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Full text of "Bobashela"




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1965 



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Published by the Student Body of Millsaps College 
Estelle Noel, editor Jim Purser, business manager 



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The 

Light 

of 

Millsaps 




"Colleges survive as islands of light 
across the nation. The young ones strug- 
gle toward accreditation; the old ones 
to keep their place, or better the order 
in achievement and endowment." At the 
same time they are cultural centers of 
their states, patrons of the arts and 
sciences. Millsaps is the epitome of high 
ideals and educational standards in this 
area— a light for her sister institutions. 
Illuminating the entire campus, her 
gleam is like all lights in one respect: it 
is not made up of a single ray, but it is 
instead a combination of many lights 
which in themselves symbolize the in- 
trinsic qualities of Millsaps. 




II 



Table of Contents 



h^m 









Administration page 8 



Student Life page 28 





Features 



page 68 



[ 4 ] 



Activities 



page 86 





Honoraries page 106 



Greeks 



page 118 





Cla 



sses 



Sports 



page 138 



page 164 



[ 5 ] 











In all levels of society there is one individual who rises 
above the masses. Each person elects his own course in his 
attempt to achieve greatness, and each has his own reason 
for choosing that course. The man at Millsaps who has achiev- 
ed this height of greatness in the hearts of both the students 
and the faculty is the person to whom we the editor and staff 
of the 1965 Bobashela dedicate our yearbook. 

He is the man who commands the respect of all, whether he 
is joking with friends in the grill or seriously counseling a 
student concerning some academic or social problem. He 
is the man whom the girls adopt as their "father away from 
home." He is a brother to. the boys. Few have achieved the 
sincere respect and immense popularity that this man has. 

Every new day brings many surprises from the student 
body, but he is patient. In ways which we cannot trace he 
guides us from our first day on campus through graduation. 
He sees each of us as "promising products" of society, even 
though we do not as yet have our final coats of paint and 
varnish. He wants only the best for us and is satisfied with only 
the best from us. 

Because we respect him as he respects us, we honor in the 
1965 Bobashela— Mr. John H. Christmas, Dean of Students. 



[ 6 ] 





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The guiding light of Mill- 
saps College is the leader- 
ship of the administration 
and the faculty. It is this 
body of people who lead 
us in the quest for knowl- 
edge and to the realization 
of our goals and values in 
life. 



Administration 

Susan Tenney, editor 





Dr. Benjamin Graves Assumes 
Presidential Duties at Millsaps 

Dr. Benjamin B. Graves, occupant of the Milner Chair of 
Industrial Economics in the School of Commerce and Business 
Administration at the University of Mississippi, took over as 
president of Millsaps College in February. 

Dr. Graves succeeded Dr. Homer Ellis Finger, Jr., who 
was elected a bishop in the Methodist Church in July after 
12 years as Millsaps' chief executive. 

Dr. Graves taught at Louisiana State University, advancing 
from the rank of part-time instructor to assistant professor in 
the three years of his association with the university. In 
1962 he became associate professor at the University of 
Virginia, remaining there until last August. 

Born in Soso, Mississippi, Dr. Graves is married to the 
former Hazeline Wood. The couple has three children, Ben, 
Janis, and Cynthia. 







DEAN LANE 



Mr. Frank M. Laney, Jr., dean of the faculty 



Mr. Paul D. Hardin, registrar 



Administration 



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Mrs. Glenn P. Pate, dean of women, and Mr. John H. Christmas, dean of students 



Miss Mary O'Bryant, librarian 



[ 11 ] 




Mr. James W. Wood, business manager 




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=3 




Government Selects Library 
for Documental Depository 



Near the close of the session of 1905-1906 An- 
drew Carnegie offered to give the college $15,000 
for a library building if the trustees would provide 
an endowment of an equal amount. The endow- 
ment required was given by Major Millsaps. The 
Millsaps-Wilson Library now has the honor of being 
a partial depository for government documents. 

The library system offers the resourses of 47,000 
books, pamphlets and reports filling eight file draw- 
ers, 125 maps, 70 phonograph records, and subscrip- 
tions to 400 periodicals. The library will accom- 
modate 200 students who have free access to the 
books and periodicals— a privilege made possible by 
an honor system. 

The library staff consists of four full-time pro- 
fessional librarians and of assistants, two members 
of a clerical staff and ten student workers. 



Mary O'Bryant; Librarian; B.A., M.S.C.W.; M.A., Albion College 
in Albion, Michigan. 




Mrs Lelia F. Thompson and Mrs. Rebecca Carter 



[ 12 ] 




Frank M. Laney, Jr.; Associate Professor of History; B.A., University of Mississ- 
ippi; M.A., Ph.D., University of Virginia. 



William C. Harris; Assistant Professor of History; B.A., University 
of Alabama; advanced graduate work, University of Alabama. 




Courses Stress Intellectual 
Consideration of Situations 



Contributions of ancient civilizations, atrocites of 
the French Revolution, Americanism of 1776, prin- 
ciples of constitutional law— these are some concerns of 
the Department of History at Millsaps. 

History courses have been so planned that the 
student may follow the causal relationship in human 
development. Upon a thorough factual foundation 
emphasis is placed on the progressive organization 
of social, intellectual, and moral ideas of peoples 
and nations. In the approach to an understanding 
of historical phenomena, literature, religion, racial 
factors, economic conditions, and social institutions, 
as well as forms of government, are considered. 





Ross Henderson Moore; Professor of History; Chairman of History Department; 
B.S., M.S., Millsaps College; M.A., University of Chicago; Ph.D., Duke University. 



Mrs. Madeline McMullan; Instructor of History; B.A., Trinity College; M.A., 
Johns Hopkins. 



[ 13 ] 




English Department Instills 
Appreciation of Literature 

Emphasizing creativity while instilling in students 
an appreciation of great literature of the world, 
the Department of English has three major pur- 
poses: to give all students proficiency in the writing 
of clear and correct English; to give to all who wish 
to pursue electives in this department a deep under- 
standing and appreciation of selected authors and 
periods of literature,- and to provide, for those who 
wish to teach or to enter graduate school, adequate 
preparation and a thorough background for specializ- 
ed study. 

In addition, the English Department had this year 
an added intellectual outlet. Miss Eudora Welty, 
the first lady of contemporary American letters, 
agreed to accept the first Writer-in-Residence posi- 
tion at Millsaps for the 1964-1965 session. Miss Welty 
conducted a semi-weekly seminar on the art of 
fiction. She also presented one lecture-reading per 
term, which was open to the public. At her winter 
lecture she spoke on "The Southern Writer Today" 
before a near-capacity crowd at the Christian center. 



George Wilson Boyd; Professor of English; Chairman of English Department; B.A., 
Murray State College; M.A., University of Kentucky; Ph.D., Columbia University. 




Paul Douglas Hardin; Associate Professor of English; B.A., Millsaps College; M.A., 
Duke University; advanced graduate work, University of Southern California. 



Mildred Lillian Morehead; Associate Professor of English; B.A., Mississippi State 
College for Women; M.A., Duke University; advanced graduate work, University of 
Colorado, Coumbia University, University of Wisconsin. 





[ 14 ] 




Robert Herbert Padgett; Assistant Professor of English; B.A., 
Texas Christian University; M.A., VanderbMt; advanced gradu- 
ate work, Universite de Clermont-Ferrand. 



Mrs. Marguerite Wat kins Goodman; Associate Professor of 
English; B.A., Agnes Scott College; M.A., Tulane University. 





Eudora Welty; Writer-in-Residence; B.A., University of Wisconsin; twice 

winner of first prize in the O. Henry Memorial Contest; recipient of 

two Guggenheim Fellowships; member of National Institute of Arts 
and Letters. 



Mrs. Lois Black well; Instructor of English; B.A., M.A., Mississippi 
College. 



[ 15 ] 




William D. Horan; Assistant Professor of Romance Languages; B.A., Tulane Univer- 
sity; M.A., Louisiana State University; Ph. D., Louisiana State University. 





John L. Guest; Associate Professor of German; B.A., Univer- 
sity of Texas; M.A., Columbia University; advanced graduate 
work. New York University, Bonn University, University of 
Virginia. 




William Harrell Baskin, III; Associate Professor of Romance 
Languages; Chairman of Romance Languages; B.A., M.A., 
University of North Carolina; advanced graduate work, Uni- 
versity of North Carolina, Universite de Poitiers, University 
de Paris (la Sorbonne), Duke University, Alliance Francaise, 
Paris. 



Mrs. Magnolia Coullet; Associate Professor of Latin and Ger- 
man; B.A., Millsaps College; M.A., University of Pennsylvania; 
B.M., Belhaven College; advanced graduate work, American 
Academy in Rome, University of Chicago. 



[ 16 ] 




BILLY MARSHALL BUFKIN; Assistant Professor of Romance Languages; 
B.A., M.A., Texas Polytechnic College; advanced graduate work, 
Tulane University and University of Madrid. 



Language Studies Encourage 
SpiritOf World-wide Interest 

The most distant country has become a next-door neigh- 
bor in this era of jets and rapid communication. With such 
propinquity, the study of foreign languages has reached 
new heights in importance. At Millsaps each student is 
required to take two years of a foreign or an ancient 
language. Courses are offered in French, German, Spanish, 
Italian, Latin, and Greek. 

The ideas and culture of Greece and Rome live on 
today in their contributions to the culture of western civiliza- 
tion. The study of Greek and Latin, languages which com- 
pose so much of all other languages, affords a rigorous 
exercise in the scientific method, producing habits and re- 
flexes of accuracy, efficiency, and system. 

The German and Romance Language Departments have 
been set up to give those students taking their language 
requirement a firm basis in grammar and an introduction 
to the literature of this language. For majors in either of 
the departments, courses have been designed to give the 
student a broad and basic conception of the great literature 
and history typical to the language. The language depart- 
ment has attained vitality with the addition of electronic 
equipment. Now in operation for the fifth year, the equip- 
ment consists of a master control unit and recorders, micro- 
phones, and earphones in separate acoustical-tiled booths. 
Students are required to meet language lab at least one 
hour each week in addition to class time. The equipment 
enables the student to hear recordings in the language 
he is studying. With the basic study of pronunciation and 
vocabulary becoming a matter for individual study and for 
laboratory drill sessions, classroom time is left free for 
concentration on structure and grammar. 



WILLIAM T. JOLLY; Associate Professor of Ancient Languages; B.A., 
University of Mississippi; M.A., Ph.D., University of Virginia. 




MRS. N 
B.A. Ml 



ELLIE KHAYAT HEDERI; Associate Professor of Romance Languages; 
ssissippi State College for Women; M.A., Tulane University , 




17 



■ I ■!— 




THOMAS WILEY LEWIS III; Assistant Professor of Department of Religion; B.D., 
Southern Methodist University. 

ROBERT B. ANDING; Assistant Professor of Department of Religion; B.A., Millsaps 
College; B.D., Emory University; M.A., Mississippi College. 




CLIFTON D. BRYANT; Chairman of Department of Sociology 
and Anthropology; B.A., M.A., University of Mississippi; 
Ph.D., Louisiana State University. 

GIPSON WELLS; Instructor in Department of Sociology; 
B.A., Millsaps College; graduate study, Mississippi College. 




Religion Courses Assist 
In Building Of Beliefs 

It may sometimes appear that religion is in 
danger of being forced to satellite importance 
by mighty Science, while the world, intent on its 
race for power through science, forgets another 
kind of power: God. While most people forget, 
Millsaps does not. 

Millsaps College, as an institution of the Metho- 
dist Church, seeks to be a genuinely Christian 
college while believing that religion is a vital part 
of education and that education is an integral part 
of the Christian religion. The courses in religion 
here are designed to give the student an under- 
standing and an appreciation of the Bible and of 
the place of organized religion in life and in 
society; to help students develop an adequate 
personal religious faith; and to prepare them for 
rendering effective service in the program of the 
church. 

Millsaps requires six hours of religion for gradua- 
tion. The seventeen courses in this department under 
the guidance of Assistant Professor Robert B. Anding 
and Assistant Professor Robert Wiley Lewis III 
include The Story of the Old and New Testaments, 
The Teachings of Jesus, The Prophets, The Life of 
Paul, The Work of the Pastor, Comparative Re- 
ligion, and The Organization of the Church. 



Sociology, Psychology Teach 
Man To Understand Himself 



Two sciences which do not have laboratories with test tubes and 
Bunsen burners, as do the physical sciences, are sociology and psy- 
chology. These social sciences fake as their laboratory man, his life, and 
the world in which he lives. 

The main objectives of the Department of Psychology are to help 
students gain a better understanding of themselves and others with 
whom they live and work and to develop more objective attitudes 
toward human behavior,- to give a foundation for graduate work and 
professional training in psychology; and to provide courses which are 
basic for successful professional work with people. The Department 
of Psychology at Millsaps has added a very capable staff to assist in 
presenting a wider variety of courses in this field. Five Ph.D.'s and one 
M.D. from the University Medical Center are new members of the 
faculty. 

The offerings of the Department of Sociology and Anthropology are 
planned to meet the needs of a variety of students. An average student 
may find knowledge about human-group relationships which will be 
useful to him as a person, parent, citizen, or worker. For some students 
sociology will not be a career but merely a part of their academic 
backgrounds. Whatever career they choose, from medicine to law, there 
will be a need for the understanding of people and society to be 
successful in a profession. Studying sociology may aid a person to 
fill with greater insight these varied roles which are his inescapable 
destiny. Other students will find courses which are essential background 
for a career in social work. The department also offers the basic 
undergraduate courses which are needed as a foundation for specialized 
graduate study in sociology and anthropology. 

Many tributaries of psychology and sociology have not been explored; 
this is one aspect which adds to their interest and popularity among the 
social sciences. 

RUSSELL WILFORD LEVANWAY; Chairman of Department of Psychology; B.A., 
University of Miami; M.A., Ph.D., Syracuse University. 



18 



Practice Teaching Gives 
Experience, Background 

Whether the student studying education is in a 
psychology class playing "cat and rat" or practice 
teaching in a local school, he is preparing himself 
for the moment when he will one day take his 
position as a molder of the minds of tomorrow. 
Realizing the great responsibility which lies before 
him, the student prepares himself to meet his 
challenge with the desire to help others learn and 
become the tomorrow of our nation. 

In this fast-moving and competitive world of 
today the eminent need for qualified teachers and 
personnel is ever-present. The Department of Edu- 
cation at Millsaps is striving to attain this goal 
by providing vast opportunity for the develop- 
ment of skill, self-reliance, and those inner resources 
which lead to self-mastery and happiness. Under 
the direction of Dr. R. Edgar Moore, this depart- 
ment has continued to progress toward a goal of 
excellent service. 

Professional training is offered in both the ele- 
mentary and secondary fields. Courses are de- 
signed to introduce the student to the fundamental 
principles of teaching and learning. The student 
observes and teaches in an accredited school for 
a semester. This experience is supported and supple- 
mented by seminars and conferences between stu- 
dents and college supervisors. This program is 
designed to meet the requirements of the Division 
of Certificatioh, the State Department of Education, 
and Class A certificates in both the elementary 
and secondary fields. 




R. EDGAR MOORE; Chairman of Department of Education; B.A., Birmingham-Southern 
College; M.A., University of Alabama; D.Ed., George Peobody College for Teachers. 





MRS. MYRTIS FLOWERS MEADERS; Associate Professor of Education; 
B.S., Millsaps College; M.Ed., Mississippi College. 



MRS. FREDERICKA ELIA; Instructor of Education; B.S.E., University of Arkansas; 
M.S.E., Arkansas State Teachers College. 



19 




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MRS. NANCY BROGAN HOLLOWAY; Instructor of Economics and Business 
Administration; B.A., Mississippi State College for Women. 



HUEY LATHAM, JR.; Acting Chairman of Department of Economics and 
Business Administration; B.A., Louisiana College; advanced graduate work, 
Louisiana State University. 




Economics Helps People 
To Be Useful Citizens 

The social science which might seem to be least 
involved with social conditions is economics and 
business administration, but one of the aims of the 
department is to equip students with a more ade- 
quate understanding of modern economic society 
in order to assist its members in becoming intelligent 
citizens of the communities in which they live. The 
department also seeks to provide a thorough, basic 
foundation for specialized graduate or professional 
study and to give students who expect to enter the 
business world a broad background and some of 
the fundamental information which will contribute 
to their success in their later lives. 

The curriculum of the Millsaps economics depart- 
ment follows the pattern recommended by the 
American Association of Collegiate Schools of Busi- 
ness. For those interested in accounting, the Millsaps 
curriculum offers the opportunity to take courses 
in all the subjects covered in the Certified Public 
Accountant examination. Graduates of this study 
are permitted to take the CPA examination without 
the usual requirement of two years of apprentice- 
ship experience. 



SAMUEL JOHN NICHOLAS, JR.; Assistant Professor of Eco- 
nomics and Business Administration; B.B.A., University of 
Mississippi; M.B.A., University of Mississippi; advanced grad- 
uate work, Jackson Law School. 



20 



Fine Arts Courses Stimulate 
Maturation Of Skills,Talents 



"Art is the expression of emotion, . . . communication, . . . 
the sharing of new discoveries." Millsaps students enjoy varied 
opportunities in the Department of Fine Arts: the music de- 
partment headed by Associate Professor Leland Byler and 
the art department headed by Mr. Karl Wolfe. The Fine 
Arts Department as a whole is devoted to the development 
of the skills and appreciation which will make art meaningful. 

More and more students throughout the state are becoming 
aware of the possibilities for careers relating to the graphic 
arts and particularly of the opportunity to study with Karl 
Wolfe, who has long been recognized as one of the South's 
outstanding artists. Work by Millsaps students is exhibited 
annually by the Municipal Art Gallery in Jackson. Local 
concerns employ Millsaps students for advertising and illustrat- 
ing work. This year the art department painted signs for the 
zoo. 

Another of the fine arts is music. This department has a 
faculty of four full-time teachers. Majors are offered in Music 
Education, Organ, Piano, and Voice. There are also extracur- 
ricular offerings through the three choirs and the newly 
organized band. 




C. LELAND BYLER; Chairman of Department of Music; B.A., Goshen 
College; M.M., Northwestern University; advanced graduate work, 
University of Michigan and University of Colorado. 





RICHARD M. ALDERSON; Instructor in Music; B.A., Millsaps College; graduate work, 
Southern Methodist University; candidate M.M.E., East Texas State College. 



DONALD D. KILMER; Assistant Professor of Department of 
Music; B.A., M.M., Indiana University; advanced graduate 
work. Union Theological Seminary, University of Kansas, and 
University of Illinois. 





JOSEPH T. RAWLINS; Instructor of Music; B.M., M.M., Louisiana State University. 



KARL WOLFE; Instructor of Art; B.F.A. Chicago Art Institute; William M.R. French 
Fellowship; study abroad for one year; study and teaching, Pennsylvania School of 
Art, Summer Session. 



21 



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SAMUEL R. KNOX; Chairman of Department of Mathematics; B.A., M.A., University of 
Mississippi; Ph.D. in Statistics, Virginia Polytechnic Institute; graduate work, University 
of Michigan. 



Math Students Perceive 
Art Written In Numbers 

Squares, triangles, and circles highlight the life of 
any mathematics student at Millsaps. The x's of algebra, 
the planes of geometry, the functions of trigonometry, 
and the epsilons of calculus aid in showing each student 
the intangible worth of mathematics. 

Each mathematics course is planned to offer an ex- 
perience in a sufficient variety of basic and liberal 
subjects which constitute the foundation of that general 
education which is regarded as essential to balanced 
development and intelligent citizenship. Millsaps' cur- 
riculum is intended to meet the needs of those who will 
proceed to the usual academic degrees at the end of 
four years, of those who will enter professional schools 
after three or four years, of those who are preparing 
for teaching or for scientific investigation, as well as the 
needs of students who take less than a complete aca- 
demic program. 

The Mathematics Department, led by Professor Knox, 
conducts the instruction of twenty-two mathematics 
courses for students genuinely interested in the field. 
These courses range from a foundations course on the 
basic principles to seminar, a one hour session in which 
each senior mathematics major discusses a new phase 
or method in his field. 

Besides teaching the methods and the importance of 
mathematics, the courses are designed to teach students 
that there is such a thing as mathematics as an art. 
Rather than for the agony of memorization or the fear 
of formulas, a student should study mathematics for the 
sheer interest in comparing, analyzing, and visualizing. 

Mathematics offers a means of expressing the re- 
lations between numbers, possibly unknowns. 





HERMAN L. McKENZIE; Instructor of Mathematics; B.S., Millsaps College; M.Ed., 
Master of Combined Sciences, University of Mississippi; advanced graduate work, 
University of Mississippi. 



HENRY M. NICHOLSON, JR.; Instructor of Mathematics; B.S., 
Centenary College; M.S., Louisiana Polytechnic Institute. 



22 




A 



THOMAS COCHIS; Instructor of Biology; B.S., McNeese State College; 
M.S., Louisiana State University. 

Biology Presents Principles 
Underlying Life Phenomena 

Our civilization is so completely permeated with science 
that the word "scientific" has become the hallmark of progress, 
the dominant theme of the age. No human endeavor is con- 
sidered worthwhile unless it has a scientific foundation. Within 
the realm of science biology permits travel in the domain of 
living things. "Man probably was a biologist before he was 
anything else." 

Through lecture and lab work the Biology Department 
accomplishes its purposes of presenting the basic principles 
underlying life phenomena and correlating these principles 
with human living, of giving students a panorama of the kinds 
of plants and animals which have and which do now inhabit 
the earth and the major features of their behavior, of present- 
ing a generalized view of heredity and evolution, and of 
helping students appreciate and identify with their living en- 
vironments. 

Months of intensive study, guided laboratory work and 
research, complex demonstrations, and periodic testing give 
Millsaps an excellent reputation, based on graduates, with 
medical schools throughout the nation. The curriculum of the 
Biology Department is designed to offer specific courses re- 
quired for the curricula in other departments. Courses range 
from the Fundamentals of Biology, a course designed for the 
person not intending to major in a science, to Comparative 
Anatomy, various taxonomy courses, Embryology, and Genetics. 





JAMES PRESTON McKEOWN; Instructor of Biology; B.A., University of the 
South; M.A., University of Mississippi. 




RONDAL EDWARD BELL; Acting Chairman of Department of Biology; 
B.A., William Jewel College; M.S., University of New Mexico. 



JAMES C. PERRY; Instructor of Biology; BA, M.A., St. Louis University; 
Ph.D., University of Cincinnati. 



V 



23 




i 



ROY ALFRED BERRY; Assistant Professor of Chemistry; 
B.S., Mississippi College; M.S., Mississippi College; Ph.D., 
University of North Carolina. 



Chemistry Department Stresses 
Mastery Of Theory, Technique 

"I do not know what I may appear to the world; but to myself I 
seem to have been only like a boy playing on the seashore, and divert- 
ing myself in now and then finding a smoother pebble or a prettier 
shell than ordinary, whilst the great ocean of truth lay all undiscovered 
before me." — Isaac Newton 

The Chemistry Department stimulates the spirit of quest for knowledge 
in those students taking any of its nineteen courses. In the strict science 
majors it renews as well as creates a spirit of determination which serves 
to drive that student toward higher levels of understanding. Somehow, 
though, neither student nor professor is satisfied with that knowledge 
acquired in the past. 

The curriculum of the Chemistry Department under Professor Charles 
E. Cain, Assistant Professor Roy Alfred Berry, and Assistant Professor 
Clifton T. Mansfield includes both a general chemistry course to provide 
a basic knowledge of the fundamental principles of modern chemistry 
and application and advanced research courses. 





CLIFTON T. MANSFIELD; Assistant Professor of Chemistry; 
B.S., Mississippi College; M.S., Mississippi College; Ph.D., 
University of Florida. 



CHARLES EUGENE CAIN; Chairman of Department of Chemistry; B.S., University of 
North Carolina; M.A., Ph.D., Duke University. 




GORDON G. HENDERSON; Chairman of Department of Political Science; B.A., M.A., 
Ph.D., Columbia University. 

NEIL FOLSE; Instructor of Political Science; B.A., Louisiana State University; graduate 
work, Louisiana State University and Johns Hopkins. 



Department Emphasizes 
American Government 

The general objective of the Department of Po- 
litical Science under the direction of Associate 
Professor Gordon G. Henderson and Mr. Neil 
Folse is to acquaint students with the theory and 
practice of government and politics. Primary at- 
tention is focused upon the American political sys- 
tem. Directing its effort to an intelligent under- 
standing of the contemporary world and of 
the responsibilities which are laid upon citizens 
of a democracy, the Department of Political Science 
shares the general objectives of a liberal arts edu- 
cation. While the department does not emphasize 
vocational education, the knowledge it seeks to 
impart should be useful to anyone contemplating a 
career in the government service, law, or politics. 



24 






Department Offers Courses 
In Both Divisionsof Geology 



Geology is the science of the earth itself. It is history written 
in the rocks. By using the present as a key to the past, geology 
helps to unlock the mysteries of the environment. 

Geology is a relatively young science which had its beginning 
in 1785. The field of geology has two major divisions: physical 
geology, covering the nature and properties of the materials 
which compose the earth, and historical geology, a record of 
life on the earth and physical changes on the globe itself 
from its beginning two billion years ago up to today. 

Geology at Millsaps, under Professor Richard R. Priddy and 
Mr. Wendell B. Johnson, is designed to offer the usual basic 
courses in physical, historical, structural, and economic geology 
and minerology. These courses are supplemented by studies in 
stratigraphy and petroleum geology on the Gulf Coast. Any 
student can enter physical geology where he will immediately 
find himself amidst varied chunks of rocks, colored photographs 
of soil samples, and tinted maps. Several field trips mark the 
high spots for students in the geology sections as they discover 
nature's own evidence of the geologist's record of life told 
against the ever-changing physical environment of the earth. 





