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Full text of "Bobashela"

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Digitized by the Internet Archive 

in 2011 with funding from 

LYRASIS members and Sloan Foundation 



http://www.archive.org/details/bobashela1966mill 









The 

1966 

Bobashela 



We think it only fitting to show the "before" 
and "after" pictures of the construction of one 
of the new dorms on the first page of this book. 
These pictures are symbolic of the great strides 
Millsops is making in the advancement of edu- 
cation on the college level. It is our sincere hope 
that Millsops will one day become the leading 
educational center in the South. This will be a 
reality only with much determination, work and 
spirit. 

It has been our sincere wish to capture some 
of this spirit in the Bobasheia so that future stu- 
dents may look back and say, "That is where 
this great school surged upward. That was the 
year of the Spirit of '66." 

The Bobashela Staff 

Millsops College 
Jockson, Mississippi 



The Spirit of '66... 



was in the air— it was not something one could see or hear, yet it 
was there— an invisible hum that permeated each mind and heart. 
This upsurge of enthusiasm lent a university spirit to the friendly, 
small-campus atmosphere and gave greater purpose to the ideals 
of a liberal education. Having been challenged by the SPIRIT of 
'66, each student was filled with a desire to keep that spirit olive. 



Table of Contents 

Administration page 18 

Student Life page 38 

Features page 70 

Activities page 88 

Honoraries page 108 

Greeks page 120 

Sports page 140 

Classes page 164 



Some came for the first time... 

to ossume the role of a typical college freshman. With 
parental advice still ringing in their ears, they soon 
found that college life was not something that could 
be explained or imagined. The reality of accepting 
responsibilities and making decisions proved to be 
an entirely new experience in living and learning. 

The first day consisted of meeting equally-anxious 
roommates, unpacking stuffed suitcases, and adding 
personality to bare rooms. On each face could be 
seen the mingled feelings of awe, excitement, and 
frustration. Those first few hours on campus would be 
long remembered. 







Others had been here before. 



and had begun to consider the campus 
their home. They envied those new- 
comers who would soon discover the ex- 
citement of Millsaps and its congenial 
student body. The emotions of awe and 
frustration had vanished, but a certain 
excitement was still there— the excitement 
of returning. They had missed the rolling 
old campus, the crowded grill, and the 
familiar faces. The joy of renewing old 
acquaintances and re-living past expe- 
riences added to their happiness. For 
them, it was just good to be back. 





Testing and advising... 

filled the first days of the orientation program. 
Those seemingly endless hours of testing, though 
exhausting, were necessary to acquaint the 
faculty with the abilities of the new students. 
Later, both new and old students reported to 
their faculty advisers for assistance in straighten- 
ing out scrambled schedules. 






Counseling and registering. 

sent the students from clarity to confusion. New 
students, filled with a complete understanding 
of Major Facts, walked from their orientation 
rooms into the chaos of registration. There they 
were confronted with long lines, stacks of in- 
formation cards, and finally, the adding ma- 
chines. 







Fear, anxiety and 
aching feet... 

this was rush: toothpaste smiles . . . spark- 
ling fraternity houses ... the glad hand 
. . . rarely donned coats and ties ... 140 
sorority rushees . . . "Don't you just love 
Millsaps?" . . . free cigarettes and drinks 
. . . skits with canned laughter . . . agoniz- 
ing decisions . . . grueling bid sessions. This 
culmination of all the summer's correspond- 
ence, parties, and workshops came to a 
climax during those hectic days. 

The fulfillment for both rushees and ac- 
tives was the joy of welcoming new pledges 
into the fraternal bonds. Each chapter was 
confident that it had gotten the best pledges 
on campus. 







yr< 







As the pace slackened... 

the freshmen began to feel more secure with-- 
out their name tags and less conspicuous with- 
out their hair. They soon found time to relax, 
to write their parents, and to recognize their 
classmates as individuals rather than faces on 
the campus. The upperclossmen welcomed the 
newcomers into college life at Millsaps; and for 
the first time as o united body, the students felt 
the promise of an exciting year. 




10 






12 




Having adjusted to 
the daily routine... 

of hourly moil checks, scouting the li- 
brary, and lobby-lurking, students turned 
to their ambitious attempts at becoming 
scholars. With visions of making the 
Dean's List and still sleeping nightly, they 
scurried to and from classes with an arm- 
load of new bocks; but as the books be- 
came frayed and coffee-stained, and the 
armload grew heavier, the newness of 
classes subsided into calm familiarity. 





13 




The advent of 

the football season.. 

rekindled the vitality of campus 
life with informal pep rallies and 
performances by Millsaps' non- 
marching band. The mood often 
fluctuated as spectators antici- 
poted the outcome of the game. 
Yet the spirit of '66 prevailed in 
disheartening defeats as well as 
joyous victories. 




d 



^im'f*'*' 




The renewed spirit of Millsaps did not just happen. It has been planned and 
promoted. Fresh ideas and new policies have stirred every mind to greater 
effort. The changing face of the campus itself has caused much excitement and 
is an indication of the progress that this college is making. 

There is one man, above all others, who has brought about this great 
advancement for Millsaps. With his charming wife, the former Hazeline 
Wood, Dr. Graves has made a wonderful representative and host for the 
college. The Graves have three children, Cynthia, Ben, and Janis who have 
become a familiar part of the campus. 

Dr. Graves has injected into Millsaps his own personal enthusiasm and the 
college has grown under his care. It is with pride that we dedicate the Spirit 
of '66 OS well as the 1966 Bobashela to Dr. Benjamin B. Graves, President of 
Millsaps College. 



16 




Dr. Benjamin B. Graves 




17 




Administration 





Mr. Jack L. Woodward, Director of Religious Life 



Dr. Benjamin B. Graves, President 




Dr. Frank M. Laney, Jr., Dean of the Faculty 



Mr. James W. Wood, Business Manager 



20 




Mr. Paul D. Hardin, Registrar 





Administration 




Mr. James J. Livesay, Director of Alumni and Public Relations 



Miss Mary A. O'Bryant, Librarian 



21 




Mr. John H. Christmas, Dean of Students 
Mrs. Glenn P. Pate, Dean of Women 




Mr. J. Barry Brindley, Assistant to the President for 
Development 





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



Education Courses Give 
Experience, Background 

"I will study and get ready, and perhaps my 
chance will come."— Abraham Lincoln 

The student studying education is preparing him- 
self for that moment when he will take his position 
as a molder of the minds of tomorrow. His prepara- 
tion grows as he becomes involved in the educational 
courses offered to him and buds forth as he actually 
steps into the classroom as a student-teacher and 
observes and works with the eager young students. 
Realizing the great responsibility which lies before 
him, the student prepares himself to meet his chal- 
lenge with the desire to help others learn and be- 
come the tomorrow of our nation. 

It is a reality in the fast-moving and competitive 
world of today that there is an eminent need for 
qualified teachers and personnel— yesterday, today 
and tomorrow. The Department of Education at Mill- 
saps is striving to attain this goal by providing vast 
opportunity for the development of skill, self-reliance, 
and those inner resources which lead to self-mastery 
and happiness. Under the direction of Dr. Ross E. 
Moore, this department has continued to progress 
toward a goal of excellent service. 

In both the elementary and secondary fields pro- 
fessional training is offered. The courses ore designed 
to introduce the student to the fundamental principles 
of teaching and learning. Then the student is given 
the opportunity to observe and teach in an accredited 
school for a semester. 





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



MRS. CAROIE SHIELDS DYE; Instructor of Education; A.B., Millsaps 
College; Graduate Work, Mississippi College; M.Ed., University of 
Mississippi. 



22 




FRANK MILLER LANEY, JR.; Professor of History; A.B., University of Mississippi; 
A.M., Ph.D., University of Virginia. 



WILLIAM C. HARRIS; Assistant Professor of History; A.B., 
A.M., Ph.D., University of Alabama. 



History Emphasizes Events 
in Their Intellectual Light 



The development of democracy, from its early 
idealism in tfie minds of philosophers to its success- 
ful experiment in the United States and its dismal 
failure in the French Revolution, to the changes in 
interpretation of the meaning of the term as Thomas 
Jefferson, Andrew Jackson, and Franklin D. Roosevelt 
altered its practical applications— such is only one 
of the varied concerns of the Department of History 
at Millsaps. 

History courses have been planned so 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. 






