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Full text of "Bobashela"

MILLSAPS 



COLLEGE 



MILLSAPS-WILSON LIBRARY 



GIFT OF 
ALICE WEEKS MC DONNE LL 
















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Digitized by the Internet Archive 

in 2011 with funding from 

LYRASIS members and Sloan Foundation 



http://www.archive.org/details/bobashela1934mill 



me Joobasliela 

934 _ - 




1334 

'Uopyrigiif 
rSfineifeeiti OnmclFetl amcl 1 liii'f y«Jr ouir 



JOSEPH H. STONE 

Ecliifcor 

THOMAS N. MAYFIELD 

JDuismess M-anager 



THE BOBASHELA 



AN ANNUAL PUBLISHED 
BY THE SENIOR CLASS OF 

MILLSAPS COLLEGE 









5^ 












AT JACKSON, MISSISSIPP 

NINETEEN HUNDRED THIRTY-FOU 



AS© 
53 



IIPEEAMIIBILE 

i^s ilie sensitive tips ot your Pigiittiiily 
cFitical liimgers weave m and. out among 
tine leaves ol tins meager volume, you liave 
v^itlim your grasp the nolbiest representa-- 
tion ot cliligent eiiorts to please your 
varied lancies. Our most liaugiity aspira=- 
tion lias Ibeen to develop our puolication 
into tiie guiding star ^sviiicli will lead you, 
meandering slo^svly, dreamily, and deiiglit- 
tully ikack over tliat never^to^oe^lorgotten 
patliway or pleasant meinories='« 
THE EDITOR 















CHAPTERS 



lie (classes 

line IreafiiLFes 
1 li e O e 1 1 e 11 e s 
1 lie Organizations 
1 li e Jcy J 1 it o F 1 a 



e vji a m e s 
1 lie Ommor and 

A. (ol T e F f 1 s e ni e n it s 






l3 ^ 



DEDICATION 



the great capital of a great 
state — let us drink a toast to her 
ever-thriving industry. For some 
day, in some way, we shall remem- 
ber that 'twas within her vast and 
beautiful limits that were harbor- 
ed the glorious exploits of our cov- 
eted college pastimes. Jackson, 
Mississippi, you have been wonder- 
ful to us — the manifold recluses of 
your Riverside Drive, the rustic and 
winding boulevards of your Chero- 
kee Heights and Woodland Hills, 
the magnificent serenity of Mother 
Nature's handiwork, which bedecks 
your every suburban curbstone — all 
have provided rendez-vous befit- 
ting royalty. It is with great pleas- 
ure now, that we meekly reciprocate 
by dedicating this volume to your 
glorious future. 

riie Sfincleiifs of Millsaps College 



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STATE CAPITOL 




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CjaLLowaii ana Jjurlo)! <jta[ls 




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ve 





Cfoni in is ira iio n 




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FACULTY 



THE CCEASHELA 




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D. 


M. 


KEY 


A, M 


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, PL. D. 




PresicleB 


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oif Millsa 


ps 'College 




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JProiessor 

A. G. SANDER 

opojasor 
Tlie 1934 BoUsIiela 




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THE COOAiHELA 



FACULTY 




THE DEANS 

Benjamin Ernest ^Iitcheel, il.A., Ph.D. 

DEAN OF upper CLASS MEN 

Professor of Mathcmntics 
(727 Arlinp-ton Ave.) 

B. A., Scarritt-Morri.sville, Mo.; M. A., Vanderbilt; Ph. D., Columbia: Professor of 
Mathematics, Scarritt-Morrisville College; Scholastic Fellow in Vanderbilt, 1906-'07; 
Instructor in Mathematics and Astronomy, Vanderbilt, 190S-'12; Tutor in Mathematics, 
College of the City of New York, 1912-'13; Instructor. Columbia Extension Teaching, 
1913-'14; Professor of Mathematics in Millsaps College since 1914. 



s^ 



Mrs. Mary B. H. Stone, B.A.. M.A. 

DEAN OF WOMEN 

Assistant Professor of EnriJish 
(1612 North State Street) 

B. A., Randolph-Macon Woman's College; M. A., George Peabody College for Teachers; 
Graduate Student at Peabody College, 1928-'29; Professor of Mathematics, Soule College, 
Murfreesboro, Tenn., 1908-'10; Instructor in English, East Tennessee State Teacher's 
College, Summer of 1928; Teacher of English and Superintendent, Anding Consolidated 
High School, 1926-'28; Assistant Professor in Biology at Mississippi State College for 
Women, 1929-'30; Assistant Professor of English and Dean of Women, Millsaps College 

since 1931. 



Alfred Porter Hamilton, M.A., Ph.D. 

DEAN of freshman MEN 

Professor of Ancient Languages 
{111 Belhaven Street) 

B. A., Southern University; M. A., University of Pennsylvania; Ph. D., ibid, 1923; 
Assistant Professor of Ancient Languages, Southern University, 1908-'09; Graduate 
Student, University of Leipzig, 1909'-'10; Harrison Fellow in Latin, University of Penn- 
sylvania, 1910-'ll; Harrison Fellow in Indo-European Comparative Philology, University 
of Pennsylvania, 1911-'12; Student in the University of Chicago. Summers of 1914 and 
1920; Professor of Latin and German, Woman's College of Alabama, 1912-'17; Instructor 
in Latin, University of Pennsylvania, 1921-'22; Professor in Millsaps College since 1917. 



Page Nineteen 



THE CCCASnCLA 



FACULTY 



David Martin Key, M.A., Ph.D., LL.D. 

Professor of Ancient Languages 
(President's Home, Millsaps Campus) 
B.A., Central College, 189S; M.A., Vanderbilt, 1906; Ph.D., University of Chicago, 1916; 
Professor of Ancient Languages, Morrisville College, 1903-'0.5; Fellow and Assistant in 
Latin and Greek, Vanderbilt, 1906-'07; Graduate Student, University of Chicago, Summer 
of and Session of 1913-14; LL.D., Emory University, 1926; Professor of Ancient 
Languages, Southern University, 1907-'1.5; Professor of Ancient Languages, Millsaps 
College since 1915; Vice-President, Millsap.? College, 1923-'21; President since 1924. 



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

Professor of Chemistry and Geology 

(2 Park Ave.) 

B.A., Centenary College, Louisiana, 1887; M.A., University of Mississippi, 1890; M.A., 

Vanderbilt University. 1897; Ph.D., Vanderbilt University, 1900; Principal. Centenary 

High School, lS87-'89; Professor Natural Science, Centenary College, Louisiana, 

1889-'02; Assistant in Astronomy, Vanderbilt University, 1896; Graduate Student in 

Chemistry and Geology, University of Chicago, Summer Terms of 1907, 1908, and 1911; 

Professor in Millsaps College since 1902. 



//" 



George Lott Harrell, B.S., M.S. 
Professor of Phi/sics and Astronomy 
Director of James Observatory 
(812 Arling-ton Ave.) 
B S., Millsaps College, 1899; M.S., Millsaps College, 1901; Professor of Science, Whit- 
worth College, 1899-1900; Professor of Physics and Chemistry, Hendrix College, 1900-'02; 
Professor of Natural Science, Centenary College of Louisiana, 1902-'04; Professor of 
Mathematics and Astronomy, Epworth University, Oklahoma, 1904-'08; Professor of 
Mathematics and Astronomy, Centenary College of Louisiana, 1908-'09; President of 
Mansfield Female College, 1909-'10; Professor of Science, Winnfield High School, 
1910-11; Professor of Mathematics, Louisiana State I'niversity (Summer), 1911; Grad- 
ua.e Student, University of Chicago, Summers 1900 and 1902; Professor in Millsaps 

College since 1911. 



J. Reese Lin, B.A., M.A. 

Professor of Philosophy and Hlstorif 
(712 xirlington Ave.) 
B.A., Emory College; Fellow in Vanderbilt University, 1894-'96; M.A., Vanderbilt Uni- 
versity; Sage Fellow in Philosophy in Cornell University, 1910-11; Honorary Fellow, 
1911-12; Superintendent Wesson Schools, 1890-1901; Superintendent Natchez Schools, 
1901-'07; Superintendent Alexandria, Louisiana, Schools, 1907-'09; Student in Columbia 
University, Summer Terms of 1908 and 1910; Instructor in History. University of 
Mississippi, Summer Terms of 1902, 1903, and 1904; Instructor in Psychology and 
English Literature, Tulane University, Summer Term of 1909; Professor of Philosophy 
and Education in Central College, Missouri, 1909-12; Professor in Millsaps College 

since 1912. 

Albert GonFREV Sanders, B.A., JM.A. 

Professor of Eomance Languages 

(735 Arliiiii'ton Ave.) 

B.A, Yale University, 1907; Rhodes Scholar. 1907-10; BA., University of Oxford 

(Honors School), 1910; M.A., 1914; Fellow in Classics, Yale University. 1910-12; 

Acting Professor of Greek, Emory University, 1912-13; Professor of Romance Languages, 

Emory and Henry College, 1913-19; Professor in Millsaps College since 1919. 



^ 



Page Tircnty 



T^E ECEAStlELA 



FACULTY 



Milton Christian White, B.A.. ALA. 
Professor of English 
(1715 Edgewood Ave.) 
B.A , Southern University, 1910; Professor of English, Barton Academy, Mobile, Ala- 
bama, 191U-'12; Graduate Student, Harvard University, 1912-'14; M.A., Harvard Uni- 
versity, 1914; Instructor, Peacock's School, 1914-'15; Professor of English, Alabama 
Presbyterian College, 1915-'18; Professor of History, Austin College, 19l8-'20; Graduate 
Student, University Wisconsin, 1930-'31; Professor in Millsaps College since 1920. 

George W. IIuddlestox, ALA., Litt.l). 

Associafe Professor of Ancient LanyKuyes, Emeritus 

(1321 North President Street) 

A.B., Hiwassee College, 1883; Professor of Greek, Hiwassee College, 1884-'91; M.A , 

Hiwassee College, 18SG; Litt.D., Millsaps College, 1927 ;Principal of Dixon High School, 

1893-'97; Associate Principal of Carthage School, 1899-1900; Professor in Millsaps 

Academy, 1900-22; Associate Professor in Millsaps College since 1922. 



Vernon Burkett Hatiiorn, B.S. 

Bursar 

(512 Marshall St.) 

1915; Graduate Student, University of Missouri, Summers 1915 

f Science, Missouri Military Academy, 1914-'1G; Instructor, 

Seashoie Campground School. 1916-'17; Superintendent. Lumberton Public Schools. 

1917-'20; Superintendent Stephenson Public Schools, 1921-'23; Bursar and Assistant 

in English, Millsaps College, 1923-'24; Bursar since 1923. 



B.S , Millsaps College 
and 1916; Professor 



Ross Henderson Moore, M.S., M.A. 

Associate Professor of History 

(333 Millsaps Ave.) 

E.S., Millsaps College, 1923; Graduate Student and Assistant in Chemistry, 1923-'24; 

M.S., Millsaps College, 1924; M.A., University of Chicago, 1928; Graduate Student in 

University of Chicago, Summers of 1924, 1925, 1926, 1933, and Session l927-'28; 

Columbia University, Summer of 1E29; Assistant Professor of History, 1924-'32; 

Associate Professor of History since 1932 

Benjamin Orjioxd Van Hook, A.B., ALA. 

Assistant Professor of JlatJionatics 
(Founders Hall) 
A.B., Millsaps Colle.ge, 1918; M.A., Vauderbilt University, 1922; Instructor in Mathe 
matics, Millsaps Preparatory School, 1918; Athletic Director and Professor of Mathe- 
matics, Seashore Camp-ground School, 1919-'20; Fellow and Assistant in Mathematics. 
Vanderbilt University, 1920-'22; Instructor in Mathematics, Vanderbilt University, 1923; 
Athletic Director and Professor of Mathematics, Seashore Camp-ground School, 1923-'25; 
Assistant Professor of Mathematics since 1925. 

Elizabeth Craig, B.A., ALA. 

Assistant Professor of French 
(610 North State Street) 
B.A., Barnard College, Columbia University, 1922; Graduate Student Columbia Uni- 
versity, Summer Sessions, 1927 and 1928; M.A, Columbia University, 1930; Diploma de 
la Sorbonne, Ecole de preparation des professeurs de francais a I'etranger, Faculty of 
Letters, University of Paris, 1930; Instructor in French, Millsaps College since 1926. 



Page Twenty-One 



THE CCCASHELA 



FACULTY 



Magnolia Simpson, A.B., A.M. 

Assistant Professor of Latin 

(1507 North West Street) 

A.B., Millsaps College, 1924; A.M., University of Pennsylvania, 1927; Instructor in 

Latin and History, High School, Tylertown, Miss., 1924-'26; Assistant Professor of 

Latin, Millsaps College, since 1927; Graduate Student, American Academy in Rome, 

Summer, 1930. 

Robert Raymond Haynes, B.A., M.A. 

Assistant Professor ofHistory and Education 

(1057 N. Congress) 

B.A., University of Tennessee, 1912; Instructor in the Social Sciences in high schools, 

1912-'14; Student in the Law Department, University of Tennessee, 1914-'15; Vice- 

Consul of the United States in Scotland and England, 1916-'19; MA., George Peabody 

College, 1927; Principal of the Academy Department, Lincoln Memorial University, 

1927-'28; Instructor in History, Demonstration School, Peabody College, 1928-'30; 

Assistant Professor of History in Millsaps College since 1930. 

NuMA Francis Wilkerson, A.B., M.A. 
Assistant Professor of Biology 
(729 Fairview Ave.) 
A.B., Duke, 1921; M.A., Duke, 1923; Graduate Assistant in Biology, Duke, 1921-'23; 
Research Investigator for Bureau of Fisheries, Summers of 1921-'22, and 1923; In- 
structor in Botany, Duke, 1923-'27; Graduate Student, University of Chicago, Summers 
of 1924-'25-'26 and 1927; and Sessions of 1927-'29; Assistant Professor of Biology in 
Millsaps College since 1930. 

J. B. I'rice. B.S., M.S. 
Instructor in dieniistry and Mathematics 
(Ualloway Hall) 
B.S., Millsaps College, 1926; High School Instructor, Yazoo City High School, 1926-'27; 
Graduate Assistant in Chemistry, University of Mississippi, 1927-'28, and Summer 
Session of 1928; High School Principal, Sandersville, Mississippi, 1928-'29; M.S., Uni 
versify of Mississippi, 1929; Instructor of Chemistry, University of Mississippi, Sum- 
mer Session, 1929; Instructor of Chemistry and Mathematics, Holmes County Junior 
College, Goodman, Mississippi, 1929-'30; Instructor in Millsaps College since 1930. 



/^ 



Charles Franklin Nesbitt, B.D., M.A. 

Associate Professor of Religion 

(836 Arlington) 

A.B., Wofford College, 1922; B.D., Emory University, 1926; M.A, University of Chicago, 

1933; Y. M. C, A Secretary, The Citadel, Military College of South Carolina, 1923-'24: 

Horlan County, Kentucky Public Schools, 1924-'25, 1925-'26; Acting Professor of Bible 

and Philosophy, Lander College, South Carolina, 1926-'27; Graduate Student, Junaluska 

School of Religion (Duke University), Summer 1929; ITniversity of Chicago, Summers, 

1927, 1931, 1933; Associate Professor of Religion at Millsaps College since 1927. 



r 



Mrs. J. L. Roberts. A.B.. B.:\I. 

