. 
TO — Search for books. Exams on. 
II — Freshmen starting for home (some upper 

classmen). 
18— Misery over. BOARD RUNNING. 
19 — Ve Editor starts intensive picture gather- 
ing. 
24 — Editor leaves for parts unknown — mutter- 
ing about pictures. 
29 — Absences starting to count. 

JANUARY 
5 — Freshmen urged to have pictures made. 
6 — Van Hook moves trunks. Staff moves in 

—OFFICE. 
8 — Reward offered for new name for "Jazz 

Baby." False alarm. 
13 — Editor off for Birmingham and Nashville, 

threatening all engravers and printers. 
15 — Rush Knox stopped "Scandals." 
18 — Popularity contest. 

20 — P. and W. section published — Combs, 
Price, M. B. Swayze, and French, of 
Bobashela staff, take first places. Bill 
Ewing most conceited. 



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LAMAR LIFE BUILDING 
Ere:ted. Owned and Occupied by 

LAMAR LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY 



JACKSON. MISS. 



1868 



1926 



CAPITOL NATIONAL BANK 



JACKSON, MISSISSIPPI 

58 YEARS OF BANKING SERVICE 
ONE OF MISSISSIPPI'S OLDEST AND STRONGEST BANKING INSTITUTIONS 

DEPARTMENTS 

Trust, Checking. Savings. Safe Deposit 

Certificate of Deposit, Foreign Exchange 

Investment. Real Estate Loans 
4 PER CENT PAID ON SAVINGS DEPOSITS 

OFFICERS 

THAD B. LAMPTON .- . — - Pi 

W. M. BUIE Vice-President and Trust 

EDWARD W. FREEMAN Vice-P 

AMOS R. JOHNSTON .Vice-President and 

J. CLYDE MCGEE Vice-P 

S. C. HART - Vice-President and Assistant Trust 

W, C. ALLEN Assistant 



Officer 
resident 
Cashier 
resident 

Officer 



THAD B. LAMPTON 
CARL FAUST 
Jos. H. MORRIS. Jr. 
T. M. HEDERMAN 
FRANK T. SCOTT 



DIRECTORS 
W. E. GUILD 
C. E. KLUMB 

Jas. a. Alexander 
E. w. Freeman 
jno. w. Robinson 



w. M. BUIE 

LOGAN PHILLIPS 
S. C. HART 
J. CLYDE McGEE 
E. W. GIBBENS 



J. W. POLLARD, President 

C. F. WAITS. Vice-Preside 



H. G. KERSH. SecretLry 
W. T. REESE. Treasurer 



WILLIAMS STORES 

Incorporated 

BIG DRUG STORES 

IN CONVENIENT PLACES 

JACKSON, MISS. 



Where You Are Made to Feel at Home 




fS^eale-Mili 




A Health Food 
Always in Season 



ASK FOR 

BARKER BREAD 

IT'S BEST 

Your Local Grocer 
Sells It 

JACKSON BAKING 
COMPANY 

MISSISSIPPI'S LARGEST 
BAKING BUSINESS 



CALENDAR 



>i — "Pardner Ben" given "M" sweater in 
chapel. 

J2 — Glee Club made initial trip to Crystal 
Springs. No tomatoes are thrown. 

23 — ClifF Williams repents, ((uits selling "pep- 
per-box-mills," and starts telling ailments 
of Mississippi. 



FEBRUARY 

-"Flapper is passing," said Mrs. Wilson. 
-Curriculum changed by faculty. "Noble 

Outcasts" was good melodrama. 
-Delta Zeta issues chapter to Beta Tau. 

Another publicity campaign begins. 
-British leaders in chapel. 
-Valentine celebrated. McNair, Combs, 

and Calhoun go to town. 
-"Fattv" Whitten took annual bath. 

BOARD DUE. 
-Co-eds licked Woman's College, 23 to 13, 

for state title. 
-Freshman intelligence test. Very low. 

Science Club reorganized. 
-Y. W. tea "fight" in Galloway Hall lob- 
by. 
-Pickett filled date number 1999. 
-Somebody's birthday'. 



24. — Evolution Bill passed. Legislature takes 
stand against monkeys. 