ROSS HENDERSON MOORE; Professor of History; B.S., M.S., Millsaps College; A.M., 
University of Chicago; Ph.D., Duke University. 



MADELEINE M. McMULLAN; Assistant Professor of History; A.B., Trinity College; 
A.M., Th^ Johns Hopkins University; Advanced Graduate Work, The Johns Hopkins 
School of Advanced International Studies. 



23 




English Department Instills 
Appreciation of Language 



Emphasizing creativity while instilling in students 
an appreciation of great literature of the world, the 
Department of English has three major purposes: to 
give all students proficiency in the writing of clear 
and correct English; to give to all who wish to pur- 
sue electives in this department a deep understand- 
ing and appreciation of selected authors and periods 
of literature; and to provide, for those who wish to 
teach or to enter graduate school, adequate prepa- 
ration and thorough background for specialized 
study. 

For the second year, Miss Eudora Welty has held 
the position of Millsaps' Writer-in-Residence. Through 
her seminars and lectures, she has inspired Millsaps 
students in the art of creative writing and has added 
an intellectual outlet to the English Department. 



ROBERT HERBERT PADGETT; Acting Chairman of the English Department; A.B., 
Texas Christian University; A.M., Vanderbilt University; Advanced Graduate Work, 
Vanderbilt University; Fulbright Scholarship, Universite de Clermont-Ferrand. 




PAUL DOUGLAS HARDIN; Associate Professor of English; A.B., Millsaps College; 
A.M., Duke University; Advanced Graduate Work, University of Southern California. 



MILDRED LILLIAN MOREHEAD; Associate Professor of English; A.B., Mississippi State 
College for Women; A.M., Duke University. 




24 




RICHARD DEAN HATHAWAY; Associate Professor of English; 
A.B., Oberlin College; A.M., Harvard University; Ph.D., Western 
Reserve University. 



MARGUERITE WATKINS GOODMAN; Associate Professor of 
English; A.B., Agnes Scott College; A.M., Tulane University. 





EUDORA WELTY; Writer-in-Residence; A.B., University of Wisconsin; Lit- 
terorum Doctor, Smith College; Doctor of Letters, University of Wisconsin; 
Doctoris in Litteris, Western College for Women (Oxford, Ohio). 



LOIS TAYLOR BLACKWELL; Assistant Professor of English; A.B., 
A.M., Mississippi College. 



25 




WILLIAM D. HORAN; Associate Professor of Romance Languages; A.B., 
University; A.M., Ph.D., Louisiana State University. 



Tulane 






r^^^^^^^^^^H^^i^H 




J^^ffla 





JOHN L. GUEST; Associate Professor of German; A.B., Uni- 
versity of Texas; A.M., Columbia University; Advanced Gradu- 
ate Work, New York University; Ottendorfer Fellowship In 
Germanic Philology, Bonn University; Fulbright Scholarship, 
University of Vienna. 




WILLIAM HARRELL BASKIN; Associate Professor of Romance 
Languages; A.B., A.M., University of North Carolina; Advanced 
Graduate Work, University of North Carolina, Fulbright Schol- 
arship, Universite de Poitiers, Universite de Paris {la Sorbonne), 
Duke University, Alliance Francaise, Paris. 

MAGNOLIA COULLET; Associate Professor of Latin and Ger- 
man; A.B., Millsaps College; A.M., University of Pennsylvania; 
Graduate Work, American Academy in Rome, University of 
Chicago; B.M., Belhaven College; Graduate Work in Voice, 
Bordeaux, France; A.M. (German), University of Mississippi; 
Advanced Study, Goethe Institut, Germany. 



26 




BILLY MARSHALL BUFKIN; Associate Professor of Romance Languages; 
A.B., A.M., Texas Technological College; Advanced Graduate Work, 
Tulane University, Universidad de Madrid. 

"Shrinking World" Requires 
Study of Foreign Tongues 

In an age of rapid travel and faster communication, 
the knowledge of foreign languages becomes increasingly 
important. An awareness of the growing necessity for study 
in the area of foreign languages has led Millsaps to require 
a minimum of two years of a language from each of its 
students. In order to meet this requirement, the students 
may choose from French, Spanish, German, Latin, and 
Greek. 

The ideas and culture of Greece and Rome live on to- 
day in their contributions to the culture of western civiliza- 
tion. The study of Greek and Latin aflfords a rigorous ex- 
ercise 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 that language. For majors in either field, 
courses have been designed to give the student a broad 
and basic conception of the great literature and history 
typical to the language. 





NELLIE KHAYAT HEDERI; Associate Professor of Spanish; A.B., Mississippi 
State College for Women; A.M., Tulane University. 




ELIZABETH CRAIG; Professor of French; A.B., Barnard College, Columbia 
University; A.M., Columbia University; Diplome de la Sorbonne, Ecole de 
preporation des professeurs de froncais a I'etranger, Faculte des Lettres, 
Universite de Paris; Advanced Graduate Work, Columbia University; Polmos 
Academiques. 

WILLIAM F. WATKINS; Instructor of German; A.B., Millsaps College; Grad- 
uate Work, University of Mississippi; Advanced Study, Goethe Institut, 
Germany. 



27 





CLIFTON D. BRYANT; Associate Professor of Sociology; A.B., A.M., University 
of Mississippi; Graduate Work, University of North Carolina; Ph.D., Louisiana 
State University. 



JAMES GIPSON WELLS; Instructor of Sociology; A.B., Millsaps Col- 
lege; M.A., Mississippi College. 




RUSSELL WILFORD LEVANWAY; Professor of Psychology; A.B., Uni- 
versity of Miami (Florida); M.S., Ph.D., Syracuse University. 



Sociology, Psychology Enable 
Man to Understand His Nature 

Not all sciences have laboratories with test tubes and Bunsen 
burners as do the physical sciences. Social sciences, like psychology 
and sociology, take as their laboratory man, 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 offerings of the Department of Sociology and Anthropology 
are planned to meet the needs of a variety of students. An overage 
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 in- 
escapable destiny. Other students will fmd courses which are essential 
background for a career in social work. The department also offers the 
basic undergraduate courses which ore needed as a foundation for 
specialized graduate study in sociology and anthropology. 

As long as man, his mind, his environment and his society ore 
constantly changing, then the study of psychology and sociology will 
also be a changing and unpredictable study. 



28 




LEE H. REIFF; Associate Professor of Religion; A.B., B.D., Southern Methodist 
University; M.A., Ph.D., Yale University. 

Philosophy Pursues Wisdom 
Through Logical Reasoning 

In our modern day and age one subject basic to our culture is 
philosophy. It is now defined as an analysis through the grounds of 
and the concepts expressing fundamental beliefs, the pursuit of 
wisdom, and the search for truth through factual observation. 

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

Millsaps offers twelve separate courses in philosophy under the 
direction of Dr. Robert E. Bergmark and Dr. L. Hughes Cox. These 
courses ore designed to help the student develop a critical attitude 
toward life and an appreciative understanding of life. 

L. HUGHES COX; Associate Professor of Philosophy; A.B., Wabash College; 
S.T.B., Boston University; A.M., Ph.D., Yale University. 





ROBERT E. ANDING; Associote Professor of Religion; Director of 
Town and Country Work; A.B., Millsaps College; B.D., Ernory 
University; A.M., Mississippi College. 

THOMAS WILEY LEWIS, III; Assistant Professor of Religion; A.B., 
Millsaps College; B.D., Southern Methodist University; Ph.D., Drew 
University. 

Religion Courses Afford 
Stronger Basis for Faith 

In order to keep up with the progress mode at Mill- 
saps College during 1966, the religion department in- 
stituted a new program. Seminar meetings were held 
once a week at which time students presented papers for 
discussion. These meetings aided the student in under- 
standing the various aspects of religion. 

As an institution of the Methodist Church, Millsaps 
College feels that religion is an essential port of educa- 
tion and that education is necessary to religion. The 
course of study is developed to give the student an un- 
derstanding and an appreciation of the Bible, and show 
the place of organized religion in life and society. 

Six hours in religion are required at Millsaps for 
graduation. The various courses include The Story of 
the Old and New Testaments, The Teachings of Jesus, 
The Life of Paul, The Work of the Post or Comparative 
Religion and The Organization of the Church. 




ROBERT EDWARD BERGMARK; Professor of Philosophy; A.B., Emory 
University; S.T.B., Ph.D., Boston University. 