RICHARD R. PRIDDY; Chairman of Department of Geology; B.S. in 
education, Ohio Northern University; M.A., Ph.D., Ohio State University. 

WENDELL B. JOHNSON; Assistant Professor of Geology; B.S., M.S., 
Kansas State College; graduate work, Missouri School of Mines and 
University of Missouri. 

Physics Provides Interpretation 
Of Natural PhysicalPhenomena 

Physics, a science that deals with matter and energy and their 
interactions in the fields of mechanics, acoustics, optics, heat electricity, 
magnetism, radiation, atomic structure, and nuclear phenomena, is 
under the direction of Associate Professor William R. Hendee and 
Associate Professor Charles B. Galloway. 

Courses offered in the department are designed to provide a solid 
foundation in all areas of physics for the student who intends to study 
at the graduate level; to provide a firm physical interpretation of natural 
phenomena for the student who intends to enter the field of medicine; 
to provide a thorough explanation of basic physical principles and the 
opportunity to specialize in a chosen area for the student who intends 
to terminate his study upon graduation; and to provide an introduction 
to both the theoretical and the experimental aspects of physics for 
all interested students. 

The courses offered include the basic courses and more advanced 
ones, such as: Atomic Physics, Nuclear Physics, Biophysics, Thermo- 
dynamics and Statistical Mechanics, and Radiological Physics. For senior 
physics majors there is Seminar: student presentations of current 
problems in physics research. It is designed to acquaint the student with 
research literature. 

A National Science Foundation grant has been received this year 
by Dr. Hendee for a study involving the measurement of energies that 
are utilized in biochemical reactions which form an integral part of 
the life process. 



WILLIAM R. HENDEE; Chairman of Department of Physics; 
B.S., Millsaps College; Ph.D., University of Texas; research, 
Oakridge, California. 



CHARLES B. GALLOWAY; Associate Professor of Physics; B.S., 
Millsaps College; M.A., advanced graduate study, Duke 
University. 





ROBERT E. BERGMARK; Chairman of Department of Philosophy; B.A., Emory University; S.T.B., 
Ph.D., Boston University. 

L. HUGHES COX; Instructor of Philosophy; B.A., Wabash College; S.T.B., Boston University, 
School of Theology; M.A., Yale University. 



Courses Augment 
Communicative Art 

The objective of the Speech Department 
is to make known and to aid in correcting 
the general of communicative powers in 
the world today. Future leaders in church, 
in state, and in industry need to develop 
the art of communicating with others. This 
opportunity is found in various courses: 
Public Speaking, Interpretation of Drama, 
Phonetics, Persuation, and Debate. These 
courses are taught under the direction 
and guidance of Mr. Lance Goss and Mr. 
Edward Collins. 

Debating has occupied an important 
place on the Millsaps campus since the 
year the college was founded. Each 
year the Millsaps Invitational Debate Tour- 
nament is held. It is recognized as one 
of the outstanding events of its kind in 
the South and one of which Millsaps is 
proud. It offers students from as many as 
fifteen states the opportunity of compar- 
ing skills in the art of oratory. Millsaps, 
realizing the value of speech in educa- 
tion, has required this course for gradua- 
tion in many departments. In this way 
speech plays an important role in helping 
Millsaps contribute to society ministers, 
teachers, and others whose public ora- 
tions will be a credit to the college, to the 
community, and to the state. 



Philosophy Teaches 
Perceptive Outlook 

Philosophy, a subject basic to our cul- 
ture, is the pursuit of wisdom, the search 
for truth through logical reasoning rather 
than through factual observation, and an 
analysis through the grounds of and the 
concepts expressing fundamental beliefs. 

Millsaps is one of the four Methodist 
colleges requiring a minimum of six hours 
of philosophy for a B.A. degree. One 
hundred six colleges were surveyed by 
the President's Bulletin Board in an effort 
to determine what most Methodist Colleges 
require in the department. The require- 
ments ranged from two to six hours, with 
most colleges listing three. 

Millsaps offers twelve separate courses 
in philosophy under the direction of Pro- 
fessor Robert E. Bergmark and Mr. L. 
Hughes Cox. These courses are designed to 
help the student develop a critical attitude 
toward life and an appreciative under- 
standing of life. There is in this depart- 
ment an introductory course which is de- 
signed to introduce the student to the field 
of philosophy, that he may learn how 
comprehensive the field is and learn also 
how philosophy is related to life as it is 
lived from day to day. The courses offered 
include Logic, History of Philosophy, Ethics, 
Esthetics, Oriental Philosophy, Philosophy 
of Science, and Metaphysics. 




LANCE GOSS; Chairman of Department of Speech; Director of Millsaps Players; B.A., Millsaps 
College; M.A., advanced graduate work, Northwestern University; special study, Manhatten 
Theatre Colony; Cinema Workshop, University of Southern California. 

EDWARD M. COLLINS, JR.; Assistant Professor of Speech; B.A., Millsaps College; B.D., Emory 
University; M.A., State University of Iowa. 



26 




HARPER DAVIS; Instructor of Physical Education; Head Football Coach; 
B.S., M.Ed., Mississippi State University. 



MARY ANN EDGE; Director of Physical Education for Women; Assistant 
Professor of Physical Education; B.S., M.S., University of Mississippi. 





JAMES A. MONTGOMERY; Chairman of Department of 
Physical Education; Basketball Coach; B.A., Birmingham- 
Southern College; M.A., George Peabody College for 
Teachers; D.Ed., George Peabody College for Teachers. 



PhysicalEducation Incorporates 
Healthful Exercise, Academics 

Under the guidance of Coach Montgomery, Coach Davis, Coach 
Ranager, and Miss Edge, the physical education department provides 
leisure education, healthful exercise, and the development of recreational 
sports skills which have continuous value for teaching or personal use 
both in college and in the future. 

In the physical education program each student can find something 
in which he can excell. The activity courses, two of which are required 
for graduation, include golf, bowling, tennis, and other common recrea- 
tional sports. 

In addition, various academic courses are furnished for teaching 
preparation purposes. Physical education for the elementary grades 
explores characteristics of elementary school children and activities 
suited to their physical and mental levels. The theory of high school 
coaching and a course in athletic officiating for men are offered to 
future basketball coaches and those interested in football or basketball 
officiating. Finally, personal health and care of the body are studied in 
hygiene. 



TOMMY LAVERNE RANAGER; Instructor of Physical Education; 
B.S., Mississippi State University. 




27 



The Light of 




Lif 




The most fundamental of the 
intrinsic qualities of this beam 
is the life which actually is 
Millsaps. The academic life, the 
social life, and the extracurricu- 
lar life are only small beams 
which separately are momen- 
tary glistenings but which to- 
gether shine to form the Light 
of Life. 



Student Life 

Estelle Noel, editor 




With the help of her family freshman Virginia Ann Jones energetically starts off her college 

career ot Millsaps. Little does she know she is on second floor of Founders Hall in a room 

with no walls and, needless to say, no heat. It will be no wonder if she does not have that 
smile a year from now. 

Freshmen, Upperclassmen Adapt 
To Dormitories, College Activities 

The first few days in a new place are always the most thrilling, challenging, 
and bewildering. Freshmen at Millsaps realized at once that they were entering 
one of the most terrific phases of their lives. 

Cars were unloaded, goodbyes were said, and the dorms filled with expectant 
students. That first week seemed one weary and endless line, a series of insurmount- 
able tasks to complete, meetings to attend, and people to meet and not to forget. 
However, the anticipation of a new year and the promise of a new school 
permeated the air. Conferences with faculty advisers and the Orientation program 
were completely new but tiring experiences. Soon registration was completed, and 
social life surged ahead. The freshmen were no longer newcomers to Millsaps, 
but were instead the Class of '68. 

After having been thoroughly welcomed, the new students were taken under the 
wings of the Orientation Committee to be familiarized with the Millsaps Campus. 
Tours, placement tests, and interviews with faculty advisers were the first activities 
to be taken into consideration. 

Orientation chairmen, Ruth Pickett and Paul Wilcox, greeted the Freshman 
Class. The freshmen then found their respective Orientation leaders and donned 
their name tags, which became a veritable part of their wardrobes. At the "Get 
Acquainted" Dance old friendships were revived, and new ones were acquired. A 
tentative air of happiness with only a trace of foreboding for the study to come 
covered the campus. 




For probably the first time in their lives these two freshmen are learning the art of moving 

into a place of their own — a room which soon will become an intermingling of their own 

respective personalities. The only problem confronting them will be that of taking care of 
this strange new abode in Ezelle Hall. 



30 




M Club members derive a certain unexplained 
pleasure in giving this newcomer his per- 
sonalized freshman haircut — they do it free of 
charge too. 




Suzanne Riley donated some of her "loafing" 

time this summer to come "spruce up" her 

room. Not only did she paint the furniture, 
but also the walls. 







Orientation groups were headed by upper-classmen who told the freshmen 
and transfer students about Millsaps and about the curriculum, honors, 
and social organizations and who took them on a walking tour of the 
campus. 

Tests were given to freshmen to check their aptitudes and interests and 
their proficiency in mathematics. 





A variety show, mixer games, and a dance made up the program at the freshman "Get-Acquainted" 
party held the first day school opened. 



31 




That long registration line, just to turn in cards, never seemed to move. In fact, it 

even got longer as the minutes passed— friends just could not let friends go to the end 

of the line. Finally though, students got through this line only to find that it was the 
first of a series. 



Registration Becomes 
Harassing Experience 

The confusion of moving on campus was 
surpassed only by the chaos of registration. 
The students packed their gear for their first 
major encounter with "student versus pro- 
fessor," more widely known as registration. 
Everyone tried to "beat the system" by being 
an hour early. But there was already a line 
of those who had come two hours early. Stu- 
dents had to fill out numerous cards which 
required details ranging from the date of 
grandmother's birth to whether or not parents 
were broadminded. Lines to fill out cards were 
followed by lines to sign up for courses, lines 
to turn in schedules, and lines to pay tuition. 
There were even lines to get into lines. Seniors 
too were subject to the misery of wandering 
sullenly around trying to get into an eleven 
o'clock religion class. 




Oh well, I guess that it will just have to be another 
overdraft. Tuition went up again this year, and the 
increase hit several pocketbooks quite hard. 





After having signed up for their courses, students went to have their schedules and 
hours checked by the Academic Dean and the Registrar. 



As a freshman, each student is assigned a faculty advisor with whom he may consult 
at any time concerning his academic problems. 



32 



Greeks Prepared for, 
Rushees Feared Rush' 

During the hectic week of orientation and regis- 
tration Greeks prepared for Rush. All sorority and 
fraternity housrs got a final dusting before the 
formal receptions. High hopes and concerted ef- 
forts to make favorable impressions charged the 
atmosphere with excitement and tension. 

There is nothing else at Millsaps like Rush. Where 
else could be seen so many girls in Dog-patch 
costumes, devil suits, and circus outfits! But what 
the rushees never saw and the actives never for- 
got were the midnight bid sessions, invitation dead- 
lines, and skit practices. 

In fraternities only the Rush Chairmen even 
attempted the hopeless task of remembering the 
names of all rushees. Rushees were overwhelmed 
by the abundance of handshaking, which seemed 
to demonstrate the "eternal bonds of brotherhood." 

All this and more was a part of the word, rush: 
that always-to-be-remembered week of work, heart- 
break, and smiles of joy. 




Pi Kappa Alpha Fraternity entertained their rushees as 
five actives teamed up to sing folk songs. This was one 
of the smokers which occupied Rush week for the boys. 





Daisy Mae (Susan Tenney) tells Lil Abner (Margaret Allen) that she does not 
want to chase him in the Sadie Hawkins Day race. Instead, she would rather go 
away to college and join a "sursity." Chi Omega Fraternity presented this skit 
during fall Rush. 




Pledges find themselves overwhelmed as they approach 
"their" fraternity house. Being a pledge means many 
things, but most important, entrance into a brotherhood. 



Members of Kappa Delta Sorority are ecstatic as well as relieved, as they wel- 
come the twenty-three girls who picked up their bids. These tears and smiles of 
joy ended the hectic week of work and tension and began the wonderful ex- 
perience found in pledgedom. 



t 33 ] 



■■ ■■■! ■ ■■»*■ 




Once a month there is a supper at one of the sorority houses. This event gives the ac+ives and 
pledges the added opportunity to be together as a group. 



Fair, Parties Spice 
Daily School Grind 

Close on the heels of the opening of 
school came the Mississippi State Fair and 
the endless cycle of sorority and fraternity 
parties. 

Hellish lights advertising dare-devil rides, 
side-shows of painted women calling to 
farm boys, carnival goodies, and "take-a 
-chance-win-a-teddy-bear" games depicted 
the fair. Millsaps students immediately be- 
came a part of "Fair Week." 

After a week of light-hearted fun, ser- 
ious students returned to the daily grind. 
Still they thought of fun and welcomed the 
dances, the sorority-fraternity mixers at 
which the pledges met each other, and the 
house suppers once a month at the sorority 
houses. 

This year the S.E.B. instigated dances in 
the basement of the Student Union every 
other Friday night. This provided a place 
especially for the non-Greeks. From the 
first, though, the Greeks too found a place 
at the S.E.B. dances. In addition to these 
parties, there was Greek Night, which end- 
ed Rush week, the street dance in front 
of Franklin, and Homecoming. 




After the Homecoming game at Newell Field Millsaps students came back to the Student Union for 
the dance at which the Viscounts played until one o'clock. 



[ 34 ] 





Oh, what's happening over there? . . . You know, our house really looks a lot better 
with girls in it) . . . Valentine surely does look Interested in that girl, course Valentine 
looks interested in a lot of girls! The Kappa Sigs entertained the Phi Mus at a pledge 
swap. 



That's one ride that will really take your stomach. 
But— grin and bear it, Marilyn, and go on to the 
next one. 





This is the Mississippi State Fair with her crowds of people, her daredevil rides, 
her pronto pups and cotton candy, her sawdust side shows, and her win-a-teddy- 
bear games. 



I'm not being selfish. I Just want one big fuzzy white dog. Easy does it. 
Oh-h-hl 



[ 35 ] 




Everyone meets in the grill: some students study, some talk, some enjoy a moment of leisure before 
another class begins, and some get off their diets. 



Grill Stays Most Popular Spot, 
Though Often Conjestea^Noisy 

The grill has become an institution dedicated to the betterment of 
social life of Millsaps students. History may have been made in 
Founders,- and students may have spent a minor part of their college 
lives sTudying, watching T.V., and voting; but everything still centered 
around the grill. Food and drink were only minor excuses for having 
been there; actually it was in the grill that friendships were formed, 
dates were planned, and campus-wide activities were formulated. The 
coffee was certainly not the best in the world, and conditions often be- 
came conjested and noisy. But the Millsaps grill had that perplexing 
magnetic appeal that stayed hovering about its doors. 



? _ss 





Millsaps co-eds rush to the post office twice a day. Celane 
McCown looks worried about her possibilities of a letter. 



Students take advantage of a few free moments by watching 
television in the Boyd Campbell Student Union. 





Alec Valentine takes advantage of a vacant table in the Student Union. 
He is tryinq to work out his schedule — a frustrating task for freshmen. 
Frank Holifield decides that he needs rest more than he needs a schedule 
for next semester. 



Elections are a vital part of Millsaps. Ward Van Skiver contemplates his 
vote before he finally casts it. Meanwhile Carolyn Tabb waits— for Ward, 
of course. 




Regular Friday fish meets Sally Williams as she goes through the cafeteria line. Everyone else looks 
more interested in conversation than they do in the choice of foods. 



[ 37 ] 



■ Ill 





Judges jot down criticisms during a session of the Millsaps 
Debate Tournament, an annual event on campus. 

Studying in the stacks, Bill Green appears to be having trouble 
with his homework. 




The library is where everyone meets someone special with whom to study, where eveyone hears the 
latest gossip, where students strive to get off probation, and where people go to sleep no matter 
how hard they try not to. 



[ 38 





Dr. Cannon of Emory University spoke during the 1965 
J. Lloyd Decell Lectureship. 



Mcrtha Byrd, Pat Mcintosh, Mary Neal Richardson, and Polly Dement take notes on 
an interesting chapel program. 




Vacant seats and open hymnals are a familiar sight- in chapel every Thursday. 



Language students listen intensely to the required tapes twice a week— well, for at least 
the first few weeks of the year. 




[ 39 ] 





Most freshmen are bogged down with work— not Tommy Tucker, he's bogged down 
with shaving cream. 



Ronald Good bread and Susan Finch discuss the paperback 
selections in the book store. 




A "campus" is the wotst thing that can happen to a girl at Millsaps. Lynne 
Robertson consoles herself by playing jacks (a very intellectual pastime) with 
Margaret Allen. 



Dot Bos well and Doug Wills admire Balfour Company's selection of fraternity 
jewelry. 




[ 40 ] 





Being pinned can have disadvantages too, as Carolyn Tabb 
found out — and that was a new white sweater she hod 
on when she got thrown in. 



Torches and Confederate flags, symbols of Kappa Alpha, assure everyone that the 
KA's are seranading. 




Everyone waited anxiously to see who would blow out the candle at the Phi Mu candlelight. Finally 
Kay Hollingsworth did its third time around— she wcs engaged. 



[ 41 ] 





This time we are going to do "Majors Great." I can't do the motions of the 
cheer as the girls can either, so I'm going to stand here and watch to see who isn't 
yelling. 

Campus Cheerleaders Revamp 
Waning Millsaps Spirit, Pep 

"Come on y'all yell! I simply can't hear y'all at all." Mill- 
saps' eight cheerleaders completely revamped the lagging 
spirit on campus this year. For the first time there were 
spontaneous pep rallies, a successful bonfire, more people 
at the games. Echoes of "Two Bits" and of "Majors Great" 
rang in ; the cafeteria the night of a game after the cheer- 
leaders finished a rally. Even non-religious chapel programs 
were sometimes climaxed by a series of cheers. Cheers them- 
selves showed hard work and cooperation. Head cheerleader 
Emily Compton and Floy Holloman, Rachel Davis, Genrose 
Mullen, Graham Lewis, Lynn Rutledge, Connie Milonas, and 
Penny Sanders faithfully cheered for the Majors at all home 
games and at some of the out-of-town games. Cheering did 
not end with football though. The cheerleaders were present 
at most basketball games. 

Majors great! We've got the spirit that a great {earn needs. It's gr-r-reatl 





[ 42 ] 





&&*frntt: 



I don't know, but I think, that someone made a mistake in print- 
ing that sign. It must have been a freshmen— certainly is wasn't 
an upperclassman. 



"Two bits, four bits, six bits, a dollar . . ." Was it the cheer or 
a touchdown that made everybody stand up. Probably the cheer. 



Loyal Major fans illustrate the fact that it takes a little more than a drizzle to keep them from 
cheering for Millsaps as they sit under the shelter of umbrellas . 




[ 43 ] 




Doug Place looks content with the tradition of the victory bell as he takes his 
turn among the freshmen ringing the bell before the homecoming football game. 



Alums Return to Millsaps 
Participate in Homecoming 

Alumni began returning to the campus Friday, 
October 9 to participate in the annual homecoming 
weekend program honoring graduates and former 
students. 

Sororities, fraternities, and non-Greeks made dis- 
plays which lined the road around the Student 
Union. A trophey awarded for originality and gen- 
eral appearance was presented to the independent 
students for their decoration. 

Friday which was declared Freshman Day was 
climaxed by a pep rally and bonfire and a street 
dance in the parking lot of Franklin. All during the 
day freshmen had worn costumes and had rung 
the Millsaps bell. At the pep rally the "King and 
Queen" of Freshman Day were announced. 

On Saturday alumni took part in tours of the 
campus after which they attended a variety show 
and openhouses sponsored by the sororities and 
fraternities. At the homecoming banquet Dr. Ross H. 
Moore was named the Alumnus of the Year. 

The day was climaxed by the Millsaps-Southwest- 
ern game, during which Kathy Khayat was crowned 
homecoming queen. Members of her court were 
Rachel Davis, Laura McEachern, Mabel Mullins, and 
Lynn Rutledge. After the game students attended a 
dance in the Student Union. 




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Cheerleaders stimulate school spirit at the annual bonfire before the homecoming foot- 
ball game. Freshmen Day activities were climaxed with the bonfire pep rally and a 
street dance. 



Sophomore O'Hara Baas crowns Ernest Rucker as "King" of Freshman Day at the bonfire. 



[ 44 ] 




"Really, Mabel, you looked so suave out there." comments cheerleader Emily Compton after the home- 
coming maids had been presented. 



[ 45 ] 




The Mock Convention wos a hubbub of speeches, roll calls, demonstrations, eventual fatigue, and final 
stalemate and adjournment. 




Mock Convention Ends 
In Mid-night Dead-lock 

Hot debate rocketed the 1964 Mock Republican 
Convention into high gear after 475 delegates 
crowded into Buie Gymnasium for the conven- 
tion's opening session. 

Rubel Phillips, Mississippi's first significant GOP 
candidate for governor in many years keynoted 
the convention. He was introduced by Wirt Yerger, 
chairman of the Mississippi Republican Party. 
After his speech Rubel Phillips presided over the 
election of the permanent chairman of the con- 
vention. 

The Republican candidates for the party no- 
mination were Margaret Chase Smith, Barry Gold- 
water, Henry Cabot Lodge, Richard M. Nixon, 
Nelson A. Rockefeller, George Romney, and 
William W. Scranton. 

Tension and a tingling excitement filled the air 
as the Mock Convention climaxed in a midnight 
dead-lock between Goldwater and Lodge. After a 
fifth ballot was held and still no candidate decided 
upon, the convention was adjourned. 



The familiar voice of Lillian Thornell, convention secretary, 
presided over many a ballot and roll call. 







Representative from New York, Charles Moore, nominates 
his candidate for Republican nominee. 




Dana Lee May and Celia Breland blow up balloons for the Nelson Rockefeller den 
onstration. 





The Mock convention was not all fun and politics. There were many backstage 
workers without whom there would not have been o convention. 



Noisy, colorful demonstrations typified the convention. One 
participating group was so noisy that it was censored. 



[ 47 ] 





An amazing tranformation took place here. (Paula Page) 




Leads in "My Fair Lady" found that their parts did not end with the completion of dialogue on the 
stage. (Paula Page and Rex Stalling*) 



[ 48 ] 




"My Fair Lady" Comes 
to Capture All Millsaps 

Once again Broadway came to Millsaps— this 
time in the fqrm of George Bernard Shaw's 
"Pygmalion" in the musical version. "My Fair 
Lady" is the story of a self-confident professor of 
phonetics and his efforts to transform a Cockney 
flower girl into a proper lady acceptable by all 
society. 

As Eliza Doolittle and Professor Henry Higgins, 
Paula Page and Rex Stallings starred in this pro- 
duction directed by Lance Goss. Mr. Goss has di- 
rected such other smash hits as "Destry Rides 
Again" and "Camino Real." The Millsaps play- 
ers' version was one of the first amateur perfor- 
mances of this play in the country. 

Miss Page was a senior voice major from Grenada; 
however, Eliza marked her stage debut. She was 
a member of the Troubadours and served as 
student conductor and soloist with the Concert 
Choir. 

Rex Stallings, a veteran actor from Jackson, 
has worked on stage with the Players as well 
as back stage, and he is serving as president of 
Alpha Psi Omega. 

One critic wrote of the stars in "My Fair Lady": 
"Paula was wonderful, right down to her blood- 
curdling eeeiiioww and her lovely 'I Could 
Have Danced All Night.' I'll never be able to 
say the name Rex Stallings again; I'm afraid 
it will come out 'enry 'iggins instead. To this 
inexperienced theatre-goer it appeared that in 
most respects this was the best executed role in 
the play." 

John Hammock of the Clarion-Ledger said "when 
one puts together the state's pioneering collegiate 
producer of musical plays with Broadway's great- 
est success of all time, the result is a foregone 
conclusion— a HIT." 



Many times rehearsals stretched far into the night as those actors and actresses strove 
for perfection on such a great play as this was. 




Mrs. Higgins could not believe that her son, Henry, had taken in a common flower girl 
off the streets, much less that he was trying to make a lady of her (Jeanne Rostaing) 



[ 49 ] 




Production Staff 



Director 

Public Relations Director 

Assistant to Director 

Lighting 

Stage Manager 

House Manager 

Property Mistress 

Sound Technician 

Wardrobe Mistress 

Make-up Director 

Costumes 

Programs 

Committees: 

Sound: Woody Thornton 

Properties: Jennifer Stocker*, Woody He nd rick, Carol War nock, Sandra 
Beaton, Laura Trent, Stacel Barney, Tricia Wilson. 

Lighting: Tom Cupit, Maynard Hacker. 

Wardrobe: Midge Bates, Karen Everitt, Pat Walker, Britty Merritt, Lynn 
Robertson, Carolyn Coker, Chris Hershfelt. 

Makeup: Estelle Noel, Beth Boswell, Cealia Price, Janice Ray, Diane 
Barba, Pat Galloway, Susan Tenney, Sandra Black, Celane McCown, 
Pat Mcintosh, Paggy Lowery./ 



Lance Goss 

Jack Ryan 

Pearl Meltzer 

Doug Campbell 

Pete Kuka 

Sammy Tucker 

Mary Ivy 

Ronnie Oodsen 

Pauline Watkins* 

Lynda Kidd 

Eaves of New York 
Charles Dillingham, Jack Ryan 




"What are you doing here?" "Nothing. I spend most of my time here. 

Oh, don't laugh at me, Miss Doo little, but this is the only place. . ." 

"Freddy, you don't think I'm a heartless guttersnipe, do you?" (Paula 
Page and Johnny Morrow) 



Paula Page presented a marvelous Eliza Doolittle— "My Fair Lady" 
born under the watchful eyes of Professor Henry Higgins. 