25 — Paderewski. Goat for dinner in the dor- 
mitory. BOARD DUE. 

26 — Co-ed edition. Glee Club to Wesson. 

27 — Glee Club to Whitworth College. 

28 — Co-eds wished for Leap Year. 

MARCH 

I — Editor and Business Manager decides to 

duck town to avoid creditors. M. I. O. 

A. representative chosen. 

3 — Ingram washed feet and put on clean sox. 

5 — Debate with Choctaws. McNair and 

Branton got all the votes. 
7 — Satterfield gave views on dormitory pref- 
erence. Freshman "took" him. 
8 — Annual College Dance, sponsored by con- 
ference, in gym. 
10 — Old Dick Tatum pulled a duck hunt. 
11-18— EXAMS. 
18-22 — Spring holidays. 
23 — Crayon cuts a class. Scores faint. 
25 — Prohibition Walker appears in a straw 
Katy — Model 1911. 

-Editor gets off second "hundred" demer- 
its. 



29 



PHOTOGRAPHIC WORK IN 
THIS ANNUAL 

Made by 

HOLLENSBE 

JACKSON, MISSISSIPPI 



ALL KINDS OF 

PHOTOGRAPHIC WORK 

EXCEPT THE POOR KIND 



STAR STEAM 
LAUNDRY 

Dry Cleaning and 
Pressing 

TELEPHONE 415 

Office, N. Parish St. 

H. B. Jenkins, Prop. 



ARROW 

CLOTHING 

STORE 

163 E. Capitol St. 



Where the College Man 
Goes to Get 

Style, Quality, Service 
Price and a 
Glad Hand 




"Where Most Folks Trade" 

Rice Furniture 
Company 



Jackson 



Vicksburg 



Baptist Book Store 

Books, Stationery, Bibles. Theological 
Helps. Fountain Pens. Eversharp Pen- 
cMs and Fiction. Mail orders filled by 
return mail. 

Corner President and Capitol 

Telephone 2703 

Jackson. Mississippi 



Sheet Metal Work 
Roofing 

Water Seal, Concrete. Tile and Hct Ait 
Furnace Work 

222-226 So. S;ale St. Telephone: 1005 

RAY WRIGHT 



THE HUB 

"Home of Stein-Bloch 
Clothes" 

Store for College Men 



DRINK 

Lakers Celery 



AND 



Orange Crush 



Gordon^s Ladies' 
Ready-to-Wear 

Exclusive. But Not Expensive 

1 26 W. Capitol Street 

JACKSON. MISSISSIPPI 



Key Drug Company 

Fine French 
and American Toilet Articles 

NORRIS' CANDY 

"1393 — The Key to Service" 



Salads, Ftuils. Nu 



J. M. Black 
Grocery Company 

TELEPHONES: ZSOO. 2101. 2102 

204 206 east capitol street 
Jackson. Mississippi 



EDWARDS HOTEL 

300 ROOMS 
300 BATHS 

Rates: $2.50 and $3.50 

JOHN L. WARE 

Manager 



CALENDAR 



APRIL 

I — "Jazz Bah)'", etc. Wasn't out. 

3 — Grounds gradually getting cleared off 

from Campus Day. 
5 — M. B. Swayze misses a meal. 
7 — Question No. 38,000,000,000,000,000,001 
asked as to "when will we get the an- 
nual ?" 
10 — Ye gods! Gyped again! 
15 — Dorothy Sharp failed to giggle all day. 
17 — Faculty recovering from set-to with the 

Preachers. 
20 — Business Manager Swaj'ze eats in dining 

room. BOARD DUE. 
22 — Avant! Avant! Ye forked tongue! "$% 

26 — Professor Lin forgets to tell a joke in 

class. 
28 — Faculty passes on petitions of last year. 
30 — New Glee Club organized. Ingram, 

Hendricks, Martin, Sparkman, and John 

Skinner. 



MAY 

3 — New Glee Club signs H. Calhoun, Vance, 
W. F. Thompson, and have first practice. 

5 — Dr. Sullivan fails to stress "Importance" 
of H^O on D. N. 

7 — "Doctor" Moore! 