I 




5^-'**l 




HUEY LATHAM, JR.; Assistant Professor of Economics and Business Ad- 
ministration; A.B., Louisiana College; A.M., Louisiana State University. 




NANCY BROGAN HOLLOWAY; Instructor of Secretarial Studies; A.B., 
Mississippi State College for Women. 

Economics Aids Students 
with Business Interests 

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 Ameri- 
can Association of Collegiate Schools of Business. 
For those interested in accounting, the Millsaps cur- 
riculum offers the opportunity to take courses in all 
the subjects covered in the Certified Public Account- 
ant examination. Graduates of this study are per- 
mitted to take the CPA examination without the 
usual requirement of two years of apprenticeship 
experience. 



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



30 



Fine Arts Courses Stimulate 
Skills, Appreciation of Art 

Devotion to the development of the skills and the appreciation 
which make art meaningful— this is the aim of the Millsaps' Fine Arts 
Department. 

For the student interested in art, Millsaps offers the opportunity 
to study with one of the South's most outstanding artists, Karl Wolfe. 
Work by Millsaps students is exhibited annually by the Municipal 
Art Gallery in Jackson. This year the students were invited to dis- 
play their work at the Fine Arts Festival and for the first time the art 
department offered a course in printing. 

The Music Department is also in the process of expansion. During 
the year 1966-67, the music department will offer for the first time 
a Bachelor of Music degree. Other majors offered are in Music 
Education, Organ, Piano, and Voice. Included in this expansion 
program is an increase in the size of the staff. In the field of music, 
a student is offered extracurricular hours through the choirs and 
band. These outside activities often bring with them the opportunity 
to travel on choir tours. 




C. LELAND BYIER; Associate Professor of Music; A.B., Goshen Col- 
lege; M.M., Northwestern University; Advanced Graduate Work, Uni- 
versity of Michigan, University of Colorado. 






FRANCIS E. POLANSKI; Instructor of Music; 
B.M., Eastman School of Music, University of 
Rochester (New York); M.M., University of 
Michigan. 



McCARRELL L. AVERS; Instructor of Music; B.M., 
Eastman School of Music, University of Rochester 
(New York); M.M., Indiana University. 



DONALD D. KILMER; Assistant Professor of 
Music; B.M., M.M., Indiana University; Ad- 
vanced Graduate Work, Union Theological 
Seminary, University of Kansas, University of 
Illinois. 



KARL WOLFE; 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 School. 





RICHARD M. ALDERSON; Assistant Professor of Music; A.B., Millsaps College; 
M.E., East Texas State College; Graduate Work, Southern Methodist University, 
Perkins School of Theology; Advanced Graduate Study, Northwestern University. 



31 



L' "w imu' ifir 




SAMUEL ROSCOE KNOX; Professor of Mathematics; A.B., A.M., University of Mis- 
sissippi; Graduate Work, University of Michigan; Ph.D., Virginia Polytechnic In- 
stitute. 



Math Students Perceive 
Language of Numbers 



Fe, fi, fo, and fum are the contributions of the 
mathematics department to the Spirit of '66. These 
syllables are illustrations of the counting system used 
in the New Math. A college course for elementary 
education majors in the teaching of the New Math 
has been introduced by the mathematics department 
this year. 

In addition to this course Millsops offers twenty- 
two other mathematics courses to interested students. 
The range of these courses is from a foundation 
course on the basic principles to a seminar, a one 
hour session in which each senior mathematics major 
discusses a new phase or method in his field. 

At Millsaps mathematics is treated as an art. A 
student is taught to study mathematics for the sheer 
interest in comparing, analyzing, and visualizing by 
the capable members of the department: Dr. Knox, 
Mr. McKenzie, Dr. Jones, Mr. Ritchie, and Miss Lester. 

Millsaps' curriculum intends to fill the needs of 
those who proceed to the usual academic degrees, of 
those who will enter professional schools, of those 
who ore preparing for teaching or for scientific in- 
vestigation OS well as for those students who take 
on incomplete academic program. Mathematics offers 
a means of expressing the relations between num- 
bers, possibly unknowns. 





HERMAN L. McKENZIE; Assistant Professor of Mathematics; B.S., Millsaps College; 
M.Ed., M.S., University of Mississippi. 



ARNOLD A. RITCHIE; Associate Professor of Mathematics; B.S., 
Northeastern State College of Oklahoma; M.S., Oklahoma 
A. & M. College; Advanced Graduate Work, Oklahoma A. & M. 
College and the University of Tennessee. 



32 




JERRY NEAL BAGWELL; Instructor of Biology; B.S., Austin Peay College 
M.S., George Peabody College. 

Biology Gives Panorama 
of Nature's Creations 






RONDAL EDWARD BELL: Associote Professor of Biology; A.B., William 
Jewell College; M.S., University of New Mexico; Advanced Graduate 
Work, University of New Mexico, University of Colorado. 



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. With- 
in 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 pre- 
senting 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. 





CARMEN MELANIE WELLS; Instructor of Biology; B.S., Millsaps College; 
M.A., Vanderbilt University. 



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



33 







ROY ALFRED BERRY, JR.; Associate Professor of Chemistry; B.S., Missis- 
sippi College; Ph.D., University of North Carolina. 




Chemistry Stresses 
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 
majors it renews as well as creates a spirit of 
determination which serves to drive that student 
toward higher levels of understanding. Some- 
how, 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 Pro- 
fessor Roy Alfred Berry, and Assistant Profes- 
sor Clifton T. Mansfield includes both a general 
chemistry course to provide a basic knowledge 
of the fundamental principles of modern chem- 
istry and application and advanced research 
courses. 




CHARLES EUGENE CAIN; Professor of Chemistry; B.S., University of North Caro- 
lina; A.M., Duke University; Ph.D., Duke University. 



CLIFTON TYLER MANSFIELD; Assistont Professor of Chemistry; 
B.S., Mississippi College; Ph.D., University of Florida. 



34 



Department Offers Courses 
in Two Divisions of 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 di- 
visions: 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 des'gned 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 h'mself 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. 




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



NOT PICTURED; DONALD EUGENE FAULKNER, Instructor of Physics; B.S., 
Millsaps College; M.S., University of Rochester. 



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




RICHARD R. PRIDDY; Chairman of Department of Geology; B.S., Ohio 
Northern University; A.M., Ph.D., Ohio S'ate University. 

Courses Give Interpretation 
of Natural Phenomena 

Courses offered in this department are designed to pro- 
vide 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 pro- 
vide an introduction to both the theoretical and the experi- 
mental aspects of physics for all interested students. 




35 






LANCE GOSS; Associote Professor of Speech; Director of the Millsops Players; 
A.B., Millsaps College; A.M., Advanced Graduote Work, Northwestern University; 
Special Study, The Manhattan Theatre Colony; Summer Theatre, The OgunquJt 
Playhouse and the Belfry Theatre; Cinema Workshop, The University of South- 
ern California. 

Speech Department Stresses 
Communication with Others 

The greatness of a person is often measured by his ability to 
express himself. The development of this trait is one of the major 
goals of the Speech Department. The opportunity for this develop- 
ment is found in various courses including Public Speaking, Debate, 
Phonetics and Interpretation of Drama. 

Highlighting the efforts of the Speech Department are the De- 
bate Team and the Millsaps' Players. Debate Coach Orvel Hooker 
is responsible for the Millsaps Invitational Debate Tournament held 
each year as well as other tournaments held throughout the coun- 
try. Mr. Lance Goss, Director of the Millsaps' Players, has been very 
successful in transferring the interest in Speech from the classroom 
to the stage. These tv/o events make it obvious hovi' essential the 
Speech Department is to the successful spirit of Millsaps College. 

Millsaps, realizing the value of speech in education, has re- 
quired this course for graduation in many departments. In this way 
speech plays an important role in helping Millsaps contribute to 
society, ministers, teachers, and others whose public orations will 
be a credit to the college, to the community, and to the state. 





ORVEL HOOKER; Assistant Professor of Speech; Director of 
Forensics; B.A., Ouachita University; S.T.B., S.T.M., Temple 
University. 




NEIL J. FOLSE; Assistant Professor of Political Science; A.B., 
Louisiana State University; Advanced Graduate Work, Louisi- 
ana State University; Doctoral Candidate, The Johns Hopkins 
University. 

Department Emphasizes 
Government, Politics 

The general objective of the Department of Politi- 
cal Science is to acquaint students with the theory 
and practice of government and politics. Primary 
attention is focused on the American political system. 