Professor of Piano 

(710 E. Poplar Boulevard) 

A.B., B.M., Whitwortn College; Sherwood Music School; American Conservatory; Pupil 

of Elizabeth McVoy, Albert Berne, Georgia Kober, Silvio Scionti, Walter Keller; Special 

work with Josef Lhevinne, Fannie Bloomfield Zeisler, and Percy Grainger. 



Page Ticentti-Two 



THE COCASHELA 



FACULTY 



Frank Slatkk, B.M. 

Professor of ^'oi(■e 
(820 Oakwood Ave.) 
B.M., New Orleans Conservatory of Music and Dramatic Art, Inc ; tliree years student at 
tlie Royal College of Music, Manchester, England Pupil of John Francis Harford and 
Madame Marie Brenia. In New York, pupil of F. H. Haywood. Special opera coaching 
work with Sol Alherti and Emil Polak. Mr. Slater is an internationally known artist, 
and teacher of many successful professional singers. 

Gertkidk Davis, B.A., Pli.ll, M.A. 
Assisldiit I'rofcssar of Euijlish 
(750 Minis Place) 
B.A., Whitworth College, 1912; Ph.B., University of Chicago, 1926; M.A., University of 
Chicago, 1927; Instructor, Grange Hall High School, 1912-'15, Principal, 1914-'15; 
Student in University of Chicago, Summers of 1915, 1916; Professor of English and 
Latin, Co-Lin Jr Coll., 1915-1920; Student in Peahody College, Summer of 1918; Pro- 
fessor of English and History, Holmes Co. Jr. Coll., 1920-'22; Student in Tulane Uni- 
versity, Summers of 1922, 1923; Professor of English and Bihle, Whitworth College, 
1922-'25, Dean 1923-'25; Instructor of English, High School, St. Petersburg, Florida, 
1925-'27, Spring Term 1928; Graduate Student in University of Chicago, Summers 
of 1924-'25-'26-'27, and Fall term of 1927; Professor of English and Dean, Whitworth 
College, 1928-'32; Professor of English, Hinds Junior College, Summers of 1931, 1932; 
Assistant Professor of English in Millsaps College since 1932. 

Preasley J.vcksox Rutledge, B.A., ^I.A., D.B. 
Associate Professor of Piligion 
B.A.. Southwestern University, 1912; M.A., University of Texas, 1918; D.B., University 
of Chicago, 1927; Superintendent of City Schools, Sour Lake, Texas, 1912-'17; Assistant 
to Dean, Department of Education, University of Texas, 1917-'1S; Superintendent, Pecos 
Public Schools, Pecos, Texas, 1918-'22; Professor of Education, Summer Quarter, North- 
west Texas Teachers College, Canyon, Tex., Summer 1922; Director of Religious Edu- 
cation, Boston Avenue Methodist Church, Tulsa, Okla.. 1922-'25; Graduate Student 
University of Chicago, 1925-'27; Associate Professor of Religious Education. Hendrix 
College, 1927-'29; Associate Professor of Religious Education, Birmingham-Southern 
College, 1929-'32; Visiting Professor of Religious Education, Scarritt College, Summer 
Quarters 1930 and 1931; Associate Professor of Religion, 1933. 

Tranny Lee Gaddy, B.S. 

Direcfor of PhijsicaJ Education 

(Burton Hall) 

B.S., Mississippi A. & M. College, 1917. 

Mrs. Henry W. Cobb. B.A. 

Instructor in Spauisli 

(Cantoit Higliwa.v) 

BA., St. Lawrence University, 1901; Instructor, High School, Bath, Maine, 1903-'0S; 

Instructor High School, Boston, Mass., 190S-'ll; Private Classes, Augusta, Maine, 1913- 

1917; Graduate Study, The Spanish School of Middlebury College, Summers 1931 and 

1932; Instructor Millsaps College since 1930. 

Mrs. W. 0. Brujifield, A.B. 
Director of Physical Education for Wo))ien 
(180 Road of Remembrance) 
A.B, Cumberland University, 1922; Graduate Student in Spanish and Latin, Peabody 
College, Summer, 1923; Instructor in Latin and Spanish, Mt. Juliet High School, Mt. 
Juliet, Tennessee, 1922-'24; Head of Spanish Department, Central High School. Chatta- 
nooga, Tennessee, 1924-'26; Instructor in Spanish, Central High School, Jackson, 

Mississippi, 1926-'27. 



Page Ticenty-Three 



^ 




LASS E S 



THr CCd$HCL/4 



1 



ENIOR 





CLASS OFFICERS 



Basil Moore 
Jack Bridges 
Helen Boswell 



Fresident 
Vire-Presidnii 
Secret (n'ij-T)'eusit)'er 



THE COCASHEL/l 



SENIORS 



Lou Ei.r.F.x Appi.kwhite, B.A. 

Wefison. Miss. 

Hinds Jr. Cdllege (1); Whitworth 

(2): Wciman's Association: Classical 

Club; (ile^ Club: Y. \\'. C. A.: 

Major in English. 



Frances Ali.rf.d, B.S. 

Jackson, Miss. 

Student Assistant in Mathematics 

(4): Basketball (D; Y. W. C. A.; 

Ramblers' Club (4): Major in 

Mathematics. 




/^ 



RA(iif:L Brei.-WI). B.S. 

Wesson, Miss. 

Delta Zeta: Copiah-Lincoln ( 
Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (4): r,U; 
(3, 4), President (4): Secretary, S. M. 
S. A. (4): Major Club (4): W.unans 
Pan-Hellenic Council (4); Major in 
English. 



JoHX Praxk Bridges. Jr.. B.S. 

Belzoni. Miss. 

Theta Kappa Nu: Football (1, 2, 4): 
Basketball (1, 4): Track (1. 2): La- 
mar Literary Society; Science Club; 
Basketball Mgr. (4); Vice-President 
Senior Class; "M" Club; Major in 
Chemistry. 



^ 



Helen Bos\veij,, B.A 
Sanitoriinn, Miss. 
Kappa I>elta: W'hitwortli 



(1. 



Purple and White Staff (:i. 4); Inter- 
national Relations t^lub; Chi Delta 
Phi; Woman's Association; Major in 
History. 



AriiRKY Lee Briscok. B.S. 

Jackson. Miss. 

Young Woman's Christian Assn.; 
Major in ilathematics. 



Page Twenty-Eight 



THI: BOCASIiCI A 



SENIORS 



C. NoRiiAx Bkadlky. B.S. 
Jackson, Miss. 
Kappa Alpha; Omricon Delta Kappa; 
Sigma Upsilon; Eta Sigma; Vice- 
I'res. Freshman Class; Student As- 
sistant (2, 3, 4); Editor Purple and 
White (3, 4); International Relations 
Club; Lamar Literary Society; Sec- 
retary Men's Pan-Hellenic Council 
(4); Student Executive Board (I): 
Major in HisKirv. 



DcDi.i.v BiiiMirKMi. n.S. 

McCoiiih. Miss. 

Pi Kajipa Alpha; For.tball (2, 3, 4); 

Basketliall (2. 3); Haseball <3, 4); 

"M" cluh: .Major in Mathematics. 




M.\RTix Spurgeon Buckley, Jr.. B.S 

NeuHon, Miss. 
Pi Kappa Alpha; Glee Club; Galloway 
Literary Society; Science Club; Pur- 
ple and White Staff (2); Major in 
Physics and Astronomy. 



Gl..\I)YS BoIAND. B.S. 

Calhoun City, Miss. 



Grenada (1, 2); Y. W. C. .\. : Woman's 
Association; Major in English. 



VnTAN Cone, B.S. 

Jackson, Miss. 

Basketball (1, 4); Y. W. C. A. Cabi- 
net (2); Science Club; Major in 
Spanish. 



Myxei.le Corley-. B.A. 

Raleigli. Miss. 



Basketball (11; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 
(4); JIajor in History. 



Page Twentii-Xine 



THE B€I3ASHELA 



ENIORS 



John Clanton Chambers, B S. 

Jackson, Miss. 

Kappa Alpha; Glee Club (1, '.',, 4) 

Tennis (1); Band (1, 2, 3, 4); l»eliat< 

Club (4); Major in Matliematu-'^. 



Claire Coe, B.S. 
Ch-enada, Miss. 



Pi Kappa Alpha; Pres. Y. M. C. A. 
c.tliinet (4): Major in History. 




^ 



Florence Eucenia Davis. B.S 
Anguilla. Miss. 



Beta Sigma Omricon; Glee Club (4) 
Major in English. 



Gaiu.axd Dase Davis. B.S. 
Jackson, Miss. 
Theta Kappa Nu; Football (1, 2, 3, 
4); Basketball (1. 2, 3, 4); Base- 
ball (1, 2, 3, 4); Track (1, 2, 
3, 4); President "M" Club (4): Vice- 
Pres. Junior Class; Studi-.u Assistant 
(3, 4); Lamar Literary Society; Stu- 
dent Executive Board; Y. M. C. A.; 
Ramblers' Club; Major in 
Mathematics. 



^ 



Henry C. (Jack) Doris. B.S. 
Jackson, Miss. 
Sigma Rho Chi; Pi Kappa Delta; Fre- 
Med. Club; Science Club; Debate 
Club (3, 4); Major Club (4); Student 
Executive Board (4); Lamar Litei'ary 
Society (Sec. 2, Vice-Pres. 3): Student 
Assistant (4); Track (1, 2); Major in 
Biology. 



Dorothy Ri'ssell Dean. B S. 
Jackson, Miss. 
Kappa Delta; Woman's Pan-Hellenic 
Council (3. 4); Major Club (4); 
Woman's Association (1, 2, 3, 4); 
Alpha Psi C^meg■a Understudy; Major 
in History. 



Page Thirty 



THE B€I3/1$HPL/1 



S E N I O IR S 



Jkannette Gulledie, B.A 
Jackson. Misn. 

Dramatic Club (1, 2, 3, 4); M. W. C. 
(1); Alpha Psi Omega; Woman's 
Association; Glee Club (4); Major 
(Miib (4); Y. \y. C. A. (1, 2. 3, 4); 
Classical Club; Major in Latin. 



GoKiiox Ghantiiam. B.A. 

Terry. Miss. 

Kappa Alpha; Tennis (1); Band (1. 
2, .'i, 4); Vioe-Pres. Band Ci, 4); Alpha 
Psi Omega (1, 2, 3, 4); Pres. Alpha 
I'si Omega (4); Eta Sigma: I'an- 
llcllcnic Council (3, A); Classical 
Club; Major in Engli.sh. 




Mary Cathaleexe Hale 
McComb, Miss. 
Student Assistant (1, 2, 3, 4); TM 
Kappa Delta; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 
(1, 2); Science Club; Secretary- 
Treasurer Sophomore Class; Bolia- 
shela Staff (3, 4); Dramatic Club (1, 
2, 3); Glee Club (3, 4); Orator of 
National Distinction (4); High Honor 
Graduate; Copiah-Lincoln (1, 2); 
Major in History. 



Ci.iEFiE Holt. B.A. 
Drew, Miss. 

Delta Zeta; Basketball (4); Y. W. C. 
A.; Woman's Association; Glee Club 
(4); Classical Club; Major in Latin 



Garlaxd Hexderso.x Hollomax. B.S 

Itta Bena. Miss. 
Kappa Pigma; Eta Sigma; Omricon 
Delta Kappa; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet 
(2); Vice-Pres. Y. M. C. A. (3); Presi- 
dent of Junior and Sophomor? 
Classes; Student Assistant (3, 4); 
Bobashela Staff (3, 4); Pan-Hellenic 
Council (3, 4); Vice-Pres. Pan-Hel- 
lenic Council (3); "M" Club; Band 
(3); Football (1, 2, 3, 4); Most Val- 
uable Player (4); Track (2, 3, 4); 
President Student Association (4); 
Honor Graduate; Major in Physics 
and Astronomy. 



Fraxkllx Coffee Heard. B.A. 

Itta Beno. Miss. 

Kappa Sigma; Eta Sigma; Omricon 
Delta Kappa; Band (1, 2, 3, 4); Pres. 
Band (3, 4); Classical Club; Ramblers' 
Club; Bobashela Staff (4); Student 
Executive Board (3, 4); Tennis (3, 4); 
Honor Graduate; JIajor in English. 



Page Thirty-One 



THE COCASHELA 



SENIORS 



Connie V. Hozendork, B.A. 

Mendenhall, Miss. 
Galloway Literary Society; Minister 
ial League; Football (1, 2, 3, 4) 
Basketball (1); "M" Club; Y. M. C. A 
Ciibinet (2, 3); Classical Club; Man 
ager Baseball Team (4); Alajor 
Religion. 



Laura D. S. Harrell, B.A. 

Jackson, Miss. 



Kappa Delta; M. S. C. "\V. (1); Whit- 
worth (2); Y. AV. C. A. (3, 4); 
Woman's Association; Glee Club (3); 
Science Club; Major in English. 




/^ 



Henry Bvmky Ivy. B.S. 
Meridian. Miss. 

Galloway Literary Society; Y. M. C 
A. (1, 2); Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (3) 
Student Assistant (4); Glee Club (4) 
Pre-Medical Club; Bobashela Staff 
(3, 4); Major in General Science. 



Maiiuce M. Jones. B.A. 

Green wood. Miss. 

■riieta Kappa Nu; Tennis Team (1. 
2, :i. 4); Sigma Upsilon; Eta Sigma; 
I'an-Hellenic Council (4); Classical 
Club; Captain Tennis Team (4) ; Trib- 
bett Scholarship (4); Ralph Humph- 
reys D. A. R. Medal (1); Bobashela 
Staff (4); Purple and AVhite Staff (2); 
International Relations Club; High 
Honor Graduate; Jtajor in Spanish. 



Y 



Sasu-el E La(_ key. Jk.. B.S. 

Forest, Miss. 

Theta Kappa Xu; Footliall (1, 2); 
Basketball (1); Pan-Hellenic Coun- 
cil; Major in History. 



Thomas N. Mayfiei.d, B.S. 
Taylorsville, Miss. 

Sigma Rho Chi; Galloway Literary 
Society; Pre-Medical Club; President 
Pre-Med. Club (4); Science Club; 
Major Club (4); Pan-Hellenic Council 
(4); Student Assistant (3, 4); Busi- 
ness Manager Bobashela (4); Major 
in Chemistry. 



Page Thirty-Tico 



THE CCEASHFLA 



NIORS 




Mai'de Wilkinson McLean, B.A. 
Jackson, Miss. 

Phi Mu; Eta Sigma; President 
Woman's Association (4); Y. W. C. A. 
CalMnet (3, 4); Classical Club; Boba- 
shela Staff (4); Honor Graduate; 
Major in Latin. 



NkII, GUAI-TON M( MAfKiN, B.S. 

Jackson, Miss. 



en.c Club; l;amblei-s' Club; Hoi 
Ciaduate; Major in (,'bfmi.slry. 



N 

SN 




Basil E. Moore. B.A. 

Amor II, Miss. 

Omricon Delta Kappa; Pres. Y. IM. 
C. A. Cabinet (3); Pres. State Y. M 
C. A. (4); Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (2, 
3, 4); Vice-Pres. Ministerial League 
(4); Secretary^Treasurer Ministerial 
League (2); Student Assistant (2, 3, 
4); Freshman Debater; Major Club 
(4); Student Executive Board (3); 
International Relations Club; Vlce- 
Pres. Galloway Literary Society (2); 
Honor Graduate; Major in Religion. 



Duncan N. Nayloi!. B.A. 
Learned. P.liss. 

Sigma Rho Chi; Glee Club (3. 4): 
Ministerial League (3, 4); Hinds Jr. 
College (1, 2); Y. M. C. A. (4); Bas- 
ketball (4); Major in English. 