Scenery: Freda Majors, Sysan Finch, Barbara Walters, Lillian Thornell 

Kit Davis, Kay Hudspeth^ Kitty Perry, Judy Davis, Mary Frances Nester. 

*Members of Alpha Psi Omega, National Honorary Dramatics Fraternity. 




Eliza has tea at the horse races. (Johnny Morrow, Rex Stallings, Paula 
Page, and Jeanne Rostaing) 



[ 50 ] 




The voice lesson: it was necessary for Eliza to lose her cockney accent. (Paula Page and Rex Stall 



Cast 



Buskers George Morrison, Ford Williams, Beth Boswell, Leonard Di Rago 

Mrs. Eynsford-Hill Ann Bowman* 

Eliza Doolittle Paula Page 

Freddy Eynsford-Hill Johnny Morrow 

Colonel Pickering Bill Orr 

A Bystander Stan Taylor 

Henry Higgins Rex Sta Mings* 

Selsey Man Bill Trent 

Hoxton Man David Ely 

Cockneys . . Sammy Morris, George Pickett, Doug Price, Woody Thornton 

Bartender Bill Trent 

Harry Crawley Stubblefield 

Jamie George Pickett 

Alfred P. Doolittle Jack Roberts 

Mrs. Pearce Diane Barba 

Mrs. Hopkins Janie Burt 

Butler Earl Stubblefield 

Footman Sammy Morris 

Maids Beth Boswell, Wanda Weems, Genrose Mullen, Betsy Blount 

Mrs. Higgins Jeanne Rostaing 

Chauffeur Bill Trent 

Stewards David Ely, Bob Edgar 

Lord Boxington Stan Taylor 

Lady Boxington Janie Burt 

Constable Woody Thornton 

Flower Girl Kay McDuffie 

Footmen Crawley Stubblefield, Leonard Di Rago 

Zoltan Karpathy Ford Williams 

The Queen of Transylvania Faye Tatum 

The Ambassador Charles Moore 

Mrs. Higgins' Maid Janie Burt 

*Member of Alpha Psi Omega, National Honorary Dramatics Fraternity. 




The play was over, the audience had gone and so had the 
actors and actresses. All that remained of "My Fair Lady" 
was a stage void of people and sets but covered with memories 
of a wonderful play. 



[ 51 ] 




"Yes — As sparrows eagles, or the hare the lion. If I say sooth, I must report they were As cannons 
overcharged with double cracks, so they Doubly redoubled strokes upon the foe; Except they meant 
to bathe in reeking wounds, Or memorize another Golgotha, I cannot tell. But I am faint; my gashes 
cry for help." 




Players Presented "Macbeth" 
in Successful Four-night Run 



"If we should foil?" "We faill But screw your courage to a 
sacking place, And we'll not fail." (Pat Galloway and Maynard 
Hacker) 



Shakespearian tragedy filled the bill for the spring staight- 
dramatic production. "The Tragedy of Macbeth," directed by 
Lance Goss, opened May 6 for a four-night run. 

Alumnus Vic Clark put together an abstract unit set com- 
posed of a series of ramps, platforms, and steps. Costumes were 
again supplied by Eaves of New York, and programs were 
designed by Charles Dillingham of Gordon Marks and Company. 

Macbeth was played by Maynard Hacker, a junior from 
Biloxi. Pat Galloway played his ambitious Lady. Hacker appear- 
ed in 'The Visit" as Anton Schill and in several high school 
productions. Miss Galloway, a sophomore from Valparaiso, 
Florida, won last year's best supporting actress award for her 
performance as Catherine Holly in "Suddenly Last Summer." 

Macduff was portrayed by George Morrison. David Ely made 
his third appearance on the Millsaps stage as Malcolm. Bill 
Orr, having been seen most recently as Colonel Pickering in 
"My Fair Lady," played Banquo. 

Gary Fox appeared as Duncan, Rex Stalling as Lennox, and 
Ricky Fortenberry as Ross. Jennifer Stocker, Kay McDuffie, and 
Janie Burt were seen as the Weird Sisters. Other members of 
the cast were Chuck Hallford, Donalbain; Ronnie Dodsen, Mon- 
teith; Steve Cannon, Caithness; John Ellis, Fleance; Diane Barba, 
Lady Macduff; Kenner Day, Siward; Ricky Fortenberry, Young 
Siward; and Harry Mills, Seyton. 

The cast also included Bill Kemp, Jim Ford, Scott Cook, Lana 
Weeks, Laura Trent, Tommy Cross, Jack Roberts, Dan Weems, 
Lee McCormick, Ed Chaney, and Graham Lewis. 



[ 52 ] 





"If you can look into the seeds of time. And say which grain will grow 
and which will not, Speak then to me, who neither beg nor fear Your 
favors nor your hate." (Bill Orr, Maynard Hacker, Kay McDuffie, Janie 
Burt, Jennifer Stocker) 



"He has killed me, mother; Run away, I pray you!" "Murder!" (Steve 
Cannon, Jim Ford, Diane Barba, Scott Cook) 




"Avaunt! and quit my sight! Let the earth hide theel Thy bones are marrowless, thy blood 
Thou hast no speculation in those eyes Which thou dost glare withl" 



cold; 



[ 53 ] 







Cast members for "Molly Brown" waited enthusiastic- 
ally, yet a little apprehensively, for the curtain to 
rise for the first performance, while members of 
the production staff worked backstage. 



Gross Directs "Molly Brown" 
Most "Fun" Play for Millsaps 

"The Unsinkable Molly Brown," the most ambitious show that the Mill- 
saps Players have ever presented, surpassed even "My Fair Lady" in 
complexity of style and orchestration. 

This play which depicted Molly Tobin's rise from a poor girl in a 
miner's town to a Denver millionairess and of her efforts to break into 
Denver society is full of intricate music and dialogue plus the gay light- 
hearted air so characteristic of Meridith Wilson's works. Cast members 
unde r the direction of Lance Goss worked hard and enthusiastically to 
perfect the many difficult scenes,- but all agreed, especially the leads, 
that "Molly Brown" was the most "fun" play with which they had 
worked. 

The show's twenty-three vivid sets, designed by alumnus Vic Clark, 
varied from the Tobin shack in Hannibal, Missouri and the Browns' Paris 
salon to a rocking lifeboat from the sinking Titanic. 

Principal roles for "Molly- Brown" were held by veterans of the Mill- 
saps stage. Beth Boswell who played Molly Tobin was described 1 as "a 
fine clown with a beautiful voice . . . who works very, very hard and 
very, very well." John Wilkerson as Johnny Brown was called "about 
as perfect a piece of casting ... as anyone findr< in non-professional 
theatre." 

Directed by Richard Alderson, a member of the music faculty, the 
twenty-one piece orchestra was composed largely of members of the 
Jackson Symphony Orchestra. Albia Kavan and Rex Cooper of The 
Dance Academy took charge of choreography. 

Having been created by Charles Dillingham of Gordon Marks Agency, 
the antiqued programs were faithful imitations of The Jackson Daily News 
for Monday, April 15, 1912. Headlines proclaimed in bold type the 
sinking of the Titanic and the heroism of Mrs. J. J. Brown. The programs 
also included pictures of the giant liner and of the small rescue boats. 
The cast, synopsis of scenes, and other production information appeared 
as stories in the paper. 




"Sure glad to make your acquaintance. Boy, do you spout a helluva sermonl You scared the pants 
offa me the other day with all that talk of fire and damnation. Here's five thousand dollars for your 
new church. Already took over ten million outta God's good earth. Guess He deserves a little kickback." 



[ 54 ] 




"Lets face it Prince. I love all the handkissin' and your title sets my cork abobbin'. 
But marriage, I don't know." (Ford Williams and Beth Boswell) 



"Hear that? The Browns are havin' a party I Ya hear, Mrs. McGIone? Well, 
listen honey, 'cause you're gonna hear from us. We ain't down yet I (John Wilk- 
inson and Beth Boswell) 





Junior Beth Boswell, who portrays Molly Brown, applies her 
makeup before a mirror spattered with good luck messages. 



"I ain't down yet!" (Beth Boswell and John Wilkinson) 




[ 55 ] 




"We're going to sinkl" " Not with Molly Brown aboard. I was born in a cyclone In Hannibal, Missouri. 
Thai was my start and this sure as hell ain't gonna be my finish." 




Cast 



Shamus Tobin Barry McGehee 

Molly's Brothers David Reynolds, George Morrison*, Troy Watkins 

Molly Tobin Beth Boswell 

Father Flynn Skip Siekmann 

Burt Curt Simmons 

Christmas Morgan Allan Tynes 

Barroom Girls Judy Simino, Midge Bates, Marion Frances 

Johnny Brown John Wilkerson 

Gittar Joe Edd Morris 

Denver Policemen David Reynolds, George Morrison*, Troy Watkins 

Mrs. Gladys McGlone Margaret Smith 

Monsignor Ryan Ronald Davis 



Roberts 

Germaine 

Princess De Long 

Prince De Long 

Countess Ethanotous 

Jenab Ashros 

The Grand Duchess Maria 

Count Feranti 

Duchess of Burlingame 

Maids 

Malcolm Broderick 

Mrs. Wadlington 

A Sailor 

The Mother 

Maitre D. 

Waiter 



Nich 



cholaiovna 



A. W. Greer 

Jeanne Rostaing 

Lela Palmer 

Ford Williams 

Susan Blount 

Steve Whatley 

Sue Lowery 

Rex Stallings* 

Lisa Jordan 

Julia Ward, Florence Warren, Ann Stephenson 

Richard Robbins 

Kay McDuffie 

Skip Siekmann 

Florence Warren 
James McGahey 
Richard Robbins 



Stacel Barney and alumnus Vic Clark check on the curtains far 
the upcoming production of "The Unsinkable Molly Brown." 



People of Lead vi lie, "Beautiful people of Denver," International Set: Ann 
Stephenson, Anna Wesley, Florence Warren, Patsy Da r row, Ruth Hunt, 
Julia Ward, Marion Francis, Becky Acree, Susan Blount, Kay McDuffie, Lisa 
Jordan, Sue Lowery, Mary Edith Redus, Mary Beth Coker, Maggie Furr, 
Mary Austin, George Morrison*, Ford Williams, David Collins, Ronald Davis, 
James McGahey, Curt Simmons, Skip Siekmann, Rex Stallings*, Barry McGehee, 
Steve Whatley. 

^Members of Alpha Psi Omega, National Honorary Dramatics Society 



[ 56 ] 



Production Staff 



Lighting Doug Campbell 

Assistant to Director Pearl Meltzer 

Stage Managers Stacel Barney*, Kay Hudspeth*, Dan Weems 

House Manager Jonathan Smith* 

Property Mistress Pat Galloway 

Wardrobe Mistresses Marilyn Dickson*, Pat Taylor 

Makeup Director Estelle Noel 

Costumes Eaves of New York 

Program Charles Dillingham 

Reproduction expeditor Carroll Hancock 

Assistant House Manager Laura Trent 



Committees 



Costumes Kay Phillips, Dorothy Greer, Margaret Virden, Virginia Tarp, 

Lana Haney. 

Properties Ronnie Daughdrill, Russ Calhoun, Kathleen Huff, Nan Mc- 

Gahey, Natalie Peters. 

Lighting Joe Ellis, Timothy Paul Kajdan, Jim Lucas, Bill McDonald. 

Makeup Boots Metz, Carol Richardson, Barbara Bradford, Pat Mc- 

intosh, Jean Nicholson, Marilyn Carpenter. 

Publicity Eileen Traxler, Mary Clay Murphy, Julia Price, Milanne Smith. 

Scenery Roland Pringle, Amanda Frank, Lynn Spence, Charles Hallford, 

Sandra Kees, Marie Smith, Joe Roberts, Marilyn Hinton, Joe Miklas, 
Woody Hendrix, Lynn Swanson, Russ Calhoun, Mebbie Davidson, Nan 
McGahey, Laurie LaFleur, Lana Haney, Reggie Gerstein, Lester Furr. 



Hannibal miners ogle a barroom dancer at the Saddle Rock Saloon. (Judy 
Simino) 





The beautiful people of Denver. 



[ 57 ] 




The Troubadours wave goodby: (left to right, up the stairs) Bob Griffith, Wanda 
Weems, Mr. Leland Byler, Paula Page, George Pickett, Doug Price, Ginger White, 
Anna Dennery, Johnny Morrow, Bob Bowling, Sammy Morris, Lynn Krutz, Mac 
Heard, Jim Gabbert, and Beth Bos well. 



Troubadours Embark 
on Tour of Europe 

Decidedly travel-worn, fourteen Millsaps 
students and one faculty member emerged 
from a Delta DC-6 onto Jackson's Thompson 
field last July 12 to be greeted with a bar- 
rage of kisses and handshakes. 

The fifteen were the Troubadours who had 
just completed a two-month tour centered in 
Germany and France. Sponsored by the 
USO, the tour included some fifty to sixty 
performances before Army personnel at 
scattered European military installations. 

After deplanning, the travellers proceeded 
to pick up worse-for-wear suitcases full of 
wash-and-wear clothes, by this time more 
worn than washed. The setting recalled the 
rousing send-off given the group Sunday Morn- 
ing, May 17, after an enthusiastically re- 
ceived home show the night before. 

In the intervening two months the fifteen 
students travelled thousands of miles through 
new lands offering countless sights, opportun- 
ities, and demands. 

On the final week of the trip each stu- 
dent was free to go, at his own expense, 
wherever he chose. Destinations included 
Munich, Berlin, Salzburg, Zurich, London, and 
points between. 

The Troubadours performed mainly light 
vocal and dance numbers, working primarily 
with folk music and show tunes. 

Audiences received the group favorably, 
often enthusiastically, and comments mailed 
to USO were highly complimentary. 
(Writeup taken from September 12, 1964 
Purple & White). 




To receive their briefing before leaving for Europe, the Troubadours meet at the USO Headquarters 
in New York City. 



[ 58 ] 



S^Cft 






II' II I 





-v«r*!3 








The trip provided an opportunity for several of the Troubadours to re- 
new old friendships. 



Airports and planes soon became to be thought of as necessary evils. 






The Troubadours took out time from their shows to see Europe and found her just 
as charminq and picturesque as they had dreamed. 




[ 60 ] 

















I 61 ] 



Who's Who 
in American Colleges 



and Universities 



This year seventeen Millsaps students were elected for mem- 
bership in "Who's Who among Students in American Colleges 
and Universities." These students were selected by the faculty 
and administration on the basis of leadership and participation 
in academic and extra-curricular activities, scholarship, and 
citizenship. 

"Who's Who" was originated in 1934 by Mr. H. P. Randall 
as a directory of outstanding students in universities and col- 
leges throughout the United States. Selection to "Who's Who" 
has a double distinction,- for, in addition to serving as a mark 
of outstanding achievement on the college campus, the an- 
nual volume serves as a go-between for future employees 
and graduating services. 




Mabel Mullins 




Editor of the Bobashela last year, 
Mabel Mullins has served as co-editor 
of Major Facts, campus handbook, and 
as editor for Kappa Delta sorority. She 
was a member of the Homecoming Court, 
the Chapel Choir, and WSGA. Mabel has 
also served as vice-president of Pan- 
hellenic. 

Gary Fox, who was elected Master 
Major by campus-wide vote, is president 
of the student body. A Dean's List stu- 
dent, he has appeared in several Players 
productions and has served as treasurer 
of the Interfraternity Council and as vice- 
president and historian of Pi Kappa Alpha 
fraternity. He is recreation director at 
the Methodist Children's Home. 



Gary Fox 



[ 62 ] 





Charles Moore 



Milly Hockingheimer 



Charles Moore is a member of Omicron 
Delta Kappa, the Social Science Forum, the 
Concert Choir, the Millsaps Players, the Sen- 
ate Elections Committee, and the Internation- 
al Relations Club. A member of the "M" 
Club, he has two letters in basketball. 
Charles is chairman of the Student Union 
Committee, was scholarship chairman for 
Kappa Alpha fraternity, and was a mem- 
ber of the executive committee for last 
year's mock convention. 

Milly Hockingheimer was a recipient of a 
High School Day Scholarship and a Gooch 
Foundation Award. She is a student assistant 
in the Student Personnel Office and is a 
member of the Westminster Fellowship. A 
member of Kappa Delta sorority, Milly was 
named to the Pi Kappa Alpha Dream Girl 
Court her sophomore year. 

The recipient of two consecutive National 
Methodist Scholarships, Barbara Whyte is a 
member of Eta Sigma, scholastic honorary; 
Theta Nu Sigma, natural sciences honorary; 
and Eta Sigma Phi, classical languages hon- 
orary. A student assistant in the English and 
Physical Education Departments, she is pres- 
ident of the Majorette Club and the tennis 
team and is a Dean's List student. Barbara 
received the freshman mathematics award. 




Barbara Whyte 



[ 63 ] 




A Dean's Lisl student, Toddy Porter is pres- 
ident of Alpha Epsilon Delta, premedical 
honorary, and Eta Sigma, scholastic honor- 
ary. She is a student assistant in organic 
chemistry, Zoology, and comparative anato- 
my. A member of the Homecoming Court last 
year, she has been selected as one of the 
top ten beauties and is a member of the 
American Institute of Physics; Schiller Gesel- 
Ischaft, German honorary,- and the Bobashela 
staff. 

Ruth Pickett is vice-president of Kappa 
Delta Epsilon, circulation manager of the 
Purple and White and rush chairman and 
house corporation chairman for Kappa Delta 
sorority. She is a member of the Concert 
Choir, the Troubadors, WSGA, and has been 
named to the Dean's List. She was co-chair- 
man of Orientation last fall and was a 
member of the steering committee for the 
mock convention last spring. 

Co-editor for the Purple and White, Mac 
Heard is president of Omicron Delta Kappa 
and the campus chapter of the American 
Guild of Organists. He was a member of the 
USO-touring Troubadours, as well as the 
Concert Choir. He is also a member of the 
International Relations Club and Kit Kat. 



Toddy Porter 





Ruth Pickett 



Mac Heard 



[ 64 ] 





Mary Ford McDougall 



Kathy Khayat 



Co-editor of the PURPLE and 
WHITE, Mary Ford McDougall has 
been president of the Panhellenic 
Council and vice-president of Sigma 
Lambda. She is a member of the 
Student Senate, WSGA, and Kappa 
Delta sorority. She served on the 
steering committee for last year's 
mock convention. 

Named Miss Millsaps by the stu- 
dent body, Kathy Khayat served as 
Homecoming Queen this fall. She is 
treasurer of the student body, a 
Dean's List scholar, president of 
Kappa Delta sorority, a beauty, a 
favorite and a member of the Con- 
cert Choir, the Troubadours, and 
Kappa Delta Epsilon. Recently she 
was tapped into Sigma Lambda. 

Named best actor for 1964 for 
his performance in the role of Henry 
Higgins in "My Fair Lady," Rex Stea- 
lings is president of the Millsaps 
Players and Alpha Psi Omega, dra- 
matics honorary. He was feature ed- 
itor of the Bobashela in 1963 and 
in 1964. He has also served as so- 
cial chairman and rush chairman of 
Pi Kappa Alpha fraternity. 




Rex Stallings 



[ 65 ] 





Fentress Boone 



Elizabeth McGlothlin 



Fentress Boone has served as president of Chi 
Delta honorary and of Kappa Delta sorority, as 
vice-president and secretary of the Women's Stu- 
dent Government Association, and as treasurer of 
Kappa Delta Epsilon. She is a member of Sigma 
Lambda, the Social Science Forum, and the Stu- 
dent Executive Board publications committee. She 
has served as chairman of the culture and education 
committee and as a columnist for the Purple and 
White. 

Joanne Edgar is president of the International 
Relations Club and Schiller Gesellschaft, German 
honorary. She serves as treasurer of the Social 
Science Forum, secretary-treasurer of Sigma Lambda, 
and vice-president of Kappa Delta sorority. She has 
been named state chairman of the Collegiate Council 
for the United Nations. In addition, Joanne has been 
a member of the executive board of the Women's 
Student Government Association and a staff mem- 
ber for the Purple and White. 

President of Sigma Lambda, Kappa Delta Epsilon, 
and the WSGA, Elizabeth McGlothlin is a student 
assistant in the Education Department. She has been 
named to the Dean's List and is a member of the 
Chapel Choir and the 1964 Orientation Steering 
committee. 




Joanne Edgar 



[ 66 ] 




Lynne Krutz 



Ed Chaney, a recipient of the 
freshman physics award, was presi- 
dent of the Millsaps Student Section 
of the American Institute of Physics 
for 1963-1964. He is a member 
of Omicron Delta Kappa, Theta Nu 
Sigma, and the Millsaps Players. He 
has been a student research as- 
sistant for the National Science 
Foundation undergraduate research 
program. Ed is also a Dean's List 
Scholar. 

Lynne Krutz, who serves as host- 
ess for "Teen Tempos" for WLBT 
television station, is a member of 
the USO-touring Troubadours. She 
is student conductor for the Con- 
cert Choir. A Dean's List student, 
she has been named to the best- 
dressed list and has been among 
the top twenty beauties each of 
her four years at Millsaps. Lynne is 
a member of Kappa Delta sorority. 

Named Homecoming Queen in 
1963, Pat Mcintosh was also select- 
ed for second place in the beauties 
section of last year's Bobashela. 
She has been a campus favorite 
for two years and was the Kappa 
Alpha Rose and Kappa Alpha Pro- 
vince Rose for 1963-1964. Pat is 
social service chairman for Kappa 
Delta sorority. 




Ed Chaney 



Pat Mcintosh 





The brightest ray here at Mill- 
saps is that of the Light of Beau- 
ty, for this campus is certainly 
dominated by that certain indef- 
inable charm embodied in South- 
ern beauty. This light contains 
all the grace, poise, and loveli- 
ness that is found in Millsaps 
beauties. 



Features 

Cindy Felder, Pat Walker, editors 




Revue Employs Song 
As Program's Theme 



Having as its theme "A Pretty Girl Is Like a 
Melody," the 1964 Bobashela Beauty Review 
set the stage for the selection of beauties. 
In addition to the beauties, emcee Freddy 
Davis introduced Master Major and Miss Mill- 
saps, the favorities, and members of Who's 
Who in American Colleges and Universities. 

The twenty beauties were presented be- 
fore sets from "The Unsinkable Molly Brown" 
as Johnny Morrow sang the theme song, 
which was followed by Genrose Mullen's rend- 
ering of "I Feel Pretty." Kay McDuffie and 
Ford Williams, as well as The Majority, pro- 
vided entertainment during the judging of 
beauties. Carole Chase served as accompanist 
for the program. 




Pondering faces, assured (?) convictions, deliberative questions were all a part 
of the expressions of the five judges for the Seauty Review: Mrs. Trenton Shelton, 
Joseph, Mrs. Wayne Terry Lamar, Mr. Mayes B. Hunter, Mr. Dewey Edwards, all of 
Jackson. 



Highlighted on the dark stage by only a moving spot- 
light, Miss Mary Todd Porter of Hazlehurst was presented 
to the audience as one of the top ten beauties. 



[ 70 ] 




Announcement of number one beauty brings tears of joy to Susan Duquette who is surrounded by the 
other top beauties: Carolyn Tabb, Kathy Hymers, Jean Nicholson. 





Genrose Mullen sings "I Feel Pretty" before the introduc- 
tion of the top twenty BOBASHELA beauties— the Parade of 
Beauties. 



Presentation of Master Major and Miss Millsaps is a highlight of the Beauty Re- 
view. Miss Kathy Khayat of Moss Point and Gary Fox of Jackson were selected for 
this honor. 



[ 71 ] 




Gary Fox 



[ 72 ] 




Miss Kathy Khayat 



[ 73 ] 




Top 

Bobashela 
Beauty 



From twenty nominees for Top Bobashela Beauty 
the judges selected a staturesque freshman with 
brown hair and brown eyes, Miss Susan Duquette 
of Somerville, Tennessee. This reigning beauty 
was a cheerleader and homecoming queen in 
high school. She is planning to major in music 
and upon graduation to teach voice and piano. 
Susan also sings in the Concert Choir and is a 
pledge of Kappa Delia Sorority. 




[ 74 ] 




Miss Susan Duquette 



[ 75 ] 




Miss Kathy Hymers 



[ 76 ] 







Miss Jean Nicholson 



[ 77 ] 




Miss Carolyn Tabb 



[ 78 ] 




Miss Connie Milonas 



[ 79 ] 



Bobashela 
Parade of 



Beauties 




Lynne Krutz, Margaret Brown, Ann Byrd. 



[ 80 ] 




Judy Longest, Norma Riser, Martha Byrd, Anna Dennery. 







S E ■'■. '.-' tS^ : ^Jfi$ 




Hp 






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5i r ^3W 
O 1 i 


9 P 




k ^J 


^■s " v "~*' .^1 L_ - 


V 

1 






5w 






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V 




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1 N I 






I ^^ ^H x» 



Rachel Davis, Virginia Alford, Dotty Ford. 



[ 81 ] 



-•-■" •■ - • 









1 


^^ aBH >L< ■■■ 


J . 








^■1 H^B 




m^^M 





Millsaps 



College 



Favorites 



Jean Burnett and David Clark 




Beth Boswell and Gerald Jacks 

[ 82 ] 




Pat Mcintosh and Richard Warren 





Dot Boswell and Ken Quick Martha Byrd and Doug Green 



[ 83 ] 




Members of the Homecoming Court for 1964 include the following: Lynn Rutledge, Mabel Mullins, Rachel 
Davis, Laura McEachern, and Kathy Khayat, queen. 