The department is headed by Mr. John Quincy 
Adams, who is now acting chairman. Next year he 
will assume the chairmanship, as Dr. Henderson, last 
year's chairman, has accepted a fellowship to work 
in the oflRce of the governor of Arizona. 

The Department of Political Science works to- 
ward helping students achieve an intelligent under- 
standing of the contemporary world and the re- 
sponsibilities placed upon citizens in a democracy. 
The knowledge gained in the study of political 
science provides a useful background for further 
work in government service, law, or politics. 

JOHN QUINCY ADAMS; Associate Professor of Politico! Science; 
B.A., Rice University; M.A., Texas Western College; LL.B., 
University of Texas. 




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



:'^^^' 



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





Physical Education Incorporates 
Healthful Exercise, Academics 

Under the guidance of Coach Montgomery, Coach Davis, 
Coach Ranager, and Miss Edge, the physical education de- 
partment provides leisure education healthful exercise, and 
the development of recreational sports skills which have con- 
tinuous 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 excel!. The activity courses, two 
of which are required for graduation, include golf, bowling, 
tennis, and other common recreational 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 basket- 
ball officiating. Finally, personal health and care of the 
body are studied in hygiene. 



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



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




37 





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Student Life 








Study, study, study— the key to the Dean's List. Students make use of the 
quiet facilities of the library to prepare their lessons. 




Hours of Study, Work 
Fill Lives of Students 

Millsaps, with its emphasis on academic im- 
provement and superiority, naturally requires 
many long hours of study. And so the student does 
—in the grill, in the dorm. In class, and "some- 
times" in the library. Often it seems that if there 
is one more test, one more assignment, or one 
more report, the average student will soon be- 
come the average college dropout. However, 
somehow every one makes it through the daily 
grind and lives to enjoy the football games, 
parties, open houses, and other campus functions. 
These social events come like an oasis to refresh 
each student and allow him to return to his studies 
with renewed vigor. 



Each language student is required to spend at least an hour 
a week in the language lob. These sessions enable him to 
develop his vocabulary, perfect his pronunciation — and catch 
up on his correspondence. 



40 




The degree of knowledge (or lack of it) becomes quite evident as students face semester examinations. 




Three brave souls entrench themselves in the basement of the boys' dorm for 
on all night stand. 



41 





Penny Sanders 



Rachel Davis 




Connie Milonas 




Bee Bettcher 



42 




Emily Compton 



Pep Squad Adds "Two 
Bits" to Spirit of '66 



"All for the Majors, stand up and holler!" Mill- 
saps' eight cheerleaders added their "Two Bits" to 
the Spirit of '66 with never-failing enthusiasm and 
energy. This year, with the installation of more 
permanent bleachers, there were even larger crowds 
than last year. Both impromptu and planned pep 
rallies heightened interest in each game. The in- 
creasing support of the students made winning a 
greater possibility and losing less disappointing. 
These eight girls faithfully cheered for the Majors at 
all home games and at some of the out-of-town 
games. 





Floy Hollomon 







Genrose Mullen 



Susie Nicholas 



43 




"Num-ber twen-ty sev-eni Going once, going twice 
an order in her ear-splitting fashion. 



Acy serves 



"Do you really think her bangs are too long?" 



Doug McCulIough and Brad Parker listen attentively as Colonel James 
L. Davis, Mississippi Selective Service director, illustrates the shortage of 
eligible draftees. 




44 




"Well 



who has everybody else voted for?" 



Varied Diversions Give Relief 
from Regularity of Schedules 

As the days stretched into weeks, the regularity of the daily 
grind set in. With this regularity, there had to come some normal 
breaks In the day. Trips to the grill, haircuts in the dorms, lemon 
squeezes, campaigning, and voting in elections. All these pro- 
vided a lift to the daily grind. And then, of course, each Thurs- 
day there was chapel with its speakers and programs which pro- 
vided a break in the long week and gave the intimation that 
a weekend of relaxation and fun was very near. 



Campaign posters paper the wall before a campus election. 



45 










And the KA's came South wagging their cannon behind them. 



(Did you really expect a caption for this?) 




Social Life at Millsaps 
Is Oasis of Relaxation 



"Let's go— where the action is!" Yes, indeed, a 
very definite share of the action was found at the 
'Saps on a weekend. Whether it was a fraternity 
party, a campus-wide dance, or a visit to the Missis- 
sippi State Fair, Millsaps was always well repre- 
sented. Of course, with the first buds of spring all 
thoughts turned to fraternity house parties on the 
coast. 

These weekends of fun provided the breaks that 
students needed from the daily routine and gave a 
chance for the students to disprove a somewhat 
general opinion that Millsaps is all work and no 
play. 



See the Pikes. See the Chi O's. See the Pikes bribe the Chi O's 
for the Song Fest trophy. 



46 





"My horse is faster than your horse." 



With cars packed to the load limit, the men of Kappa Alpha prepare for house 
party weekend. 




47 




Spring Brings Tragedy, 
Then Heralds Happiness 

Spring made its entrance on a sad note this 
year as a death-dealing tornado struck Central 
Mississippi. Many Millsaps students went to aid some 
of the residents of the hardest hit area. They helped 
clear away the debris and restored order. Students 
also established a Tornado Relief Fund and donated 
this to the tornado victims. Because Millsaps students 
are conscious not only of their college, but also of 
the city in which their college is located, they feel 
grave responsibility to it. Their services are always 
appreciated by Jackson area residents. 

With the tragedy of the tornado behind them, 
the students looked forward to Spring and the un- 
known excitement she held. Faculty-waiter night 
proved quite a success, while the P&W-sponsored 
"Master Legs" contest selected the male with the 
greatest gams. At the end of school Greek Week 
received a lot of attention from fraternity and 
sorority members. 



Lovely Carolyn Tabb was selected to reign as Greek Goddess 
during the Greek V/eek Festivities. 

Members of the Greek Week committee are Tommy Tucker, Floy 
Holloman, Frank Wells, Sandy Newburn, Virginia Anne Jones, 
and Ward Von Skiver. 




48 




Tornado relief workers clear debris and salvage building moterial. 



At Faculty-Waiter Night "Mod Madeleine" McMullan proves that she is 
as capable a waitress as a teacher . . . perhaps even better. 



The winner and the least knock-kneed in the Master Legs Contest is Bill 
Drury. This is the first time that such an honor has been won by a 
Millsaps man. 






Senior Don Carlisle begins final study marathon in preparation for his 
comprehensives. 



Comps - the Final Hurdle 
for Graduating Seniors 

With the coming of spring, there is the annual senior 
bout with comprehensives. These ore tests originated to deter- 
mine if person has a true knowledge of his chosen field 
of endeavor. Comprehensives consist of a written test, the 
Graduate Record Exam, and an oral examination by mem- 
bers of the particular department. There are not many schools 
that require these tests for graduation, however, most people 
feel that they are helpful in forcing a person to organize his 
four years of learning into an orderly fashion. 

Once this final hurdle is over, the senior can rest and 
await the day when he receives his diploma. The 1966 
graduation was on Sunday, May 29 in front of the Student 
Union Building. Approximately 125 seniors and summer 
graduates participated in the graduation ceremonies. Dr. 
Benjamin B. Graves was on hand to present each diploma. 
Family and friends of the graduates witnessed the ceremony. 

As the seniors admired their sheepskins, they perhaps 
realized for the first time, how much Millsaps had meant to 
them and had done for them. And they became proud alumni. 





Facing the "firing squad" Don completes the final ordeal before his graduation. 



Tense at first, Don begins to relax visibly during the hour-long question and answer period. 



50 




Ronald Goodbread receives congratulations as well as his diploma from President Benjamin Graves. 





Glad-faced graduates admire the first dividend certificate of their four year investment. 



Graduating seniors receive their final words of advice before setting out on their own. 






51 









V 



f 



L; ^St:-^. 




Foilowmg in the footsteps of his renowned predecessor. Dr. Ross 
Moore, Ron Goodbread puts an American Government class through 
the paces, while doing his practice teaching stint. 





Putting his abilities to good use, Jerry Pettigrew serves as student pastor in a 
small church. 



52 




Graduates Face Future 
with Confidence, Purpose 

During the spring many seniors took a practice swing at 
their future occupations. Many were practice teaching in the 
public schools in the Jackson area. For these students, the 
experience they gained will be invaluable as they take their 
places among the teaching force of America. For those inter- 
ested in the ministry, there were many country churches willing 
to give a young preacher a realistic situation in which to 
serve. 