8 — Professor Lin. 
ID— Dr. Walker! 
II — Professor White! 
12 — Dr. Hamilton ! 
1 3 — Good-bye ! 
14 — Senior "pains" start. 
I 5 — Continued. 
17 — Continued. 
18 — Continued. 
19 — Continued. 
20 — Concluded. 
23 — Parading! 
24 — Sitting easy. 
25 — Got it! 

26 — Starting a Rip Van — 
30 — Scattering. 

[Editor's Note. — You Juniors, carry on ! 
All of you come back and have another Best 
Senior Class, and, for the Lov' er Mike, don't 
fail to have your pictures made on time!] 



nV iMPftW5ION Of COLLCGC HFC IN qt^LRlCq 
im WOHT GfiT VOUR LQUmRV.... QS m SQV^. "WtW'J POgTTER" ? 
'VEPEE D/r'CUL, /?Vt;?" nc fU/?T/4ER MENTIONcS Tt]QTQ fbJW DIFFEREHCE'S 

IfM CU5T0M5, iSVcSTC/Mj, CTC. C/7A) BG NOTED lAI TMl^ COUNTOV qs CO^PQm 

w/iTM om mm.... LOOK it up vou Dm&-b£.iii iwm wtory o/?te>s 

dQCK OAILV rO/?TV-TWO MUNOREO YEf/TO' Or^C OP WE FlQST WmS 

TO PUZZLE Kl/n UPO/V MIS ^WIV/^L , dE^IDES Q SUGnT DIFFERENCC Ifi iqmUQGF, 
WQ5 TrtQT SOm PEOPLF WRE QLQCKl PQ3WR& Sf^OHm-, CO-EDS: WE^Rim 
SnOE5 IN MOUSE: DflfVCING-: DOD-Mf?lfft:D WO/y)£/V: USIfVC- "1///^ITIES": COU/VTIN(? OA) 

nmm, little ofvc to vium-. ef/wg fj lot pitsuppfR: msm Qm petting-. 
i:xqmD POSITION or iwM£fM: Rf&/fr to (Select your ow/m /vk/tG: 

WINKIWG-: C^'LLINO fVICKhlWea, 9fVD TOE GEfVERf/L Cgr^QRgDFM OP P0LK6, U/£PE 

go, m)N TO ^)l/v), ^moive op t^ie^k rnms qre mom in m^EQ. over 

THE(?E VOU rylU6T P/?<55 EXf^mFjTm^ TO ENTER COLLEGE, WO ST/:^V FOUR 
VE(/RS TO GOgDVCfTE. &QE^Vt^C-S RRE SOm DIFFERENT: UNBt:R&RP)DUgTt]Q 
DO NOT 5LPP YOU ON Tf)E 6[?W f/A/D C/?LL \OVR NFjm WmOOT 
PROPER i-.qmiE. "BRiCFLY, rqy if^PRSSs\(yN is q ocop qm plei/sing- 

Om. I vSHf?LL AJEUGR FOCGET mDNES5 OP lY)ILL6[fr.'^lf^iySi' KlH-y. H. 



D. M. KEY, MA., Ph.D. J. REESE LIN, B.A., M.A. 

President Secretary 

MILLSAPS COLLEGE 

JACKSON, MISSISSIPPI 

FOUNDED 1891 

An A-Grade College of Arts and Sciences 

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 Dor- 
mitories, Founder's Hall, the President's Home. 

An Endowment of more than $750,000.00. Con- 
ditions healthful and attractive; influences calculated to 
promote Christian character. Standard high; discipline 
good; faculty of twenty-one competent professors. Honor 
System under the direct management of student Honor 
Council; active Y. M. C. A. Millsaps College is a mem- 
ber of the Southern Association of Colleges and Secondary 
Schools, and the Southern Intercollegiate Athletic Asso- 
ciation. 

Admission by Certificate from affiliated high 
schools. For admission to the Freshman class, the candi- 
dates must off^cr fifteen units as specified on page 26 of the 
catalogue. 

Pre-Medical and Pre-Dental 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 arc available. 

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



Quality, Accuracy, Service 

That Famous Bowser Dry Cleaning 
New-Way Family Laundry Service 

Wright's Laundry 

Telephones 595-594 and 1030 



Taylor Furniture 
Company 



109, 



11, 113 South State Street 
JACKSON. MISS. 