George Tiiojias Ross, B.S. 
Pelahatchie. Miss. 
Pi Kappa Alpha; Basketball (1, 2, 3, 
4); Manager Basketball Team (3); 
"M" Club; Lamar Literary Society; 
Y. M. C. A. ; Major in Physics and 
Astronomy. 



Joseph Hatcher Stone. B S. 
Jackson, 3Iiss. 
Kappa Sigma; Omricon Delta Kappa 
Football (1. 2, 3); Basketball (L 2 
3, 4); Baseball (1. 2); Track (1, 4) 
Tennis (1, 2, 3); Pre-JIedical Club 
Vice-Pres. Pre-Medlcal Club (4) 
Pan-Hellenic Council (4); Vice-Pres. 
Pan-Hellenic Council (4); Purple and 
White Staff (2, 3); "M" Club; Editor 
Bobashela (4); Student Executive 
Board (4); Y. M. C. A. (1); Ramblers' 
Club; Science Club; Honor Graduate; 
Major in French. 



Page Thirty-Three 



THE BOC/ISHELA 



SENIORS 



Arf:y Stevens, B.S. 
Belmont, Miss. 
M. S. C. W. (1); Grenada (2): Bee- 
thoven Club (1. 2, 3, 4); Cllftonian 
Literary Society (2); French Clnb; 
Secretary-Treasurer French Club (2), 
A. A. U. W. Athletic Association (2) ; 
Student League (1, 2); Science Cluli 
(4); Major in History. 



MiLDBED BerXICE SjIITH, B.A. 

'Keioton. Miss. 

Whitworth (1); All Saints (2); T. W. 

C. A. (3, i): Classical Club: Glee 

Club (1, 2); Rambler's Club; Major in 

English. 





Susie Lee Stkait, B.S. 

McHenry, Miss. 

Whitworth (1); Wesson (2); Honor 

Council, Whitworth (1): Y. W. C. A.; 

Major in English. 



Daeee Win.ste.m), B.A. 

DeKall), Miss. 

Delta Zeta; Whitworth (1, 2); Y. W. 
C. A. Cabinet (4); Woman's Pan-Hel- 
lenic Council (4); Secretary-Treasurer 
Student Association (4); Major in 
English. 



Amce Vaughn Wekjii= 

Shuhuta. Miss. 

Kappa Delta: Y. W. C. A.: Purple 
and White Staff (3. 4): Whitworth 
(1, 2); Bobashela Staff (4): Rambler's 
Club; Science Club: Honor Graduate; 
Major in Chemistry. 

John T. Kimball. B.S 

DeQuincy, La. 

Sigma Rho Chi; Omricon Delta 
Kappa; Eta Sigma; Baseball (1, 3, 4); 
Glee Club (1, 2. 3); Business Man- 
ager Glee Club (3); Business Man- 
ager Purple and White (3, 4) ; Pan- 
Hellenic Council (3, 4); Pres. Pan- 
Hellenic Council (4) International 
Relations Club; Pres. I. R. C. (4); 
Sec.-Treas. I. R. C. (3); Y. M. C. A. 
(2, 3); Student Executive I^oard (3, 4); 
Pres. Eta Sigma (4); Prps. O. D, K. 
(4); Student Assistant (2, 3); High 
Honor Graduate; Major in History. 



]^ 



Page Thirty-Four 



THE E€UAiHELA 



JUNIOR 




* a"'" «sr"^vi ■ 



■Wi ^ ap . 




CLASS OFFICERS 



L0UI8 Decell 

Thomas IMcDonnell 
AVanda Tremaine 



President 
Mce-l'i'csi(]()ii 
S('ci-( tdi-ji-TrcastirLf 



THE DCBASHELA 




JUNIORS 

Virginia Lois Averitte 

Phi Mil 

Jackson, Miss. 

]\IosBY Miller Alford 

Kappa Hidina 

Hazlehurst, Miss. 



Helen Boland 

Delta Zeta 

Callioun City, Miss. 

^Margaret Bertrand 

Phi Mil 

Jacltson, Miss. 

Laura Helen Byrd 

Beta Sifj)ua Omrieon 
Barlow, Miss. 

John C. Castlen 

Pi Kappa Alpha 

Greenville, Miss. 

Mrs. Dorothy C'o\ven Tynes 

Beta Sigma Omrieon 

Taylorsville, Miss. 

Elizabeth Cutrer 
Kappa Delta 
Magnolia, Miss. 

William J. Caraayay 
Pi Kappa Alpha 
Brookliaven, Miss. 

]\L'VRTHA Donaldson 
Jackson, IMiss. 



Page Thirty-Six 



THE bCbA^IIEL/l 



> 



JUNIORS 

Frank Kjiea Dakdkn 

Befd Si(/iii(i Oinricon 

Jackson, Miss. 

1-']lise Enochs 

Beta Higma Oinricon 

Jackson, Miss. 

^Margaret Flowers 

Phi 31 u 

Jackson, Miss. * 

Eli.jaii Fleming 

Pi Kiippa Al})h(i 

Jackson, Miss. 

J. Kenneth Gilbert 
Kappa Si(/))ui 
Meridian, Miss. 

Frances E. Gates 
Kappa Delia 
Jackson, Miss. 

IManley George Gregory 
Kappa Sigma 
Okolona, Miss. 

Ghauncey Godwin 

Theta Kappa Nu 

Jackson, Miss. 

Frances M. Guinn 
McCondy, Miss. 

Katiierine Heidelberg 

Phi 31 u 

Jackson, Miss. 

*Gradnating in Summer Selioul 




Fage Thirty-Seven 



THE CODASHELA 




JUNIORS 

,Mary Elizabeth Hughes 

Chi 0)nr(ja 

Jackson. Miss. 

Paul Hardix 

Pi Kappa Alpha 

Jackson. I\Iiss. 



WAi!i''ir':LD Hester 

Kappa Alpha 

Terry. Miss. 

Anna Frances Hinds 
Phi Mi( 

Tupelo, Miss. 

Adel.mde Horton 

Phi Mu 

Grenada. Miss. 

Emma Louise Heald 

Phi 31 u 

Jackson, Miss. 

Carolyn Hand 
Kappa Delta 
Sluibiita, Miss 

Warren C. Jones 

tSiijaia lihii Chi 
Ma.unolia, Miss. 

Armand Kakow 

Theia Kappa Xu 

Jackson. Miss. 

i\lARV Ekii.a .Milxek 

Beta Si(inia (hiiricoji 

Jaclvson. Aliss. 



Paiie l^hirtij-Eight 



THE I3€B/1$HELA 



JUNIORS 

IIeKTIIA MaUIK McCollMICK 

Chi Onirjia 
Rk'liton, Miss. 

GliVCJ: N.NTALIK ilASDN 

Beta Signui Oini-icon 
Jackson, Miss. 



J. Doyle Mattox 
Chalybeate, Miss. 

LUCILE MURTAGII 
Piekens, Miss. 



Joiix E. ]\rEiA'ix 

Si (I mil h'lii) Clii 

Camden, Miss. 

Ayrlene ^IcCt-viiev 
Jackson, Miss. 



Morrison R. ]\Iassey 
Theta Kappa Nit 
Bay Springs, Miss. 

]\I. E. Mansei.l 
Camden, Miss. 



Jajies S. Noblin 
Forest, Miss. 

JMary Inez Noel 

Beta Sit/nid Oiin-ii'on 

Jackson. Miss. 




Page Thiriy-yine 



THE COEASHELA 




JUNIORS 

Kyle Puillu's 

Hiyina Rho (.'hi 
Laurel. Miss 

C. Robert Ridgeway 

Kappa Alpha 
Jackson, Aliss, 

Blanche Stubbs 

Delta Zefa 

Walnut Grove, Miss. 

W. A. .Sl'BER 

Theta Kappa Nii 
Belzoni, Miss. 



Hayes Sneed 

t^i(jiiia Rlio Chi 

Jackson, Miss. 

James Thomas Vance, 
Kappa Sigma 



Jr. 



Jackson, Miss. 



Warren Lot^is Walton 

iSifjnia Rho CJii 

Amite, La. 

]Mary Frances AVeems 
Kappa Delta 
Sliubuta, Miss. 

M. ]\IiMs Wright 
Jackson, Miss. 

BuREN Akers 
Pontotoc, Miss. 

Louis Waldrop 

Jackson, Miss. 

(X ('. AIoFPlT 

Tlieta Kappa Xu 

Bogalusa, La. 



Page Forty 



THE C€C/4$HELA 



OPHOMOR 








CLASS OFFICERS 

Reade Dunn I'rcsidoit 

Hilary Bix'hanax .... Ma -I'l'fsidenf 
Almeida Hollingswortii . Sccrcfdrij-Trcasiirei- 



THE CCCASHELA 




SOPHOMORES 

Seta Alexander 

Chi Oiiu'fja 

Jackson, IMiss. 

Webster iliELsAFs Buif 
Kappa Alpha 
Jackson, Miss. 

i\I()!^S M. Bt'TLER 
Kappa Si// III! I 
Jonestown. Alis.^. 

Robert I^rent 

Pi Kappa Alpha 

Crystal Sprinss. Miss. 

Helex I>i).\Ii 
Kappa Delia 
Jackson. Miss. 

Dorothy I^oyles 

Beta Sir/)iia Oinricon 

Jackson, Miss. 

II. y. Aeeex 

Thita Kappa X ii 

Jackson, Miss. 

Harris ( 'oeeixs 

Kappa Alpha 
Yazoo City, Miss. 

Wyatt Ceowe 

Kappa Sif/iiia 

Water Valley, :\liss. 

EVELYX CeARK 

Beta Siynia Oairicdn 
Jackson, Miss. 



Dax' Cross 

Pi Kappa Alphi 

Jackson, i\liss. 



I'dyc Forty-Two 



THE CCEAStiELA 



SOPI lOMORES 

Lktitia Ciiamhers 
J 'hi Ma 
Jackson, Miss. 

SiOLin' I)()Wm:i; 
Jackson, Miss. 

Iii:ai>I': Drxx 
/'/ h'dpjia Alplui 
Greenville, Miss 

\' ASS AH DrHARD 

TInid Kappa Nil 
Grenada, Miss. 

('axtcix DdCCi'.T'r 

Su/iiia Alpha Epsihin 

Kossuth, Miss. 

KoBKirr EzKLLK 

/'/ Kappa Alpha 
Jackson. Miss. 

I>i:i;xicK Fi.(»\VKi;s 

Clii Oineija 

Jacl.son, Miss. 

AI'.-iiTis Ki.()\vi:i;s 

/.'.'/(/ Siijiiia (hiiricij)i 

Jackson, Miss. 

Roger Ftij.er 

Xifjiiia h'ho Clii 

Laurel, Miss. 

Wii.i, I). Fkrriss 

Kappa Siijina 

Shaw, Miss. 



Helex Harcirave 

Chi Oiiicf/a 
Jackson, Miss. 




Page Forty-Three 



THE CCCASHELA 




SOPHOMORES 

Marianne Ford 
Kappa Delta 
Jackson. Miss. 

Charles Galloway 

/-"/ Kappa Alpha 

Gulfport, Miss 

Glen Graves 
Raymond. Miss. 

Oralee Graves 
Kappa Pi'lta 
Jackson. Miss. 

K AT 1 1 ERIN E 1 1( ILCOMB 

J>( la St(pii(i (hiiricnn 
Jackson, Miss. 

(iRACE Harris 

Chi Onicfia 
Jackson. Miss. 

E\A Hickman 
Jackson. ^liss. 

RoHERT II AMI 

Kappa Aljjha 
Shubuta. Miss. 

John Siiarpe IIoljies 

Kappa Alplia 

Yazoo City. Miss. 

John Pail Henry 

Sii/nia Hho Chi 

I'nion. Miss. 



EroENTA Lawrence 

Chi Omcfia 

Jackson. Miss. 



Page Forty-Four 



THE ECCAStiELA 



sophomore; 

James Lauderdale 
Kappa Alpha 
Jackson, Miss. 

Ray.moxd ]\IcCli\T()X 

Pi Kappa Alpha 

Quitman, Miss. 

Jean ]\IcIn'xis 

Chi Omega 

Jackson, Miss. 

Stanley Orkin 

Pi Kappa Alpha 

Jackson, Miss. 

Nancy Plummer 
Kappa Delta 
Jackson, Miss. 

Gordon Reeves 

Pi Kappa Alpha 

McComb, Miss^ 

Charles Selman 

Kappa Sicjiiia 

Monticello, Miss. 

Lee Roy ^S'mith 
Kappa Alpha 
Newton, Miss. 

Sidney Smith 
Kappa Si (J in a 
Jackson, Miss. 

1ndl\ Sykes 

Chi Omega 

Jackson, Miss. 



Harris Sojourner Swayze 

Kappa Sigma 

Benton, Miss, 




Page Forty-Five 



TtiE C€I3/1$HELA 




W'licic \]\'ic I'Oi' JJiiriiif/ Tliinsildii ('luijirl Pciiadf 



THE CCC/4$HrLA 



PRESUME 



5"" 





CLASS OFFICERS 



P'raxk Loflix 
Bir.L Brent 

1^i-:tii RrTLEnoE 



President 
Mcc-Pi-fsidenf 
S( (■!■( f(n'!i-Treiisi(r( r 



THE BCBASHCLA. 




FRESHMEN 

Ji;i-Fi:i!,soN Artz, Pi Knppa Alpha 
Vicksburg, Miss. 

M( Rai; AnA.Ms. Pi Kappa Alpha 
Jac'.TSon, Miss. 

Will Roi; Brooks 
Eelzoni, Miss. 

liii.NK Bkrhy, Delta Zeta 
Jaclison, Miss. 

HAi,'i;v Coll, TheUi Kappa Xu 
Jaclvson, Miss. 

Gkorgk Cort.xlr, Kappa siyma 
Greenwood, Miss 



Elizamltii CuN.M.N'GiiAM, Chi Omega 
Jackson, Miss. 

Waltlr CoLKJiAX, Kappa ^ii/ma 
Natcliez, Miss. 

Taliiot Dklaip, Pi Kappa Alpha 
Jackson, ;Miss. 



JosLrn Dees, Kappa Alpha 
Jackson, Miss. 

Fi!i:i) EzKLLK. Pi Kappa Alpha 
Jackson. ^liss. 

Ellis Flncjer, Pi Kappa Alpha 
Ripley, Miss. 



Thomas Ghiffix 
Shubuta, Miss. 

Harold PoRTl;^•l!ERRY 
Hazlehurst, Miss. 

Catiilkixe Hilton. Delta Zcta 
Jackson, Miss. 



Gordon King, Kappa Alpha 
Jackson, Miss. 

Russell Lottekhos, Kappa Alpha 
Crystal Springs, Miss. 

James Lee, Kappa i^irniia 
Leland, Miss. 



Page Forty-Eight 



THE BOCA$HrL/l 



FRESHMEN 

Ari!Hi:v ;\I.\XTKn. Pi Kappa Alpha 
PascaRoula, Miss 

LutiK.N Mai.onk. Kappa Alpha 
Grenada, Miss 

RlssKi.i, Noiii.Ks, Kappa Sif/iiia 
Jackson, Miss. 



;\Iai!tha Newki.l, Beta sic/ma Oinricon 
Jaclison. ;\Iiss. 

Will McDon.nkll. Kappa sUjma 
Jackson, Miss. 

Harolo Patk, Kappa ,Si(jma 
Jackson, IMiss. 