For many of the seniors, plans for the future included 
the consideration of a marital partner. Wedding bells rang 
throughout the summer as Millsaps' graduates took motes. 

As each person faced the somewhat uncertain future 
ahead, he felt that he was a well-prepared person with the 
purpose it takes to achieve. Much of this purpose came as a 
legacy with his certificate of graduation from Millsaps Col- 
lege. 



Jeanne Burnet returns to her high school alma mater. Province High 
School, to chalk up practice teaching experience. Sponsoring the Provine 
newspaper, the Rambler, of which she was a former editor, Jeanne has 
accepted a position on the journalism faculty for the coming year. 



Amidst the mingling of graduation bells and wedding bells, Cheryl Ellis 
and George Morrison seal their vows with a kiss under the approving gaze 
of Mr. Richard Alderson. Mr. Alderson officiated at the ceremony which 
took place in Fitzhugh Chapel. 







Millsaps students and certain officials greet Richard M. Nixon as he arrives at the Jackson airport. 




Speaking quite emphatically, Mr. Nixon states 
his feelings on various political problems. 




Political Science Forum 
Features Richard M. Nixon 

Former vice-president Richard Nixon was featured at a political 
science forum whicfi was field at Millsaps College Friday, May 6. 
Mr. Nixon, who was in Jackson for a Republican fund-raising dinner, 
spoke and participated in a question-answer session in the Christian 
Center auditorium, 

Millsaps officials said the forum was planned to benefit political 
science students and other members of the College community. John 
Quincy Adams, chairman of the Millsaps political science department, 
was in charge of the program. 

Mr. Nixon willingly gives autographs to interested and admiring students after 
his talk in the Christian Center. 

A congenial person, Mr. Nixon stops to speak to and answer a question posed 
by Carl Bush and Bill Trent. 




"The Crucible" Depicts 
Drama of Salem Trials 



"The Crucible" by Arthur Miller is an ex- 
citing drama about the Puritan purge of witch- 
craft in old Salem. It is a combination of 
historical play and timely parable about certain 
immediate parallel issues in our contemporary 
society. 

The story tells how small lies— children's lies 
—build and build until a whole town is aroused 
and nineteen men and women go to the gallows 
for being possessed of the Devil. They are good 
men and women, upright, hardworking, com- 
passionate and Godfearing. The story focuses 
upon a young farmer, his wife, end a young 
servant-girl who maliciously causes the wife's 
arrest for witchcraft. The farmer brings the girl 
to court to admit the lie— and here, in this trial 
scene, is the big moment. It is a thrilling, blood- 
curdling, terrifying scene as it depicts the mon- 
strous course of bigotry and deceit. The farmer, 
instead of saving his wife, finds himself also, 
accused, imprisoned, and condemned. 



John Proctor (Henry Chatham) pleads in vain with 
Abigail (Pot Galloway) to withdraw the charges made 
against his wife. 




•ji^ajit litvz 



During the trial. Governor Danforth (Barry McGeehee) exhorts Mary Warren (Marilyn Maxwell) to reaffirm her accusation that Elizabeth Proctor is a witch. 





This scene depicts one of the many violent outbursts among these four people living together in a London flat. These conflicts involve ClifT (Doug Smith), 
Allison (Pat Galloway), Helena (Donna Caden), and Jimmy Porter (Gordon Langseth). 




"Look Back In Anger" Is 
A Profoundly Moving Play 



"Look Back in Anger" by John Osborne is 
about on angry young man, Jimmy Porter, who 
looks back because he has so little incentive to look 
ahead. In Jimmy Porter's boiling resentment at not 
being able to find himself in his own generation, 
he makes life impossible for those he most cherishes. 

Living with Jimmy in a poor attic apartment is 
his wife, Allison. The critic, Walter Kerr, described 
her as his "bloodlessly patient wife, drained of all 
response, hopelessly unable to convey the inexplica- 
ble love she continues to feel— drawn in sure, plain, 
unself-pitying strokes." A mutual friend. Cliff, is a 
no-man's land upon which some of their pain can 
be visited. Helena is a friend of Jimmy's wife who. 
In an effort to help the wife escape this life, is 
herself caught in the same trap. 

Allison's father. Colonel Redfern, (George Morrison) comes to 
rescue her from the disturbing situation in which she has 
been living. 





"You look like Marlon Brando," Jimmy taunts Cliff. 



Though the best of friends, Jimmy and ClifF often find themselves engaged in an 
almost too realistic fight, provoked by Jimmy's stinging words. 





In one of the quieter scenes of the play. Cliff asks Allison to press his roughhouse- 
wrinkled pants. 



In the final scene of the play, Allison returns to Jimmy. The/ 
each realize that though they torment eoch other, they cannot 
live apart. 



57 




"Luther" a stunning, powerful play, is the latest 
and finest work of John Osborne. What moves a 
man like Luther? From the opening scene in which 
he is taking his final vows as a monk, this exciting 
play reveals the man beneath the cowl, the mind, 
behind the dramatic split in Christianity that launched 
the Age of Reformation. Through all of Luther's 
self-doubts, bodily ailments, and brilliant intellectual 
achievements, he is helped and guided by the kind, 
rational, and holy superiors of his order. Here then 
is Luther the man, monk, and mind in oil its doubts, 
honesty, and clarity of purpose. The speech by 
Bishop Tetzel selling indulgences is the most powerful 
compelling piece of theatre in modern literature. The 
action, fast and dramatic but relieved with nice 
touches of humor, sweeps to a climax that involves 
all of Europe in the conscience of one man. The 
forces of the church backed with all the glory of 
fifteen centuries of unity plead with, and finally 
demand of, Luther that he recant. Luther asks for 
time to consider and then before the assembled 
dignitaries, lifts his book in his hand and says, 
"Here 1 stand!" This is a play about history that 
also mokes theatre history. 



In the opening scene Luther (Walter Slaughter) takes his final vows as on 
Augustinion monk. 



Players Give Powerful Performance of Osborne's "Luther" 




Bishop Tetzel (Barry McGeehee) coaxes the peasants to drop a coin in the chest in payment for an indulgence. 



58 




Pope Leo (Mike Moore) inspects a portrait of himself by Raphael (Willie Wallace). 



Before performing his first mass, the tense, uncertain Luther is reassured by Brother 
Weinond. 





In his speech, which is "the most powerful, compelling piece 
of theater in modern literature," Tetzel sells his indulgences. 



Luther denounces and tears up the papal bull which results 
in his excommunication causing the split in Christianity that 
launched the Age of Reformation. 




59 





To win the favor of his boss, Mr. Biggley (Mark 
Matheny) whose secret hobby is knitting. Finch pretends 
that he, too, can knit one, purl two. 



"If I can't take my coffee break, something within me 
dies!" 




The chorus bewails the plight of "Coffee Break" time with no coffee in the pot. 



60 




Finch presents to the Board of Directors his campaign to increase the sales of the World Wide Wicket Company, Inc. 



How To Succeed" Proves To 
Be Overwhelming Success 

Pierpont Finch, windowwasher by profession, is found reading 
quite enthusiastically "How To Succeed In Business Without 
Really Trying". By the time his first song is finished. Finch's 
enthusiasm has made him mail clerk in the World Wide Wickets 
Company and he is on his way up. Nothing can stand in his 
way now unless it is Rosemary, fellowworker and admirer, who 
would be "Happy to Keep His Dinner Warm" although Finch is 
often too involved to realize this. Ponty discovers that "The Com- 
pany Way" is the only way and he endeavors to be the model 
employee. During one of his feigned late night stands, Pierpont 
just happens to collapse in a pile of fatigue as J.B. returns to 
the office for his golf clubs. In a matter of minutes Ponty and 
J.B. are singing J.B.'s old alma mater fight song, and again, 
Ponty "succeeds". It is only a matter of scenes before Ponty 
has become vice-president in charge of advertising. 

Now the way is clear for Pierpont Finch to present his first 
big advertising idea, "The World Wide Wickets Treasure Hunt", 
a television extravaganza. Finch's arch rival and J.B.'s nephew. 
Bud Frump, manages indirectly to ruin Ponty's first brainstorm 
and the plot thickens. All looks dark and for the first time 
it seems as though Ponty has failed in business while trying 
quite hard not to. 