Furniture of a Better Grade 
Alex Gordon, Owner 



W. T. NICHOLS « 
COMPANY 

INCORPORATtD 

WHOLESALE GROCERS. FRUITS 
AND PRODUCE 

JACKSON. MISSISSIPPI 

DISTRIBUTORS OF DAINTY AND 
PIPPIN FLOURS 



Eatmor Bread Eatmor Bread 

ACME BAKERY 
COMPANY 

North Parish Street 
JACKSON, MISS. 




PROFESSOR J.RCESE LIN SAYS HE HAS TAUGHT EVERYTHING 
^EXCEPT DOMESTIC SCIENCE f^^"* KINDERGARTEN. 

WE INSIST THAT HE COMPLETE HIS CAREER.'** 



BELHAVEN COLLEGE 

School of Character 

COLLEGE OF LIBERAL ARTS 
CONSERVATORY OF FINE ARTS 

Offers to Young Women of Mississippi and Adjoining 

States Unexcelled Opportunity for a College 

Education and the Finest Artistic 

and Vocational Training 

1. Standard Four-Year College Curriculum. 

2. Special Emphasis on Home Economics. 

3. Conservatory of Music — Piano, Voice and 
Violin. 

4. Superior Schools of Art and Expression. 

5. Excellent Commercial and Secretarial Courses. 

6. Religious and Recreational Activities in charge 
of Student Secretary. 

7. Skilled Instructor in Athletics and Swimming. 

8. Home Atmosphere which seeks to blend the 
Christian Graces with the Finest Culture of 
the Old South. 



Sixteenth Session Opens September 22, 1926 

G. T. GILLESPIE, President 

JACKSON. MISSISSIPPI 



■ 


Mississippi's Best Store 

KENNINGTON'S 

Fine (2uahty New Styles First 


■ 




Union Department Store 

The Friendly Store of Bargains 
Where You Get More Value 




■ 


ISTRIONE 
THEATER 

THE 

COZY 

THEATER 


MAJESTIC 
THEATER 

MISSISSIPPI'S 
FINEST 


■ 



SUPER-POWER AND INDUSTRIES 

Only a few years ago Massachusetts led North Carolina as a textile 
manufacturing state. North Carolina brought super-power within 
the state, and today North Carolina leads Massachusetts in textile 
mills. 

Industries follow in the wake of super-power development, for an 
abundancy of electric power is essential to manufacturing economy. 
Mississippi is the second largest producer of cotton in this country. 
There are very few textile mills. 

Mississippi Can Offer the Manufacturer 
AN IDEAL CLIMATE CHEAP LABOR 

And Now: Abundance of Economical Power 

AN INDUSTRIAL DEVELOPMENT IS COMING 

Mississippi Power and Light Company 

C. p. Couch, Vice-President 

general office JACKSON, MISSISSIPPI 

Helping to Build Mississippi 



FILLIN' IN 

'If you are up against it badly, then it's only one on you, 

SO GRIN" 

Service never had gotten out a Bobashela with this Staff! Or he'd never have 
written that. . . . "Egg" White counted off about 4,000 points on me for using 
dashes — dash take it — let me grade this one . . . it's . . . now. Am 
tempted to tell all the old jokes I know . . . but one Professor Lin doesn't have 
to sit for hours and read this ... so I can't get back at him. Everyone ad- 
mires good people — but it's hard to enjoy their company long. . . . The Jazz 
Baby Scribe says, "C. C. Combs was in New Yawk once upon a time," though he 
prefixes it with "Did you know that?" . . . also could be mentioned that C. C. 
was in France "once upon a time!" . . . They're playing ball ''out on the sand 
lots — but I'm gettin' the racket in here playin' this Royal. . . . Bet next time I 
"go-after" a thing it will be less work than this "Bob." . . . 759 hours work 
and a degree. . . . 867 (so far) hours' work and this masterpiece. 
Boy, it better be good. . . . What I want to know is "How does Egg get his 
pants' legs straight?" Ever notice DMK? He's a fellow to tie to, though. . . . 
Ever hear this one, "A traveling man stopped at a farmhouse . . . ?" These 
spring days — like to be down about Tours, Orleans, or even Romoratin — that Cher 
River valley is a thing of beauty this time of year . . . them days are gone, 
though — need another war. . . . Printers are a tough lot — apt as not they'll be 
beefin' about getting this on the page. . . . 