Joii.x Pakkek, Theta Kappa Nu 
Jackson, Miss. 

MiLDHEi) RoiFF, Chi Omega 
Jackson, Miss. 

Jack RrTi.Enoi:. Theta Kappa Xh 
Jackson, Miss. 



Herbert Samu'sky. Theta Kappa Ku 
Jackson, Miss. 

Hai;i!V Sullivax, Kappa Alpha 
Jiicksini, IMiss. 

Ja.mes Stewart. Pi Kappa Alplnt 
Water Valley, Miss. 



Spencer Sissell, Pi Kappa Alpha 
Water Valley, Miss. 

Addisox Tati'ji. Kappa tiigi)iu 
Hattiesbnrg, Miss. 

SwEP Taylor. Kappa Alpha 
Jackson, Miss. 



Russell Turner. Theta Kappa yu 
Jackson, Miss. 

Williaji Spen.ser 
Jackson, Miss. 

Brooks Vincent 
Vardaman, Miss. 




Page Fortij-Kine. 



THE CCCA$HEL/4 




Mdijlx, fills (locsu'f hriiif/ hdcl: nniiioncs 
to lie oiic-liiiic rcsidci/fs 

"f 
(looil Olc Founder's Ihill! 




^^yniss yniiLaps of ig^^^^ 



i 



*if/ 




yntss J^ean ^McQmm 




yniss J^etLlLa (^kamb^ 



en 






\W 




yy/lss CJralee Lj raves 




^ 



IT 



yniss Ofiyneioa JLoLLbicjsworm 










yyiiss CfaeLaLae Jtorion 



THE CCCASHELA 




MOST POPULAR 

ynbs Of lice OYeems ynbs Jnarcjarei ^Lowen 

ynbs Jjernice ^ to wen 

yMlsi jJaree yWlmieao 
yPiLss ^Aiart/ J^eUa ^MlLner 

yylrs. JJorollnj C^owen C^ijnes 





Vy a m e F a 

PicL=Ups 



Whiipy" 



■Prof." holds the Bag 




'Chivalrous Pinch Penny" 



Bach to Nature" 



'Nig" Takes a Stroll 
Gordonless and Horseless' 



"Sanctimonious 



"A Petty Slip" 



O a m e r a 

PicL-Ups 

Soldier Boys Prepare to En- ^^ 
train. 



Millsaps Follies {no kiddinfi 
either.) 



DoiL-n Capitol Street. 



Til at Damned ^Freslnnau. 



Stveet Simple-icity. 



The Sullivan Scramblers. 



For Extra Rug'jed Athletf 




Lagniappe. 



Will Waters Whites Courts. 



Entre Les Classes. 



Snake, Hips in Motion. 



Ferriss Fetches Floyd For 
Fotograph. 




THE CeCASHELA 




Cfariano utenoenon <jto[lotnan 

blaster Major 

J\.oss <jte}ioerson .Jnoore 

Most Popular Professor 



^ *.* 



• * 



E^H 


TIHC 11^ 










i 






■ if: 

I . :■■■■■ ■ 


' 




T 






. •■ •■ ^ 1 



E L L C N C S 



THE C€C/1$HCLA 

THE GOVERNING BODIES 

THE MEN'S PAN-HELLENIC COUNCIL 







Kimball, President, Sigma Rho Chi; Stone, Vice-PieHident, Kappa Sigma; Bradley, 
Secretary, Kappa Alpha; Holloman, Kappa Sigma; (Irantham, Kappa Alpha; May- 
field, Sigma Rho Chi; Lackey, Jones, Theta Kappa Nu; C'astlen, Hardin, Pi Kappa 

Alpha. 



THE WOMEN'S PAN-HELLENIC COUNCIL 










Miss Milner, Beta Sigma Omricon, President; Miss Flowers, Phi Mu, Vice-President; 

MisB Winstead, Delta Zeta; Miss Dean, Kappa Delta; Miss Breland, Delta Zeta; Miss 

Gates, Kappa Delta, Secretary; Mrs. Tynes, Beta Sigma Omricon; Miss Donaldson, 

Phi Mu; Miss Harris, Chi Omega; Miss Hargrave, Chi Omega. 



Page Sixty-Five 



THE CCEASHELA 




KAPPA SIGMA 

Fouiuled at tlie L'liiver.sity of Bologna in 1400 
Transplanted at the I'niversity of Virginia in 1867 

Coi.ORS: Scarlet, White, and Emerald Green Flower: Lihj-of-the-V alley 

Publications: "The Cadueeus" 

"The Star and Cresee)it" 

AipJaa-Upsiioii L^JniapfeF 

FRATRES IN COLLECIIO 

CLASS OF XINETEEX THIRTY-FOUR 

Joe H. Stone Frank C. Heard 

Garland H. Holloman Jas. B. Morrison 

J. Wilton Dees Melvin Richardson* 

Henry Lewis* 



/^ 



CLASS OF NINETEEX THIRTY-FIVE 



Louis J. Decell 
Manley Gregory 
James T. Vance 
Charles Brown* 



James K. Gilbert 
Thomas McDonnell 
Jack C. Gates 
David Walley* 
]\IosBY M. Alford 



CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY-SIX 



Sidney A. Smith, Jr. 
Moss M. Butler 
James McKenzie* 
Will D. Ferriss 



Wyatt Clowe* 
Harris S. Swayze 
Jack Bowen* 
Charles Selman* 



Hilary Buchanan* 



CLASS OF NINETEEN TIIIRTY-SEYEN 



George Cortner* 
James Lee* 
Jack Dinkins* 
Henry Pate 
Russell Nobles 



Walter Coleman 
Frank Slater, Jr.* 
Addison Tatum 
Will McDonnell* 
Will Robinson 



Y 



Pledges 



Page Sixty-Six 



THE CCCAiliPLA 




Sioue, Holloman, Heard, Decell, Gregory, Vance, Gilbert, McDonnell, Alford. Buchanan, 
Butler, Smith, Ferriss, Clowe, Swayze, Selman, Tatum, Pate, McDonnell. Lee. Cortner, 

Coleman, Nobles. 



Page Sixty-Seve7i 



THE BCCASHELA 




CHI OMEGA 




Founded at tlic ruiversity of Arkansas 1895 

Colors: (Utrdindl iinrJ Sfnnv Flower: White Carnation 

Ptblication : "Thp Eteusifi" 



11 Ueita ^k^liaptter 

SORORES IN COLLEGIO 

CLA.SN OP NINETEEN THIRTY-FIVE 
Mary Hughes Hertha McCormick 



CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY-SIX 



Dorothy I^roadfoot 
Bernice Flowers* 
Mamie Rush Floyd 
Helen Hargrave 



Grace Harris 
Eugenia Lawrence* 
Jean McInnis 
India Sykes 



CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY-SEVEN 

Elizabeth Cunningham Mildred Ruoff 

Nancy Holliday* 



Pledg-es 



^ 



Page Sixty-Eight 



THE C€DA$lirLA 




Miss Hughes, Miss McC'ormick, Miss Harris, Miss Hargrave, Miss Flowers, Miss Sykes, 
Miss Lawrence, Miss Mclnni's. Miss Floyd, Miss Broadfoot, Miss Ruoff, Miss Cun- 
ningham. Miss Alexander. 



Page Sixty-Kine 



THE CCCASHELA 




Men DELL Davis Gordon King 

Joseph Dees* Lucian ]\Ialone 

Harry Sullivan Slater Gordon 

SwEp Taylor Billy Gates* 

Russell Lotterhos 



* Pledges 



rr 



KAPPA ALPHA 

Founded at Washington and Lee rniveisity in 1865 

Colors: Crimson and (raid Flowers: Magnolln mid Red Rose 

Publication: "The Kappa Alpha Journal" 

FRATKES IX COLLEGIO 

CLAS^ OF NIXETEEX THIRTY -FOUR 

Norman Bradley Gordon Grantham 

John Chambers Joe Wilson 

Ll.ASS OF XrXFTEEX THIRTY-FIVE 

Edward Flowers Jl^dson Palmer 

Warfield Hester Edmond Ricketts 

Robert Ridgeway 

CLASS OF XIXETEEX THIRTY-SIX 

Webster Buie James Lauderdale 

Harris Collins Leroy Smith 

Robert Cunningham Edgar Alford* 

Robert Hand Bishop Thames* 

John Holmes 

CLASS OF XIXETEEX THIRTY-SEVEX /^ 



Y 



Page Seventy 



THE CCCASHELA 




Bradley, Grantham, 
dfcrdale. 



Chambers, Hester, Ridgeway, Holmes, Smith, Buie, Collins. Lau- 
Hand, Sullivan, Taylor, Malone, Dees, King, Lotterhos. 



Page Seventy-One 



THE CCCASHELA 




-^r-' • 



PHI MU 

Foun(lf<l at WeHleyan College in 1852 

Colors: Rose am] WJiife Flower: Rose Carnation 

Publication : "Agalia" 



rt 



Jh/psiion. CyJliapteF 

SORORES IN COLLEUIO 



CLA.S'.s' OF MSETEEN THIRTY-FOUR 

Margaret Flowers IMaude IMcLean 

CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY-FIVE 

Virginia Avekitte Katherine Heidelberg 

Margaret Bertrand Anna Frances Hinds 

Martha Donaldson Adelaide Horton 

Emma Heald Wanda Tremaine 

CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY-SIX 
Letitia Chambers Almeida Hollingsworth 



^ 



Page Seventy-Tioo 



THE C€CA$HELA 



^ 



\ 




Miss Flowers, Miss McLean, Miss Averitte, Miss Bertrand, Miss Donaldson, Miss 
Heald, Miss Heidelberg, Miss Hinds, Miss Horton, Miss Tremaine, Miss Chambers, 

Miss Hollingsworth. 



Page Seventy-Three 



THE CCCASHELA 




PI KAPPA ALPHA 

P^ouiidcil at tile riiivi'i'sity nf Vii'iiiiiia in 1S69 

Colors: Oaniet <ni(l (Sold Flower: Lihj-of-fhc-VaUey 

PrBLK'ATiox : "The Shield and Dimiiond" 



Alpiia i©£a Oliapter 



FRATKES IX COLLEGIO 



CLASS OF MXETEEX TlllRTY-FOVE 



8i'RUGE0N Buckley 
Thomas Ross 
Dudley Brumfield* 



Richard Klnnaird 
Holmes Cook 
Clois Caldwell* 



Clair Coe* 



CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY-FIVE 



William Caraway* 
Gordon Reeves* 
Ellis Wright 
Charles Neill 



John Castlen 
Joe F. Guess 
Paul Hardin 
Elijah Fleming 



/^ 



Paul Ramsey* 



CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY-SIX 



Raymond McClintux 
Charles Galloway 
Robert Neill* 
Stanley Orkin 



Robert Ezelle 
Reade Dunn 
Robert Brent 
Dan Cross* 



CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY-SEVEN 



Jefferson Artz 
Mc;Rae Adams 
Talbot Delaup 
Aubrey Maxted* 
James Stewart* 



* Pledges 



William Brent 
Fred Ezelle 
Elliss Finger 
James Boone 
Spencer Sissell* 
Jimmy Ferguson* 



^^ 



Page Serentti-Four 



THE CCCASHELA 



^ __. , _^.^,^ 




Buckley, Ross, Brumfielcl, Coe, Fleming, Ramsey, Castlen, Hardin, Caraway, Cross, 

Orkin, Dunn, McClinton. Brent, Reeves, Galloway, Ezelle, Brent, Finger, Maxted, 

Adams, Artz, Stewart, Ezelle, Delaup, Sissell. 



Page Seventy-Fire 



THE CCCASHELA 




KAPPA DELTA 



Founded at Virginia State Normal College in 1897 

Colors: Olive Green and White Flower: ^Yhite Rose 

Publication: "The Angelas" 



NlvL *UJIi<ap£eF 



SORORES IN COLLEGIO 



CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY-FOUR 



Helen Boswell 
Dorothy Dean 



Laura D. Harrell 

Alice Weems 



CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY-FIVE 



Elizabeth Cutrer 
Frances Gates 



Carolyn Hand 
Frances Weems 



CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY-SIX 

Emily Bennett Oralee Graves 

Helen Bond Nancy Plummer 

Marianne Ford Charlie Prichard 

Dorothy Strahan 



Page Seve7ity-8ix 



THE CCK/4*HELA 




.^^- "V^ .'^. » ±'^A ^ 



Miss Dean Miss Boswell 

Miss Cutrer Miss Gates 

Miss Ford Miss Graves 



Miss A. Weems Mrs. Harrell 
Miss Hand Miss F. Weems 

Miss Plunimer Miss Bond 



Page Severity-Seven 



THE CCEASHELA 




THETA KAPPA NU 

Fdiiiulrd at Drury Colle<io in 1924 

Colors: Bhnl-. Crhnsinu imd Silver Flower: American Beaufy Bose 

Publication: "The TJieta News" 



rr 



iVlLississippi Aiplia *Uliapi£eF 



KHATIJKS IX COLLKOIO 



('BASH OF NINETEEN TIIIBTY-FOUR 



Sam E. Lackey, Jr. 
John Frank Bridges, Jr. 



JMaurice M. Jones 
Dase Davis 



CBASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY-FIVE 



Joseph Baxter* 
Hiram Anderson* 

Chauncey Godwin 

W. A. SUBER 



^Morrison Massey 
xVrmand Karow 
Robert Regan* 

0. C. MOFFIT 



('BASS OF NINETEEN TIIIBTY-SIX 

W. Vassar DrBARD, Jr. II. V. Allen, Jr. 

Pryale Smith* 



CBASS OF NINETEEN Til I BTY-SEYEN 



John Parker* 
Jack Rutlfjdge* 
Frank Loflin* 



Harry Cole* 
Herbert Sanditsky' 
RrssELL Turner* 
Louis Sutherland* 



Y 



Pledges 



Page Serentii-Eiiih t 



THE CCCA^HEL/l 




Lackey, Bridges, Joues, Davis, Godwin, Massey, Karow, Moffit, Dubard, Allen, Parker, 
Rutledge, Loflin, Cole, Sandusky, Turner, Suber. 



Pacie Seventy-Xine 



THE CCCASHELA 




BETA SIGMA OMRICON 

F()1iii(I(m1 ;it tlie rmversity of ^lissouri in 1888 

Colors: Riibji und I'iiik Flowers: h'lclniioiKl and KiUarney Bose 

Publication: "JVic Urn" 



^ 



pJka z/l/eia i^^iiapicer 

SORORES IN COLLEGIO 

CLAHS OF NINETEEN THIRTY-FOUR 
Florence Davis 

CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY-FIVE 



Dorothy Tynes 
Frank Rea Darden 
Elise Enochs 
Laura Helen Byrd 



Grace Mason 
Mary Leila ]\Iilner 
Mary Inez Noel 
Dorothea Mitchell 



CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY -SIX 

Dorothy Boyles Evelyn Glark 

Polly Bullard Myrtis Flowers 

I\Iary Katherine Holcomb 

CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY-SEVEN 

Beth Rutledge* jMartha Newell 

Pledge 



^ 



Page Eighty 



THE COCASHCL/l 




Miss Davis, Mrs. Tynes, Miss Milner, Miss Mason, Miss Enochs, Miss Darden, Miss 
Noel, Miss Byrd, Miss Boyles, Miss Clark, Miss Holcomb, JNIiss Flowers, Miss Newell, 

Miss Rutledge. 