Of course, Ponty wins out in the end since Wolly Womper, 
chairman of the board, admits that he too started as a window- 
washer and everyone realizes there is really a "Brotherhood of 
Man". 



61 




Mike Moore as J. Pierpont Finch. 



Gebby Burleson as Rosemary. 





The executives of World Wide Wickets, Inc. show their jealousy of Finch's success and vow that they have "Gotta Get That Man.' 




Cast 



finch Mike Moore 

Gatch Walter Slaughter 

Jenkins James McGahey* 

Tackaberry George Morrison* 

Peterson Joe Miklas* 

Davis Randy Turner 

J. B. Biggley Mark Matheny 

Rosemary Gebby Burleson 

Bratt Elwood Thornton* 

Smitty Marion Francis 

Frump Jock Ryan* 

Miss Jones Maggie Furr 

Mr. Twimble Jim Carroll 

Hedy Marilyn Maxwell 

First Scrubwoman Betty Wooldridge 

Second Scrubwoman Pat Galloway* 

Miss Krumholtz Virginia Anne Jones 

Toynbee Joe Mow 

Ovington Dan Weems* 

T.V. Announcer Mike Allen* 

Policeman Randy Turner 

Womper Randy Bennett 

Executives, secretaries, etc Faser Hardin, 

Jim Carroll, Randy Bennett, Joe Miklas*, ClifF Dowell, Joe Maw, Clyde Watkins, 
Charles Vomer, Willie Wallace, Ronnie Davis, James McGahey*, George 
Morrison*, Randy Turner, Sandy Newburn, Mary Ann McDonald, Charlotte Cox, 
Floy Holloman, Robbie Lloyd, Alice Newsom, Jolynn Richardson, Lynn Clark, 
Zoe Andrews. 
* Member of Alpha Psi Omega, National Honorary Dramatics Fraternity. 



Finch sends the president's secretary, Hedy (Marilyn Moxwell) 
to bring out the "wolf" in Gatch (Walter Slaughter). The plot 
is successful and Gatch is now working in Venezuela while 
Finch has moved up to his position. 



62 



Production Staff 



Stage Managers Dan Weems*, Lester Furr* 

House Manager Mike Allen* 

Assistant to the Director Pat Galloway 

Costumes Eaves of New York 

Assistant Stage Manager Linda Wright* 

Assistant House Manager Laura Trent 

Lighting Douglas Campbell*, 

Jim Lucas, Doug McCullough, Chuck Mlllstein, James McGahey*, Gordon 

Langseth 
Scenery Dan Weems*, Lester Furr*, 

Linda Wright*, Chuck Millstein, Kathryn Grabau, Mike Moore, Mary 

Denny, Joe Miklas*, James McGahey*, Kay Hudspeth*, Stacel Barney* 
Properties Ann Armstrong, Fred Parker, 

Richard Robbins*, Mary Denny, Kothy Kaminer 
Costumes Mary Douglas Hobart, 

Carol Augustus, Dorothy Greer, Kay StaufFer, Judy Prather, Milton Hill 

Sound Hughes Mendel, Joe Ellis* 

Special Photography Jim Lucas 

Head Ushers Milton Hill, Randy Webb 

Publicity Penny Sanders, Laura Trent*, 

Lynne Robertson, Celia Price, Pom Moore, Margaret Allen, Genie 

McCorkle, Mel Maxwell, Carolyn Davis, Suzanne Statham, David 

Ingebretsen, Tommy Hontzas 
Makeup Donna Caden, Lynn Marshall, 

Joe Miklas*, Boots Metz, Linda Sue Banes, Ruth Hunt, Barbara Bradford 
* Members of Alpha Psi Omega, National Honorary Dramatics Society 




In his drive for the top. Finch ingratiates himself with Miss Jones, 
(Maggie Furr) one of the president's secretaries. 



Jock Ryan, the only Mlllsaps alum ever to appear in a Players' production, jokes with the cast after a rehearsal. 




Who's Who 



in American Colleges 
and Universities 



This year sixteen Millsaps students were elected for 
membership in "Who's Who among Students in American 
Colleges and Universities". These Students were selected 
by the faculty and administration on the basis of leader- 
ship, and participation in academic and extra-curricular 
activities, scholarships, and citizenship. 

"Who's Who" was originated in 1934 by Mr. H. P. 
Randall as a directory of outstanding students in universi- 
ties and colleges 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 annual volume serves as a go-between 
for future employees and graduating services. 




Larry Adams 




Larry Adams, senior Greek major 
from Summit, is president of the stu- 
dent body and is Master Major. He 
has served as president of the Minis- 
terial League and is vice-president of 
the Christian Council. A Dean's List 
Student, he is a student assistant in 
the religion department and is a mem- 
ber of Omicron Delta Kappa, Eta 
Sigma Phi and the International Rela- 
tions Club. 

President of Sigma Lambda, the 
Majorette Club, and Kappa Delta 
Epsilon, Sherry Monk, on elementary 
education major, has also been secre- 
tary and president of MSM and secre- 
tary of Eta Sigma Phi. Miss Monk is 
Chairman of the Student Union Com- 
mittee and is a member of the chapel 
choir. 



Sherry Monk 



64 



Vice-president of Omicron Delta Kappa, 
Rod Bartlett, a chemistry major from Memphis, 
Tennessee, is president of Theto Nu Sigma and 
member of Schiller Gesellschaft. He has also 
been chosen for the Honors Program in Chemis- 
try. Bartlett, secretory-treasurer of Kappa Sig- 
ma Fraternity, has participated in the Student 
Senate, Band, P&W staff. Varsity baseball, 
American Institute of Physics, intramurals, and 
the Student-Faculty Curriculum Study Commit- 
tee. 

Serving as president of Pi Kappa Alpha 
Fraternity is Glen Graves, biology major from 
Jackson. He is president of Gamma Gamma 
and treasurer of Alpha Epsilon Delta. Also a 
member of Eta Sigma Phi, he has been treas- 
urer of the Interfroternity Council, and has 
been a member of The American Institute of 
Physics, the Madrigal Singers, and the Millsaps 
Band. 

Pat Galloway, past editor of the Stylus, is 
president of Chi Delta. She is a member of 
Sigma Lambda, Pi Delta Phi, Schiller Gesells- 
chaft, and the Majorette Club. A member of 
Alpha Psi Omega, she received the Freshman 
and Senior Acting Award for the Millsaps 
Players. She is president of her sorority Zeta 
Tau Alpha and is a member of the Madrigal 
Singers. 




Rod Bartlett 



w 





Glen Graves 



Pat Galloway 



65 



President of Omicron Delta Kappa and of 
Eta Sigma, Jim Gobbert, a math major, is also a 
member of Theta Nu Sigma. A Dean's List stu- 
dent every semester, in his freshman year he was 
awarded the Bourgeois Medal for having the 
highest overage that year among underclassmen. 
Editor of Major Facts and a member of the Publi- 
cations Board, he is also a member of the Stu- 
dent Senate. Gabbert, accompanist for the Con- 
cert Choir, also went with the Troubadours to 
Europe. 

A junior English major from Vicksburg, Polly 
Dement is SEB treasurer, vice-president of Kappa 
Delta Sorority, and assistant editor of the P&W. 
Miss Dement, who plans to go to graduate school 
after completing her studies at Millsaps, is a mem- 
ber of Sigma Lambda, Gamma Gamma, Social 
Science Forum and the Majorette Club. She is also 
a favorite. 

Beth Boswell was a member of the Europe- 
touring Troubadours. Serving as president of 
Kappa Delta Sorority, she is also vice-president 
of Sigma Lambda, secretory-treasurer of Gamma 
Gamma and has been secretary treasurer of her 
sophomore and junior classes. Chosen a favorite 
by the student body. Miss Boswell has served on 
the Student Senate and the Panhellenic Council. 
Most students remember Beth for her title role in 
"The Unsinkoble Molly Brown" presented by the 
Players last year. 




Jim Gabbert 





Polly Dement 



Beth Boswell 



66 





Dot Boswell 



Johnny Morrow 




~m;^ 






Mary Neal Richerson 



Dot Boswell, an elementary education major from 
Jackson, is a member of Gamma Gamma, the Student 
Senate, Panhellenic Council, and a past president of 
Chi Omega Sorority. Miss Boswell is president of 
W.S.G.A. and was chosen this year as a member of 
the Homecoming Court. She has also been a member 
of the Concert Choir for three years. 