R. M. HEDERMAN 



T. M. HEDERMAN 



Hcderman Brothers 

Printers, Stationers, Blank Book 
Makers 

p. O. Box 491 Ttlfpbone: 102 5 

LITHOGRAPHERS 

Jackson, Mississippi 







The Echo of Sweets 

CONFECTIONERY 

Home-Made Candies and Ice Cream 
Everything for Parties Made to Order 



French Ice Cream Our Specialty 

138 Cipitol St. Ttlepbont: 3} 16 

JACKSON. MISS. 



TUCKER 
PRINTING HOUSE 

JACKSON, MISSISSIPPI 

Engraved Wedding Invitations 
Crests, Cards, Announcements 

Only Engraving Plant in State 



PATRONIZE 

CAMPUS GRILL 

All Kinds of Eats and Drinks 

STATIONERY AND COLLEGE 
NOVELTIES 



Mississippi 


Children's 


Home 


Society 


Thf Officer! of 


the Sociery arc : 


J. R. CARTER. Presidtnl 
THAD B. LAMPTON. Tctatuttr 
J. L. SUTTON. Superinltndenl 
I. C. ENOCHS. Vict-Ptnidtnt 
R. B. RlCKETTS. Stcrttary 
MRS. J. L. SUTTON. Atlt. Supt. 


Field Worker! : Mr 
Mary Rogers. Mij! I 
Eloile Davii. Miss Ro 
Broach and Mrs. Nona 


. Luella Ramsey. Mill 
:mma G. Purser, Mill 
alie Rogcri. Mrl. Ruby 
Marlhall. 



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JACKSON 
PAPER COMPANY 



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161 East Capitol Street 

JACKSON, MISSISSIPPI 



Don't Read This 

You've heard it before! "All eminent men have lived in hill country and walked 
a lot — I've walked a lot." . . . Quote your authority! Yea-r may be all right — 
but it's contrary to the facts. . . . Dirt-dobber always stings a spider in the 
same place. ... I think we'll win this case before the Justice of the Peace — I'm 
the Justice. . . . Might as well try to fight the East wind with a sword. . . . 
aw right, give me your reason. . . . Intuition of women — bosh! . . . Just 
as soon read the diary of a fly. . . . She called it an Art Gallery, I called it a 
Chamber of Horrors. . . . Ever think about three snakes trying to swallow each 
other? ... I'd just as soon try to dip the Atlantic Ocean dry with a tea-cup. 

be just like capturing a centipede and making a policeman outa him. 
Oh. say, do you remember those? Dreams outlast desire — so you better dream 
about getting this book. Going to Birmingham next week. . . . Engravers and 
printers beware! . . . Heard this one the other day: Flapper speaking, "I don't 
like to sleep late — but mother insists that I must." . . . Let me live in a house 
by the side of the road and sell Ford parts to man. After due investigation it is found 
that a stitch in time saves only embarrassment. Correct this sentence: "Let's go 
home," murmured the undress, "I never stay out past nine." 



E. 


H. 


Galloway, 

F. A. C. S. 

Surgeon 


M.D. 




Lamar Life Building 



Watkins, Watkins 
^ Eager 

Attorneys and Counselors 
AT Law 

Walkins-Easterling Building 
JACKSON, MISSISSIPPI 



Wells, Stevens 
^ Jones 

Lawyers 

LAMAR LIFE BUILDING 

JACKSON, MISSISSIPPI 



Franklin W. Vaughan 
ARTIST 

SKETCHING AND CARTOONS 
A SPECIALTY 

ElLISVILLE AND BoSTON 



Local Activities of '25 and '26 



1 for the Co-eds, this was an age of transi- 
from Bobbed Hair to "Charleston" Socks. 



During the regime of Dr. U. Z. Hathorn. 
no less than thirty per cent of the Millsaps 
students lost their appendixes. Investigation 
of a current rumor brought to light facts which 
proved, beyond the shadow of a doubt, that the 
College authorities were in "cahoots' with the 
local hospitals. Under the supervision of a 
competent physician, the dining hall fare was 
adulterated with a concoction which immediately 
caused the appendixes to become inflamed enough 
to cause a desire for their removal. When it 
became necessary for operations, the students 
were removed to the hospitals, and Dr. Hathorn 
collected a handsome commission for his part of 
the transaction. 