Page Eighty-One 



THE BOBASHELA 



SIGMA RI-IO CHI 



Founded at ^Iillhai)S College in 1930 

Colors : Scaiicf and Green Flower : Red Carnation 

Publication: '"Entrr Nous" 



Alpiia 'LyJaa.pt 



er 



FKATRES IN COLl.KCK) 



CLASS OF MXETEEX TiniiTY-EOlK 



Dlncan Naylor 
Paul Sisk 
Gladen Caldwell 



Tom Mayfield 
John Kimball 
Henry Durris 



Warren Jones 



CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY -FIVE 



Fred Ward 
Kenneth Terrell 
Otho Monroe 
Kyle Phillips 

Wilson Vinson 



Eobert Womack 
Gabriel Felder 
^Malcolm Carter 
Hays Sneed 
Jesse jMagee 



CLASS OF XfXETEEN THIRTY-SIX 
Ko(;er Fuller John Paul Henry 

CLASS OF NINETEEN T IlIh'TY-SEVEN 

I-5RADP0RD BrELAND RaMES KhAYATT 

Hugh Harralson 



Page Eightii-Tico 



THE DCCASHfLA 




Kimball. Mayfield, Dorris, Naylor, Sneed, Jones, Henry, Fuller. 



Parje Eighty-Three 



THE BOCASHELA 




DELTA ZETA 

Founded at iliami University in 1902 

Colors: Nile Green aiul Kilhirnej] Rose Flower: Killarney Rose 

Publication: ''The Lamp" 

Aiplia Omega Lyliapter 

SORORES IX COLLEGIO 
CLASS OF NIXETEKX THIRTY-FOUR 



Rachel Breland 



Cliffie Mae Holt 



Daree Winstead 



CLASS OF NL\ETEEN THIRTY-FIVE 



Helen Boland 
Louise Ferguson''' 



]\Iary Ferguson* 
Ida Cole jMoffett 



Blanche Stuuds 



CLASS OP NINETEEN THIRTY-SIX 



Irene Berry' 



Ellisene Butler* 
Katherine Hilton 



Pledges 



Page Eight ij-Four 



THE CCCASHPLA 




Miss Breland, Miss Winstead, Miss Holt. Miss Boland, Miss Stubbs, Miss Berry, 

Miss Hilton. 



Page Eighty-Five 



^ .: 



Hr ^ 




•.^ 



fcCGANJIZATICNS 



THE CCCASHELA 




1 lie iyiiiisaps otudeiit Association 

STUDEXT EXECVTIVE BOARD 

Garland Holloman Presidcnf 

John ("astlen Mce-Prisirloit 

Darep: Winstead Secrctarji-Trcdsurcr 

John Kimball Men's Pan-IlcUenic 

Frank C. Heard Baml 

NoRJFAN Bradley Purple and White 

Joe II. Stone Bolxishela 

Jack Dorris Debate Council 

Dase Davis "M" Chib 

Mary Leila Milner .... Woman's Pan-Hellenic 

Dorothy Tynes Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 

Claire Coe 1'. .1/. C. A. Cabinet 



Page Eighty-Ni7ie 



THE CCCASHCLA 




1 liiE jyiLiiisaps W oiiiaii s Associaf ion 



Mary B. Stoke Faculh/ Advi.wr 

I\Iaude McLean I'l'v-sidoit 

Emma Heald \lve-Firsi(]cnf 

Marianne Ford Seci'cfarjj 

Daree WiNSTEAi) Trcusturr 

Helen Bosweel Kepoiicr 

Mary IIugiies Proyram Cluiij-nuin 




Fane Kiiicty 



THE C€C/1$HELA 



^ 




^T;" -.^ '"J^jl* .'"^ 





"V 



Bkai)I.i;y, KiMiiAi.i., Coi.i.i.ns, Bdsw i.ii.. Dr.w, McIxm^. l!ici:.\i, Cuo.ss. 

Sl|0 Ij^nvplt anh TOt|tt^ 

Published every Saturday during tlie scliool year by the students of Millsaps College. 
POUNDED BY THE JUNIOR CLASS OF 1909. 

MEMliER: National Scholasfic Press Association — National College Press Association — 
Associated Collegiate Press — Intercollegiate Press. 

Ailrertisiiifi Rales Upon Request ^uhscription $3.00 per Year 

EDITORIAL STAFF 

NORMAN BRADLEY Editor-in-Chief 

HARRIS COLLINS Managing Editor 

ROYSTER STEPHENSON Contributing Editor 

HELEN BOSWELL News Editoi- 

Paul Hardin Reporter 

Sara Witsell Anderson - Reporter 

Ayrlene McGahey Reporter 

Laura Helen Byrd Reporter 

Bill Brent _ ..Reporter 

Jefferson Artz Reporter 

Lucien Malone Reporter 

Harold Best Reporter 

Russell Nobles Reporter 

Alton Hemba Reporter 

ROBERT BRENT ...Feature Editor 

Carolyn Hand Writer 

Helen Hargrave Writer 

DAN CROSS Sports Editor 

Sidney Smith Reporter 

Joseph Dees Reporter 

Billy Gates Reporter 

JUDSON PALMER. Photographic Editor 

Hiatt's Studio Official Photograpner 

BUSINESS STAFF 

JOHN T. KIMBALL Business Manager 

READ DUNN Associate Business Manager 

REDMOND RICKETTS Circulation :Manager 

JEAN McINNIS Advertising Manager 

Entered at the Postoffice of Jackson, Mississippi as Second Class Matter, January 2, 1909 
Office in the ^<tu(lent Acticitij Biiil(li)ig 



THE C€CA$HELA 



1 lie iNiiieteen 1 liirty-F ©iif Jdo basJaeia 



THE EDITORIAL HTAFF 



Joe H. Stone Edifar-in-Chief 



Paul Ramsey 

Alice Weems 
Frank C. Heard 
Maurice Jones 
Grace Harris 
Cathaleene Hales 
Louis J. Decell 
IMary Leila Milner 
Maude McLean 
Helen Hargrave 
Walter Coleman 
Katherine Heidelberg 



Associate Editor 

Featiii'i Editor 

Til (itofp-aph ic Editor 

Sports Editor 

M'ovien's Athletics 

Organizations 

Fraternifti Scribe 

Sororitji Scribe 

. . Cla^s Editor 

Humor 

. . Art Editor 

Asst. Art Editor 



THE BFSINESS STAFF 



Thomas N. Mayfield 
James K. Gilbert 

Berry Ivy 
Garland Holloman 
Jean McInnis 
Dorothy Tynes 



Business Manacjer 
Assistant Business Manager 

Circiilation Manager 

Fuhlicit]! Manager 

Advertising Manager 

Asst. Adrertisi)ig Manager 




Page Xinetii-Tiro 



THE C€KA%HCLA 




stone, Mayfield, Ramsey, Weems, Heard, Jones, Harris, Hales, Decell. Milner, INIcLean, 
Hargrave, Coleman, Heidelberg, Tynes, Gilbert, Ivy, Holloman. 



Page Ninety-Three 



THE CCCASHELA 



Tte T. W. C. A. Calinett 

Dorothy Cowex Tyxes P)-esident 

]\Iartiia Doxalds()X Vice-President 

Ida ("(ILK ;\I()FFiT Secretary 

Ayklexe ;\IcGahey Treasurer 

THE COMMITTEE VII MEM EX 

PK0(;RAM Rachel Brelaxd 

Grace ]\Iasox 

WORLD P^EDLOWSIIIP . . . Emma IIeald 

Letitia Chambers 

SOCIAL Daree Wixstead 

Mariaxxe Yimn 

FINANCE Helex IIargrave 

Polly Btllard 
Caroly'x Hand 

PUBLICITY Mary Ixez Noel 

Katherine Heidelberg 

SOCIAL SERVICE Elise Exochs 

Ethel McMurray 

]\n"SIC Dorothea Mitchell 

Eugenia LA^vRENCE 

INDUSTRIAL Maude McLean 

Mynelle Corley 

EXPANSION AVanda Tremaine 

Seta Alp:xander 

HOUSE CLEANING .... Louise Ferguson 

p]vA Hickman 

FRESHMAN COALMISSK^N . Elizabeth Rutledge 



/^ 



^ 



Pacie yineti/-Fbin 



THE C€C/4$HELA 




Mrs. Tynes, Miss Donaldson, Miss McGahey. Miss Breland. Miss Heald, :Miss Winstead. 

Miss Hargrave, Miss Noel, Miss Enochs, Miss Mitchell, ;Miss IMcLean, IMiss Tremaine. 

Miss Hickman, Miss Rutledge. 



Page ^■Inety-Five 



THE CCCAStiELA 



SLl' * 




Coe, Moore, Mansell, Doggett, Karow, Nobliii, McC'linton, Buchanan, Ezelle, Nobles 

Artz, Tatuni. 



Tlie Y. M. C. A. Catiiiet 



Claire Coe 

Luther Bennett 
Harry Cameron 



Vice-I')'e.'iidini 
l^ecrt'ta)-ij-Ti'ta.^Hrer 



THE ( '()MMITTI'JE3IEN 



Jefferson Artz 
Hilary Buchanan 

CaXTON DoiiGETT 

Robert Ezelle 
Armand Karow 



M. E. ]\Iansell 
Ray'mond I\Ic( 'lixton 
Basil Moore 
James Noblin 
Russell Nobles 



Addison Tatum 



Faye Ninety-Six 



THE CCC;4*tiELA 





Akkks, Gai.i.man, Df..m|':.nt 

Ba(ii;v, Lkwis, Wai.i)1{(ii\ Siir.MAKiat 

Moore, Doooktt, Max-iko. Vakdamax, Bicxxktt 



iVl 1 11 1 s £ e r a 

Luther A. Bennett 
Basil E. Moore 
Henry B. Lewis 

James S. Xoblin 



JL/ e a g HI e 

President 

\'icf -President 
Secretdrii-Ti'edsurer 
Ut purter 



Btren T. Akers 
Luther A. Bennett 
Harry ('ameron 
Frank E. Dement 
Connie Y. Hozendorp 
Basil E. Moore 



TllK .MEMBERS 

Lee Roy Shumaker 
Saji S. Allred 
({[■.iiiiCE L. Brooks 
William E. Cox 
Robert C. Doggett 
IL'.NRY B. Lewis 



Duncan X. Naylor 
RoYsTER Stephenson 

WoODROW Bagby 
(tlen Albert Brown 
H. L. Daniels 
Andrew F. Gallman 



Aubrey C. ]\r\xTED 
James S. Noblin 



Bruce Varda.alvn 
W. E. Waldroi^ 



Page Ninety-Seven 



THE CeC/lSHELA 




1 lie iMLillsaps bangers 

T'lie Men's Glee Cluul 









OFFICERS 










^l. E. ilAXSKI.L . . . 










I'rcsiilciit 




Raymond 


^IcClinton 






P>u 


^iiU'ss Mamiiiir 




RiCIIAK 


) King 




. . Assl. I 


!lisi)li s 


s Mduiujcr 




\Vii,i 


1 A.M I''l'l.llll AM 








L 


ihraridi) 






Tin-: 


( IIORFS 








First Baxs 


Scci>)li] lidss 




Firsi Tniin- 






Sccdiid T< ndv 


H 


Best 


M. Adams 




T. Banks 






W. Brooks 


B. 


Brent 


B. Breland 




.1. DoRTS 






F. P]ZELLE 


J. 


C'lIAMBERS 


W. Caraway 




R. Klng 






J. Fergtson 


('. 


1)()G(5ETT 


\V. Fpegiiam 




11. Llw:s 






W. Oates 


11. 


P'ORTENBERKY 


A. (JaijLMan 




P. SiSK 






A. IIejiba 


V. 


DUBARD 


M. .Man sell 










B. Ivy 


R. 


KlIAYATT 


A. ^Iaxted 










(J. King 


L. 


]Mal()ne 


E. Ragsdale 










R. McC'ltnton 


(i. 


Meadors 
Ri':i>rs 


R. RiDGEWAY' 

I J. Walton 










IX Xaylor 
K. Phillips 

L. W ALDROP 



TIIF (,>FAirrFT 

R. King, AIcC'linton, Fllgilxm, Caraway 

Dr. Alfred P. HAMii/roN, l)ir( rlur 
jMiss Frank Ivea Darden, I'idiilsl 




^ 



Piiuc yhietii-Ehihf 



THE CCCA^Hri/1 



=^ 




Tl 



m 



9 

omen s 



Glee Glut 



"^ 



Alvix J. King 
Rachel Breland 



Seta Alexander 
Rachel Breland 
Ellisine Butler 
Letitla. Chambers 
Elizabeth Cutrer 
La Verne Denson 
Louise Ferguson 
Myrtis Flowers 
Jeannette Gulledge 
Emma Heald 
Katherine Holcomb 
Mary Hughes 
Kathlyn ]\Lvtheny 
Mary Leila Milner 
]\LvRY Inez Noel 
Beth Rutledge 
Wanda Tremaine 



THE ciiouva 

Irene Berry 
Dorothy Broadfoot 
Laura Helen Byrd 
p]vELYN Clark 
Frank Rea Darden 
Eunice Durham 
]\Iary Ferguson 
Marianne Ford 
Catiialeene Hales 
Catherine Hilton 
Cliffie Holt 
RuAH Hughes 
Phyllis MATTHE^vs 
Dorothea ^Mitchell 
Nancy Plummer 
Dorothy Strahan 
Frances Weems 



Director 
President 



Carolyn Hand 
Polly Bullard 
La Reine Caldwell 
Dorothy Tynes 
Florence Davis 
Elise Enochs 
Bernice Flowers 
Frances Guinn 
Helen Hargrave 
Anna Frances Hinds 
Adelaide Horton 
Eugenia Lawrence 
Mrs. Alberta ^Meadows 
Martha Newell 
Charlie Pritchard 
Blanche Stubbs 
Daree Winstead 



Page Xinety-yine 



THE BOC/ISHELA 




Mi 



Frank C. Heard 
Gordon Grantham 
John Castlen 



Franklin Heard 



Elijah Fleming 
Joe F. Guess 



John C. Castlen 
Eugene Karow 
Kenneth Terrell 
William Caraway 
Homer E. Finger 
Henry B. Lewis 
GiLOiN Meadors 
Willie Montgomery 

Joseph W. Turner 



iiii 



/iigiii-eers 



SERGEANTS 

Robert Grantham 



President 
Vice-President 
Business Manager 



Kenneth Gilbert 



CORPORALS 



Hayden E. ;McKay 
Armand Karow 



PRIVATES 

Wu.LIAM V. DUBARD 

John P]. Melvin 
Henry V. Allen 
]\Ialc()mb Garter 
Charles Galloway 
Edmund L. IMalone 
Alton F. Min(,)R 
Jasper Smith 



Chauncey Godwin 
John Kyle Phillip 
William E. Brent 
John C. Chambers 
Hugh W. Gates 
-John M. McRae 
Maurice O'Keepe 
William Spenser 
Wilson C. Vinson 



Frank Slater, Warrant Officer and Director 
Page One Hundrerl 



THE C€l5A$HrLA 




1 he ItvaiiibieF § ^L/inil]) 

( Geological Research ) 

Under the able direction of Dr. J. M. Snllivan, the Rambler's Club this year 
made snrveys of the Geological formations at Flora, Vicksburg', Byrara, 
Florence, and Jackson. Special stress has been devot(>(l to the C4eological 
History of Mississippi. 