1964 Millsaps Homecoming 





Dean Frank Laney crowns Kathy Khayat of Moss Point Homecoming Queen for 1964 
during halftime activities. Miss Khayat is a Kappa Delta. 



Kathy Khayat, escort Gary Fox 



[ 84 ] 




Mabel Mullins, escort Doug Greene 
Lynn Rutledge, escort Ben Mitchell 






Rachel Davis, escort Ray Hester 
giU Laura McEachern, escort Ken Quick 



[ 85 ] 



Contribution 




All those who strive to make Mill- 
saps "a Christian college in an 
ivy atmosphere" are included in 
the glow of the Light of Con- 
tribution. Leaders, followers, ad- 
visers—all work on the ceaseless 
activities which help sustain life 
and excitement on this campus. 
Because the work of these indivi- 
duals involves Christian purposes 
and ideals, their unselfish con- 
tributions of both time and en- 
ergy reap rewards for those who 
participate and for the student 
body. 



Activities 



Jennifer Laurence, editor 




Representatives to the Student Senate listen as the secretary reads the minutes of the previous 
meeting and asks for any correclions or additions. 



Student Legislature Serves 
to Solve Student Problems 



The Student Senate, Millsaps' official student legislative 
body, represents as nearly as possible, a fair cross-section 
of the entire student body. Its weekly meetings serve as sound- 
boards for student problems and furnish a medium for the 
solutions of such situations. Activities for the Student Senate 
this year have included such things as: new financial by-laws, 
consideration of a system of unlimited cuts, organization of 
Union parties every other Friday night, and service improve- 
ment in the grill and the cafeteria. Four standing committees 
co-ordinate Union affairs, social activities, special entertain- 
ment, and parking regulations. 




Vice-president Gerald Jacks meets with President Gary 
Fox before a Senate meeting. 





Representative Rod Bartlett stands to make a motion. 



President Gary Fox goes over his business agenda at the meeting while 
Secretary Jeanne Burnet takes notes tor the minutes of this meeting. 



[ 88 ] 




FIRST ROW: Joy Weston, Betsy Chance, and Johnny Marie Whitfield. SEC- 
OND ROW: Diane Wells, Kathryn Park, Polly Commer, Louise Perkins, Karen 
Everiti, Cindy Felder, and Lucy Crowgey. THIRD ROW: Sandy Newburn, 
Barbara Diffrient, Mary DeShae Dye, Fran Lovata, Dale Brackin, Beverly 

W.S.G.A. Council Regulates 
Women Students on Campus 

The organization responsible for the regulations and re- 
strictions of the women resident students is the Women's Stu- 
dent Government Association. The W.S.G.A. is an assembly 
of dormitory assistants, dormitory council members, house- 
mothers, and sorority representatives, advised by Mrs. Glenn 
Pate, Dean of Women. This year they have sponsored such 
activities as a welcoming tea for Mrs. Ben Graves, wife of 
the new president of Millsaps College, a style show, adop- 
tion of an underprivileged family at Christmas, open houses 
in the dormitories, and fire drills in the women's dorm- 
itories. They also rewrote the women's constitution and sent 
delegates to the Mississippi Inter-Collegiate Council. 

Karen Everitt, president Sanders; Dot Boswell, vice-president W.S.G.A.; 
Ann Rodgers, president W.S.G.A.; Ann Webb, secretary W.S.G.A.; Cindy 
Felder, president Whitworth; and Carolyn Ellis, president Founders. 



Humphries, Mary Fairfax, and Eileen. Shoemaker. FOURTH ROW: Carolyn 
Ellis, Florence Warren, Mrs. Dorothy McNair, Diane Steveson, Mrs. Kate 
Robertson, and Natalie Peters. 




FIRST ROW: Mrs. Mary T. Fitts, Mrs. Helen McDaniel, and Mrs. Kate Rob- 
ertson. SECOND ROW: Mrs. J. B. Price and Mrs. Dorothy McNair. 




[ 89 ] 




Bobashela Staff Preserves 
Highlights, Memories of Year 



Unglamorously enough, one may find Bobashela staff mem- 
bers combing through bountiful editions of past college year- 
books or trying to crop a horizontal picture which just has to 
be a vertical or beating the pavement trying to sell even a 
twelfth of a page of advertising, but most probably begging 
the SEB for money with which to get out of debt. 

The Bobashela was created word by word, picture by pic- 
ture, deadline after deadline under the watchful eye of a 
watercolor bullfighter. It emerged as a book of lasting col- 
lege memories— the life of Millsaps College, 1964-65. 

Not only in charge of capturing the memorable moments of 
a fleeting year, the Bobashela staff sponsored the annual 
Beauty Review, one of the highlights of the school year. 
"Bobashela" is actually the Indian word for "good friend." 



Estelle Noel, editor 




Dorothy Greer, Ann Armstrong, Genrose Mullen, Margaret Allen, and Suzanne 
Riley, class editors. 





Susan Tenney, administration editor. 



Marilyn McDonald, Ann Byrd, Beth Reid, and Kathy Hymers, 
copy writers. 




Carolyn Bryant and Bobby Lewis, Greek editors. 



[ 91 ] 







Mary Ford McDougall and Mac Heard, co-editors. 



Campus Paper Aids 
As Journalism Lab 



Flash bulbs popping, typewriter keys 
clacking, dummy sheets being proofread, 
and papers being pasted up— this was the 
scene each week just before another edi- 
tion of the P&W came out. Those endless 
trips to Keith press and back, lost sleep, 
and ulcers— all seemed useless until: "Boy, 
the P&W gets better every issue!" The en- 
tire staff was constantly on the go. 
Each week editors assigned stories and 
prodded until the copy was in. It took 
hard work, and work the P&W staff did. 

The Purple and White, the campus news- 
paper, is designed to supply students 
with a weekly record of college events 
and to provide an airing ground for 
current campus views on pertinent topics 
of college life. Participation on the cam- 
pus newspaper is on a voluntary basis, 
and the P&W serves as a laboratory for 
gaining valuable experience in journa- 
lism. 





Polly Dement, news editor. 



Lee McCormick, photographer. 



[ 92 ] 




Bob Morris; Jim Gabbert, business manager; George Pickett, new business manager. 




Tom Childs, society editor, and Ann Henley, 
amusements editor. 



[ 93 




John Little; Pat Galloway, editor and Boyd Kynard, business manager. 




Mabel Mullins and Lee McCormick, co-editors. 



Students Compile Stylus, 
Anthology of Literature 

Millsaps College students have come to 
recognize the stylus as a priceless anthology 
of the literary works of campus short-story 
writers, poets, playwrights, and essayists. 
There are two opportunities a year to be- 
come acquainted with this outstanding maga- 
zine. At a moderate price, the Stylus provides 
a wonderful chance for Millsaps students to 
enjoy an inspiring potpourri of literature and 
to offer congratulations to the authors who 
have contributed to this anthology. 

Major Facts Serves 
As Guide for Pupils 

Major Facts is the pocket-sized "guide to 
living" on the Millsaps campus. This little 
book, which is edited by Millsaps students, 
is a miniature encyclopedia of traditions, 
general information, and rules and regula- 
tions ranging from academic requirements to 
the type of clothing which may or may not 
be worn on the campus. The editor of 
Major Facts is under the supervision of the 
Dean of Students and is appointed by the 
president of the student body. 



94 




FIRST ROW: Paul Newsom, Kathy Khayat, Lynn Krutz, Ruth Pickett, and Jim Gabbert. SECOND ROW: Mark 
Matheny, Genie Hyde, Genrose Mullen, and Johnny Morrow. THIRD ROW: George Pickett, Beth Boswell, 
Anna Dennery, and Troy Watkins. FOURTH ROW: Bob Ridgeway, and Gerald Jacks. 

New Group, The Troubadours, Entertain Locally, Abroad 



The Troubadours are the newest vocal group here at Millsaps 
and were formed a year ago. They were an instant hit, and 
anyone who has heard them can understand why. The members 
of the group are talented and attractive, and their perform- 
ances are unusually refreshing. 

Last year Mr. Leland Byler, director of this group, sent a 
tape to the National Music Council which sponsors USO tours 
to Europe. They liked the music, and the Troubadours were 



invited to tour France and Germany for two months last sum- 
mer as part of the USO program. They were offered a Far 
East tour this fall but had to refuse because they could not 
get out of school for two months. 

The clever staging for the Troubadours is done by senior 
Lynn Krutz. The biggest job for Mr. Byler is finding music 
to use which is "desirable and catchy." 



[ 95 




FIRST ROW: Genrose Mullen, Anna Dennery, Genie Hyde, Mary Nea! Rich- 
ardson, Susan Duquette, Kay McDuffie, Lynn Krutz, Kathy Khayat, Lucy 
Cavett, Marion Francis, Ann Stephenson, Ann Hanson, and Elaine Lehman. 
SECOND ROW: Ann Rodgers, Midge Bates, Beverly Humphries, Beth Bos- 
well, Susan Tenney, Johnny Morrow, Gerald Lord, Judy Longest, Marilyn 
Dickson, Dotty Ford, Ann Henley, Ruth Pickett, and Carole Chase. THIRD 



ROW: Maggie Furr, David Collins, Barry McGeehee, Ronald Davis, Ira 
Harvey, Torry Curtis, Bob Edgar, Erwyn Freeman, David Reynolds, Danny 
Williams, Eas Leake, Mac Heard, Paul Newsome, and Eileen Shoemaker. 
FOURTH ROW: Charles Moore, Barry Keathley, Gerald Jacks, Jim Gabbert, 
James Williams, John Wilkerson, Troy Watkins, Mark Matheny, Ronny Bar- 
ham, Ford Williams, George Pickett, Faser Hardin, and Bob Ridgeway. 




Millsaps Singers Perform 
Varied Repertoire of Songs 



The Millsaps Singers is one of the most popular 
extra-curricular organizations on campus. It has 
represented Millsaps, not only throughout the state, 
but also the nation. 

The choir, directed by Mr. Leland Byler, sings 
music of all types, ranging from classical and re- 
ligious music to popular medleys. 

In addition to their campus performances, such 
as the presentation of a Thanksgiving program, 
Handel's "Messiah," and the annual "Feast of 
Carols," the choir toured Mississippi and parts of 
Tennessee. 

Last year for the first time, a small group chosen 
from the concert choir known as the Troubadours 
toured Europe for almost two months with the USO. 
It was a great honor to be chosen as a member 
of this group. Millsaps feels great pride in the ac- 
complishments of the Concert Choir and the leader- 
ship of Mr. Byler. 



Jim Gabbert waits and watches for his cue from Mr. Bylet 
during a daily practice of the Concert Choir. 



Preparing for chapel, Mr. Leland 
Byler directs the Concert Choir in a 
new song. 




Stopping to decide where the trou- 
ble lies, Mr. Blyer lets the choir 
rest. 




[ 97 ] 




Choral Group Presents 
Programs in Jackson 



The Madrigal Singers, Millsaps' smallest 
choral group, has a reputation for fine 
quality, and each year this reputation 
grows. The Madrigals is composed of 
twenty voices and includes in its repertoire 
songs ranging from Renaissance to con- 
temporary, secular to spiritual. 

Like the Concert Choir, the Madrigals 
present many programs for organizations 
here in Jackson and in the surrounding 
area, as well as here on campus. Director 
of the Madrigals isi Mr. Richard Alderson. 



Mr. Richard Alderson seems expressionless as he 
directs the Madrigal Singers. 



FIRST ROW: Glen Graves, Diane Wells, Joe Tiffany, Pat Galloway, Barbara Diffrient, Mary DeShae Dye, 
and Steve Whatley. SECOND ROW: Mamie Dismukes, Tom Matthews, Laura Trent, Skip Siekman, Woody 
Thornton, George Morrison, and Betsy Chance. 



Choral Group Sings 
for Weekly Chapel 



The Chapel Choir is a choral group 
on campus which is open to all students 
without audition. This group annually 
joins the combined musical organizations 
in presenting oratorios such as "The Mes- 
siah" by Handel, "The Passion Accord- 
ing to St. Matthew" by Bach, "The Seven 
Last Words" by Dubois, and other larger 
choral works. 

In addition to providing special music 
for the regular chapel services, the choir 
also presents programs both on the cam- 
pus and in the Jackson area. The choir 
is under the direction of Mr. Joseph 
Rowlings. Membership earns two semes- 
ter hours of extra-curricular credit for 
the year's work. 



Members of the Chapel Choir rehearse secular 
music for a program in town. 






Five hours of rehearsal time each week make this choir an outstanding one on campus. 



Mr. Joseph Rowlings directs the Chapel Choir. 



99 











Interested Students Form 
Pep Band, Millsaps Band 

This year a band was organized because of the 
interest of Mr. Leland Byler and a few Millsaps stu- 
dents. The idea of a pep band soon grew to a full- 
fledged Millsaps Band. Members were Rod Bartlett, 
Jim Purser, Ronnie Maddux, Bill Lamb, Fran Lovata, 
Bobby McCool, Jimmy Christmas, Jo-Jo Ellis, Bill May- 
field, Troy Watkins, Maurice Hall, David Doggett, 
Joe Tiffany, James Golden, Curtis Cain, Rick Varcoe, 
Bobby Fratesi, Richard Symington, Mike Kidda, Wan- 
da Kay Goodhart, Bobbie Armstrong, Glenn Turn- 
age, Charlie Swoope, Polly Commer, Nina Rhudy, 
John Tatum, Tom Rhoden, Jim Gabbert, Alec Valen- 
tine, Tommy Wooldridge, Glen Graves, John Bevin, 
and Sidney Simpkins. 




[ 100 



* wiJiM 





Creating a character through makeup. 



. . . trying to get a costume on, even if it 
isn't the right size. . . 





hours of physical labor. 



. . . getting props ready— these are technical in- 
gredients of a successful play. 



a well-deserved coffee break 



Players Create Productions 
with Professional Qualities 



When the last curtain falls and the play is over, the 
actors and the director are showered with compliments. 
But many times the backstage workers are forgotten, even 
though they are an integral part of the production. 

The Millsaps Players is made up of a large group of 
people interested both in acting and in backstage work. 
The Players includes members of committees working on 
lighting, sets, publicity, makeup, costumes, and, props and 
the actors and actresses themselves. They produced under 
the direction of Lance Goss an outstanding variety of 
plays this year: "My Fair Lady," 'The Tragedy of Macbeth," 
and 'The Unsinkable Molly Brown." Though an amateur 
group, the Players work with a professionalism that brings 
them acclaim from both audiences and critics. 



[ 101 




FIRST ROW: Butch Ezell, Aubry Howard, Stan Widrick, Betsy Chance, Bill McRae, and Bill Forester. SECOND 
ROW: Steve Whatley, Johnnie Marie Whitfield, Larry Adams, Tom Matthews, Wenda Kay Goodhart, and 
Mr. Jack Woodward. 




Council Regulates 
Religious Activity 

The planning and co-ordinat- 
ing of any interdenominational 
religious activity on campus is 
the responsibility of the Christian 
Council. The Council membership 
is comprised of the presidents of 
the campus religious groups and 
one elected representative from 
each group. The Council sponsors 
Holy Communion services (con- 
ducted in Fitzhugh Chapel by 
some clerical member of the fa- 
culty) on Wednesday mornings 
and on days preceding various 
holidays; each year it sponsors a 
Religious Emphasis Week, which 
follows a theme selected by the 
Council. Another service of the 
Christian Council is the printing 
and distributing of the programs 
for the weekly chapel services. 

Mr. Jack Woodward, sponsor. 



[ 102 



Organization Cultivates 
Christian Ideals, Habits 



The Young Women's Christian Association 
is a national organization committed to Chris- 
tian ideals and high standards. It has as its 
purpose the development of young women 
into better citizens and Christians. A sincere 
interest in promoting Christian ideals is the 
only membership requirement. 

In the Millsaps chapter, each year the indivi- 
dual members adopt "little sisters" from girls 
in the Methodist Children's Home. These "little 
sisters" are entertained with a weenie roast 
given by the YWCA, parties, and trips to 
special campus events, such as the annual 
Feast of Carols. 



FIRST ROW: Martha Curtis, Fay Lomax, Ann Hanson, 
Amanda Frank, and Helen Reid. SECOND ROW: Pam 
Moore, Dorothy Greer, Suzanne Statham, Sara Mc- 
David, Britty Merritt, Peggy Lawrence, Sue Lowery, 
Mrs. Glenn Pate, and Patsy White. 




Ministerial League Acquaints Students with Profession 



The Ministerial League is an organization for those students 
who are planning to enter the ministry. Membership in the 
League is open to all pre-ministerial students, regardless of 
denomination. It is designed to acquaint the pre-ministerial 
student with problems which he may face in his profession and 
to give him an opportunity for practical experience. 



The responsibility of printing the schedule cards used in 
registration belongs to the Ministerial League. They also spon- 
sor the annual Galloway Award given to the pre-ministerial 
student who has prepared the best sermon of that particular 
year. Other projects of the League are conducted in con- 
junction with the W.C.W. 



FIRST ROW: Stan Widrick, Lanny Carlson, and Richard Robbins. SECOND ROW: Larry Adams, Aubrey 
Howard, Curtis Cain, Benny Magee, and Mr. Bob Anding. THIRD ROW: Tom Matthews, Jerry Pettigrew, 
Bill Forester, and Ronny Barham. 





FIRST ROW: Janet Vaughn, Wenda Kay Goodhart, Nina Rhudy, Bonnie James, Patsy White, Jerry Killi- 
brew, Mary Neal Richardson, Richard Coleman, Bill McRae, Lenny Carlson, and Mr. Jack Woodward. 
SECOND ROW: Diane Wells, Kathryn Park, Martha Curtis, Laurie LaFleur, Betsy Chance, Sara McDavid, 
Sue Lowery, Gladys Stafford, Ronnie Bar ham, Benny McGeehee, and Millsaps Dye. 



Wesley Provides Fellowship Canterbury Group Sponsors 
with Challenging Programs Lenten Ecumenical Services 



The campus chapter of the Methodist Student Movement 
is the Wesley Fellowship. Wesley provides fellowship through 
challenging programs which are designed to broaden ideas. 
The projects of Wesley include weekly Wednesday night visits 
to the Boys' Farm for recreation and a short worship service, 
caroling shortly before Christmas at the Methodist and Baptist 
orphanages, and the annual pancake supper held in the spring 
the night before the S.E.B. election. At this time each candi- 
date presents his platform before the student body. 



The organization for those students on campus who are 
members of the Anglican Communion is the Canterbury As- 
sociation. Canterbury dedicates its programs to worship, study 
stewardship, evangelism, and Christian social activity. The 
association sponsors a variety of weekly activities which in- 
clude the administration of the sacrament of the Holy Eucharist, 
Evening Prayer (The Litany, during Lent), and a weekly dis- 
cussion session. During Lent, Canterbury serves as the sponsor 
of weekly ecumenical services. 



[ 104 ] 



BSU Inspires 
Better Living 

The Baptist Student Union 
on the Millsaps Campus serves 
as a liaison between the Bap- 
tist student and his church. 
At its meetings which are held 
weekly, the BSU presents pro- 
grams to provide encourage- 
ment for spiritual growth and 
to challenge the student to 
live a better Christian life. 

In addition to presenting 
weekly programs, the Baptist 
Student Union in conjunction 
with the Baptist churches of 
Jackson holds a progressive 
dinner which provides a tour 
of these churches in the city. 



Group Encourages 
Christian Fellowship 

Disciple Student Fellowship is the cam- 
pus religious organization for the Chris- 
tian Church. The purposes of this organi- 
zation are fellowship, information, and 
worship. Its meetings are held each week 
on Monday evenings, and the regualr pro- 
gram is followed by refreshments and 
general discussions. 

During the course of the year the 
group has several parties, including a 
special Christmas party. As its official 
project the organization has taken partial 
sponsorship of a child in the church's 
orphanage in Atlanta, Georgia. Meetings 
of the Disciple Student Fellowship are 
open to students of any denomination. 



Carole Chase, Jeanne Burnet, Bill Forester, Kay 
Bryan, and Glenda Odom. 




[ '05 ] 



The Light o 




_ _ 



Honor 




In every phase of campus life 
may be found the Light of Honor 
which encourages one to give hi; 
time and energy toward effective 
leadership, high scholarship, and 
sound character. The elements of 
this light are found in devotion 
to duty, acceptance of responsibil- 
ity, and magnetism of personality. 



Honoraries 

Jean Nicholson, Betsy Stone, editors 





Tommy Fowlkes and Jim Gabbert. 



Dr. Frank M. Laney, Jr. and Charles Moore. 

ODK Recognizes Leaders 




Mac Heard and Dr. William Hendee. 



Dr. Ross H. Moore and Lovelle Upton. 



108 ] 



ODK, national leadership honorary, recognizes out- 
standing men on campus on the basis of service, 
leadership, and character. It recognizes leadership 
in five areas: scholarship, student government, social 
and religious organizations, athletics, publications, and 
arts. ODK sponsors TAP Day each semester and awards 
a scholarship trophey to the Greek organization having 
the highest average in the men's and women's divisions. 





Miss Elizabeth Craig, Mrs. Glenn Pate, and Miss Mildred Morehead. 




Fentress Boone and Joanne Edgar. 



Mary Ford McDougall and Elizabeth McGlothlin. 



Sigma Lambda Stands for 
High Scholarship, Leadership 

Sigma Lambda, a leadership honorary society for women, 
was founded at Millsaps in 1934 by the already existing ODK 
chapter. To be extended an invitation to membership in Sigma 
Lambda, a woman student must have a 2.0 overall average, a 
variety of leadership services, personal qualities suggesting 
leadership abilities, and second semester junior standing. Recog- 
nizing outstanding accomplishments in scholarship, leadership, and 
campus activities, Sigma Lambda represents the ultimate achieve- 
ment for a Millsaps woman. 





Majorette Club Extends 
Invitations to Six Girls 



"Help that ball across!" "Make that basket!" 
It was sports time again, and the girls were add- 
ing sparkle to the Millsaps intramural program. 
Many of the participants received a special re- 
ward—the invitation to join the Majorette Club. 
This year the club tapped six. 

The Majorette Club is an honorary organization 
consisting of women students who have participat- 
ed in at least three different intramural sports 
and have maintained a grade-point index of 1.5 
for at least two semesters. It seeks to recognize 
interest and participation in women's intramural 
sports. 



FIRST ROW: Barbara Whyte, president. SECOND ROW: Joanne 
Edgar, !na Jordan, Estelle Noel, Nan McGahey, and Pat 
Galloway. 



Club Promotes 



College Sports 



All students (male, that is) who 
have been awarded the official 
letter "M" in intercollegiate ath- 
letics, who accept the invitation 
to join, and who make it through 
the initiation program are mem- 
bers of the "M" Club. This year 
the group tapped five, including 
Coach Davis and Coach Ranager. 

The club's one main purpose is to 
promote intercollegiate athletics 
and intramural sports. Each year 
the club presents trophies to the 
Most Improved Football Player and 
to the Most Valuable Football 
Player at their annual banquet. 
The "M" Club also sponsors an 
all-campus dance once each year. 




FIRST ROW: Coach J. Harper Davis, Don Douglas, John Clark, Roger Lowery, Nick Rebold. SECOND ROW: 
Gerald Jacks, Jerry Drane, Lovelle Upton, David Clark. THIRD ROW: Mike Staiano, Wayne Ferrell, Edwin 
Massey, Doug Greene. FOURTH ROW: Tom Rebold, Nat Ellis, Jimmy Waid, Chuclc Cooper, Earl Wentworth, 
and Ron Walker. 




FIRST ROW: Mrs. Myrtis Meaders, sDonsor; Fay Lomax; Nan McGahey; Ruth Pickett, president; Gate McDon- 
nell; Sherry Monk. SECOND ROW: Thelma Bailey; Elizabeth McGlothlin; Joy Ainsworth; Stacel Barney; Fentress 
Boone; Ann Henley; Kathy Khayat; and Mrs. C. Frederika Elia. 



Teaching Honorary Promotes 
Purpose of Higher Education 



Kappa Delta Epsilon, a professional education honorary, 
promotes the cause of education by fostering high scholastic 



standing and professional ideals among those preparing for 
the teaching profession. To be eligible for membership a wo- 
man student must have a major in education, and overall 1.7 
average, and six hours of sscondary education or nine hours 
of elementray education already completed. Besides holding 
monthly meetings, KDE undertakes various projects and spon- 
sors a Christmas party at the Old Ladies' Home. One of the 
special highlights of the year is the party with student teach- 
ers and supervising teachers. 



Chi Delta Stimulates 
Literary Attainment 



One of the most exclusive honor- 
aries on campus, Chi Delta, is the 
sister organization of the men's hon- 
orary, Kit Kat. Chi Delta not only 
recognizes outstanding achievement 
in the literary arts, but also seeks 
to promote interest in creative writ- 
ing among all Millsaps women. 
Membership is extended to those Mill- 
saps women who are of at least soph- 
omore standing and whose work has 
been published in Stylus or entered 
in the Southern Literary Festival. All 
members have shown a persistent and 
sustained interest in the field of writ- 
ing. The group is sponsored by Mrs. 
Marguerite Goodman. 



Susan Long, Fentress Boone, and Pat Gallo- 
way. 




[ HI ] 




FIRST ROW: Toddy Porter, Paul Wilcox, Frank Jones, Ina Jordan. SECOND ROW: Rebecca Campbell, 
Ronnie Maddux, Richard Symington, Johnnie Marie Whitfield. THIRD ROW: Lovelle Upton, Frank Critz, 
Glenn Graves, and Roger Lowery. 



AED Club Promotes 




FIRST ROW: Richard Coleman, Johnnie Marie Whitfield, Ina Jordan, Diane Wells. SECOND ROW: 
Barbara Whyte, Stacel Barney, Don Miller, Nan McGahey, and Rick Varcoe. 