Johnny Morrow, former vice-president of Pi Kappa 
Alpha Fraternity, is an economics major from Jackson. 
A member of the Concert Choir for four years, he ap- 
peared In "Three-Penny Opera" and "My Fair Lady" 
p.esented by the Millsaps Players. He is a member of 
Omicron Delta Kappa, Gamma Gamma, and the Social 
Science Forum. Last year he was awarded the Tribbett 
Scholarship, which is presented to the sophomore or 
junior with the highest point index for the year. 

Mary Neal Richerson, a German major, is a mem- 
ber of the Concert Choir, Schiller Gesellschaft, and PI 
Delta Phi. She is serving as secretary of the Millsaps 
chapter of the American Guild of Organists, secretary 
of Deutscher Verein, and membership chairman of 
MSM. A President's and Dean's List student. Miss Richer- 
son was awarded a federal grant last year 1j attend 
the NDEA summer German Institute at Northwestern 
University. 



67 




Anna Dennery 



Anna Dennery, a member of the Europe-touring 
Troubadours, has been a soprano soloist with the 
Concert Choir for four years. For two summers she 
has been chosen to perform as a soloist for the 
Memphis Symphony's Pops Concert. A music educa- 
tion major. Miss Dennery is vice-president of Kappa 
Delta Epsiion and is rush chairman of Chi Omega 
Sorority. 



A political science major from Jackson, George Pickett is 
business manager of the P&W, and is Kappa Alpha rush 
co-chairman. He is a member of Omicron Delta Kappa, 
International Relations Club, and Social Science Forum. A 
member of the Concert Choir, he also went to Europe with 
the Troubadours.. 



George Pickett 




68 





Gerald Lord 



Virginia Alford 



President of Chi Omega Sorority, Virginia Alford is an 
elementary education major from Columbia. Some of her 
activities include membership in Sigma Lambda, Gamma 
Gamma, Panhelienic Council, W.S.G.A., and Kappa Delta 
Epsilon, of which she is secretary. Miss Alford has been chosen 
as a top ten beauty, one of the ten best dressed coeds on 
campus, and a campus favorite. 

Working toward a double major in political science and 
music is Gerald Lord from Jackson. He is president of Eta 
Sigma Phi and of the Social Science Forum. A member of 
Omicron Delta Kappa, and International Relations Club, he is 
business manager of the Concert Choir and is a manager of 
his dormitory. 

Estelle Noel, last year's editor of the Bobashela is a 
member of the Majorette Club, Alpha Psi Omega, Sigma 
Lambda, YWCA and is reporter of Alpha Epsilon Delta. A 
Dean's List student, she was president of her pledge class 
in the Chi Omega Sorority and is a W.S.G.A. representative. 




Estelle Noel 



69 




Features 




Several of the girls listen nervously to the last minute Instruc- 
tions — "Smile and keep your chin up!" 



The curtain opens, the nervousness vanishes, and the beauties 
gracefully walk the length of the stage as their names are 
called. 

Twenty-One Beauties 
Parade for Judges 

Probably for the first time in the history of Millsaps, 
the Bobashela held its annual Beauty Review in the 
spring. Each of the twenty-one contestants was the 
epitome of spring freshness and beauty. 

The girls met with the judges at an afternoon coffee 
at which they were dressed in Sunday attire. At the 
Review that night they were presented in formal white 
gowns. Each beauty was introduced to the audience 
by Ronald Goodbread, the genial master of ceremonies. 
While the girls were parading for the judges, Ronald 
told something of their activities at Millsaps and their 
interests. 

During the time that the judges were making their 
decisions, Mr. Goodbread introduced the Favorites 
and Master Major and Miss Millsaps. The Roachstompers 
and The Roomies, two campus folk-singing groups, enter- 
tained the audience. David Stokes, a freshman music 
major, provided a lovely musical background for the 
program. 

Because of the loveliness of each of the contestants, 
the judges' decisions were made quite difficult. In the 
final balloting, it was decided that there would be six 
top beauties instead of the usual five. Miss Suzanne 
Statham copped the fop award and Pat Murphree, 
Tootie Sims, Kathy Hymers and Anno Dennery were 
the other members of the favored few. 




The price of beauty — hours and hours of posing for photographers. 






f 






The internationally famous Roachstompers tune their voices in a folk ballad for the 
entertainment of the Beauty Review audience. 



Judges Choose Six 

Undertaking the difficult job of deciding the fairest 
of the fair at Millsaps were these five judges. They 
are Mr. Hagan Thompson, Mrs. Alon Bee, Mr. Herb 
Guthrie, Mrs. Jan Nave Wilson, and Joseph. These 
generous people took time from their busy lives to 
judge for the Review. The Bobashela appreciates 
their kind cooperation. 





Master Major 
Larry Adams 



74 






Miss Millsaps 
Jeanne Burnet 



75 




Top 

Bobashela 

Beauty 



From twenty-one nominees for the 1966 Top 
Bobashela Beauty, the judges selected a statu- 
esque sophomore with brown hair and brown eyes, 
Miss Suzanne Statham of Magnolia, Mississippi. 
This graceful beauty was Miss Hospitality for 1965 
from her hometown and is one of the Ten Best 
Dressed Co-eds at Millsops. She is majoring in 
sociology. Suzanne is a member of the Christian 
Council, BSD, and Chi Omega Sorority. 





76 




Suzanne Statham 



77 








\ 

\ 








Pat Murphree 



78 




Tootie Sims 



79 





Kathy Hymers 



80 




Anna Dennery 



81 




Martha Byrd 



82 




Cheryl Barrett 
Gail McHorse 
Karen Wachs 
Sandy Hill 
Norma Riser 




Millsaps 



College 



Favorites 



Kathy Hymers and Ward Van Skiver 
Virginia Alford and Tommy Dickerson 







F 



Representing the choice of the student body 
as the persons most admired and best liked are 
the campus favorites. This year students were 
nominated for this honor by petition and were 
selected by a campus-wide election. The favorites 
were presented to the student body along with 
Master Major and Miss Miilsops at the Beauty 
Review. Each of these students, as well as being 
likeable, has been outstanding in one or more 
phases of campus life at Millsaps. The 1966 
Bobasheio is proud to present the campus favor- 
ites. All of them exemplify in some way the Spirit 
of '66 and of Millsaps. 



•^''■iS 



Jean Nicholson 

and 

Mark Matheny 







Aartha Byrd and Freddy Davis Polly Dement and Jerry Duck 



85 



.wfei 



^ 



Members of the Homecoming Court and their escorts watch the proceedinqs of the game before the half time ceremonies. 




1966 Millsaps Homecoming 



With her four maids Dot Boswell, Emily Compton, Susan 
Duquette, and Penny Sanders, Queen Kathy Hymers was 
presented at the game between the Millsaps Majors and 
Livingston State Tigers on November 6. The five girls were 
selected by the Millsaps student body, and from these girls 
the "M" Club and the football team picked their queen. 

Dot Boswell, a senior education major from Jackson, has 
been a campus favorite and president of the Women's Stu- 
dent Government Association. She sang in the Concert Choir 
and was elected for membership in "Who's Who in American 
Colleges and iJniversities". She is also a member of the 
Debutante Club of Mississippi. 

A junior from Vicksburg, Emily Comptom has been a 
cheerleader for three years. She is a member of the Chapel 
Choir and is the society editor of the Purple and White. 

Susan Duquette, who was last year's top campus beauty, 
is a sophomore from Sommerville, Tennessee. Susan, a mem- 
ber of the Troubadours, is majoring in music. 

A sophomore from Greenwood, Penny Sanders is serving 
her second year as a cheerleader. She is also a member of 
the Chapel Choir and is on the P and W. 

Kathy Hymers, a senior education major, was a top 
beauty in the Beauty Review. She is on the Dean's List and 
is a member of Sigma Lambda, a leadership honorary society 
for women. Kathy, with her sophisticated good looks, was a 
regal choice for the 1966 Homecoming Queen. 

Kathy Hymers, escort Jimmy Gentry 



86 




Susan Duquette, escort Bill Mayfield 



Dot Boswell, escort Larry Adams 






Emily Compton, escort Dan McKee 



Penny Sanders, escort Mark Matheny 



87 




Activities 




In an effort to further formalize Student Senate meetings, the procedure of having the Senate 
rise while the officers enter is initiated. 