THE MEMBERS 



BUREN AkERS 

M. M. Butler 
Selby Downer 
Oscar Coney 
J. K. Gilbert 
Warfield Hester 
Gordon Grantham 
S. A. Jones 
Neil McMahon 
Carter Kemp 
Harold Stacy 
SwEp Taylor 
Louis Walton 
Joseph Wilson 

W. A. 



Edith Alexander 
Frances Allred 
Bernice Crosby 
Helen Boswell 
P'lorence Davis 
Martha Donaldson 
Dorothy Dean 
Frances Gates 
Katherine Heidelberg 
Carolyn Hand 
Quid A Mae Luter 
Ethel McMurray 
Mildred Smith 
Wanda Tremaine 
Suber Alice W 



Hiram Anderson 
Malcomb Carter 
Edward P^lowers 
Dase Davis 
Slater Gordon- 
Berry Ivy 
Frank Heard 
Warren Jones 
Hays Sneed 
H. M. Martin 
Joseph H. Stone 
Bishop Thames 
Fred M'^ard 
Robert Ridgeway 

EEMS 



Page One Hundred One 



THE CCCASHELA 




Ki.MiiAi.i., IMddUK, Hoi-i.ii.MAx, Hkaiui. Stoxk 

D!':( 1:1.1., Bkaih.ky, Raaisky, Casti.kn 
Van' Hook, Mitciiei-l, Wkitk, Moouk, Kiev 



OiiiFicoii JOeiita K^appa 

{tStudenf Lcadcr.sJiijj) 

Fouiidcd nt Wjishiiiuton ami Lee riiivcrsity in 11)14 

Colors: JUik (iihI Whiic PruLicATiox : "Tin: Circle" 

PI CIKCLE 





Joiix T. Kimball I'rrsidoit 




Ross 11. MooKE Sro'diirii 


P)Asn 


IMoORp; (lARLAXD IIOLLOJLVN A. 1'. IIaMII.TOX 


JoSKI 


H 11. Stoxe Loris .1. Decell Frank C. Heard 


Pail 


Ramsey .Joux C. Castlen (". Xok.\l\n Pradley 


B. E 


iliTciii'.LL H. O. \'ax Hook 




M. ('. White 1). ^l. Key 




l"...Yn CvMi-HELL 'h;,:U .!/».,»/ I-Irctces 
Garner Lester \ 




Piij/c One Hundred Ticn 



THE C€C/4$Hf LA 




'*»^ ., .-^ ■- .' ^ ."■'■■.■*«•*%.. 



Nesbitt. Ramsey, Nohlix, Miss Hales 
DouKis, Miss McGahey, GALr.(}WAY, Collins 

Jr 1 iVappa JJeiita 

(Fai'CJivic) 
THE OFFICERS 



Paul Ramsey 
James Noblin 



. . . Preside u I 
Sccrctanj-Ti-casurci- 



Harris Collins Loris J. Decell 

Hexry C. Durris Charles Galloway 

C'athaleexe Hales 

Ayrleke McGahey 

Professor C. F. Xesbitt. Faculti/ Advisor 




Page One Hundred Three 



THE C€CA$tiCLA 




White, Mooue, Gi!Axthaji, Gulledge 
Mansell, Mason, Tyne.s, Decell 



AlpU Psi O 



iiiega 



(Draiiiatii 



Gordon Grantham 
Jeannette Gulledge 
Richard Kinnaird 



Preaidoit 
Vici-Frcsidcnt 
Business M(ntagc)' 



MEMBERS 

Dorothy Tynes M. E. ]Mansell 

Grace Mason 



UNDERSTrniES 

Louis Decell Willia:\i Ftlgham 

Almeida Hollix(;s\vorth 



Pro^'essor M. ('. White 
Professor R. II. ]\Ioore 



Director 
Assf. Dirccfor 



Pa(je One Hunilrcd Four 



THE C€CA$HELA 




Stone 



McDo.N.NKLL 



Tlie Millsaps Pre-MeJical Cl«l 

OFFICEES 



Thomas X. ^Iayfield 
•](>[•; TT. Stoxk 

Thomas ^IcDonnell 



Frrxideni 
Vicc-Prtsideuf 
Secrefdrii-Tratsurcr 



MEMBERS 



James Boone 
John Castlen 
George Cortner 
Luther Crull 
Reade Duxx 
Joe Guess 
-James Hartsfield 
William Jones 
Armand Karow 
Eugene Karow 
Gordon King 



John MiiLviN 
William Spenser 
David AValley 
Holmes Cook 
Gharles Neil 
Joe Wil'^^on 
Henry C. Doris 
]\Ianley Gregory' 
(-or DON Reeves 
WiLTox Dees 
Spencer Sissell 



AIartpia Donaldson 
Alice Weems 



Page One Hundred Five 



THE I5€I5A$HELA 




rr 



1 lie o 



c 1 e 11 c e 



ci 



lUL 



Gladen Caldwell 
Warren Jones 
Charles Brown 



President 
Vice-P)'esideut 
Secretary 



THE MEMBERS 



Harris Collins 
Warpield Hester 
Spurgeon Buckley 
Neil McMahon 
Martha Donaldson 
Wyatt Clowe 
T. McDonnell 
Tom Mayfield 
Dr. J. M. Sullivan 



Richard Kinxaird 
Robert Hand 
Reber Layton 
K. F. Hill 
Dorothy Strahan 
•T. Wilton Dees 
Louis Walton 
Prof. J. B. Price 
Prof. N. F. Wilkerson 



]^ 



Prof. G. L. Harrell 



Page One Hundred Six 



¥■ * 



♦ * 



• ^ 



* • 




DIT€C 



THE C€CA$HELA 

Xlie EJifoFial 



Our annual is a thins whicli we hold solely as personal matter. It holds no primary 
interest for any persons alive save those students of the college who have supported 
it. Beyond them, very few will ever gaze among its pages. Everything printed therein 
signifies nothing to one who is not a student of IVIillsaps College. 

The editorial section of the W.'A Eobashela contains material which has arisen 
solely in interest of the things which we have talked of, laughed at, and heard all 
our college lives. The editorials are miscellaneou.s, having been printed for 
your criticism. To those of you who thin'; any of tliem inipropei-, we can only say 
that we regret to have displeased you — it was n;t our intention. The editorial was 
composed by various outstanding students on the campus. In no case was there a 
subject specified to the authors contributing to it. Had they written concerning the 
Nazis movement in Germany or the social situation in Russia, it would have been 
printed. 

The Staff does not solicit your approbation or your disapproval. Nor does it even 
uphold the maxims which its editorial submits. It has, however, printed matter 
which is the very essence of Millsaps Student conversation, that part of it which has 
never before been in print, and yet will immediately be recognized by every one of 
you as the very things you have heard on every side ever since you became students in 
Millsaps College. 

'Tis ihe -strickoi hound irh'n-h lioicls his dcafenijuj protests in every- 
body's ears: the more rociferous his hoirls. the more voliiminons his 
cowardice— the more just the bloiv that caused his agony, the more virulent 
his wretched vindication— Alas that there must he men in this world ivho 
must reciprocate to just vituperation iiifh such dog-like retaliation. 



MY PAL 

The spirit of Heaven is in the man 
Who u-iU stick to the very end 

By his iial irhom Hell is vaJling on— 
The man that has called him friend. 

A comrade should know no route too rough 
But to try to help his friend in n-oe : 

A single thought ivill enter his mind- 
To grit his teeth and— forward go.' 

Give me one icho nnll take up my cause 
By throwing his own to the wind— 

THAT'S the man that God marks down; 
THAT'S the man I can call my friend! 



Page One Hundred l\^ine 



THE C€EA.$HCLA 




INTEBMISSIGN 



THI: C€C/1«HELA 




JL^ocal Imteri 



eremice 




After four years of attending Millsaps College the seniors of 1934 are looking 
back upon the college in the light of what it has accomplished for them, and to most 
of us the greatest drawback of the college- seems to be the influence which should 
be its strongest bulwark. We speak of the church which sponsois it and its Board of 
Trustees. "Millsaps Makes Men!" How often we have heard that motto repeated 
to us, often in the most derisive manner. 

It seems a shame that our years at Millsaps have taught us to speak of "the 
preachers" with a touch of scorn. Through all our years a:t the institution we have 
been hampered in practically every progressive movement by a backward Board of 
Trustees and a narrow-minded group of preacher-patrons. And Millsaps is turning 
out more preachers just like them! 

Almost every time the students have thought of a new plan for student affairs 
or college policies which would bring about a much needed improvement the faculty 
has readily agreed, always saying, "Well, we think that would be a fine plan, but 
we're afraid the Board and the Conference wouldn't like it." So the students have 
learned to consider "the Board and the Conference' as a stone wall which blocks 
every chance of substantial progress. 

Millsaps has a good faculty, as a whole. And the students resent the fact that 
the "preachers" cannot seem to trust the judgment of the administration they have 
selected themselves to take care of student affairs. It seems to us that a modern 
university plant would be a credit to the church which sponsors it. Nearly every 
person in the recent General Conference whom we heard comment on the school said 
that he was disappointed in it. Regardless of the moot point of Bishop Cannon's 
guilt, some of his fellow ministers would be more appropriately called "men of God" 
if they had about half his moral courage. 

This senior class, which has been the first to bring about a number of changes on 
the campus, would leave the school with a much better memory if its members knew 
that the "Board and the Conference" would unbend a little from their high perch of 
self-righteousness and do away with all the inhibitions parading under the name of 
religion and tradition which have made the school backward in so many respects. 
If they would take down the fence which surrounds their iron-bound religion and 
"let a little sunshine in," they'd have a better religion and a better school. Millsaps 
students don't want to destroy tradition; they want to tear down all the sham. Then 
Millsaps would make more real men in a year than it has in the last four. 

—H. B. 



Page One Hundred Eleven 



THE E€CA$HELA 




NOT FOR SALE 



THE CCCA^HEI A 

^isserf^fioii ©11 ilwe- ijioFFors Vyliicli JDeset 
Iremaie Visiiors to JT Fa-iemity IJoimses 

(Somebody has called it a parody) 



s^ 



To visit or not to visit — that isn't the questicjn — Hut young ladies will be females, and 
young' men are more or less awkward in the ar-t of restraining- females. Consequently, let 
us lend our ears and give due consideration to a question of such a vast extent of possibili- 
ties in the minds of most of our dear and pious ))ut more or less nosey publicans who were 
never in a fraternity house. 

Now, I ask you, ladies and gentlemen, to place yourselves in the position of a. mother or 
father who has placed in a school of ancestral preference, or just any old preference, his or 
her petite, sweet, demure and prodigious offspring who is to make her debut amid the 
merry whirl of the home town elite during the coming December. Can you not just picture 
this sweet little thing as she alights from her taxi in front of the old colonnaded hall in 
which she is to live until she "busts out" of school? Cant you .see the tint of rose (Cherokee 
rose) rise to her scarlet cheeks as she courtesies to the driver when he opens the taxi door? 
Imagine her dire embarrassment when her dainty pleated frock accidentally slips above her 
instep (not step-ins, evil mind) and uncovers every bit of two inches of gleaming silk which 
surrounds and protects her precious ankles! 

Here, at any rate, is a picture of your darling daughter. She is embarking upon a sea 
which literally reeks with horrible and violent objects of iniquity and indecorum, and before 
precedence is promoted, let me warn you one and all that the most dastardly of all these 
objects is sealed up deeply and darkly within the interior recluses of those most presentable 
campus buildings bearing' from two to forty Greek letters upon their portals. THESE, 
brethren and sisteren, are the vile abodes which harbor the most disreputable scoundrels that 
the great reformers of the Middle Ages could have imagined. THESE, pious courtrymen, 
are the very blasphemous rendez-vous in which Satan is reddest with his infamous wave 
of eternal crime and his scarlet scavengers of lurking lust. "VVhat would one of our local 
righteous-minded street corner loafers say if he should see a daughter of yours crossing 
the threshold of one of these vicious dens of evil in which the inmates chew gum, smoke 
cigarettes, play bridge, and listen to popular niusic over the air? What would dear Mrs. 
Longnose and henpecked old Mr. Hoo Shot Everybody's John think of such an unladylike 
procedure on the part of your diminutive daughter who was reared so elegantly? Why, you 
would be disgraced beyond all possibility of future recognition if she should ascend the steps 
to one of these strictured stables of sluggards and sprain her ankle in her eagerness to en- 
ter! Just think! She might even hear one of the brothers say "darn" when Ted Weems 
signed off — Or she might even be lured on to taking an easy plush chair which one of 
these rascally skunks had just abandoned in his unaccustomed act of being a gentleman — 
and most abominable of all, she might even see a magazine in which there is an advertise- 
ment of Lifebuoy soap or men's underwear! 

Take it from me, my friends — take it fronx an inmate of one of these veritable subter- 
fuges of dangerous dupes — have I not seen with my own four eyes the stream of mental filth 
and physical corruption which flows in the front door and gushes out the rear aperture, 
having meanwhile been flooded and' further contaminated by the felonious deluge of internal 
fountains of disgrace? Have I not seen the surfaces of plateau furniture in my own frater- 
nity house (Ah! whoa is me) covered with such filthy literature as "Saturday Evening Post" 
and "Liberty"? Have I not seen scores of nicotine-infested remnants of cigarettes (butts to 
you, my man) thrown about on the hearth in front of the sofa and everybody? Have I not 
seen such records of riotous living bedeck our chapter library shelves as Bocaccio and 
Leonardo Da Vinci? Have I not seen my own brothers sit around in positions well nigh on 
to reclination, clothed in nothing but an ordinary business suit of clothes in which they at- 
tend movies and informal dances? 

My plea to you, compatriots all. is to never let this happen to a daughter of yours. For 
her sake, for your sake, for my sake, for the sake of Faith and Charity hopeful — have a 
thousand cares that THIS never happens to her. The temptation will be great, but your 
firmness must be greater. Keep your adorable child holy; have denied her these primary 
contacts, instill into her an inspiration to walk the straight and narrow path, and you will 
emerge victorious with the purest, sweetest, most divinue, most innocent, most delectable, 
most ineffaceable little ignoramus this side of Utopia! 

— Anonymovs 



Page One Hundred Thirteen 



THE CCCASHCLA 




Coiti pJlniciil s 
The ItKU IIOIIASIIELA 

Dedicated to file Mitlsaps Woiiienr.^ As.<toeiaiioii 



THI: FCCAStiClA 




THE C€CA$HELA 




SEE SPEAKS FOB HERSELF 



THE KCCASHEI A 



A 1 ^wenf leilk k^enivLTj V ersion of 
Jr OOF ItvicfiaFci AptioFisms 

In the good old days a yirl wanted to he the kind of person people looked up to. 
jYojc she prefers to be the kind thev look around at. 
o o o o 
Nothinc/ ever happens to the ijirl irho wears cotton stockings. 



Never hreak your hread or roll in your soup. 

o o o o 
The best game of bridge is played hy the gold-digger — Toll bridge! 

o o o o 
For although a man cannot choose his own ancestors, he can choose the ones he 

brags about. 


Music is the least objectionable of all noises. 



We are told that Russia has more men under arms than any other country save the 
United States on Saturday night. 



The parachute jumper whose 'chute fails to open jumps to his own conclusion. 


Chivalry is the attitude of a man toward strange women. 



Do right and fear no man; Don't write and fear no woman. 



A law firm is successful when it has more clients than partners. 



'Twould be silly to kiss a lady's hand when her veil removes so easily. 



The best example of a modern optimist is the pick-pocket. 



A college man is a man who knows what she wants and when ahe wants it. 


He repents on thorns that sleeps on beds of roses. 



It is an infamy to die and not be missed. 



If nobody lores you, you may he sure that is your own fault. 