Pre-Medical Training 

AED is a national honor society for pre- 
medical students, which encourages excellence 
in pre-medical scholarship, stimulates an ap- 
preciation of the importance of pre-medical 
education in the study of medicine, promotes 
cooperation and contacts between medical 
students and educators in devoloping an ad- 
quate program of pre-medical training, and 
binds together similarly interested students. 
To be eligible a student must have high scho- 
larship, exemplary leadership, sound charac- 
ter, and a pleasing personality. 

Honorary Encourages 
Scientific Fellowship 



Theta Nu Sigma, honorary science fraternity, 
provides an opportunity for increased fellow- 
ship among those having scientific interests, en- 
courages students to enter graduate schools, 
recognizes excellence in scholarship and lead- 
ership among science students, and makes 
available to members scientific facts and dis- 
coveries. Membership is limited to majors in 
the natural and mathematical sciences who 
have completed courses in three of the sciences 
and have an overall index of 1.8 and an 
index of 2.0 in the sciences. Each new mem- 
ber must present a paper on some phase of 
science. 



[ 112 ] 



Honorary Sponsors 
Debate Tournament 

Pi Kappa Delta is a national foren- 
sics honorary recognizing students 
excelling in debate, extemporaneous 
speaking, oratory, and other forms 
of public speaking. Each year Pi 
Kappa Delta sponsors one of the 
finest tournaments in the South, the 
Millsaps Invitational Debate Tourna- 
ment. 

In the year's meet which was the 
Twenty-fifth Annual Tournament there 
was a total of seventy- two teams 
representing twenty-two colleges and 
universities from eight states. The 
meet included competition in the 
fields of men's debate, women's de- 
bate, oratory, and extemporaneous 
speaking. 




Harry Shottuck, Ronald Goodbread, Ann Webb, and Ricky Fortenberry. 




Eta Sigma Recognizes 
High Scholastic Ability 

Eta Sigma was established at Millsaps 
College in the 1920's and was re-estab- 
blished on campus in 1957. Its purpose 
is to recognize students of outstanding 
scholastic ability and to promote scholar- 
ship at Millsaps. Members must have com- 
pleted a minimum of seventy-five semest- 
ter hours, at least thirty of which must 
have been acquired at Millsaps. Juniors 
must have an overall point index of 2.60, 
and seniors an overall index of 2.55. 

This year Eta Sigma invited five stu- 
dents for membership. 



FIRST ROW: Toddy Porter, Jim Gabbert, Nan Mc- 
Gahey. SECOND ROW: Kay Hollingsworth, Stacel 
Barney, and Barbara Whyte. 



[ H3 ] 




IRC Holds Meetings, 
Deliberates Topics 



The International Relations Club of 
Millsaps College is an honorary organ- 
ization which recognizes students gen- 
uinely interested in the fields of politi- 
cal science and current history. IRC 
hopes to stimulate interest in these fields 
through first-hand reports from students 
who have recently travelled abroad and 
through open forums on timely world 
problems and events at the bi-weekly 
meetings. 

This year the International Relations 
Club tapped seven new members: Larry 
Adams, Ronald Goodbread, Kay Hol- 
lingsworth, Gerald Lord, Sarah Neitzel, 
Jonathan Smith, and Lillian Cheney. 



FIRST ROW: Milanne Smith, Kay Hollingsworth, Jennifer Laurence, Jonathan Smith, Joanne Edgar, 
Mac Heard. SECOND ROW: Richard Dunn, Mr. William C. Harris, Charley Moore, Ronald Good- 
bread, Lock Bounds, Gerald Lord, and Lorry Adams. 



Club Provides 
Timely Forum 

The Social Science Forum 
is a local honorary organiza- 
tion recognizing scholastic ac- 
hievement in the social 
sciences. Its purpose is to pro- 
vide a forum for exploration, 
study, and interpretation of 
various aspects of the social 
sciences. 

Its membership is composed 
of upperclassmen who have a 
high scholastic average and 
a special interest in this field. 
This year the Social Science 
Forum invited seven for mem- 
bership: Fay Lomax, Bill Mc- 
Rae, Milanne Smith, Lillian 
Cheney, Ann Webb, Sara 
Ann Weir, and Gary Wells. 



Milanne Smith, Fay Lomax, Charley 
Moore, Fentress Boone, and Joanne 
Edgar. 




[ 114 ] 



Organization Honors 
French Enthusiasts 



Pi Delta Phi, founded in 1906, is 
a national honorary fraternity rec- 
ognizing high scholarship and at- 
tainment in the study of the French 
language and of French literature. 
Before receiving an invitation to 
membership a student must have at 
least a 2.0 average in fifteen hours 
of French and a 1.8 overall average. 
Pi Delta Phi also extends honorary 
memberships to faculty members, 
alumni, and others who have shown 
unusual interest in France, its lan- 
guage, and its literature. 



Pat Galloway, Miss Craig, and Nan Mc- 
Gahey. 





Group Taps 
One Person 

The twofold purpose of 
Schiller Gesellscaft is to pro- 
mote and to cultivate an in- 
terest in German culture and 
to recognize outstanding stu- 
dents in German studies. Each 
candidate for membership is 
invited to write a research 
paper on some aspect of 
Germany's contributions to 
literature, science, or art. 

This year the Schiller Gesel- 
Ischft honorary tapped only 
one: Joe Tiffany. 



FIRST ROW: Toddy Porter, Diane 
Wells, Joe Tiffany, Ina Jordan. 
SECOND ROW: Rick Varcoe, Mrs. 
Magnolia Coullet, Joanne Edgar, 
and Mr. John L. Guest. 



[ H5 ] 




Kit Kat Provides 
Literary Haven 



Kit Kat is the oldest and most exclusive hon- 
orary on the Millsaps campus. Composed of 
a comfortable circle of campus writers, Kit 
Kat provides a literary haven for new ideas 
and a critical opportunity for the creative 
writer. Its name is derived from an eighteenth 
century English tavern where the authors of 
the day gathered to eat, drink, smoke, and 
converse. The twentieth-century men of Kit 
Kat enjoy the same pastimes. This year Kit 
Kat invited three for membership. 



FIRST ROW: Mr. Robert Padgett, Dr. George Boyd, and 
Mr. Paul Hardin. SECOND ROW: Joe Tiffany, John Little, 
Steve Cannon, Boyd Kynard, and Mac Heard. 




Drama Club Taps 
Four Members 



Alpha Psi Omega is a national 
honorary dramatics fraternity. It rec- 
ognizes outstanding contributions in 
the field of acting and in the area 
of backstage work. The Players' 
Awards Banquet, held annually to 
honor the outstanding Players of the 
year, is sponsored by Alpha Psi 
Omega. The awards are as follows: 
Most Outstanding Millsaps Player, 
Millsaps Player Acting Award, Junior 
Acting Awards, Most Valuable Fresh- 
man, and Backstage Award. 

This year Alpha Psi Omega ex- 
tended invitations of membership to 
four students: Stacel Barney, Marilyn 
Dickson, Kay Hudspeth, and Jonathan 
Smith. 



Kay Hudspeth, Rex Stallings, Stacel Barney, 
Pat Galloway, Jonathan Smith, and George 
Morrison. 



[ 116 ] 




FIRST ROW: Stewart McRaney, Sherry Monk, Patsy Rodden, and Richard Dunn. SECOND ROW: Ronnie Davis, 
Bennie Lou Satterwhite, Judy Powers, James McWilNams, and Margaret Brown. THIRD ROW: Glen Graves, 
Laura Trent, Gerald Lord, Barbara Whyte, Jim Purser, and Larry Adams. 



Organization Honors 

PL 

Classics Enthusiasts a ^ 



Eta Sigma Phi is a national honorary 
classical fraternity. The requirements for 
membership are first semester sophomore 
standing and a B average in the classics. 
The purpose of the honorary is to rec- 
ognize outstanding students in Greek and 
Latin studies and to increase the knowl- 
edge of the art and the literature of 
ancient Greece and Rome. 

On the national level Eta Sigma Phi 
publishes The Nuntius, a quarterly mag- 
azine, and sponsors an annual national 
convention. 



A member taps. 




[ H7 ] 



Friendship 




Focusing on every aspect of cam- 
pus life is the Light of Friendship, a 
light made most evident by the so- 
rorities and fraternities whose one 
main purpose is to encourage this 
friendship. As the sun remains day 
after day a universal object giving 
off countless rays, so these organi- 
zations radiate this light which daily 
encompasses countless students into 
a close circle of friendship. 



Greeks 



Carolyn Bryant and Bobby Lewis, co-editors 



; 




FIRST ROW: Jeanne Burnet; Sennie Lou Satterwhite, treasurer; Alix Hallman, president,' and Mary Austin. 
SECOND ROW: Susan Tenney; Judy Longest; Faye Triplett; and Dot Boswell. 



Panhellenic Council Promotes Spirit of Co-operation 



Maintaining high standards of collegiate life, unifying in- 
terests of sorority and non-sorority women, and promoting a 
spirit of co-operation with college authorities are the primary 
purposes of the Panhellenic Council. The Council is composed 
of the president and two representatives of each sorority on 
campus; Mrs. Glenn Pate is the advisor for the group. Panhel- 
lenic seeks to create a spirit of friendship at Millsaps. It com- 
piles the rules governing; rush pledging, initiations on campus, 
and general administration of Rush Week. In co-operation 
with the Inter-Fraternity Council, they sponsor the Greek Night 
Dance, held on the night of pledging to complete Rush Week. 

In 1962 the Panhellenic Council established a $100 scholar- 



ship to be awarded to an outstanding active sorority woman. 
Each year the Council contributes $50 for the school lunches 
of a Jackson Methodist orphan. 

Offices in Panhellenic are held according to a rotation 
system which places a representative from each sorority in 
a different office each year. This year representatives are Dot 
Boswell, Alix Hallman, and Susan Tenney, Chi Omega; Emily 
Compton, Kathy Khayat, and Mabel Mullins, Kappa Delta; 
Jeanne Burnet, Judy Longest, and Bennie Lou Satterwhite, Phi 
Mu; and Mary Austin, Mary Claire Ervin, and Faye Triplett, 
Zeta Tau Alpha. 



[ 120 ] 




FIRST ROW: Johnny Morrow, Frank Wells, Mike Graves, Gerald Jacks, and Don Miller. SECOND ROW: Bill 
Trent, John Grayson, and Ricky Fortenberry. 

Inter-Fraternity Council Governs Activities of Fraternities 



The Inter-Fraternity Council, which is composed of two elected 
representatives from each fraternity, is designated to regulate 
and to govern the activities of the four fraternities on campus. 
The Council works to create a spirit of brotherhood among the 
fraternities. However, its biggest responsibility is the co-ordina- 
tion of Rush Week activities- It also seeks to unify fraternity 
action in solving mutual problems to promote active co-opera- 
tion between the college administration and individual fra- 



ternities. 

Inter-Fraternity Council offices are also held by a system 
of rotation which places a delegate from each fraternity in 
office each year. This year's representatives included Johnny 
Morrow and Bill Trent, Fi Kappa Alpha, Mike Graves and Don 
Miller, Kappa Alpha, Frank Wells and Ricky Fortenberry, Lam- 
bda Chi Alpha, and Gerald Jacks and John Grayson, Kappa 
Sigma. 



[ 121 ] 






FIRST ROW: Dot Boswell, president; Virginia Alford, vice-president; Lisa 
Jordan, treasurer. SECOND ROW: Thelma Bailey, secretary; Alix Hall- 
man, p'edga trainer; Richard Warren, Owl Man. 

Chi Omegas Share Fame, 
Love, Warmth, Sisterhood 

Chi Omega is many things. It is parties galore: the 
SEB Formal, Rush parties, pledge swaps, a houseparty 
on the coast, and the Owl Man Party. It is scholarship 
with a trophy to prove it. It is a crackling fire, music on 
the stereo, songs filling the air, the sound of laughter. 
It is stringing popcorn for a Christmas tree, soap suds 
in a fountain, or an owl sanctuary. But much more 
than this, it is a girl with high ideals, sharing an en- 
dearing sisterhood and qualities of sincerity and warmth. 

The Chi Omega Fraternity was founded on April 
5, 1895, at the University of Arkansas. The colors of 
Chi Omega are cardinal and straw, and the flower 
is the white carnation. The Chi Delta chapter appear- 
ed on the Millsaps campus March 31, 1934. 

The spirit of Chi Omega is found in every phase of 
campus life. Chi Delta boasts the editor of the Bo- 
bashela; president of Panhellenic; cheerleaders; mem- 
bers of the Concert Choir, Troubadours, and Millsaps 
Players; the vice-president of WSGA; a Homecoming 
maid; four of the top five beauties; a favorite, and 
president of YWCA. 



I just knew that if I were rush chairman we wouldn't get anybody at all. But this 
is just so wonderful! 



". . . Honeymoon, honeymoon, you will light our pathway soon; To the girl of 
PiKA, honeymoon . . ." The members of Pi Kappa Alpha fraternity serenaded Chi 
Omega President Dot Boswell after she was pinned to Bill Dodge this past fall. 




[ 122 



Acree, B. 
Alford, V. 
Allen, W. 
Blackburn, L 
Blount, S. 
Boswell, D. 




Tenney, S. 
Traxler, E. 
Virden, M. 
Walker, M. 
Walker, P. 
Williams, S 



[ 123 ] 



^^ 





FIRST ROW: Kathy Khayat, president; Marion Fleming, secretary; Mar- 
garet Brown, treasurer. SECOND ROW: Emily Compton, assistant treas- 
urer; Lynn Simms, editor; Beth Boswell, membership chairman. 




Thank heavens I 1 



Kappa Delta Boasts 
Number One Beauty 



For fifty years now Kappa Delta has 
been a way of life at Millsaps. And what 
kind of a life is it? Well, first of all it's 
a busy one. Between visits to the Cere- 
bral Palsy School and dessert parties at 
the house, KD's manage to be involved 
in every sort of campus activity imagin- 
able. KD's sing in the Concert Choir,- they 
bloody their hands on the volleyball 
court,- they become very exercised about 
the Cold War at meetings of the Inter- 
national Relations Club; they parade 
around in long black robes on Tap Day; 
they pound typewriters for the Purple 
and White. So far there hasn't been a 
KD on the football team, but there's al- 
ways next year. 

This year Kappa Delta is especially 
proud to have among its members Miss 
Millsaps, the top Bobashela beauty, nine 
Seniors named to Who's Who among 
Students in American Colleges and Uni- 
versities, the Pi Kappa Alpha Dream 
Girl, the Homecoming Queen, the editor 
of the Purple and White, and two cam- 
pus favorites. 

But no matter how busy a Kappa Del- 
ta may be, she never forgets the ideals 
of honor and sisterhood which her dia- 
mond pin symbolizes. On her lips there's 
a smile, in her heart there is the promise 
of a song. She is a Kappa Delta. 



[ 124 ] 



Baas, O. 
Boone, F. 
Boswell, B. 
Boyles, M. 

Bracklin, D. 
Brasher, D. 



Brown, M. 
Campbell, R. 
Compton, E. 
Cutrer, C. 
Darnell, M. 
Dement, P. 

Duquette, S. 
Edgar, J. A. 
Everitt, K. 
Feeney, N. 
Ferrell, J. 
Fleming, M. 



Floyd, L. J. 
Ford, D. 
Fulton, F. 
Honey, L. 
Henley, A. 
Hill, S. 



Hocking heimer, M. 
Holloman, F. 
Humphries, B. 
Jones, J. 
Khayat, K. 
Krutz, L. 



Latham, J. 
Lawrence, P. 
Madsen, G. 
Mayfield, D. 
McCown, C. 
McDonnell, G. 



McDougall, M. F. 
McGahey, N. 
Mcintosh, P. 
McLemore, S. 
Merritt, B. 
Moore, C. 



Mullins, M. 
Odom, G. 
Phillips, K. 
Pickett, R. 
Pittman, D. 
Power, Janet 



Power, Judy 
Rostaing, J. 
Simms, L. 
Stephenson, A. 
Terrell, M. 
Thornell, L. 



Toon, J. 
Walker, C. 
Walters, B. 
Weston, J. 
Wier, S. 
Woodmansee, P. 




[ 125 ] 



f I 



v^i// 





FIRST ROW: Jean Burnet, president; Patsy Rodden, vice-president. SEC- 
OND ROW: Julia Price, secretary; Bennie lou Satterwhite, Panhellenic 
representative; Martha Byrd, membership chairman. 



Phi Mu Displays Song Fest Trophy 

Phi Mu came to Millsaps 51 years ago, as Epsilon Chapter became the first 
sorority on campus. And that was the beginning of a tradition for Phi Mu. 

Contagious enthusiasm is characteristic of a Phi Mu whether she is washing 
punch cups during open house or playing intramural volleyball. Her versatility 
encompasses every phase of student life, in which Phi Mu holds a very important 
part. Her activities range from Philomatheans to fashion shows, from pledge 
swaps to weekly meetings, from the Enchantress Ball to projects for the Little 
Red Schoolhouse, from studying to listening to a sister's problems. 

She wears her pride on her sleeve when she shows you the Chi Omega Song- 
fast Trophy, introduces you to her Big Sister, guides you through her new sorority 
ledge, or displays her shiny, new badge just after Initiation. She dreams of Phi 
Mu Castles and Enchantress Carnations. 

She proudly claims as sisters the WSGA president, Student Body secretary, 
three beauties, two favorites, a cheerleader, Junior class vice-president, and 
the assistant editors of both Stylus and the Purple and White. Still other Phi 
Mu's are members and officers of Eta Sigma Phi, the Majorette Club, Eta Sigma, 
the International Relations Club, Kappa Delta Epsilon, Alpha Psi Omega, Theta 
Nu Sigma, Chi Delta. The Concert Choir, the Troubadours, the Chapel Choir, 
the Madrigals, and the Players all boast Phi Mu participants, as well as do the 
Bobashela, Purple and White, Stylus, intramurals, Wesley, DSF, BSU, and YWCA 





Yes, as a matter of fact, I do like cokes! 



What do you MEAN you don't like the way I 
dance? ! 



[ '26 ] 



Barney, S. 
Bates, M. 
Birdsong, J 
Burnett, J. 
Byrd, M. 




^B -^ g. 




Price, J. 
Pritchett, S. 






Riser, N. 


H w; q§ 




Rodden, P. 
Rodgers, A. 
Satterwhite, B. 


Jrt _., wa i 


J 


Smith, M. 
Spence, L. 


-41 




Toys, V. 

Trobaugh, J. 


■T """^^slf 




Wacks, K. 
Williamson, A 



[ 127 ] 




OL3C3UO 




FIRST ROW: Faye Triplett, president; Judy Weissinger, vice-president. SEC- 
OND ROW: Ann Morris, corresponding secretary; Ina Jordan, recording 
secretary; Jennifer Laurence, treasurer. 




and y'all, it's real steak too, not cafeteria steak. 



ZTA Participates 
in Campus Life 



A peal of laughter, a cheerful song, 
a desire to help others, a willingness 
to work, a silver crown, a sister close 
by— these are all a part of the Delta 
Phi chapter of Zeta. Wearing the tur- 
quiose blue and steel gray of her fra- 
ternity, the Zeta may be serious and 
sentimental. Gathered around the 
piano during a coke party at the 
house, however, her mood might be 
one of gaity and laughter. 

Founded at Longwood College, 
Farmville, Virginia, 1898, Zeta Tau 
Alpha has grown to be amoung the 
ten largest sororities in the National 
Panhellenic Conference. The 124 chap- 
ters of ZTA are all linked together 
with the common purpose— "to intensify 
friendship, foster a spirit of love, create 
such sentiments, perform such deeds, 
and mold such opinions as will con- 
duce to building up a purer and nobler 
womanhood in the world." 

Zetas con be found all around cam- 
pus—serving in honoraries such as Chi 
Delta, Alpha Psi Omega, Eta Sigma 
Phi, Majorette Club, Pi Delta Phi, Schil- 
ler Gesellschaft, Social Science Forum, 
Theta Nu Sigma; singing in the Madri- 
gals and Chapel Choir; writing for 
the Purple and White and Bobashela; 
acting with the Millsaps Players; edit- 
ing the Stylus; and participating in 
other campus activities. 

Take the laughter and seriousness, 
the ideas and ideals, put them to- 
gether and you have that indefinable 
quality of a Zeta. 



128 ] 



Armstrong, A. 
Augustus, C. 
Austin, M. 
Coleman, L 



Darrow, P. 
Denny, M. 
Dye, M. D. 
Ervin, M. 



Galloway, P. 
Goodhart, W. 
Hogg, M. 
Jordan, I. 



Kaminer, K. 
Laurence, J. 
Lovata, M. 
McDonald, M. 



Monk, S. 
Morris, A. 
Newburn, S. 
Stewart, B. 



Taylor, P. 
Triplett, F. 
Weisinger, J. 
Wright, L. 




[ 129 ] 







^^ n 




M if/' . 


VL \ifl 1 



FIRST ROW: Richard Warren, number IV; Tommy Fowlkes, number V. 
SECOND ROW: Don Miller, number I; Scott Coffield, number II; Wayne 
Dowdy, number III. 

Kappa Alpha Order Boasts 
Complete Southern Heritage 

Four young men who sought to develop academic excel- 
lence, gentlemanly conduct, and high moral standards found- 
ed Kappa Alpha in an atmosphere of idealism on the small 
campus of Washington College, now Washington and Lee 
University, on December 21, 1865. General Robert E. Lee, 
exemplifying the highest traits of manliness, became the 
Spiritual Founder of Kappa Alpha Order. The Order was 
founded locally in 1892. 

The men of KA are found in all phases of campus activity. 
in additions to positions selected by the student body, mem- 
bers of Kappa Alpha can be found as the chairman of the 
orientation program, as the business manager of the Purple 
and White, as staff members of the Bobashela, as members 




of the Concert Choir, as Millsaps Players, and as Troubadors. 
Kappa Alpha is represented on the football, basketball, 
golf, and baseball teams: thus KA contributes many mem- 
bers to the "M" Club. Both the scholarship trophy and the 
intramural trophy were won by Kappa Alpha last year. 

KA's can also be found as members of Omicron Delta 
Kappa, Alpha Epsilon Delta, Theta Nu Sigma, Eta Sigma, 
and the Social Science Forum. 

The members of Kappa Alpha celebrate all things relative 
to the antebellum South. They sponsor an annual orphan party,- 
and the Black and White, a formal dance, is held before 
Christmas holidays each year. 




"Wheat, barley, alfalfa. Give 'em Hell, Kappa Alpha. Wheat, barley, hay. Give 'em Hell, KA" The 
KA's gather in the parking lot before going to seranade the girls. 



[ 130 ] 



Atwood, D. 
Austin, W. 
Beasley, K. 
Boone, B. 
Boswell, B. 
Casey, M. 
Childs, T. 



Coffield, S. 
Countiss, E. 
Daughdrill, R. 
Davis, F. 
Davis, K. 
Davis, T. 
Denham, H. 



Douglas, D. 
Dowdy, W. 
Edgar, B. 
Ferrell, W. 
Fowlkes, T. 
Franks, S. 
Fratesi, B. 



Gabbert, J. 

Gemmell, M. 
Gentry, J. 
Graves, M. 
Greene, B. 
Hardin, F. 
Harris, G. 



Harvey, B. 
Hudson, D. 
Joiner, J. 
Jones, F. 
Levanway, S. 
Mayfield, B. 
Massey, D. 



McKee, D. 
McMahan, L. 
McWhorter, L. 
Miller, D. 
Moore, C. 
Morris, R. 
Murphree, T. 



Newman, J. 
Newsom, P. 
Pickett, G. 
Posey, S. 
Ridgway, B. 
Riemann, M. 
Rodgers, R. 



Stewart, S. 
Stone, B. 
Thompson, J. J. 
Van Skiver, W. 
Varner, M. 
Wages, R. 
Wallace, J. 

Warren, R. 
Watkins, T. 
Wheeler, H. 
Wilcox, P. 
Williams, J. 
Wood, M. 
Yarborough, D. 




1 





■» s^ 



1 > 




»«i-r U «rj ,~ '^•F- i-^r -»^Y *&-(?&¥) f ^ S?T 

iffBmK^. JMI^^ '.«■& Mm Hk Jfl Wk 






£k J&~;UAi& 



[ 131 ] 




FIRST ROW; John Grayson, Grand Procurator; Tom Bundy, Grand 
Master of Ceremonies. SECOND ROW: John Clark, Grand Treasurer; 
Raymond Jones, Grand Scribe; Gsrald Jacks, Grand Master. 




Kappa Sigma Fraternity Wins 
Coveted Scholarship Trophy 




This is the same song that we sang for the sorority that was here 
before y'all were. We just changed the words. 



In 1895 ten millsaps men— some serious, others carefree- 
decided that they had two basic things in common: they all 
loved women, and each man respected the other nine men. 
Because of these basic interests, the grcup decided to become 
officially associated. To achieve this association they founded 
the Kappa Sigma Chapter at Millsaps. This association has 
been passed down for sixty-nine years to other deserving men 
at Millsaps. Now there are forty-six Millsaps Kappa Sigmas who 
love women and respect each other. 

It is obvious that the campus also respects Kappa Sigma's. 
Among its members are the presidents of the Freshman, Sopho- 
more, and Junior classes and the vice-president of the student 
body, in addition to four of the five male campus favorites and 
the president of the "M" Club. Campus honoraries which claim 
Kappa Sigmas as members are Omicron Delta Kappa, Alpha 
Epsilon Delta, and Theta Nu Sigma. A substantial amount of the 
"M" Club members also wear the star and cresent. Incidentally, 
Kappa Sigma also won the scholarship trophy during the spring 
semester of 1964. 



An orgy? 