The members of the Millsaps Geology class 
made an important contribution to scientific 
knowledge when they discovered that Jonah 
made his trans-atlantic voyage in the hot sum- 
mer season. This fact was disclosed when the 
petrified carcass of a sea-going whale, uncovered 
by the excavations on the new athletic field, was 
found to contain, among other interesting objects, 
a 1926 model straw "Katy." 



Juot 'before the Christmas holidays in 1925, 
the supply of chapel cards became exhausted, 
and it was not possible to get any relief for 
the emergency, so for several long and boresome 
days the inmates of this institution were not 
allowed to attend chapel. 



Shack Row. inhabited for the most part by 
the preachers of this institution, was the scene 
of many long and bloody struggles. One day 
two prominent preachers met in the middle of 
the street and became involved in a controversy 
over the constitutionality of the Ten Command- 
ments. The intensity of the situation increased 
so rapidly it soon attracted the entire population 
of that sector of the campus, and the property 
of the College became endangered. Dr. Demos- 
thenes M. Key, chairman of th^ in;;titution, called 
the Faculty into special session and they ob- 
tained the passage of such legislation which was 
necessary before Shack Row could be legally 
fortified. As soon as it was expedient to act, 
the College artillery, consisting of one piece, was 
removed from its foundation near Foundei's Hall 
to the roof of Mrs. Fadra Wilson's residence. 



In order to ascertain the rank and standing 
of all fraternities at Millsaps, the Editor wrote 
them personal letters, to which they replied in 
the following manner; 



Dear Editor: 

In reply to your 
this Sorority has al 
in more than sixty 



uiry, we will say that 
ist succeeded in roping 
cent of the Co-ed sec- 



tion of Millsaps. In order to reach this high 
mark of perfection, it was necessary to lower 
our standards of membership, but the results 
justify that action. 

Lovingly yours, 

PHI MU. 
Dear Editor: 

Please publish in your worthy publication 
that we are still in search of pledges for the 
1926 season. If there is anyone with, whom 
you are acquainted who might be interested 
in a bid, we will appreciate it if you will let 
U3 know immediately. 

Respectfully, 

KAPPA ALPHA. 
Dear Editor: 

In answer to your inquiry we wish to state 
that the fiscal year just ended has been a very 
successful one for us. After the expenditure 
ot much effort we were able to persuade a goodly 
number of the 1926 Co-eds to join us, and as a 
consequence we are in duty bound to take in all 
their home-folks. 

Yours for a better Sorority, 

KAPPA DELTA. 
Dear Editor: 

-This fraternity has at least succeeded in 
pledging all the outstanding athletes In the 
future, as in the past, that will be our paramount 
purpose. Respectfully yours, 

THETA KAPPA NU. 
Dear Editor: 

Our scribe has been authorized to inform you 
that this fraternity is the most exclusive one on 
the campus, but in order to fill in a few gaps 
we will take in anybody. 

Yours truly, 

PI KAPPA ALPHA. 
Dear Editor: 

Our condition is hopeless unless vou come to 
our rescue with a little publicity. By virtue of 
our modesty and the fact that we are young 
in Greek letter organization, we are bullied by 
the others, and beaten to all the best material. 
Yours in hope, 

CHI KAPPA. 
Dear Editor: 

We have had bad luck this year. Although 
we have tried to pick all mem'jers with regard 
to their inability and social standing, we find in 
spite of all precautions, we have taken in some 
who get along like "cats and dogs." 
Yours truly. 

KAPPA SIGMA. 
Dear Editor: 

Yours of February 31st received and contents 
duly noted. We wish to say in reply that it will 
be impossible for us to take a page in the 1926 
Bobashela, if we do not get a cut, because our 
budget does not provide for such an expense. 
It costs so much for us to petition the Greatest 
Woman's F.aternity in America for a charter, 
and with all our other publicity schemes on 
foot, it will just be out of the question for us 
to be represented unless you donate the page 
without any cost to us. 