Many a girl who is all run down winds up in some man's arms. 



Many women sail the sea of matrimony on a raft— of money. 



You may say what you will about the women but the iceman has his pick. 



The man who can see two sides to a one-sided joke is a censor. 



'Tis a very good thing to be stingy at times, but one should never get so close as to 

get his face slapned. 



The only thing of merit ever to come from the pens of many authors is a fat pig. 



An hour's sleep before midnight is worth two after midnight. 



Speech is the faculty given to man to conceal his thoughts. 



Light and Lust are deadly enemies. 



Beauty's tears are more lovely than her smile at times. 



Thoughts are hut dreams till their effects he tried. 



The man 2Cho derives pleasure from virtue and pain from vice is a novice at both. 



Page One Hundred Seventeen 



THE CCCASHELA 




BETWEEN THE ACTS 



THE CCEASHTLA 



Ocll'Ooi OpiFlt 



N 



Ha7his altended Millsaps College for four eonsecutive years, I suppose I may pos- 
sibly be expounding upon a subject that 1 will not be able to adequately contrast in 
relation to the manifestations in other schools of this thing called School Spirit. This 
subject in regard to Millsaps alone, however, in order to bring about due dissertation, 
would require many more lines than I shall have at my disposal. 

The fact doesn't have to be explained that Millsaps has no School Spirit. The 
question arises: Why doesn't she have it? 1 am perfectly aware of the fact that School 
Spirit at Millsaps is about as prominent as the tail on a human being — that is, the 
switching appendage. I have heard from time to time no less than fifty students 
express the opinion that Millsaps School Spirit would never amount to a hill of dwarf- 
ish cucumbers until Father Time takes his toll of about two dozen certain razor-blade 
brained hypocrites who use their religious orthodontia as a shield to hide the sniveling 
jealousy of the younger generation that they nourish in their cynical breasts. Further- 
more, that they were reared in 17th Century convention, being at the time a hundred 
years deficient in current qualities, and just don't approve of the idea of the cog-wheels 
of progress rotating without consulting their senses of approbation. 

On the other hand, I have contacted, either directly or indirectly, a number of 
students who maintain that the absence of School Spirit at Millsaps is due to the 
abject predominance of the fraternity element, which is divided up into factions that 
carry on an under-cover cut-throat warfare among themselves that destroys all tenden- 
cies toward unity and harmony in the student body. Like a bunch of mongrel dogs and 
sputtering alley-cats, they are said to claw out each others' eyes and disembowel each 
other under the concealing blanket of night. Thus, having definitely abolished all 
hope of cooperation among themselves, they have set out like a squadron of carnivorous 
vultures to prey upon non-fraternity men — to snob them, to keep them out of student 
offices, and to ridicule their efforts at leadership. 

When the editor of the Bobashela asked me to write this editorial, he specified that 
I should write on any subject concerning Millsaps College that I wished to deal with, 
and expressed a preference to something which was directly interested in the routine 
of student opinion. I have not attempted to convey every wake of student opinion. 
Naturally, it varies. I have, however, tried to present a major phase of it in a way 
which I believe to be devoid of fallacy as far as recording the character of it goes. 
The opinion itself may be entirely fallacious, but my account of it certainly is not. 
The method which I employ to describe it is probably unfamiliar to some of you, 
because it is an uncommon thing that such is printed without first having had the 
very heart "CENSORED out of it." I do hold that student opinion — that is, the more 
radical, and in many cases the most vital phases of it, has been tyrannically sup- 
pressed. I do not by any means maintain a sanction for every radical rumor that 
arises and becomes predominant in the student body. But when they gain enough 
headway to become predominant. I can't avoid feeling as if there is possibly some 
grounds for them. 

Not two days ago, I heard a prominent student say, "The trouble with this damned 
place is that nobody in it has the - - - - (Intestinal fortitude) to tell that bunch of 
mollycoddling old codgers that we are tired cf being in their prison and would like 
to have a College to go to for a while!" I proceeded to ask the gentleman why he 
himself didn't do this very thing. "Because," he said, "I am here because my folks 
won't let me go anywhere else, and when T got shipped f;r expressing my honest 
opinion, my old man would kick me out in the cold." 

The gentleman, however, need not be alarmed. He probably (I sincerely hope) 
will not recall having said that, and I shall certainly not divulge his identity, having 
used his quotation as an illustration. No reflection on him whatsoever. I merely used 
his statement to illustrate that such thoughts do germinate in students' minds — and 
yet, you ask WHY Millsaps has no school sp'irit! 

— Anoiii/mous. 



Page One Hundred Nineteen 



^ .** 



* * 




ATHLETleS 



THE CCCASHrLA 



Tlie Atliiletic M-emt 




Coach T. L. Gaddy 

Head Coach 

and 

Tarsiti/ Football Coach 



Coach ix (). Van Hook 

Athletic Director 

a n d 

Varsity Basketlmll Coach 



Coach 

]\Iklvix Richardson 

Freshman Coach 

and 

Varsity Track Coach 



THE SPIRIT OF THE GAMES 



N 



V 




Not all the iiraise slioulil lie given tci the varsity players for their successful and 
memorable games on Thanksgiving, Home Coming, and on other occasions — just appre- 
ciation should be felt for Cheerleader Karow, and his cooperating assistants. Karow's 
somersaults, though not successfully enacted on every occasion, kept the interest of 
the students awake during periods of quietness at the games. Blanche's loyalty and 
pep exceeded all others in the state. Mary Hughes always "shined" on the "Turkey 
Trot," and Swayze's "cute little Hands" brought forth the desired effect from the 
opposite sex. One of the Cheerleaders is left out of the picture — No one can forget 
"Podner Ben" at the Home Coming game when his dance (At 3Iillsai)s) brought yells 
and laughter from the bleachers during the period between the halves. 



Page One Hundred Twenty-Three 



THE C€CA$HEL/i 




Davis, Bkiduks, Caktku. Baxter 
Meier, Alexanhei;, Wdmack, Wako 

MaGEE, ]\I()NR0E, FeRRISS, 1)(>\VEX 

PIozENDORF, Terrell, Sjiitii 



rr 



p 



Page One Huiiilrcfl Tircnttj-Four 



THE CeCASHCLA 




like Varsity vuriclirori oqimad 

Dask Da\is — "Nig" was a triple-threat man, playing varsity foulball IDr throe years. 
Dase is one of the best all-round athletes to be at Millsaps for sevei'al yeai's. Elai-ly 
in his Junior year he was an All-state sele /tion. He could always be cuunted upon 
for a neat gain. The Major team feels his loss keenly. 



Jack Bhiddks — an end. who despite his handicap in weight, was one of the best 
defensive men on the squad. His graduation is a distinct loss to the team. 

Mai.com[! Cahtki! — a scrappy guard. Although small, he was always in there. He 
will be back pushing the pigskin in 1934. 

Joic BAxriai — was prevented from making the varsity by an operation early in the 
year; however, he was distinguishing himself at center at the close of the season. 
Coach Gaddy will find him a valuable man for future use. 

JoK Mkiki; — was converted from a fullback into a guard and was in every game. 
He had real power in his charges and opened many a gap for the backs. 

C'liAKi.K.s AiJCXAM>Kii — Stepped in to till a regular position at end. His ability lo 
snag passes counted for many yards in '.33 and we expect many more from liim in '34. 

RoHiCKT Wo.-MA( K — wlth Jimmy Morrison, Bob blocked the punt in the Turkey day 
game that gave us a 2 — victoi-y over Mississippi College. He is a bulwark in our 
line, both on the offensive and defensive. He'll help us beat the Chocs again in '34! 




FiiKi) Wahii — always caused his opponents plenty of trouble, whether playing at 
end or tackle. He is another sixty-minute man and never failed to do his best. At 
the close of the season he did most of the punting for ^lillsaps and did it exceptionally 
well. He is captain-elect for '34. Watch him! 

Jksse Maoee — "Taters," a galloping half-back, again and again made first down in 
the Mississippi College game. How he can run with that ole apple! He's a Junior. 

Ohio Moxkoe — ''could take it." He was in the midst of every play, always doing 
his share of the damage. He played most of the Thanksgiving game with a broken 
hand. The team elected him Alternate Captain for 11134. He'll be in there at center 
next year, playing one solid hour of each and every game if w'e don't miss our guess. 



Will, D. Feuiuss — "Jug" reported late for practice this year, but critics say he is a 
real tackle in the making and expect him to come through in a big way next season. 

Jai'K Bowex — noted especially for his beautiful punts. He has the most accurate 
toe in the state. And he can run too — he made a thirty-yard run against L. S. U. 
He is only a Sophomore. 

Co.N.Mi; Hozic.Mu!!!!'-— a dependable tackle and a letterman. After three years of 
service, his loss is keenly felt. 

Ke.x.xkth Tehuei.i. — made his letter at tackle, where his hard tackling featured his 
play. "BottleJ' will show his wares again next year. 

Lawso.\ S.mith — made his letter playing guard. His aggressive play will render 
him invaluable to the squad of '34. 



Page One Hundred Twenty-Five 



THE CCCASHELA 




rr 



Y 



^IdUKlSDX. 11(11. l.ilMAN, 1>f,(;ax 
ilrii;. (iiiDWiN, l''i',i.i>i:i; 

^loFFK'I'T, SnI-.KO, AmM'.USON 
KOBERTSON, WkICHT, ('AIJIWKLL 



Pi(;/c Owe IJiniilrnl Tirciit ij-si.. 



THE C€I5/1$HEI A 



1 lie Varsity Oricliroii Oqiiad 



> 



James Mohiuso.n — "Spike," playins at his guard position lias been a spark plug in 
the Major football machine since the beginning of his sophomore year. Whether 
winning or losing, he was always fighting to the last whistle — a real sixty-minute man. 
For two years he has been picked on All-state selections. It will be a long time 
before Millsaps has another man who can fill Jimmy's place. 

Gaki-.vm) Hoi.i.o.MA.x — If for nothing else, "Bo" will always be remembered for 
carrying out the "Holloman tradition" of beating the Choctaws. The honor given him 
in awarding him the Newell trophy f^r being the most valuable man on the team 
was deservedly earned. We sincerely regret that there will be no more Hollomans to 
call signals for Millsaps — at least for a long time. 

RoHEKT Rkca.x — a shifty end, equally good at getting down under punts and 
snagging passes — a real cog in the Major machine. He is a Junior. 

Wkhi! Bx'ik — a Sophomore quarterback, though small and light, showed consideraljle 
promise. His left-handed passing made him a potent threat for a regular position. 

C'u.\r.\cKY Godwin — the most versatile man on the team, starring at center and 
tackle. "Logger" could always be depended on for sixty minutes of hard football 
playing. The big linesman was an invaluable asset to the team, and will be back 
next year to carry on. 

Gahkikl Fei.dkh — "Axe," by virtue of his sensational runs, will always be remem- 
bered in the hearts of Major fans. He is one of the best broken field runners ever 
to be on a Millsaps team. We'll be watching this galloping half-back next year. 

O. C. MoFFETT — "Moose," a half-back, with his terrific power drives always .rave 
the opposition plenty of trouble. He has been lost to the squad by marriage. 

Hays Sxeed — "Rat," playing at end, stopped many an end run around his end of 
the line. He is a transfer from Hinds Junior College where he made the All-State 
Junior College Team. We are expecting a great deal from him next season. 

HiKAM A.NDEiisox — "Narc" was the outstanding end in the state this year, being 
selected as All-State. Critics compared him with Dalrymple, due to superb playing 
in the Birmingham-Southern game. He will be back next year. 

Hkubekt Rohehtsox — a big tackle, and a transfer from Holmes Junior College. 
"Father Time" will be used a great deal next year. 

Ellis Wiiioirr — "Red," a Junior, is a promising end and center. He knows his 
football and will be a strong candidate for a varsity position on Coach Gaddy's 1934 
team. 

Ci.ois Caldwell — could always be relied upon to strengthen the line when a sub- 
stitution was needed at guard. Despite his handicap in weight, he reflected credit on 
himself and on his Alma Mater. 



Page One Hundred Tu'enty-Scven 



THE E€CA$HCLA 



5-:^-:.-^.-:r-;»-^-'-'«»'- - s^kw^'^^lj- ^m^,. -^^m"" s^fr— 



^'~W. 







© 







Si'' 




@ 




McDoxNKi.i., Cai.dwici.i,. St(im:, GiiKc.ouY 

BriK, Ross, Smith. D.wis 

Baxiki!, Godwin. Ckoss. 



THE C€C/1$HELA 



V <a F s 1 i J Jo a s Ik 'p t o a 1 i 



> 



TiKiMAs McDo.NM-.ii. — Prol)ahly the fastest man ever to grace the hardwood in behalf 
of Millsaps cage interests. "Mac" is a Junior and will l)e without a competitor in 
leading next year's five, when fans will have the pleasure to again witness this blue 
streak of greased lightning ileal the opponents' defenses misery. 

Ci.ois C.M.DWKi.i. — The captain of the team. Caldwell was one of the sweetest 
forwards in the South. His score of over 300 points placed him among the leading 
scorers of the nation. In addition to this, he played an inspired floor game, and his 
graduation will be a distinct loss to the team. 

Joe Stone — Handicapped at the beginning of the season as a result of serious 
operation, "Hatch" came out late to end his college basketball career in a blaze of 
glory. His height enabled him to get most of the rebounds from his own goal and 
saved many a game for the Majors. 

Mam.ky Gukcouy — A center of no little ability, Gregory was consistently outstand 
ing all the year. In the latter part of the season he began to hit the basket with 
regularity and this should help his game next year considerably. He is a Junior. 

Wehu BiiK — A Sophomore guard, after starring on the Freshman team, played a 
brand of basketball on the Varsity that made the spectators sit up and take notice. 
He has two more years with the Majors. 

Thomas Ross — Playing his last year of Collegiate basketball, "Boy" was handi- 
capped at the outset of the season by an injured spine; however, he came back to 
play a nice game at forward. He was an especially good floor man and will be 
missed next year. 

Sidney SiiiTii — Versatile pivot man with springs in his knees that carried him 
to many a tip-off. Althou.gh he did not occupy a berth on the initial five, he is only a 
Sophomore, and by the time he gets into the middle of next season ought to help solve 
Coach Van's problem of developing a center. 

Dase Davis — "Nig" was one of the best floor men on the squad, and only his 
inability to hit the basket kept him off the first team. He saw a good bit of service 
as forward and guard, although he was a liit short. He will graduate this Spring. 

Joe Eaxtek — Transferring from Decatur Junior College to ^Millsaps at the beginning 
of his Junior year, Baxter entered at once into the Major style of play and made 
good his first year. He should be one of the regular guards next year. 

C'liAuxcEY Godwin — Godwin was one of the most dependal)le guards on the squad. 
He held his man to a low score and could always be counted on for a goal or two 
when needed most. Godwin displayed one cf the best floor games ever seen on a 
Millsaps team. He is a Junior. 

Dax Ckoss — Cross saw a good bit of service in the role of forward and center. 
He is another Sophomore that Coach Van could count on when needed. With the 
experience gained this year, he should be a valuable man next season. 