[ 132 ] 



Addkison, W. 
Bartlett, R. 
Billups, T. 
Bingham, R. 
Bundy, T. 



Clark, D. 
Clark, J. 
Critz, F. 
Dickerson, T, 
Drane, J. 



Ellis, J. 
Furr, L. 
Graves, W. 
Grayson, J. 
Gillis, J. 



Greene, D. 
Harris, J. 
Jacks, G. 
Johnson, B. 
Jones, R. 



Kuebler, C. 
Lewis, L. 
Lowery, R. 
McCormick, C. 
McDonnell, B. 



Miller, P. 
Mitchell, B. 
Morris, D. 
Nelson, K. 
Newcomb, H. 



Rebold, N. 
Rebold, T. 
Roberts, Jim 
Roberts, Jimmy 
Quick, K. 



Rhoden, T. 
Rutland, D. 
Tarver, B. 
Tarver, R. 
Upton, L. 



Valentine, A. 
Wilkinson, G. 
Williamson, G. 
Williams, K. 
Yawn, V. 




[ 133 ] 




FIRST ROW: Charles Rains, social chairman; Jerry Duck, pledge trainer. 
SECOND ROW; Frank Wells, president; Ricky Fortenberry, rush chair- 
man; Jimmy Dossetf, treasurer. 

Lambda Chi Alphas Represent 
Potpourri of Ideas, Activities 

"Gcd knoocooowwwws!" rips a splitting, discordant chorus 
from fifty well-oiled throats. It's the Lambda Chi's again, on 
the march, and armed to the teeth with sawed-off water 
pistols, multichannel amplifiers, secret translations of Hegel, 
Impala convertibles, and registered hands bearing pledges 
in open black catafalques, bearing the tortures of com- 
parative anatomy and classical mechanics and physical 
education, and baring hairy or not-so-hairy chests too im- 
pressed young things— venerators of the scared moose, lord 
protectors of the much-sought-after purple bathtub, curators 
of the subtlest esoterica, denouncers of organization, yet 
defenders of unity— here they are exposed to the outside 
world. So you say "I'm afraid I don't understand; what is 




a Lambda Chi?" And you are told to ask them, for they 
alone can tell you. But where shall you find them? Ah! 
Seek them out in reclusive abodes decked in tapestries or 
bambo; find them in rooms of gold or black or olive drab, 
sipping rare teas to the accompaniment of Palestrina and 
Shostakovitch and Bobby Bland; pull them from sensual 
apartment orgies,- rip them from their pizzas in the corner 
booths of exquisite restaurants; pursue them in the dark re- 
cesses of "ice plants/' or, if all else fails, distract them 
from their eternal game of bumper pool and set to them 
your question. Reply: "God knows, I don't know. What you 
asking me for?" 




Listen, fellas, I know everybody who gets dropped has to be thrown in the purple tub; I'm not corr 
plaining. It's just that I'm not dropped. It was all a big joke. Please . . . 



[ 134 ] 



Abraham, S 
Alford, G. 
Bellue, P. 
Birdsong, B. 
Brown, G. 




Robbins, R. 
Rucker, E. 
Russell, E. 
Scales, G. 
Thomas, J. 



Tiffany, J. 
Wells, F. 
Woody, W. C 
Worsham, V. 
Wrighton, D. 



[ 135 ] 




FIRST ROW: Roy Duncan, president; G'en Graves, vice-president. SEC- 
OND ROW: Ronnie Maddux, secretary; Max Ostner, treasurer. THIRD 
ROW: Lynn Simms, Dream Girl; David Pointer, historian. 

PiKasLead Campus Life; 
Boast Millsaps SEB Prexy 

"He rambled 'til he got the colors on ... " The colors 
are garnet and gold; the fraternity, Pi Kappa Alpha. The 
Pikes were founded at the University of Virginia in 1868, 
and Alpha lota was chartered in 1903. The Pike Dream 
Girl is pinned at the Cotton Ball each spring. 

Besides copping the 1964 Chi Omega Song Fest trophy, 
Pikes led the campus in other fields. Titles displayed at the 
Pike House are these: president of SEB; president of the 
Senior Class,- Master Major; president of the Millsaps Play- 
ers,- and members of Who's Who in American Colleges and 




Universities. Alpha lota is a potpourri, as is evidenced by 
its membership in these organizations: Purple and White 
and Bobashela staffs, Alpha Epsilon Delta, Alpha Psi Omega, 
International Relations Club, Eta Sigma Phi, Social Science 
Forum, Concert Choir, Troubadours, Madrigals, band, and 
the golf and track teams. 

Fikes, the weejun sandal set, presently hold the South- 
ern Surfboard Championship and the National Booby Prize 
for sportcars. What a group! 





I knew it would happen one of these days. The piano just collapsed. 



Somebody always has to look at the camera when he isn't 
supposed to. 



[ 136 ] 



Atkinson, R 
Beadle, J. 
Bounds, L. 
Bridges, J. 
Carlisle, D. 




[ 137 ] 



'%'. 




■ -s^HrW' 



■ 




'^ 






$PH 



Sportsmanship 







In the field of athletics the bon- 
fire is the awesome portrayal 
of natural sportsmanship and 
spirit. Uniting the campus both 
in victory and in defeat, this 
liqht encompasses the qualities 
of gentlemanly conduct, spirit, 
and skill— all intrinsic elements 
of sportsmanship. 




• 







Sports 









:^.mrm 














i 



^- _J-.v ** -* -' ,; 



FIRST ROW: Coach Harper Davis, Phil Cranston, Chuck Cooper, Don Douglas, 
Jerry Drane, John Gillis, Bill Cherry, Roger Lowery, Arch Long, and Coach 
Tom Ranager. SECOND ROW: Manager Nick Rebold, Wayne Ferrell, Kerry 
Davis, Red Shelton, Mack Riemann, Edwin Massey, David Morris, Tommy 




Dickerson, Richard Warren, Gordon Wilkinson, and Lynn McMahan. THIRD 
ROW: Jimmy Wade, Lovelle Upton, Stennett Posey, John Clark, Jim Roberts, 
Earl Wentworth, David Clark, Ronald Walker, Billy Joe Hurst, and 
Tommy Fowlkes. 



Football Scoreboard 



Arkansas A&M 44 



Sewanee 



Austin 



54 



31 



Southwestern 20 



Harding 



Coach Tom Ranager, Coach Harper Davis, and Coach James Montgomer 



Millsaps 



12 Maryville 



Livingston State 



15 Ouachita 



[ 140 ] 




Nerves pulled taut. Expressions were set in serious determination. This was the big game — the first. 










An unidentified AAajor moves in for the tackle during scrimmage. 



Jerry Drane's block didn't come in time to keep Phil Cranston from being 
stopped. 




Chuck Cooper is tackled, but only after he has ruled off valuable yardage. 



[ 141 ] 




w~ 




Quarterback Kerry Davis refuses to be forced down by the Austin college gridders. 




Team Epitomizes 
Sportsmanship 

Football at a small liberal arts 
college that does not emphasize 
athletics may be for the purpose 
of making the participants hardy. 
More likely it is to make the 
students happy. Football does 
help build strong resistance to 
many things. At Millsaps the boys 
learn that it's not the score that 
matters, but instead how the 
game is played. The Majors have 
long been known and commend- 
ed on their good sportsmanship. 

The record of the Millsaps var- 
sity football team was this year 
compariable to those of past 
years. Statistics did indicate, 
however, that by the end of the 
season the Majors had increased 
both their skill and their spirit 
tremendously. For this the team 
is to be commended. 



Halfback Jerry Diane eyes the ball 
carrier from Austin. 



[ '42 ] 




Halfback Jerry Drane rambles *or long yardage before being 
brought down. 




An opposing gridder slips past the Miltsaps guard. 



Millsaps' defense tackle their man. 




Who DOES have the ball? 




Phil Cranston refuses to be stopped. 





Both teams pile up in an effort to get the ball. 



Wayne Ferrell waits in ambush. 





Jimmy Wade ends up on the bottom as he tackles his man. 



[ H4 ] 





Manager Nick Rebold helps Wayne Ferrell 



The first year is the most trying year for any coach — 
he has to earn the respect of his boys. Coach Davis 
has earned this respect. 



The 1964 football club improved throughout the season 
and came close to winning on several occasions. After drop- 
ping the first two games 44-6 and 54-7, it looked as if Mill- 
saps were headed toward the establishment of several rec- 
ords—those which aren't needed. Then the defense began to 
perk up, but the Major offense could not get started, going 
three staright contests without lighting the score board. 

"Our main problem was not knowing who to put where. 
We shook up eveyone after our second game, and it actually 
took us four games to settle into a definite pattern. We really 
feel that our boys have come a long way since those first 
games," remarked Coach Harper Davis, (from Major Sports 
Notes) 





The few minutes before the game starts are the most tense. 



Coach Davis sizes up the opponents' defense with Phil Cranston and Edwin 
Massey. 



[ 145 ] 




Misfortune Assails 



Mill 



saps 



Gridd 



ers 



Rumors often develop after a losing 
year, but Millsaps is not the only school 
to go through a season without a vic- 
tory. Mississippi College did it only a 
few years back. And, contrary to popular 
belief by some who do not really know 
what they are talking about, Millsaps has 
not always had extreme losing records, 
as, only two years ago, the team won 
often and drew crowds of over 3,000 
twice. "We're just at a low ebb in our 
football program this year. Other schools 
have been down before and have always 
come back. So will Millsaps." (from Ma- 
jor Sports Notes.) 



Billy Joe Hurst takes a drink of water. 





End Lovelle Upton ponders the last play. 



Halfback Jerry Drane gains valuable yardage for the Majors. 



[ '46 ] 




Guard Mack Riemann leads End Wayne Ferrell for the tackle. 



t.. 




MP* 1 


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v*" '^m£jM 


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<' 

t 




Halfback Phil Cranston finds the going rough crossing the midfield strip. 



Coach Tom Ranager confers with another coach in the press box. 



[ 147 ] 




FIRST ROW: Jerome Milner, Hap Wheeler, Johnny Nikolic, and Dick Lee. SECOND ROW: Mock Williams, Tom 
Kopplin, Doug Greene, Bob Luckett, and Lovelle Upton. THIRD ROW: Ronnie Husband, Nat Ellis, Jim 
Roberts, and Donny Butler. 




Millsaps Cagers Realize 
Rough Schedule Stifling 

A rough schedule and a team which could boast 
of no returning starters and only two lettermen were 
problems that faced Coach James Montgomery at the 
start of basketball season. 

Because of the fact that so many members of this 
year's team were playing under Coach Montgomery 
for the first time, much time was devoted to ex- 
plaining his philosophy of defense and offense. 

Since the Majors played 17 games in Jackson, 
there were many opportunities for basketball fans 
at Millsaps to see their team in action. Highlights of 
the season included the Belhaven Tournament, the 
Delta State game in the Coliseum, the Mississippi 
Holiday Tournament at Forest Hill, and the Univer- 
sity of Mexico game at Millsaps. Since the varsity 
club at the University cf Mexico formed the core for 
Mexico's Olympic team, this game was eagerly 
awaited by the Majors. The fact that they beat this 
team boasted spirits immensely. 



Coach James Montgomery 



[ 148 ] 





Guard Rudy Odom drives in for a shot as he is guarded 
by a Delta State player. 



A Delta State player gets the jump ball. 




Chaos— and where is the ball? 



[ 149 ] 




Johnny Nikolic 



Dick Lee 



Jerome Milner 




Basketball Scoreboard 



Millsaps 


54 


Lambuth 


72 


Millsaps 


66 


Carey 


78 


Millsaps 


66 


Livingston St. 


91 


Millsaps 


65 


Delta State 


72 


Millsaps 


51 


Southwestern 


94 


Millsaps 


82 


Florida 


118 


Millsaps 


61 


Belhaven 


102 


Millsaps 


88 


Mexico 


61 


Millsaps 


57 


Huntington 


98 


Millsaps 


70 


Carey 


93 


Millsaps 


44 


Belhaven 


61 



Rudy Odom is all alone as he lays up for two points. 



[ 150 ] 





Tom Copeland guards his man. 




Bob Luckett and Jim Roberts fight for the rebound. 



. ■ " . . . " ■:—'' : ■ ■ 

Bob Luckett and Charles Moore wheel around to follow the ball. 




Ronnie Husband 



Jim Roberts 



Bob Luckett 



[ 151 ] 




Doug Greene 



Lovelle Upton 



Hap Wheeler 





Lovelle Upton starts after the ball to take it in from out of 
bounds. 



y. 



Forward Jim Roberts and Pivot Man Charles Moore vie for the 
rebound with a member of the opposition. 



152 




Jim Roberts grabs the rebound. 



Cagers Follow Pattern of Gridders 



The Millsaps basketball fortunes followed closely those of the football 
team. The Majors were victorious, however, over the University of Mexico, 
adding a bit of international flavor to their schedule. The rest of the season 
was characterized by near wins (Majors vs. Sewanee) or virtual runaways 
by the opposition (Millsaps vs. Belhaven). 





A Delta State eager seizes the rebound in Major territory. 



Jerome Milner is all alone as he awaits a possible re- 
bound in the Belhaven game. 



[ '53 ] 





Charles Moore shoots from the line on a foul shot. 



Charles Moore and a Delta Stater fight over a rebound. 




A Millsaps eager awaits a pass from a teammate. 



Rudy Odom lobs the ball toward the basket, while teammate 
Charles Moore looks on. 




154 





Jerome Milner gets a shot off for two points. 



Ronny Husband gets an edge on the ball from a Delta Stale eager 





Pivot Man Charles Moore appears suspended in space as 
he eyes the basket to shoot. 



Forward Jim Roberts eyes the basket after fighting for 
a rebound. 



[ 155 ] 



-■*«■ 




The increased spirit of the football 
team was accompanied this year by an 
increase in the spirit of the student body. 
The cheerleaders did an outstanding job, 
and Millsaps had better attendance and 
even a uniformed band. The crowd re- 
sponse almost resembled that of other 
schools this year. 




[ 156 




A batter lashes out a long line drive. 



Spring Sports Meet 
Increased Enthusiasm 

Coached by Ray Thornton, the 1964 track 
team was led by several performers who had 
considerable experience. Even though there 
were not many who went out, there was a 
new enthusiasm last year at Millsaps for the 
spring sport. 

Coach Jack Frost tcok charge of the base- 
ball team which had a rather poor season 
this past spring. 




Safe! 



Track team: (first row) Edwin Massey, Chuck Cooper, 
Bill Curry, and Freddy Davis; (second row) Joe Miao, 
Bill Forrester, Bill Dodge, Ronnie Maddux, and Bruce 
Sumrall. 





Ronnie Gilbert drives toward the first hole on the Millsaps golf course. 



Members of the 1964 golf team: J. B. Griffith, Ronnie Gilbert, Tom 
DeWeese, Sandy Sandusky, and Chuck Hallford. 




Teeing-off is Sandy Sandusky of the golf team. 

The golf team under the supervision of Miss Mary Ann Edge 
had a mediocre season this year. The Majors were victorious 
over the Delta State linksmen in a dual meet to climax the sea- 
son, while finishing fourth in the Mississippi Intercollegiate 
matches at Cleveland. 

The inclusion of golf at Millsaps allows those not interested 
in team sports to participate in varsity athletics. The team has 
done well in the past years, as is evidenced by former Mill- 
saps golfer Mary Mills, who won the 1963 Women's National 
Open Tournament. 





The Independents won the girls' volleyball championship. Members of the team are (first row) Carol 
Lowry, Louise Perkins, Sandy Kees, Pat McGeehee. (sec'ond row) Judy Moore, Chris Hershfelt, Judy Simino, 
Barbara Walls, Barbara Whyte, and Delores Kirkfield. 



Martha Byrd gritted her teeth, as she gave her serve all she had in a Phi Mu volleyball game. 




Women's IntramuralsAdd 
Variety to Millsaps Sports 

One of the means of forgetting troubles and 
relieving tensions for Millsaps co-eds is to parti- 
cipate in intramural sports. Miss Mary Ann Edge 
is in charge of coordinating all games among 
the independent women and each of the Greek 
organizations. 

Trophies are awarded in the team sports of 
volleyball, basketball, and Softball, while indivi- 
dual awards are made in tennis, badminton, and 

golf. 

The Women's Intraumural Trophy is awarded 
to the group with the most total points at the end 
of every school year. Points are awarded on the 
basis of participation and, of course, winning 
teams. This past spring the trophy was won by 
the Independents. 



Ann Stephenson doubles her fists and closes her 
eyes, as Polly Dement makes shot. Meanwhile Barbara 
Walters seems to glad she's not included in the action. 




[ 159 ] 











Mabel Mullins smiles as she makes contact with the ball. It must have been 
a hit. 






.-.-."■ ■ 

".'V.v' 






If attitudes are indicative of who wins a game, this team most certainly 
was victorious in this intramural soft ball competition. 






■ 



Karen Wachs tries to decide whether she has 
just missed the ball or is doing some exotic 
new dance. 



All hands reach for the ball in this intramural 
basketball game. 



[ 160 ] 




All the expressions seem to picture the same question. Did the ball go in? 





Nan McGahey gets on tip toes and reaches for the sky as she 
blocks a shot. 



Two guards pushed each other and watched anxiously as Mabel Mullins drove 
for two points. 



[ 161 ] 





Doug Greene and Ward Van Skiver play on the net, as the Kappa Sigs and the 
KA's vie for the last volleyball victory. 



Lee Lewis watches nervously as Tommy Davis and John 
Grayson struggle for a spike ball at the same time. 




A highlight of Lambda Chi Field Day is the relays. Mack Varner showed, as did many boys, how far 
he would go for his fraternity-far enough to hand the baton to the next man. 



[ 162 ] 




John Gillis with a look of satisfaction got his man at home p'ate. His man might have been safe; but 
from the looks of things, John got him anyway. 



Mens Intramurals Draw 
Keen Competition, Thrills 

The men's intramural sports program at Millsaps under 
the direction of Coach James Montgomery adds to the 
development of a more well-rounded college community, 
especially one in which varsity sports are not emphasiz- 
ed. 

Sports offered in this program include volleyball, bas- 
ketball, Softball, tennis, and golf. This great variety 
makes it possible for most students to find at least one 
area in which he excells. 

All four fraternities and the Independents participate 
in the activities, and competition is especially keen, many 
times even more so than at games between schools. 

In 1964 the Kappa Alphas won the Intramural 
Sports Trophy, and in the middle of the 1965 campaign 
were threatening to retain possession of the trophy. 




John Grayson took his turn as batter in this Kappa Sigma Softball 
game. 






[ 163 ] 



The Light of 






^km 



n 



m 



ma 



mm 



mm 








Learning 






M 



#&&iimtmt 






One of the most intrinsic beams 
at Millsaps is the Light of Learn- 
ing—a light which shines to en- 
courage those seeking knowl- 
edge as well as the sense of re- 
sponsibility and the pride of ac- 
complishment. This is the beam 
which incorporates the indivi- 
duals on campus into a single 
body striving together to acquire 
facts and understanding. 




.■■:'"."":"'• 



Si : ffl 



m 






Classes 



Margaret Allen, Suzanne Riley, 
Genrose Mullen, Dorothy Greer, 
Ann Armstrong, editors 



■>'■■•>.■ •• 





Senior Class President Ray Hester of Columbus uses the library to supplement 
his class notes. Ray is a biology major. 



Secretary Lillian Thornelt of Vicksburg and Vice-president Tom Childs of Eupora 
spend much of their time in the library studying. 



Seniors 




BAILEY, THELMA; Jackson; Elementary Education; Kappa Delta Epsilon; 
Concert Choir; Pi Kappa Alpha Dream Girl; Chi O 

BARHAM, RONALD; Meridian; Religion; MSM, vice-president; Ministerial 
League, treasurer; Concert Choir 



[ 166 ] 



BARNEY, STACEL; Gloster; Math; Alpha Psi Omega; Theta Nu Sigma; 
Kappa Delta Epsilon; YWCA; Concert Choir; Orientation Counselor; Phi 
Mu 

BARRON, BETTY; Water Valley; English; Kappa Delta Epsilon; Madrigal 
Singers; Schiller Gesellschaft; MSM; Dorm President; Dean's List; WSGiA 



BENSON, DIANE; Jackson; General Business; Economics Club; Dean's 
List 

BOONE, FENTRESS; Jackson; English; WSGA, secretary, vice-president; 
Orientation Counselor; Chi Delta, president; Kappa Delta Epsilon, treas- 
urer; Sigma Lambda, historian P&W staff; Kappa Delta, president 



BOUNDS, LOCK; Clarksdale; History; International Relations Club; So- 
cial Science Forum; Pi Kappa Alpha 

BROWN, GORDON; Jackson; Chemistry, Geology; Theta Nu Sigma; 
AIP; Mississippi Academy of Sciences; Dean's List; Honors Program, Orienta- 
tion Counselor; Lambda Chi Alpha 




BUNDY, TOM; Gulfport; Geology; National Science Foundation; Kappa 
Sigma, GMC, pledge trainer 

CASTEEL, MYRON; Tchula; Voice; Millsaps Players; Concert Choir 



CHANCE, BETTY; Canton; Religion; MSM; WCW ; Madrigal Singers; 
Christian Council; Student Senate; WSGA 

CHANEY, ED; Vicksburg; Physics Freshman Physics Award; Mississippi 
Academy of Sciences; P&W staff; Millsaps Players 




[ '67 ] 




CHILDS, TOM; Eupora; Accounting; Social 
Science Forum; Economics Club, president, 
vice-president; Student Senate; Senior 
Class vice-president; B&W staff; Kappa 
Alpha 





CLARK, DAVID; Manchester, Ga. ; Ec- 
onomics; "M" Club; Economics Club; 
Kappa Sigma 




CLARK, JOHN; Manchester, Ga.; Ac- 
counting; "M" Club; Dorm Manager; 
Kappa Sigma, treasurer 





Come on you Majorsl What do you think this game is anyway — Ole 
Miss vs. State? 



CLOY, JIM; Jackson; Sociology; Dean's List 




COMMER, POLLY; Lambert; Biology; WCW; 
Millsaps Players; Band; Wesley; Chapel 
Choir 



COLEMA' -I, RICHARD; Meridian; Biology; 
Wesley, ireasurer; Theta Nu Sigma, vice- 
preside ; Freshman Math Award 




[ 168 ] 



CROW, JIM; Senatobia; Math; AIP; SEB elections committee; Millsaps Play- 
ers; Chapel Choir; Lambda Chi Alpha, scholarship chairman; ritualist 

CUTRER, CONNIE Osyka Political Science Canterbury; Kappa Delta 



DAUGHDRIU, RONNIE; McComb; Sociology; 'M" Club; P&W staff; Kappa 
Alpha 

DODGE, BILL; Kreole; Biology; Pi Kappa Alpha 




DOSSETT,' JIMMY; Jackson; Accounting; Chapel Choir; Eta Sigma Phi; 
Social Science Forum, president; Economics Club, secretary; Orientation 
Counselor; Dean's List; Lambda Chi Alpha, treasurer 

DOWD, ALLEN; Stonewall; Chemistry; AIP; Pi Kappa Alpha 



DOWDY, WAYNE; Gulfport; History; IFC; Student Senate; P&W staff, poli- 
tical editor Kappa Alpha, secretary 

DUNCAN, ROY; Aberdeen; Biology; IFC, president; Pi Kappa Alpha, 
president, vice-president, rush chairman 



DUNN, RICHARD; Jackson; History; Eta Sigma Phi; International Relations 
Club 

EDGAR, JOANNE; Arcadia, California; Schiller Gesellschaft, president; 
Social Science Forum, secretary; Majorette Club, vice-president; Inter- 
national Relations Club, president; Eta Sigma; WSGA; Kappa Delta, 
vice-president 







[ '69 ] 



_- 




FLEMING, MARION; Cleveland; Elementary Education; P&W staff; Beauty; 
one of Ten Best Dressed Coeds; Kappa Delta, secretary 

FORESTER, WILLIAM; Jackson; Religion; Christian Council; Ministerial 
League; DSF 



FOX, GARY; Jackson; English; Millsaps Players; President Student Body; 
IFC, treasurer; Master Major; Who' Who in American Colleges and 
Universities; Pi Kappa Alpha, vice-president, historian 

FULTON, FRANCES; Lyon; English; YWCA; Chapel Choir; Orientation 
Counselor; Majorette Club; Transfer Agnes Scott 




EGGER, KATHERINE; Columbus; Math; Theta Nu Sigma; P&W staff; Chapel 
Choir 

ERVIN, MARY CLAIR; Inverness; Elementary Education; Majorette Club; 
Pan-Hellenic, secretary; WSGA; Dean's List; Zeta Tau Alpha, secretary, 
warden 




GARRETT, LYNDLE; Jackson; Chemistry 

GARRIGUES, SARAH; Louisville; English; Wesley; Chapel Choir 



GILLIS, JOHN; Hattiesburg; Biology: "M" Club; Kappa Sigma 

GOLDWASSER, MAURICIO; Caracas, Venezuala; Chemistry; Spanish Club, 
vice-president; P&W staff 



[ 170 




Millsaps students are always ready with a welcome smile and a friendly hello, no matter what the 
occasion. 



GRAVES, MIKE; Leland; Biology; IFC, president; Grey-Y coaching; Kappa 
Alpha 

GRAVES, WILLIAM; Crystal Springs; Math, Physics, Kappa Sigma 



GRAYSON, JOHN; Moselle; Sociology; IFC, secretary; Orientation Coun- 
selor; Kappa Sigma, president, vice-president 

GRUBBS, CARL; New Albany; Religion 



HAGWOOD, CARL; Jackson; Political Science; Dean's List; International 
Relations Club; Social Science Forum; Kappa Sigma 

HALAT, PETE; Jackson; History; "M" Club; International Relations Club 




[ 171 ] 



— 




What? But I don't understand! The golf course? At night? 