Yours with regrets, 

BETA TAU. 



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JACKSON. MISS. 



Students of Pliny— Observe! 

When one considers how the time passes at Millsaps, one cannot be surprised 
that, take any single day, and it either is, or at least seems to be, spent reasonably 
enough; and yet, upon casting up the whole sum, the amount will appear quite 
otherwise. 

Ask anyone, "What have you been doing today?" He will tell you, perhaps. 
"I have been putting on a feast; I have attended two classes; one fellow begged me 
to be his second at a bull session; another to answer for him at class; a third called 
me to read a choice one from the Whiz Bang." These things seem important enough 
whilst one is about them; yet, when you reflect at your leisure, that every day has 
been thus employed, they seem mere trifles. At such a time one is apt to say to 
oneself, "How much of my life I have frittered away in dull, useless routine." At 
least it is the reflection which frequently comes across me at the Edwards, after I 
have been doing a little reading and writing, and taking care of the animal machine 
down in the coffee room. There I neither hear nor speak anything I have occasion to 
be sorry for. No one talks scandal to me, and I find fault with nobody, unless myself. 
There I stay undisturbed by rumor and free from the prying eyes of the "profs." 
conversing only with my notes, telephone numbers and chance pickups. True and 
genuine life! Sweet and honorable repose! More, perhaps, to be desired than em- 
ployments of any kind! Thou solemn mezzanine and solitary nook, true and most 
convenient school of fun, beauty and pleasure, many happy thoughts do you inspire 
in me! Snatch, then, my friend, as I have, the first opportunity of leaving school 
with its din, its empty bustle and laborious trifles, and devote your days to pleasure 
or to repose, for as my friend Oakey happily observed, "It is better to hold a full 
house than to bluff on nothing." Vale — that is to say . . . Farewell! 



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JACKSON, MISSISSIPPI 



Here and There 



Venice probably has the biggest floating population of any city in the world. 

. . Things that never happen: Any woman taking the blame for an auto acci- 
dent or any other mistake; any woman being silent for long. . . . Parks hold 
more tragedy than prisons. . . . Beyond a doubt the prize nitwit is the cus- 
tomer who looks over your shoulder when you are writing. . . . No where on 
earth is there more beauty among the fair sex than in the movie — ads. 
A la Walt Mason: Me — •! am always broke — wonder how that bloke with plenty of 
jack — always seems to be in line — ^when I go out to dine? And gets the best table — 
when I am led to the back of the stable — where none of the pretty girls ever trip 



by with tossing curls? 

work — eat— sleep. 

nacular. 

wihat it all means 

makes two — wild. 



The Editor's daily half dozen: Eat — -work — eat; 
English: The Science of Unlearning our native ver- 
Be fine to be down in Miami now. . . . Latin: Wondei-ing 
Liquid measure: Tw'o pints make one quart — one quart 
Anyone who says that America produces no extreme 
imaginative writing doesn't read the output of Chamber of Commerce secretaries. 
There is this difference between the theater and a Latin class, in the former 
the front seats bring the higher prices^ — ^in the latter the back ones are the prized 
ones. . . . These modern girls: They are so modest! And use such nice lan- 
guage! . . . Provincialism is the thing which blinds the local eye to the progress 
and wonders of the outside world. ... A Chinese maxim says: Too fat — too 
dull; too lean — ^too sour. . . . Oh, well — "In principio mulier est hominis con- 
fusio" (attention: Hambone), or in the w k vernacular, "Woman is man's living 
pain." . . . Vale. 



R. H, GREEN 

Wholesale Grocer 

Feed Manufacturer 
Cold Storage 

PHONE 3290 

606-615 South Gallatin St. 

JACKSON, MISS. 



J. L. Albritton 
The Jeweler 




Best Quality at Best Prices 



Lamar Life Building 



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Capitol Floral Company 

LiNDSEY Cabaniss, Manager 

FLOWERS FOR ALL OCCASIONS 

TELEPHONE 511 JACKSON, MISS. 