Parie Onr Hundred Tirenti/-Xi}ie 



THE CCCASHCLA 




Hai;i:ai,s()\, Ezki.i.k, Loki.i.x. HAitTSFUCi.D, GruE, Noiji.ks, Pauki:i!, Si'h.xseu 



Tlie Mi 



1 11 © F i^ a g e F s 



As 1li(' soascMi canu' to a close ( 'oacli liicliardsou had 
succccdcil ill (U'\-('loi)ing several stars anion.u' the ranks of 
the fri'shiiiaii hasketeers. .Indiiiu.u' l)y scores tlie team had a 
rather good year. Lofliii. Houston, FiZelle, llailst'ield. and 
llarralson composed the l'irs1-st iMiiu' line-nii. The Frosli 
hi'ol^e e\-eii with their old riwds, the Pajtodses, witli two 
x'icloi'ies and Iwti defeats. LolTm is a likely candidate i'or 
the hi"' vacancy that Caldwell left this \-ear. 




Pctf/c One Hundred Thirty 



THE CCE.4$HEI A 




MooKi'i.AXD, Lek, Bhkland, Mattox, Ki.xg, Boo.\f., Sxori' 

Tayi-ok, Stout, Tatum, Harkalsox, Ferguson, Nohi.'j's 

EzKi-LE, Hautsfielu, Loflix, Delaup 



IN ex£ Y ear s r^La 



ear s r>JLa])OFs 



Cdiisidci iiio' the lunlcrial wiiiuli lie had availal)lc, Coach 
Ricliardsoii whi])])('d into shajic a Minor fool))all team that 
rc'l'li etod cfidit l)oth n])on himself and on the' school. 
Allhouiih the tt-ani as a nnit was not ('\'cc])tion;)lly sli-on;;', 
it ncvci'thclcss (h'\'clo])('d a nnnil)L'r of i)la>-cr.s who will Ivj 
foiinidal)lc threats for ])ositi()ns (Mi the 'o4 eleven. Loflin, 
Huston, and Kzelle were outstanding in the l^ackfield. In 
Ilarlsfield, Bieland, Boone. ^lattox, and Li'e, Coach Gaddy 
will find I'eal sti'cnuth for \\\v forward wall. The score at 
the end of every i>'anie indicated not a lack of fiuhlinu' ahility 
and real pt']) (Ui llu' \)i\v\ of the Minors, hut a lack of reser\-e 
strength, a liability with which tliesi' men will not l)e encum- 
bered next year. 



Page One Hundred Thirtu-One 



THE BCEASHCLA 




TRAC 



C'(i;icli ^Iclviii Ricluirdsoii luis iiddcd ;i new interest in ti'iiek tliat has been 
lackin,u' in previous years. With AId)(iiinell and Davis in the daslies. l^ees 
and Xeil in th(> iniihlie distances, nnd Kjirow and (';ntei' in the uiih' and two- 
niih^ I'uns, AliUsaps lias a .uron)) of men who will Inriiish plenty of competition 
for any school. Pete Flowei's pi'oved himself to l)e a most capahle liiLiii .iuiii]ier: 
AIcDonnell and Feldei' were the only two letteiaiien retui-ninu' from the s([nad 
of last year. Fehler won his "M" as a consistent point winner in the hnrdles. 
lie was furnished plenty of competition in this event hy "I'x)'" Ilolloman. who 
also is a poh' vaulter of no mean aliility. Coach Hichardson relied ou Walley 
and (hilden to tliidw the ja\'elin. wliicli they did e.\tra(n-(linarily welL 
ArcDonneil performeil llii' I'unuin^' hi'oad-jnmp to perfection. The team was 
noticeahly weakened hy tlie lack of a weiulit umn. Kven with this handicap, 
however, .Millsaps was ii sti'on.^ contendei- in every meet on her scluHlnle, in- 
cluded in wlucli were dual meets with Mississijipi ("olleii'e and a trianenhir 
contest willi L. V. 1. ,-iud Alississii^pi ("olleuv. 



r<i(jr One Iluiulrrd Thirty-Tico 



THE C€C/4*HEL/1 




> 



This year, Alillsaps ))(>astc(l (nic of 1lic hi'st l)as('l)all 
Icaiiis that she has <l('\-('l()])('(l in many years. 'I'lic '.'14 
sehc'chiU' iiU'huUMl a iiiii"-(lay Iri]) into Florichi, inct'tini;' 
RoHins an<I flic riii\'»'rsit\' of Florida. (Illicr o])i)osilioii iii- 
clndi'd Birininuliain-Soutlicrn, three liames with ( )le Miss, 
and four witii Mississipi)i College. 

Fred Ward, "Ilors;'" Shelton, and "rJeru" Assaf com- 
posed a capal)le piteliin,i>' staff. Dase Davis, veteran catcher, 
had a keen e>'e for the l)all and always enhanced the chances 
foi' victor)' with his timel\- hits. T. McDonnell can hit as 
well as hold down the shoi't-stoii position. Dudley Brumfield 
is ])rol)al)ly one of the best second basemen ever to don the 
]»ni'])le. Morrison, (lodwin, and Mc('linton art' otluM' stars 
that added to the efficiencv of the Maiors. 



Page Ojjp Hundred Thirty-Three 



THE CCCA$HEL4. 




LAnilCUDAI.K, CAIiMU'HAKI., Jo.XKS, SANIU'SKY, CliOSS 



1 li e iv a c q 11 e t e e F s 




Millsaps has always l)()asl('(l a uood liMinis Icani. 'Pliis year the 
Majors showed a I)raii(l of Icimis that iiiade us lrul\- i)voiul of thorn, 
and inacU' us roalizo 1lia1 pai'lioipatioii in this iATcatosl ol' Minor s])orts 
is a niosl t'onipctont asset to our athh'tie eiirrieuhnn. ( 'tmiposiiio- the 
line-U]) were C^aptain Mauriee Jones, the only \-arsit\- man left from 
last season's S(inad ; Dan Cross, ,Iinnny Lauderdale, .lohn Sliarjie 
Holmes, .Indsdii i'alnier, Si(lne\- Smith, llultert ('armiehael. Tlu' 19."U 
selKHlule inchuh'd Mississippi College, ( )1(' Miss, Mississippi Stale, 
L. S. v., Alaliama, Southwt'stcrn of Memphis, and Ouaehita. 



THE CCC/ISHELA 









The game with State Teachers College ai me Fair was a disappuiutmeut to the 
over-confident Millsaps enthusiasts. Here we see one of the "Dark Horses" plunging 
through the line for the gain which shattered the aspirations of Major Fans. In the 
background may be seen the State Teachers College Cheering Section which spurred 
the boys on to tie the Majors. 








Here we have one of the scenes from the Memorable Mississippi College game 
Thanksgiving. Holloman, encouraged by the family tradition, Morrison by seniority, 
and Davis by true Millsaps Spirit played the best game of their respective careers to 
hold the abominable Choctaws near the center of the field until the great crisis which 
gave Millsaps that 2 — victory. 




No football game could be complete without a scene where the Millsaps-106th 
Engineer's Band was on parade. The Band drilled in perfect formation at the Thanks- 
giving game, where we see them in this picture as they passed on review before 
Millsaps fans. 




WOMEN 



^[rs. AV. 0. Bkumfield 

Director, Physical Education 

For Women 



t, « 



H 

■9-i^ 



Tiro Up and TJiree Down. 



kJi'H^^.^-- •' ' *^"*-- 




Bird's-ciie Vieir of The 
Inverted UnihreUa 




Ain't ''V" Got Class? 



.\THLETICS 



s^ 



One of The (Ircdf I'lp'oiiii'l' 



=^ 



Fail Mall Broic! 



The Basket haU Sqiia/] 
{Alias, fhr Follies of '34) 



TJic Staiiiiifi Car/c Liiiv-up 




%^ ^ "^ J" 



* * 



^ */ 



• * 




ADVERTISING 



MILLSAPS COLLEGE 

Jackson, Mississippi 
A COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES 

FOUNDED 1892 



Menil)er of: Southern Association of Co]lci:5cs and 
Secondary Scliools 



Oil tlio fully approved lists of: 

The Association of American Universities 
The American Association of University Women 

Offers to young men and women of character, ambition and al)ility, 
the following iidvantages: 

1. Rigorous Academic Trainini^ and Scliolastic Prestii^e. 

2. Alert intellectual and Cultural Life of the Student Com- 
munity, expressed in Literai'v, Athletic and Reliii,ious Or- 
i^anizations. 

3. Moderate Expense and Excellent Opportunity for Loans 
and Employment. 



For Catalogue and Special Information. Address 
D. M, KEY, President Jackson, Mississippi 



Capital Chevrolet Company 



<&r Economical Iraniportalien 




SALES AND SERVICE 
AUTOMOBILE PARTS AND ACCESSORIES 



JACKSON. MISSISSIPPI 





Russell: "Say, Dad, you remember the 
rtere expelled?'' 

Dad: -'Yes, why?" 

U: "Funny how history repeats itself. 


story 
isn't 


you 
it?" 


told 


me 


about 


the 


time 


you 




SMDDTH FRDZEN 



ICE CREAM 



YOU'LL LIKE "SMOOTHFROZEN" BEST! 



Prof. Van Hook was busy plannin.s; a basketball trip when his wife called. "Van. 
Alma has swallowed the ink I 'What shall I do?" 

"Just use a pencil, darling."' 



THE MAJESTIC 

The Istrione The Century 

JACKSON'S 

Kenninglon-Saciii^cM" Tlicatrcs 

"The best i)ro(luctions I'irsl and last" 



"You ought to be proud of your large family,'' 


said Mrs. Clements to a visiting 


father one day." 




"What on earth — Large family — me?'' 




"Oh, yes indeed. Your daughter has had eleven 


brothers come to take her to din- 


ner in the last two months.'' 





WATKINS & EAGER 

Attorneys and Counsellors 
at Law 

Standard Life Bldg. 

Jackson, Miss. 



HEDERMAN BROTHERS 

Printers, Stationers, Blank 

Book Makers & Lithographers 

329-31-35 E. Pearl St. 

Jackson, Miss. 



Hubby: "If a man steals, no matter what, he will live to regret it.'' 

His Better Half; "You used to steal kisses from me before we were married." 

Hub: "You heard what I said.'' 



We Handle 

ATHLETIC EQUIPMENT 

All Sports 
SCHOOL, THEATRE, CHURCH 

Furniture and Supplies 

Mississippi School Supply Company 

Serving Mississippi Schools 
Jackson Mississippi 




JACKSON'S GREATEST STORE 

Jackson's Favorite "FASHION STORF" for 38 Years 

A Store That Fills Effectively and Continuously 

Fvi'i-y Qualification of the Modern and 

Up To Date Department Store 

Equipped and Managed lo (live You a Service 
That is Second To None in the South 



MEN'S AND BOYS' CLOTHING 

For E\'crv Occasion 

ATHLETIC GOODS For Every Sport 

ALEX LOEB, INCORPORATED 

Meridian, Mississippi 



Mrs. Sanders: "Albert, do you realize that you haven't kissed me in six weeks': 
Prof. A. G.: "Zounds! Whom have I been kissing then?'' 



COUNTISS, WILSON & 
COWAN, Inc. 

General Insurance 

New Merchant's Bank BIdg. 
Jackson, Miss. 

"Suppose you have a fire 
tonight?" 



ACME BREAD 

Is Served in Millsaps 

Dormitories 

ACME BAKERY 

230 N. Farish St. 

Jackson, Miss. 

L. V. Berbette Moran Berbette 



Ross: 


'How many days in 


a month?'' 


















Grace: 


"Thirtv 


days 


hath 


September; 


all tl 


;e re 


St 


I can't 


remember; 


the 


calen 


dar 


hangs there on the 


wall 


why 


bother me 


with 


this 


at 


all?'' 











OUTFITTERS FOR THE 
WELL DRESSED MAN 




Jackson, 



THE 
STORE FOR MEN 



Miss. 



THEHLC 

HEADQUARTERS FOR 
COLLEGE MEN 

108 W. Capitol St. 
Jackson, Miss. 



"I don't agree with anything you say, but I will fight to the death for your right 
to say it." — Voltaire. 



"Every man has a right to his own opinion, and everyone else has a right to 
knock him down for it.'' — Dr. Samuel Johnson. 



HAYNES MARKET 



Quality and Service 



DR. H. F. MAGEE 

PHYSICIAN & SURGEON 

Laniar Life Building 
Jackson, Miss. 



Jimmy Vance: "I need five dollars to pay my dues and I have only four. 



Kenneth Gilbert: "Well, pawn the four dollars for three, and sell the pawn ticket 
for two." 



JACKSON PHOTO SERVICE CO. 

Jackson, Miss. 

In Airilialion With 

BOLICK HOME PORTRAITURE EST. 

Terry, Miss. 

Official Photographers For 
THE 1934 BOBASHELA 

Ralph Clynnc, II. K. Bolick, Proprietors 



He: (stealing up softly) "If you can't guess who it is in three guesses, I'm going 
to kiss you.'' 

She: "Jack Frost, Davy Jones and Hiawatha.'' 



SERVICE 


777 




STATION 




TELL US YOUR TROUBLES 






WE'RE BACKING YOU, 


MAJORS 


South State Street 




Jackson, Miss. 



UNION DEPOT SERVICE STATION 

Free Road Service 

Corner Mill and Amite Streets 

PHONE 840 

Jackson, Mississippi 

McCLAREN AUTOCRATS 



They: "What's the difference between a ketch and a yawl?'' 
He: "Yawl can't ketch me on that one!'' 



CORR WILLIAMS TOBACCO 
COMPANY, Inc. 

Wholesale 

Tobacco Cigars 

Confectionery 

Jackson, Miss. 



FLOWERS 
CAPITOL FLORAL CO. 

L. Cabaniss, Mgr. 

Lamar iS: Amite St. 

Phone 511 



A teacher, giving a lesson on beans, 


a sked 


the children 


to compose sentences 


containing the word "beans." 








The usual bright boy produced "My 


father 


grows beans." 


and the usual bright 


girl was ready with "Mv mother cooks 


beans; 


' then a little 


one made this effort: 


"We are all human beans." 






i 



PERCY PHILP 

CLEANERS 

Sudden Service 

Phone 4608 703 Mill Street 

Jackson, Miss. 



NEWARK SHOE STORE 

Sliocs \'i>f ihc l'';niiily 

112 West Capitol Street 

JACKSON, MISS. 



From the bedroom of the twin boys came the mingled sound of loud weeping and 
hearty laughter, so father went up to investigate. 

"What's the matter up here?" he inquired. The joyous twin indicated his weeping 
brother. "Nothing," he chuckled, "Only nurse has given Tommy two baths, and I 
haven't had any." 



You will Find Exclusive 

MODELS 

at 

MILLSTEIN'S. INC. 

114 E. Capitol Street 



COMPLIMENTS 
Of 

Moore's Shoe Store 

216 E. Capitol Street 



Freshman: "She has a lovely family. 
Sophomore: "She can get their car.' 
Junior: "She likes beer." 
Senior: "She has an apartment." 



Coach Gaddy: "Now remember, boys, you're going out to win for the honor of 
Dear Old Millsaps and the renewal of my dear old contract.'' 

Jimmy Morrison: "Yeah, otherwise winning would be a bad policy." ' 



KOLB'.S TAILORING AND CLEANING CO. 

MISSISSIPPI'S BEST 
Phone 2803 or 334 149 E. Amite Street 



He: "I can't understand why it is that Mary always gives me the same old stall." 
Second Male: "Maybe its because you are the same old jackass." 



R. H. GREEN 

WHOLESALE GROCER 

Distributors of 
ELEGANT FLOUI\ RED MILL SYRUP DIAMOND TIRES 

South Gallatin Street Jackson, Mississippi 



Young ladies, we find, if we treat them too well 




Often spread the report that we're slower than Hell; 




And they freely debate in their councils of state 




About all the things that we do on a date. 






— Anonymous.