HALLMAN, ALIX; Halls, Tenn.; History; Pan-Hel- 
lenic, president; one of Ten Best Dressed Coeds; 
Chi Omega, pledge trainer 



HANSEN, THOMAS; Jackson; History; Ministerial 
League 



HARRIS, JERRY; Laurel; English; Kappa Sigma 





HARVEY, IRA; Jackson; Physics; AIP, president; Concert Choir 

HEARD, MAC; Columbus; English; Omicron Delta Kappa, president; Inter- 
national Relations Club; Kit Kat; American Guild of Organists; P&W 
staff, co-editor; Student Senate; Concert Choir; Troubadours 



HENLEY, ANN; Macon; Concert Choir; P&W staff; Kappa Delta Epsilon; 
Dean's List; Kappa Delta 

HERRING, MIKE; Berlin, Germany; Transfer University of Berlin 



1 172 ] 



HESTER, RAY; Columbus; Biology; AIP; vice-president Junior Class; pres- 
ident Senior Class; P&W staff Pi Koppa Alpha, president, vice-president, 
pledge trainer 

HOCKINGHEIMER, MILLY; Batesville; Psychology; Pi Kappa Alpha Dream 
Girl Court; Who's Who in American Colleges and Universities; Kappa 
Delta 



HOWARD, AUBREY; Eden; Religion; MSM; Ministerial League, president; 
Christian Council, president 

HOWELL, MARTI; Canton; English; Wesley; YWCA; Transfer M.S.C.W.; 
Chi Omega 



HUDSPETH, KAY; Cockrum; Math; Millsaps Players; Alpha Psi Omega; 
Chapel Choir; Wesley; YWCA; Bobashela staff; Phi Mu 

JAMES, BONNIE; Lambert; Religion; WCW; MSM; Chapel Choir; WSGA; 
Transfer Wood College: Religious Life Commission; Christian Vocations 
Club; Pine Torch staff; Breeze staff 





JOHNSON, DENNIS; Glendora; Religion 

JONES, FRANK; Forest; Math; Alpha Epsilon Delta, president; Chapel 
Choir; Kappa Alpha, treasurer 



JORDAN, LISA; Rolling Fork; Math; AIP; Millsaps Players; Cheerleader 

KHAYAT, KATHY; Moss Point; Elementary Education; Kappa Delta Epsilon; 
Concert Choir; Troubadours; Miss Millsaps; Homecoming Queen; Favorite; 
SEB treasurer; Dean's List; Kappa Delta, president 






[ 173 ] 




KRUTZ, LYNNE; Belzoni; Music; Beouty; one of Ten Best Dressed Coeds; 
Who's Who in American Colleges and ' Universities; Concert Choir, stu- 
dent conductor; Troubadours; Dean's List; Kappa Delta, song chairman 

LAURENCE, JENNIFER; Memphis; English; International Relations Club; 
Bobashelo staff; SEB publications committee; Zeta Tau Alpha 




I had always heard that those MMIsaps girls were super-suave; you know: neat, well-informed, abstemious, 
law-abiding . . . 




LEWIS, LEE; Cleveland; Math; Chapel Choir; Student Senate; HCL; Orien- 
tation Counselor; Kappa Sigma 

LEWIS, BOBBY; Tylertown; Economics; Economics Club; Dean's List; Chapel 
Choir; Bobashelo staff, Greek editor; Orientation Counselor; Pi Kappa 
Alpha 



[ 174 ] 



UNDSEY, BILL; Gulfport; Economics; Economics Club 
LIPSCOMB, LARRY; Jackson; Biology 



LOCKETT, GENE; Biloxi; Philosophy; Christian Council; Ministerial League; 
Westminster; Orientation Counselor; Lambda Chi Alpha 

LOMAX, FAY; Greenwood; English; Kappa Delta Epsilon; Social Science 
Forum; YWCA, president; Wesley, vice-president; Millsaps Players; P&W staff; 
WSGA; Christian Council; Chapel Choir; Chi Omega, rush chairman. 



MABRY, PAUL;, Meridian; Phychology; Dean's List; P&W staff; Pi Kappa 
Alpha, social chairman, corresponding secretary 

MADDUX, RONNY; Pensacola, Fla.; Biology; Alpha Epsilon Delta; Pi Kappa 
Alpha 



McCOOL, BOBBY; Jackson; Biology; Band; Chapel Choir; Jackson Sym- 
phony Orchestra; Pi Kappa Alpha 

McCOWN, CELANE; Los Angeles, Calif.; Elementary Education; Millsaps 
Players; Canterbury; WSGA; P&W staff; Kappa Delta 



McDANIEL, DAVID; Jackson; Chemistry; AIP; Chapel Choir; Dean's List; 
Orientation Counselor; Pi Kappa Alpha, secretary, scholarship chairman 

McDONNELL, GALE; Jackson; Elementary Education; Kappa Delta Epsilon; 
P&W staff; Bobashela staff; Dean's List; Kappa Delta 




[ 175 ] 




McDOUGALL, MARY FORD; Magnolia; Elementary 
Education; Panhellenic, president; Student Senate; 
WSGA; Sigma Lambda, vice-president; P&W staff, 
co-editor; Kappa Delta Sorority 




McEACHERN, LAURA; Jackson; Accounting; Home- 
coming Court; Transfer University of Mississippi; 
Pi Beta Phi; Megaphone Club; Women's Recrea- 
tion Association 




McGAHEY, NAN; Winona; Math; Theta Nu 
Sigma; AIP; Eta Sigma; Kappa Delta; Phi Epsilon; 
Pi Delta; P&W staff; Majorette Club; Orientation 
Counselor; WSGA; Millsaps Players; Kappa Delta 







Millsaps proudly boasts a new pep band with many un- 
usual members. 



McGLOTHLIN, ELIZABETH; Jacksonville, Fla.; Elementary Education; Eta 
Sigma, president; Kappa Delta Epsilon, president; WSGA; Student Senate; 
Who's Who in American Colleges and Universities 

MclNTOSH, PAT; Miami, Fla.; Elementary Education; Number Two 
Beauty; Homecoming Queen; Kappa Alpha Rose; Province Kappa Alpha 
Rose; Favorite; Who's Who in American Colleges and Universities; Kappa 
Delta 



MIAO, DEBORAH; Weston, W. Va. ; Biology; WSGA; SEB Elections Commit- 



MILLER, DON; Jackson; Math; Theta Nu Sigma; IFC; 'M" Club; Intramural 
Council; P&W staff; Kappa Alpha, president 



[ 176 ] 



MILLER, PAUL; Bay Saint Louis; Psychology; Madrigal Singers; Kappa 
Sigma 

MINOR, LONGSTREET; Jackson; History; Transfer University of Mississippi; 
Phi Delta Theta, pledge class president 



MOFFETT, SARAH; State College; History; Chi Omega 

MOORE, CHARLES; Political Science; Concert Choir; Omicron Delta Kappa; 
International Relations Club; Social Science Forum; president Freshman 
Class; Orientation Counselor; Who's Who in American Colleges and Uni- 
versities 



MOORE, LANE; McComb; History; Lambda Chi Alpha 

MORRIS, JOE EDD; New Albany; Philosophy; Ministerial League; HLC 



MORRIS, LYNN; Jackson; Accounting 

MORY, JOHN; Jackson; Chemistry; AIP, secretary 



MULLINS, MABEL; Prairie Point; Elementary Education; Panhellenic, vice- 
president; Homecoming Court; Bobashela staff, editor; Chapel Choir; 
Orientation Counselor; Who's Who in American Colleges and Universi- 
ties; Kappa Delta 

MURPHY, MARY CLAY; Columbia; Elementary Education; P&W staff; Mill- 
saps Players; Bobashela staff; Wesley; Phi Mu, pledge director, stand- 
ards chairman 




[ 177 ] 




These Rush skits are truly rib ticklers. 




NESTER, MARY FRANCES; Carthage; Elementary Education; Bobashela 
staff; Millsaps Players; Chapel Choir; Chi Omega, personnel chairman 

NEWMAN, JEFFREY; McComb; SEB elections committee; Kappa Alpha 



OSTNER, MAX; Memphis, Tenn.; Business Administration; Economics Club; 
P&W staff; Bobashela staff; Orientation Counselor; Pi Kappa Alpha, 
treasurer 

OWEN, JANIE; Jackson; Elementary Education; Bobashela staff; Pi Kappa 
Alpha Dream Girl Court; Wesley; YWCA; Chi Omega, social chairman 



PALMER, BOWDEN; Jackson; Psychology 

PICKETT, RUTH; Jackson; Elementary Education; Concert Choir; Trouba- 
dours; Kappa Delta Epsilon; P&W staff, circulation manager; Wesley; 
Orientation Chairman; Dean's List; Who's Who in American Colleges and 
Universities 



[ 178 ] 



PRICE, JULIA; Meridian; Elementary Education; Chapel Choir; Wesley; 
Millsaps Players; Phi Mu, recording secretary 

PURSER, JIM; Jackson; Math, Chemistry; Eta Sigma Phi; Band; Bobashela 
staff, business manager 



REBOLD, NICHOLAS; New Orleans; History; Men's Intramural Council; 
"M" Club; Kappa Sigma, president 

REDUS, MARY EDITH; Memphis, Tenn.; Religion; Madrigal Singers; WCW; 
Millsaps Players; Transfer Southwestern at Memphis: Delta Delta Delta; 
paper staff; Sans Souci 



REYNOLDS, DAVID; luka; Psychology; Concert Choir; "M" Club; Madrigal 
Singers; Dean's List; Band; Ministerial League 

RODDEN, PATSY; Murfresboro, Tenn.; Latin, Spanish; Eta Sigma Phi, 
president, vice-president; Majorette Club; Secretary Junior Class; Dean's 
List; Homecoming Court; Phi Mu, vice-president 





RODGERS, ANN; Metairie, La. ; Biology; Concert Choir; WSGA; P&W 
staff, circulation manager; Orientation Counselor; Phi Mu 

ROGERS, JAMES; Jackson; Math 



SCALES, GARY; Portageville, Mo.; Psychology; Orientation Counselor; 
Bobashela staff, activities editor; Lambda Chi Alpha, pledge trainer, 
alumni secretary 

SMITH, JOHNNY; Jackson; Political Science; International Relations Club; 
Alpha Psi Omega; Dean's List; Canterbury Club; Pi Kappa Alpha 



[ 179 ] 




SMITH, MILANNE; Long Beach; Political Science; Social Science Forum; 
International Relations Club; Student Senate; Canterbury Club; P&W 
staff; Dean's List 

STAFFORD, GLADYS; Gulfport; Elementary Education; MSM; YWCA; 
Orientation Counselor; WSGA; Chapel Choir 



STALLINGS, REX; Jackson; Alpha Psi Omega, president; Best Actor 
Award 1964; Bobashela staff, feature editor; Who's Who in American 
Colleges and Universities,- Pi Kappa Alpha, rush chairman, social chair- 
man 

STEELE, CHARLES; Meridian; Biology; Transfer Sewanee; Band; AFROTC; 
Deutche Verein; G.E. College Bowl Team 



SYMINGTON, RICHARD; Pensacola, Flo.; Biology; Band; Alpha Epsilon 
Delta 

TAYLOR, PAT; Starkeville; Elementary Education; Millsaps Players; Zeta 
Tau Alpha 




THORNELL, LILLIAN; Vicksburg; History; Interna- 
tional Relations Club; Social Science Forum; Stu- 
dent Senate; secretary Senior Class,- P&W staff; 
Transfer M.S.C.W.: Pi Delta Epsilon; Lantern; Hotten- 
tots; Student Senate; Lockheart Social Club 



TOON, JANICE; Gulfport; Spanish; Kappa Delta 



No, I'm sure I have never played an instrument. But 
I was sure that Millsaps didn't have a band. Are you 
certain that you know what you are talking about? 




[ 180 ] 



TRAXLER, EILEEN; Crystal Springs; Elementary Education; YWCA; WSGA; 
BSU; P&W staff; Millsaps Players; Dean's List; Chi Omega 

TRIPLETT, FAYE; New Orleans; Elementary Education; SEB elections com- 
mittee; MSM; Panhellenic, vice-president; Dean's List; Chapel Choir; Zeta 
Tau Alpha, president 



WELLS, DIANE; Durant; Math; Madrigal Singers; Deutscher Verein, sec- 
retary; Schiller Gesellschaft; Theta Nu Sigma; WSGA; Chapel Choir; 
Dean's List; MSM 

WESTON, JOY; Leland; Biology; Majorette Club; Pi Kappa Alpha Dream 
Girl Court; Kappa Delta 



WHITFIELD, JOHNNIE MARIE; Jackson; Chemistry; Alpha Epsilon Delta, 
secretary; Theta Nu Sigma, president, vice-president; Catholic Club, 
president; Christian Council; AIP; WSGA; Millsaps archers 

WHYTE, BARBARA; Jackson; Math; Eta Sigma; Theta Nu Sigma; Major- 
ette Club; Southern Women's Collegiate Tennis Championship 





UPTON, LOVELLE; Collins,- Psychology; "M" Club; Alpha Epsilon Delta; 
Omicron Delta Kappa; Kappa Sigma 

WARREN, RICHARD; Laurel; Biology; "M" Club; Favorite; Westminster; 
Chi Omega Owl Man; Kappa Alpha 



WEBB, ANN; Clinton; Psychology; Pi Kappa Delta; Social Science Forum; 
Majorette Club; P&W staff; WSGA, secretary; Debate Team; Youth Con- 
gress 

WEISSINGER, JUDY; Bolton; Psychology; Social Science Forum; Wesley; 
Orientalion Counselor, Millsaps Players; Chapel Choir; Zeta Tau Alpha 



[ 181 ] 




Junior class officers meet on the balcony of the Student Union to have their pictures made: Martha 
Byrd, vice-president; Doug Greene, president; and Beth Boswell, secretary. 



Juniors 




Doug Greene, Beth Boswell, and Martha Byrd 



ADAMS, LARRY; Summit 
ADDKISON, WILLIAM; Jackson 



ALFORD, VIRGINIA; Chi O; Colum- 
bia 

ATKINSON, RONALD; PiKA; Vicks- 
burg 







[ 182 ] 



AUSTIN, WILL; KA; Vicksburg 
BARTLETT, ROD; KS; Memphis, Tenn. 
BIRDSONG, BUDDY; LXA; Temple Terroce, Flo. 
BOSWELL, BETH; KD; Cleveland 



BOSWELL, DOT; Chi O; Jackson 
BUIE, WEBB; Jackson 
BURNET, JEANNE; Phi Mu; Jackson 
BYRD, MARTHA; Phi Mu; Jackson 



CALHOUN, RUSS; Jackson 
CAMPBELL, REBECCA; KD; DeKalb 
CARLISLE, DON; PiKA; Gulfport 
CHRISTMAS, JIMMY; LXA; Ocean Springs 



COFFIELD, SCOTT; KA; Columbia 
COOPER, MARCIA; Laurel 
CRITZ, FRANK; KS; Fulton 
DARNELL, MELISSA; KD; Jackson 



DAVIS, BONNIE; Gulfport 
DENNERY, ANNA; Chi O; Jackson 
DICKSON, MARILYN; Chi O; Columbia 
DIFFRIENT, BARBARA; Florence 



DINHAM, HARRY; KA; Mobile, Ala. 
DODSON, RONNIE; Vicksburg 
DRANE, JERRY; KS; Hattiesburg 
EVANS, MURPH; PiKA; Aberdeen 




*A*i 



[ 183 ] 



— 



FERRELL, JUDY; KD; Batesville 
FOWLKES, TOMMY; KA; Wiggins 
FRANK, AMANDA; Chi O; Jackson 
GABBERT, JIM; KA; Senatobia 



GALLOWAY, PAT; ZTA; Valparaiso, Flo. 
GEMMELL, MICHAEL; KA; Guatemala City, 

Guatemala 
GENTRY, JIMMY; KA; Jackson 
GOODHART, WENDA; ZTA; Cincinnati, Ohio 




JONES, RAYMOND; KS; Hollandale 
JORDAN, INA; ZTA; Purvis 
JOURNEY, TIM; PiKA; Greenwood 
KUEBLER, CHARLES; KS; Batesville 



184 









KYNARD, BOYD; Jackson 



LAMB, BILL; PiKA; Jackson 



LOFLIN, FRANK; Jackson 



LONG, MARTHA; Tupelo 
LOWERY, ROGER; KS; Houston 
LOWRY, CAROL; Winona 



LORD, GERALD; Jackson 




Here are members of the HLC. HLC means Honorary League of Conservatives. 
The members like to have a good time. Their motto is "It's better to have 
loved and lost; besides, it's cheaper." 



McWHORTER, LAWRENCE; KA; Hattiesburg 
McWILLIAMS, JAMES; Holly Ridge 
MIKLAS, JOE; Pensacola, Fla. 



McRAE, BILL; Memphis, Tenn. 



MORRIS, ROBERT; KA; Jackson 
MORRISON, GEORGE; LXA; Atlanta, Ga. 
MORROW, JOHNNY; PiKA; Jackson 



MONK, SHERRY; ZTA; Jackson 




[ 185 ] 



NELSON, KIRK; KS; Starkeville 
NEWCOMB, HUGO; KS; Jackson 
NIKOLIC, JOHNNY; KA; Jackson 
PARKER, BILL; LXA; Heidelberg 




RHUDY, NINA; Oliver Springs, Tenn. 
RICHERSON, MARY NEAL; Drew 
RODGERS, RAGAN; KA; McComb 
RUSSELL, EDWARD; LXA; Vicksburg 



[ 186 ] 



SATTERWHITE, BENNIE LOU; Phi Mu; Jackson 
SCHNEIDER, RUSSELL; Pascagoula 
SCUDDER, STEVE; PiKA; Winter Park, Fla. 
SEWELL, JANICE; Natchez 






SHOEMAKER, DON; Jackson 
SIMMS, LYNN; KD; Jackson 
SIMPKINS, SIDNEY; Tutwiler 
STEPHENSON, ANN; KD; Raymond 



STONE, BENNY; KA; Laurel 

TARVER, BILL; KS; Greenville 

TAYS, VIRGINIA; Phi Mu; Booneville 

THORNTON, WOODY; Memphis, Tenn. 



TIFFANY, JOE; LXA; Vicksburg 
VAN SKIVER, WARD; KA; Gulfport 
VARCOE, FREDERICK; Jackson 
WALLACE, JOHN; KA; Laurel 



WARREN, PAULETTE; Jackson 
WATSON, DOUGLAS; Pascagoula 
WELLS, FRANK; LXA; Jackson 
WIER, SARA; KD; Jackson 



WILCOX, PAUL; KA; Greenville 
WILLIAMSON, ANN CATHEY; Phi Mu; Canton 
YARBOROUGH, DAVID; KA; McComb 
ZEISS, SUSAN; Kosciusko 





[ 187 ] 





Sophomore Class President Ken Quick of Indianola finds 
it hard to keep his mind on studies with such cute 
girls giving him the eye. 



Secretary Polly Dement of Vicksburg and vice-president Margaret Brown of Jackson en- 
joy keeping their president, Ken Quick, from his studies. Eoth of these girls are sophomores 
and members of Kappa Delta Sorority. 



Sophomores 




ALFORD, GEARY; LXA; Arlington, Va. 
ALLEN, MARGARET; Chi O; Greenville 
ALLEN, MIKE; Atlanta, Ga. 
AUSTIN, MARY; ZTA; Jackson 



BAAS, O'HARA; KD; Hazlehurst 
BATES, MIDGE; Phi Mu; Lafayette, Louisiana 
BEADLE, JOHNNY; PiKA; Jackson 
BEATON, SANDRA; Memphis, Tenn. 



BILLUPS, TOM; KS; Hulcomb 
BINGHAM, REID; KS; Metairie, La. 
BOONE, BILL; KA; Leland 
BOSWELL, BRYANT; KA; Jackson 



BRASHER, DONNA; KD; Jackson 
BRIDGES, JACK; PiKA; Jackson 
BROWN, MARGARET; KD; Jackson 
BRYANT, CAROLYN; Chi O; Edwards 



BUSH, DARRELL; Jackson 

CARPENTER, MARILYN; Chi O; Dallas, Tex. 

CARROLL, JIM; LXA; Hernando 

CHASE, CAROLE; Jackson 



COKER, MARY BETH; Canton 
COLE, HUTCH; LXA; Birmingham, Ala. 
COLLINS, DAVID; Jackson 
COMPTON, EMILY; KD; Vicksburg 



COOPER, CHUCK; Jackson 

COUNTISS, EUGENE; KA; New Orleans, La. 

CUMBERLAND, THOMAS; Vaughn 

CURTIS, MARTHA; Phi Mu; Olive Branch 



CURTIS, TORREY; Clarksdale 
DASCOMB, SHARON; Metairie, La. 
DAVIS, FREDDY; KA; Jackson 
DAVIS, KERRY; KA; Jackson 



DAVIS, RACHEL; Chi O; Meridian 
DAVIS, RONALD; Jackson 
DAY, KENNER; LXA; Rolling Fork 
DEMENT, POLLY; KD; Vicksburg 



DENNY, MARY; ZTA; Jackson 
DE WEESE, TOM; PiKA; Philadelphia 
DOUGLASS, DON; KA; Jackson 
DUCK, JERRY; LXA; Purvis 



DYE, MARY DE SHA; ZTA; Clarksdale 
EDGAR, BOB; KA; Jackson 
EVERITT, KAREN; KD; Prentiss 
EZELL, BUTCH; LXA; Ocean Springs 




[ 189 



_ 



FELDER, CINDY; Chi O; McComb 

FINCH, SUSAN; Gulfport 

FITE, JAMES; Grenada 

FLYNN, SHANNON; PiKA; Jackson 



FORD, DOTTIE; KD; Meridian 
FORD, JIM; PiKA; Jackson 
FORTENBERRY, RICKY; LXA; Meridian 
FRATESI, BOBBY; KA; Leland 




HUFF, KATHLEEN; Phi Mu; Port Gibson 
HUMPHRIES, BEVERLY; KD; Cleveland 
HUNT, BARBARA RUTH; Phi Mu; Memphis, Tenn 
JOINER, JAY; KA; Jackson 



KAMINER, KATHY; Jackson 
KERNELL, SAM; Memphis, Tenn. 
LEE, ANNE; Phi Mu; West Point 
LEHMAN; ELAINE; Phi Mu; Natchez 



[ 190 ] 



LEWIS, GRAHAM; LXA; Centreville 
LONGEST, JUDY; Phi Mu; State College 
LUCAS, JIM; Jackson 
LYNCH, CHRIS; Rolling Fork 



MANSELL, MARY FISH; Chi O; Camden 
MASSEY, EDWIN; KA; Laurel 
MATTHEWS, THOMAS; Biloxi 
MAYFIELD, BILL; KA; Taylorsville 





McDUFFIE, KAY; Nettleton 
McKEE, DAN; KA; Clarksdale 



McLEMORE, SUSAN; KD; Gurfport 
MERRITT, BRITTY; KD; Clarksdale 



MILONAS, CONNIE; Chi O; San Francisco, Calif. 
MOCKBEE, MIKE; PiKA; Jackson 



MORRIS, ANN; ZTA; Darling 
MORRIS, DAVID; KS; New Albany 



MORY, BRUCIA; Jackson 

MULLEN, GENROSE; Phi Mu; Jackson 



[ 191 ] 







Millsaps great!? 





MURHPREE, TOM; KA; Jackson 
NEWSOM, BRENDA; Columbia 
NEWSOM, PAUL; KA ; Macon 



NOEL, ESTELLE; Chi O; Jackson 



PARK, KATHRYN; Sardis 

PHILLIPS, KAY; KD; Lake Charles, La. 

PICKETT, GEORGE; KA; Jackson 



PITTMAN, DAWN; KD; Panama City, Flo 



POINTER, DAVID; PiKA; Jackson 
POSEY, STENNETT; KA; Laurel 
PULLIN, JEAN; Jackson 

PYRON, FLETCHER; Indianolo 



QUICK; KENNEDY; KS; Indianola 
RANDLE, MERRITT; LXA; Hta Bena 
REID, BETH; Chi O; Memphis, Tenn. 

RHODEN, TOM; KS; Columbia 



RIEMANN, MACK; KA; Gulfport 



RILEY, SUZANNE; Chi O; Jackson 



ROBERTS, JIM; KS; Pontotoc 









The saga of the purple bath tub grew every time someone was 
dropped, even when someone wasn't dropped. 



ROBERTS, JIMMY; KS; Germantown, Tenn. 
ROBERTSON, LYNNE; Chi O; Metairie, La. 
ROSTAING, JEANNE; KD; Memphis, Tenn. 
RUTLEDGE, LYNN; Live Oak, Fla. 



SANDUSKY, SANDY; PiKA; Meridian 
SHATTUCK, HARRY; Bay St. Louis 
SHOEMAKER, EILEEN; Jackson 
SMITH, MARIE; Pascagoula 



SMITH, PRENTISS; Union Church 
STEWART, SEALE; KA; Ruleville 
TABB, CAROLYN; Chi O; Grenada 
TENNEY, SUSAN; Chi O; Grenada 




THIAC, PHIL; Jackson 
THOMPSON, J. J.; KA; Gulfport 
THOMPSON, NANCY; Jackson 
TRENT, BILL; PiKA; Chattanooga, Tenn. 




WHATLEY, RICHARD; Vicksburg 
WHITE, PATSY; Charleston 
WILLIAMSON, GEORGE; KS; Meridian 
WOOLDRIDGE, HENRY; PiKA; Jackson 



[ 193 ] 





Fresh mon class officers Ben Mitchell, president, and Mel Maxwell, secretary-treasurer, re- 
laxed for a minute to enjoy the Mississippi weather. (It was December!) 