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That is why we constantly scour the world's best sources of 
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And besides, we are constantly told that our store service is 
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JACKSON'S SHOPPING CENTER 



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Reading over this weeic's P. & W. looks liiie those boys are letting Judge do it for them 
Hambone says he is going to bust me in Latin Two — don't see how he can do it if I don't go to 
his classes . . . This McNair boy is getting lots of satisfaction outa being pulled before the 
Faculty — some one said they'd not done him justice (Wonder who'll get that?) . . . Vou 
know if that M. B. Swayze would have hustled about a bit I would not be wasting all this space 
like this . . Suppose I should borrow the "cut" of Professor Hooker from P. & W. and 

run it here — but he's had publicity enough . . . This Beta Tau bunch is about the only outfit 
which needs any publicity — they are so averse to it . . . Remember that little songtitle, "Cheer 
Up Boys, There Ain't No Hell"? ... I hadn't gotten out a Bobashela at that time . . . 
Started to run one of my short stories in this — but thought of the preceding ones, and vetoed the 
idea . . . Campus looks mighty nice now — reminds me of Central Park — when I used to sleep 

there Egg asked me the other day where the Bowery was — he must think I've lived there 

since he did . . . Bet Zimmie will be glad when I quit worrying this so-called typewriter at 
late hours — but fifteen hours is enough sleep for him . . . This Bowl of ours is going to be 
keen — when it is washed across West Street . . . The Happiest Girl in college is out of town — 
I have to stay up late — alone . . . Miami, Pittsburgh, Shreveport, N. Y. C, Birmingham, 
Mobile and Lubbock — how in the world will I ever make 'em this summer? . . . Ever hear 
of Washington Wilkes? — then you're from Georgia . . . Tried to get to Red's Night-Club and 
fell in the dad-basted ditch — time some Senior Class was Memorialing some steps over there 
. . . UZ might have run himself half to death looking for a two-bit piece — but this college 
is profiting by it . . . Just a few more days . . . Sleepiest little town in the world — Mande- 
ville — Restful — ye gods . . . These students who laugh at the professor's jokes — you'll note 
they always make the highest grades . . . Seven years ago today — parley-vooing about France 
. . . Ducky has told 'em all — but the one about the old fellow, who looked to be about 85 
years old, crying because his father slapped him for sassin' his grand-dad . . . This so-called 
baseball team is trying to run up an all-time error record . . . Must be nice to be thru — I am 
going to try it. 

- The Editor. 




^/miAbAMAiENGR AVING ^ CO. 

BIRMINGH AAV 

lop 2/i/QarS' COLLEGE C HIGH SCHOOL ANNUML SPECM LISTS, 



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THIS BOOK PRINTED BY BENSON 




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SUPERIOR EXTENSIVE SERVICE 



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Autographs 



Autographs 



Just making a rough guess I'll bet that Old Man N. Webster was glad when he had finished 
writing his classical work — "Words and Some Meanings." Anyway, this is being written with 
a lot of relief. Seems to me that I wrote something in the "Preface" or somewhere, what a 
lot of help the Staff had been, et cetera — especially the cetera . . . But now, when it comes to 
this, I am ALONE — alone to answer all the thousands of questions about "when will it be out?" 
The Associate Editor is planning to get out a better book next year. The others are doing various 
things. Old MB will still have to fight for the money to pay for all this — and I envy him not 
hia job. Speaking of next year: I hope that the coming Senior class will co-operate with the 
Editor-Elect and I know that Miss Legg will get out a good annual. Glad this College is get- 
ting far enough away from petty jealousy and prejudice to elect a girl as Editor. Miss Legg, 
you have an honor no other girl will ever have at Millsaps — the First Co-Ed Editor! Outa 
this job some hours should be rated — wonder if the Faculty will "know enough" to give them to me. 
Studying a little now — this Cena Trimalcliionis is hot stuff. Going to Paris summer after next — 
may drop down in Rome and send you coming Latin sharks a picture-card of that "Do as Romans 
Do" place. This thing, leaving college, gets a funny feeling going inside you. Joe Price has 
been writing about Spring — boy must be bugs — need an overcoat today. This "Charleston" 
thing they are doing — saw-mill niggers used to dance that for me, years and years ago. Rather 
curious to note that the dances, songs and talk seems to be sinking to that level. To the Coming 
Students of Millsaps: Try thinking a bit — maybe you'll get accustomed to it! 

C. C. Combs: Himself.