Freshman Class Vice-president Gail Madsen stopped 
for the photographer on her way to the grill 
for a study break. 



Freshmen 




ABRAHAM, STEVE; LXA; Port Gibson 
ACREE, BECKY; Chi O; Memphis, Tenn. 
ALEXANDER, JANET; Jackson 
ARMSTRONG, ANN; ZTA; Tunica 



ARMSTRONG, BOBBIE; Jackson 
ATWOOD, DAVID; KA; Meridian 
AUGUSTUS, CAROL ANN; ZTA; Jackson 
BEASLEY, KENNETH; KA; New Albany 



BELLUE, PRENTISS LANE; LXA; Centreville 
BENSON, JUDY; Jackson 

BIRDSONG, JANE; Phi Mu; Temple Terrace, Flo. 
BLACKBURN, LEE; Chi O; Memphis, Tenn. 



[ 194 ] 



BLOUNT, SUSAN; Chi O; Bossfield 
BOYLES, MARY MARGARET; KD; Laurel 
BACKIN, DALE; KD; Bardwell, Ky. 
BRADFORD, BARBARA; Jackson 



BURDINE, ELIZABETH; Chi O; Amory 
BYRD, ANN; Chi O; Jackson 
CAIN, CURTIS; Clara 
CARLSON, LANNY; Groves, Tex. 



CARROLL, IRENE; Phi Mu; Greenville 
CASEY, MIKE; KA; Laurel 
CAVETT, LUCY; Chi O; Jackson 
CHAPMAN, JERRY; Brandon 



COLEMAN, LYNN; ZTA; Jackson 
DARROW, PATSY; ZTA; Cairo, III. 
DAVIDSON, MEBBIE; Chi O; Jonesboro, Ark. 
DAVIS, CAROLYN; Phi Mu; Memphis, Tenn. 



DAVIS, TOMMY; KA; Meridian 
DICKERSON, TOMMY; KS; Corinth 
DISMUKES, MAMIE; Prichard, Ala. 
DOGGETT, DAVID; PiKA; Tupelo 



DUQUETTE, SUSAN; KD; Somerville 
DYE, 'MILLSAPS; Clarksdale 
ELLIS, CAROLYN; Vicksburg 
ELLIS, JOE; KS; Columbus 



FEENEY, NANCY; KD; Gulfport 
FERRELL, WAYNE; KA; Pascagoula 
FLOYD, LESLIE JEANNE; KD; Indianola 
FRANCIS, MARION; Chi O; Jackson 




tl ^ 



[ 195 ] 



FRANKS, STEVE; KA; Booneville 
FREEMAN, ERWYN; Meridian 



FURR, LESTER; KS; Jackson 

FURR, MAGGIE; Phi Mu; Pascagoula 





A new social order is here being initiated on the 
Millsaps campus: the KKK. 



GREENE, BOB; KA; Laurel 
GREER, DOROTHY; Chi O; Starkville 
GROTH, JOHN; PiKA; New Orleans, La. 
HALEY, MAC; LXA; Jackson 



HALL, ANITA; Phi Mu; Belzoni 
HANEY, LANA; KD; Pascagoula 
HARDIN, FRASER; KA; Macon 
HILL, MILTON; Phi Mu; Memphis, Tenn. 



HILTON, JOY; Carlisle 
HINTON, MARILYN; Chi O; Greenwood 
HOGG, MARGIE; ZTA; Jackson 
HOLDERFIELD, RICHARD; PiKA, Jackson 



HOLLOMAN, FLOY; KD; New Albany 
HUDSON, DAVID; KA; Laurel 
JONES, VIRGINIA ANNE; Chi O; Jackson 
JUNKIN, FAYE; Natchez 



[ 196 ] 



KEATHIEY, BARRY; PiKA; Memphis, Tenn. 
KILLEBREW, JERRI; Phi Mu; Memphis, Tenn 
IADNER, DANNY; PiKA; Memphis, Tenn. 
LAFLEUR, LAURIE; Phi Mu; Memphis, Tenn. 



LATHAM, JEANIE; KD; Jackson 
LAWHON, NANCY; Phi Mu; Laurel 
LAWRENCE, PEGGY; KD; Brandon 
LEAKE, EAS; PiKA; Tupelo 




Jk^jL 





LEVANWAY, SCOTT; KA; Jackson 
LONG, ELIZABETH; Ocean Springs 
LOVATA, FRAN; ZTA; Arlington, Va. 
LOWERY, SUE; Plainfield, Ind. 



A 



MAXWELL, MEL; Chi O; Ruleville 
MAYFIELD, DEON; KD; Taylorsville 
McCORKLE, GENIE; Chi O; Greenville 
McCORMICK, CHARLES; KS; Greenville 



McDAVID, SARA; Macon 
McDONALD, MARILYN; ZTA; Dundee 
McDONNELL, ROBERT; KS; Jackson 
McGAHEY, JAMES; PiKA; Calhoun City 



McMAHON, LYNN; KA; Hattiesburg 
METZ, BOOTS; Jackson 
MILLER, VICTOR; Jackson 
MITCHELL, BEN; KS; Jackson 



MADSEN, GAIL; KD; Memphis, Tenn. 
MAGEE, BERNARD; Long Beach 
MAGEE, STEPHEN; Jackson 
MATHENY, MARK; Terre Haute, Ind. 




[ 197 ] 



MONK, MADOLYN; Chi O; Belzoni 
MONTGOMERY, JEAN; Little Rock, Ark. 
MOORE, CAROL, KD; Jackson 
MOORE, PAM; Phi Mu; Crosby 



NEWBURN, SANDRA; ZTA; Fort Huachuca 
NICHOLSON, JEAN; Chi O; Meridian 
ODOM, GLENDA; KD; Gulfport 
OLSEN, KENT; Ocean Springs 



PALMER, LELA; Phi Mu; Washington, D. C. 
PATE, HENRY; LXA; Jackson 
PATTERSON, DOUG; Jackson 
PAYNE, FRU; Chi O; Leland 




PETERS, NATALIE; Jackson 
POWER, JANET; KD; Gulfport 
POWERS, ANNE; Phi Mu; Jackson 
PRITCHETT, KAY; Phi Mu; Greenville 



PROFFITT, BARBARA; Phi Mu; Pascagoula 
REBOLD, THOMAS; KS; New Orleans, la. 
REID, HELEN; Bartlett, Tenn. 
RICHARDSON, CAROL; Chi O; Alexandria, La 



RIDGEWAY, BOB; KA; Jackson 
RISER, NORMA; Phi Mu; Batesville 
ROBBINS, RICHARD; LXA; Shannon 
RUCKER, ERNEST; LXA; Lorman 



RUSH, SAM; Meridian 
RUTLAND, DON; KS; Jackson 
SANDERS, PENNY; Chi O; Greenville 
SIEKMAN, SKIP; Jackson 



[ 198 ] 



SIMMONS, CURT; Osyka 
SMITH, MARGARET; Phi Mu; Long Beach 
SPENCE, LYNN; Phi Mu ; Jackson 
STATHAM, SUZANNE; Chi O; Magnolia 



STEVENSON, DIANE; Ocean Springs 
STEWART, BECKY; ZTA; Meridian 
STONE, BETSY; Chi O; Jackson 
SWANSON, LYNN; Jackson 





TARVER, RUSSELL; KS; Greenville 
TATUM, JOHN; PiKA; Oxford 



TERRELL, MARILYN; KD; Prentiss 
THOMAS, JAMES; LXA; Tupelo 



TOLLISON, CINDY; Chi O; Ruleville 

TOPP, SHELBY; PiKA; Gulfport 

TROBAUGH, JOYCE; Phi Mu; Memphis, Tenn. 

TUCKER, TOMMY; PiKA; Tunica 



TURNAGE, GLENN, McComb 
UPTON, SHEILA; Collins 
VALENTINE, ALEC; KS; Greenwood 
VAN EVERY, KELSEY; Columbus 



VAUGHN, JANET; Phi Mu; Memphis 
VIRDEN, MARGARET; Chi O; Jackson 
WACHS, KAREN; Phi Mu; Gulfport 
WAGES, RICHARD; KA; Pascagoula 





Oh y'all! I'm repulsed! 




[ 199 ] 



WALKER, CAROL ANN; KD; Panther 

urn 
WALKER, MARY JO; Chi O; Greenville 





I knew I was sleepy when I shaved, but. 



WELLBORN, HELEN; Hattiesburg 
WELLS, BECKY; Canton 
WHEELER, HARRY; KA; Mobile, Ala. 
WILKINSON, GORDON; KS; Meadvill, 



WILLIAMS, ANTHONY D.; Indianola 

WILLIAMS, JAMES; KA ; Jackson 

WILLIAMS, JIMMY; PiKA; Memphis, 

Tenn. 

WILLIAMS, KELLY; KS; Meridian 



WILLIAMS, SALLY; Chi O; Osceola, 

Ark. 

WOOD, MICKEY; KA; Booneville 

WOODMANSEE, PAT; KD; Memphis, 

Tenn. 

WOOLDRIDGE, THOMAS; Grenada 



WORSHAM, VAN; LXA; Jackson 
WRIGHT, LINDA; ZTA; Memphis, Tenn. 
WRIGHTON, DON; LXA; Jackson 
YAWN, VICTOR; KS; Columbia 



[ 200 ] 



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STUDENT INDEX 



-=NIORS 

Sailcy Ill, 122, 166 

Bar ham 166 

Barney 56, 111, 112, 113, 127, 167 

Barron 167 

Benson 167 

Boone Ill, 114, 125, 167 

Bounds 114, 137, 167 

Brown 135, 167 

Bundy 132, 133, 167 

Casteel 167 

Chance 167 

Chaney 167 

Childs 93, 131, 166, 167 

Clark, D 110, 133, 168 

Clark, J 110, 133, 132, 168 

Cloy 168 

Coleman 112, 168 

Commer 168 

Crow 135, 169 

Cutrer 125, 169 

Daughdrill 131, 169 

Dodge 137, 169 

Dossett 134, 135, 169 

Dowd 137, 169 

Dowdy 130, 131, 169 

Duncan 136, 137, 169 

Dunn 169 

Edgar 110, 114, 115, 125, 169 

Egger 170 

Ervin 129, 170 

Fleming 124, 125, 170 



Forester 170 

Fox 71, 72, 86, 88, 137, 170 

Fulton 125, 170 

Garrett 170 

Garrigues 170 

Gillis 133, 170 

Goldwasser 170 

Graves, M 131, 171 

Graves, W 133, 171 

Grayson 133, 171 

Grubbs 171 

Hogwood 171 

Halat 171 

Hallman 122, 123, 172 

Hansen 172 

Harris 133, 172 

Harvey 172 

Heard 92, 114, 172 

Henley 93, 111, 125, 172 

Herring 172 

Hester 137, 166, 173 

Hockingheimer 125, 173 

Howard 173 

Howell 123, 173 

Hudspeth 127, 173 

James 173 

Johnson 173 

Jones 112, 131, 173 

Jordan 122, 123, 173 

Khayat 33, 45, 71, 73, 84, HI, 124, 

125, 173 

Krutz 125, 174 



Laurence 91, 114, 128, 129, 174 

Lewis, L 133, 174 

Lewis, B. 91, 137, 174 

Lindsey 175 

Lipscomb 175 

Lockett 135, 175 

Lomax Ill, 123, 175 

Mabry 137, 175 

Maddux 12, 136, 137, 175 

McCool 137, 175 

McCown 36, 125, 175 

McDaniel 137, 175 

McDonnell Ill, 125, 175 

McDougall 92, 125, 176 

McEachern 42, 84, 176 

McGahey 110, 111, 112, 113, 115, 
125, 176 

McGlothlin Ill, 176 

Mcintosh 125, 176 

Miao 176 

Miller, D 112, 130, 131, 176 

Miller, P 133, 177 

Minor 177 

Moffett . 123, 177 

Moore, C 114, 131, 177 

Moore, L. 135, 177 

Morris, J. E 177 

Morris, L 177 

Mory 177 

Mullins 45, 84, 125, 177 

Murphy 127, 177 

Nester 123, 178 

Newman 131, 178 



Ostner 136, 137, 178 

Owen 123, 178 

Palmer 178 

Pickett Ill, 125, 178 

Price 126, 127, 179 

Purser 91, 179 

Rebold 110, 133, 179 

Redus 179 

Reynolds 179 

Rodden 126, 127, 179 

Rodgers 93, 127, 179 

Rogers 179 

Scales 135, 179 

Stallings 137, 180 

Steele 180 

Symington 180 

Taylor 129, 180 

Thornell 125, 166, 180 

Toon 125, 180 

Traxler 123, 18 

Triplet! 128, 129, 18 

Upton 110, 112, 133, 18 

Warren 122, 130, 131, 18 

Webb 113, 18 

Weissinger 128, 129, 18 

Wells 112, 115, 18 

Weston 18 

Whitfield 112, 18 

Whyte 110, 112, 113, 18 



[ 203 




Si 

MORRISON'S CAFETERIAS 



JUNIORS 

Adams 114, 182 

Addkison 133, 182 

Alford 122, 123, 182 

Atkinson 137, 182 

Austin 131, 183 

Bartlett 88, 133, 183 

Birdsong 135, 183 

Boswell, B. 54, 55, 56, 57, 124, 125, 
183 

Boswell, D 122, 123, 183 

Buie 183 

Burnet 87, 88, 126, 127, 183 

Byrd 126, 127, 183 

Calhoun 183 

Campbell 112, 125, 183 

Carlisle 137, 183 

Christmas 135, 183 



Coffield 130, 131, 183 

Cooper 183 

Critz 112, 133, 183 

Darnell 125, 183 

Davis 183 

Dennery 123, 183 

Dickson 122, 123, 183 

Diffrient 183 

Dinham 131, 183 

Dodson 91, 183 

Drane 11, 133, 183 

Evans 137, 183 

Ferrell 125, 184 

Fowlkes 28, 130, 131, 184 

Frank 123, 184 

Gabbert 93, 113, 131, 184 

Galloway 52, 110, 111, 115, 129, 
184 



Gemmell 131, 184 

Gentry 131, 184 

Goodhart 129, 184 

Graves ... 112, 136, 137, 184 

Greene 110, 133, 184 

Harper 91, 184 

Hill 125, 184 

Hollingsworth 113, 114, 127, 184 

Hontzas 137, 184 

Husband 184 

Hymers . 71, 76, 90, 123, 184 

Ingerbretsen 184 

Jacks 87, 88, 110, 132, 133, 184 

Johnson 133, 184 

Jones, J 125, 184 

Jones, R. 132, 133, 184 

Jordan 110, 112, 115, 128, 129, 
184 



Journey . 137, 184 

Kuebler 132, 133, lf><! 

Kynard 185 

Lamb 137, 185 

Loflin 185 

Long 185 

Lord 114, 185 

Lowery 110, 112, 133, 185 

Lowry 185 

McRae 185 

McWhorter 131, 185 

McWilliams 185 

Miklas 185 

Monk 129, 185 

Morris 93, 131, 185 

Morrison 35, 135, 185 

Morrow 137, 185 

Nelson 133, 186 



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[ 204 




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[ 205 ] 



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Newcomb 133, 186 

Nikolic 186 

Parker 135, 186 

Perkins 186 

Pettigrew 135, 186 

Power 125, 186 

Rains 134, 135, 186 

Rhudy 186 

Richerson 186 

Rodgers 131, 186 

Russell 135, 186 

Satterwhite 126, 127, 187 

Schneider 187 

Scudder 137, 187 

Sewell 187 

Shoemaker 187 

Sims 124, 125, 136, 187 

Simpkins 187 

Stephenson 125, 187 

Stone 131, 187 

Tarver 133, 187 

Toys 127, 187 

Thornton 187 

Tiffany 115, 135, 187 

Van Skiver 37, 131, 187 

Varcoe 112, 115, 187 

Wallace 131, 187 

Warren 91, 187 

Watson 187 

Wells 134, 135, 187 

Wier 125, 187 

Wilcox 112, 131, 187 

Williamson 127, 187 

Yarborough 131, 187 

Zeiss 187 

SOPHOMORES 

Alford 135, 188 

Allen, Margaret 33, 90, 123, 188 

Allen, Mike 188 

Austin 129, 188 

Baas 44, 125, 188 

Bates 127, 188 

Beadle 137, 188 

Beaton 188 

Billups 133, 188 

Bingham 133, 188 

Boone 131, 188 

Boswell 131, 188 

Brasher 125, 188 



Bridges 137, 188 

Brown 125, 188 

Bryant 90, 123, 188 

Bush 189 

Carpenter 35, 123, 189 

Carroll 135, 189 

Chase 189 

Coker 189 

Cole 135, 189 

Collins 189 

Compton 42, 44, 45, 125, 189 

Cooper 110, 189 

Countiss 131, 189 

Cumberland 189 

Curtis, M. 127, 189 

Curtis, T. 189 

Dascomb 189 

Davis, F 131, 189 

Davis, K. 131, 189 

Davis, Rachel 28, 42, 44, 45, 84, 

123, 189 

Davis, Ronald 189 

Day 135, 189 

Dement , ... 92, 125, 188, 189 

Denny 129, 189 

DeWeese 137, 189 

Douglass 110, 131, 189 

Duck 134, 135, 189 

Dye 129, 189 

Edgar 131, 189 

Everitt 125, 189 

Erell 135, 189 

Felder 91, 123, 190 

Finch 190 

File 190 

Flynn ... 137, 190 

Ford, D 125, 190 

Ford, J 53, 137, 190 

Fortenberry 113, 134, 135, 190 

Fratesi 131, 190 

Gamble 135, 190 

Gassaway 190 

Gilbert 190 

Golden 137, 190 

Goodbread 113, 114, 190 

Gwin 190 

Hall 135, 190 

Hallford 135, 190 

Hanson 127, 190 

Harris 131, 190 



Harvey 131, 190 

Hershfelt 190 

Huff 127, 190 

Humphries 125, 190 

Hunt 127, 190 



Joiner 

Kaminer 

Kernell 



131, 


190 


129, 


190 




190 



Lee 127, 190 

Lehman 127, 190 

Lewis 42, 44, 135, 191 

Longest 127, 191 

Lucas 191 

lynch 191 

Mansell 123, 191 

Massey 110, 131, 191 

Matthews 191 

Mayfield 131, 191 

McDuffie 53, 191 

McKee 131, 191 

McLemore 125, 191 

Merritt 125, 191 

Milonas 42, 44, 123, 191 

Mockbee 137, 191 

Morris, A. 128, 129, 191 

Morris, D. ...... 133, 191 

Mory 191 

Mullen 42, 44, 71, 90, 127, 191 

Murphree 131, 192 



192 

131, 192 

90, 110, 123, 192 



192 

125, 192 

93, 131, 192 

125, 192 



Newsom, B. 

Newsom 

Noel 

Park 

Phillips 
Pickett . 

Pittman .... 

Pointer 136, 137, 192 

Posey 131, 192 

Pullin 192 

Pyron 192 

Quick • 133, 188, 192 

Randle 135, 192 

Reid 90, 123, 192 

Rhoden 133, 192 

Rieman 131, 193 

Riley 30, 90, 192 

Roberts, Jim 133, 192 

Roberts, Jimmy 133, 193 

Robertson 123, 193 



Rostaing 125, 193 

Rutledge 42, 44, 45, 84, 193 

Sandusky 137, 193 

Shattuck 93, 113, 193 

Shoemaker 193 

Smith, M. 193 

Smith, P. 193 

Stewart 131, 193 

Tabb 37, 71, 78, 123, 193 

Tenney 33, 90, 123, 193 

Thiac 193 

Thompson, J 131, 193 

Thompson, N. 193 

Trent 137, 193 

Tumlinson 137, 193 

Varner, C. 193 

Varner, M. 131, 193 

Walker 91, 123, 193 

Walters 125, 193 

Ward 193 

Webb 193 

Wesley 193 

Whatley 193 

White 193 

Williamson 133, 193 

Wooldridge 137, 193 
FRESHMEN 

Abraham 135, 194 

Acree 123, 194 

Alexander 194 

Armstorng, A. 90, 129, 194 

Armstrong 194 

Atwood 131, 194 

Augustus 129, 194 

Beasley 131, 194 

Bellue 135, 194 

Benson 194 

Birdsong 127, 194 

Blackburn 123, 194 

Blount 123, 194 

Boyles 125, 195 

Brackin 125, 195 

Bradford 195 

Burdine 123, 195 

Byrd 90, 123, 195 

Cain 195 

Carlson 195 

Carroll 127, 195 



BRENT'S DRUGS 

655 Duling Street 

Woodland Hills 
Tel. EM 6-3428 Jackson 



jwHw 




For Fine Traditional Wear 
Maywood Mart - Westland Plaza 



[ 206 ] 



STRAUSS STALLINGS JEWELERS 

The Silver Stores of Mississippi" 



Jackson 



Vicksburg 



Casey 131, 195 

Covert 123, 195 

Chapman 195 

Coleman 129, 195 

Darrow 129, 195 

Davidson 123, 195 

Davis, C. 127, 195 

Davis, T. 131, 195 

Dickerson 131, 195 

Dismukes 195 

Doggett 137, 195 

Duquette 71, 74, 75, 125, 195 

Dye 195 

Ellis, C. 195 

Ellis, J 133, 195 

Feeney 125, 195 

Ferrell 131, 195 

Floyd 125, 195 

Francis 123, 195 

Franks 131, 196 

Freeman 196 

Furr, L 133, 196 

Furr, M. 127, 196 

Gatlin 123, 196 

Graves 137, 196 

Greene 131, 196 

Greer 90, 123, 196 

Groth 137, 196 

Haley 135, 196 

Hall 127, 196 

Honey 125, 196 

Hardin „ 131, 196 

Hill 127, 196 

Hilton 196 

Hinton 123, 196 



Hogg 129, 196 

Holderfield 137, 196 

Holloman 42, 44, 125, 196 

Hudsen 131, 196 

Jones 30, 123, 196 

Junkin 196 

Keathley 197 

Killebrew 127, 197 

Ladner 137. 197 

LaFleur 127, 197 

Latham 125, 197 

Lawhon 127, 197 

Lawrence 123, 197 

Leake 137, 197 

Levanway 131, 197 

Long 197 

Lovata 129, 197 

Lowery 197 

Madsen 91, 125, 194, 197 

Mogee, B 197 

Magee, S 197 

Matheny 197 

Maxwell 194, 197 

Mayfield 125, 197 

McCorkle 123, 197 

McCormick 133, 197 

McDavid 197 

McDonald 90, 129, 197 

McDonnell 133, 197 

McGahey 137, 197 

McMahon 131, 197 

Metz 197 

Miller 197 

Mitchell 133, 194, 197 

Monk 123, 198 

Montgomery 198 




oms 



1000 N. State 
Jackson 



707 Clay St. 
Vicksburg 



404 Main St. 
Natchez 



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CO. 

Cameras Finishing 
Photo Supplies 



513 E. Capitol Street 



Moore, C. 125, 198 

Moore, P. 198 

Newburn 129, 198 

Nicholson 71, 77, 91, 123, 198 

Odom 125, 198 

Olsen 135, 198 

Palmer 127, 198 

Pate 135, 198 

Patterson , 198 

Payne 123, 198 

Peters 198 

Power 125, 198 

Powers 127, 198 

Pritchett 127, 198 

Proffitt 198 

Rebold 133, 198 

Reid 198 

Richardson 123, 198 

Ridgeway 131, 198 

Riser 127, 198 

Robbins 125, 198 

Rucker 44, 135, 198 

Rush 198 

Rutland 133, 198 

Sanders 42, 44, 198 

Siekman 198 

Simmons 199 

Smith 127, 199 

Statham 123, 199 

Stevenson 199 

Stewart 127, 199 

Stone 91, 123, 199 

Swanson 199 

Tarver 133, 199 



Tatum 137, 199 

Terrell 125, 199 

Thomas 135, 199 

Tollison 199 

Topp 137, 199 

Trobaugh 127, 199 

Tucker 137, 199 

Turnoge 199 

Upton 199 

Valentine 37, 133, 199 

Vaughn 199 

Virden 123, 199 

Wachs 127, 199 

Wages 131, 199 

Walker, C. 125, 200 

Walker, M. J. 123, 200 

Warren 200 

Watkins, C 200 

Watkins, T. 131, 200 

Weems 200 

Wellborn 200 

Wells 200 

Wheeler 131, 200 

Wilkinson 131, 200 

Williams, A. 200 

Williams, James 131, 200 

Williams, Jimmy 137, 200 

Williams, K. 131, 200 

Williams, S 37, 123, 200 

Wood 131, 200 

Woodmansee 125, 200 

Wooldridge 200 

Worsham 135, 200 

Wright 129, 200 

Wrighton 135, 200 

Yown 133, 200 




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MEN'S WEAR | 

I 

Woodland Hills 

Jackson, Mississippi 
366-6264 



McDILL & WHITE'S BARBER 
SHOP 



'We want Your Head in 
Our Business" 



1002 North State 355-4895 



[ 207 ] 



RALPH BELL INC. 




LEWIS WILSON 


Fashion Park Clothes 

Knox Hats 

Freeman Shoes 

McGregor Sportswear 

Arrow Shirts 




MEN'S CLOTHING STORE 

Cricket Shop 


153 East Capitol 948-3230 




215 East Capitol 354-2402 



ACKNOWLEDGEMENTS: 

JIM LUCAS- Photography 

LANCE GOSS- Sponsor 

MR. JAMES MELTON-Paragon Representative 

PIPPEN PHOTOGRAPHERS 

ERNEST RUCKER AND LEE McCORMICK - Photographs 




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[ 208 ] 






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