Student Legislature Strives 
to Solve Campus Problems 

Representing as nearly as possible, a fair cross section of 
tfie entire student body, the Student Senate is Millsaps' 
official student legislative body. Its weekly meetings serve as 
soundboards 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 an 
honor system, organization of Student Union parties, and 
service improvement in the grill and the cafeteria. Four 
standing committees co-ordinate Student Union affairs, social 
activities, special entertainment, and parking regulations. 




Senator Jim Carroll injects a bit of his oratory ability 
into a report to the Student Senate. 





President Larry Adams confers with parliamentarian Ronald Goodbrecd 
on the procedure of a business discussion during a Senate meeting. 



S.E.B. secretary Jeanne Burnet takes the weekly roll call of the campus 
senators. 



90 




Carolyn Wallace, president Founders; Charlotte Cox, president Whitworth; Kathy Hymers, president Franklin; Leslie Jeanne Floyd, president Sanders; Cindy 
Felder, vice-president W.S.G.A.; Dot Boswell, president W.S.G.A.; and Dale Brackin, secretary, W.S.G.A. 



W.S.G. A. Council Regulates Activities of Women Students 



The Women's Student Government Association takes its 
place on the Millsaps campus as the governing body of 
w^omen resident students. Composed of dormitory assistants, 
dorm council members, housemothers, and representatives 
from each women's social organization, the group meets 
monthly to determine policy concerning the role of the 
Millsaps v\^oman. The organization is responsible for making 
and enforcing the regulations and restrictions of the women 
students. The group is advised by Mrs. Glenn Pate, Dean of 
Women. 

This year the W. S. G. A. sponsored such activities as 
open houses in the dormitories, adoption of an under- 
privileged family at Christmas, two style shows, and fire 



drills in the women's dormitories. They also passed decisions 
to change the curfews for upper classmen. The new curfew 
allows the older women students to be in at a later hour on 
school nights. 

The women students on campus are all looking forward 
to the opening of the new dorm in September. This dorm 
will house upper classmen and will remove the necessity of 
housing women students in Founders Hall. The new dorm is 
built to facilitate the study and living habits of its occupants. 
Several innovations such as the partitioned room with separate 
areas for studying and sleeping are being made a reality 
in this large housing facility. 



91 




Jim Lucas, photographer. 




Mel Maxwell, assistant editor. 

Jimmy Gentry, sports editor. 





Betsy Stone, editor. 



Bobashela Provides Coverage 
of Full School Year's Activities 



One may find Bobashela staff members combing through past college 
yearbooks, 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 ad- 
vertising. 

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". 




Ronnie Dodson, business manager. 



92 




Alice Wofford, activities editor; Fru Payne, administration editor; 
Mike Gemmell, sports editor; Cindy Felder, features editor; 
and Fonda Henson, activities editor. 



Irene Cajoleas, assistant layout editor; Suzanne Statham, busi- 
ness staff; Marty Tatum, assistant layout editor; Irene Carroll, 
typist. 





Marie Smith, news editor and new editor. 



Harry Shattuck, editor. 




Ben Mitchell, sports editor. 



School Paper Aids 
Budding Journalists 



Flash bulbs popping, typewriter keys clack- 
ing, dummy sheets being proofread and papers 
being pasted up— this was the scene each week 
just before another edition of the P&W came 
out. Hours of worry, lost sleep, and ulcers— all 
seemed useless until: "Boy, the P&W gets better 
every issue!" The entire 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 pro- 
vide an airing ground for current campus 
views on pertinent topics of college life. Par- 
ticipation on the campus newspaper is on a 
voluntary basis, and the P&W serves as a 
laboratory for gaining valuable experience 
in journalism. 



94 




Becky Acree, Mary Margaret Boyles, Floy Holloman, Mary Jo Walker, Marilyn Hinton, and Faye Junkin, circulation staff. 




Polly Dement, assistant editor. 



Ernest Rucker, photographer. 




95 




Students Compile 
Literary Works 

Millsaps College students have come to recog- 
nize the Stylus as a priceless anthology of the 
literary works of campus short-story writers, poets, 
playwrights, and essayists. These are two oppor- 
tunities a year to become acquainted with this 
outstanding magazine. At a moderate price, 
the Stylus provides a wonderful chance for Mill- 
saps students to enjoy an inspiring potpourri of 
literature and to offer congratulations to the 
authors who have contributed to this anthology. 



Susan Finch, business manager; James Golden, editor and Gary 
Carson. 



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 regu- 
lations 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 super- 
vision of the Dean of Students and is appointed by the 
president of the student body. 



Jim Gabbert, editor. 




96 




First Row: Ann Stephenson, Wanda Weems, Susan Duqrette, Genrose Mullen, Gebby Burleson, Anna Dennery, and Mr. Leiand Byler. Second Row; Mark 
Matheny, Erwyn Freennon, Bob Ridgwoy, and Faser Hardin. Third Row; Joe Ellis, Paul Newsom, and George Pickett. 

Troubadours Stage 
Catchy Show Tunes 

The Troubadours are the newest vocal 
group here at Millsaps and were formed two 
years ago. They were on instant hit, and 
anyone who has heard them can under- 
stand why. The members of the group ore 
talented and attractive, and their perform- 
ances are unusually refreshing. 

Two years ago Mr. Leiand 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 as part of 
the USO program. 

The clever staging for the Troubadours is 
done by a former Millsaps student and 
Troubadour, Lynne Krutz. The biggest job 
for Mr. Byler is finding music to use which 

is "desirable and catchy." Troubadours line the width of the stage for the grand finale of one of their catchy numbers. 



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97 




First Row: Genrose Mullen, Joon Wills, Glenda Odom, Anna Dennery, 
Polly Gatlin, Eileen Shoemaker, Da r re 1 1 Bush, Lucy Cavett, Morion 
Francis, Ann Stephenson, Gebby Burleson, Docia Gott. Second Row: 
Janet Vance, Susan Duquette, Mary Neol Richerson, Maggie Furr, Paul 
Newsom, Joe Maw, Joe Ellis, Danny Williams, Eason Leake, Dot Boswell, 
Ann Hanson, Wanda Weems, Third Row: Nancy Thomoson, Elizabeth 



Olsen, Ronnie Davis, Troy Wotkins, Gerald Lord, Ira Harvey, Erwyn 
Freeman, Torrey Curtis, Clyde Wotkins, Virginia Anne Jones, Carol 
Moore, Leslie Jeanne Floyd. Fourth Row; Charlotte Cox, Marilyn Samples, 
Mark Motheny, James Williams, Johnny Morrows, Bill Drury, Bob Ridgway, 
Foser Hardin, George Pickett, Alec Valentine, Betsy Stone, Linda Morrow. 




Against the backdrop of a stained glass window, the Singers 
perform for the Feast of Carols. 



Concert Choir Presents 
Varied Repertoire of Songs 

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

This choir, directed by Mr. Leland Byler, sings music of all types, 
ranging from classical and religious 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 the Southwest and parts of Mexico. 

Two years ago a small group chosen from the concert choir, known 
OS 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 accomplishments of the Concert Choir and 
the leadership of Mr. Byler. 



98 




Putting in extra hours of practice time, the combined choirs 
rehearse a difficult passage from "The Messiah". 



Choirs Combine, 
Sing "Messiah" 



With the advent of the Christmas season each year 
the three campus choral groups at Millsaps combine 
to present Handel's "The Messiah" for interested 
students and residents in the Jackson area. This past 
year the group was directed by Mr. Richard Alder- 
son and was accompanied by several members of 
the Jackson Symphony Orchestra. For the first 
time in several years, Millsaps students gave the 
solo parts. The soloists were Anna Dennery, Beth 
Boswell, Gerald Lord, Woody Thornton, and George 
Pickett. 




The annual presentation of this great work at the beginning of the Christmas 
season always attracts a capacity crowd from the Jackson area. 



The use of student soloists in the performance of Handel's "The Messiah" 
makes it more meaningful to the student body. 




99 




Choral Group Gives 
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 contemporary, 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 is Mr. Richard Alderson. 



Displaying their unusual harmony and musical styling, the Madrigal Singers perform at the 
Feast of Carols. 




First Row; George Morrison, Betty Wiley, Lynn Spence, Boots Metz, Joe Tiffany, Anna Wesley, Nina Rhudy, Michele Genthon, Mary DeSha Dye, Peggy 
Cook, Steve Whatley. Second Row: David Stokes, Mike Allen, Louise Perkins, Laura Trent, Cheryl Ellis. Third Row: Michael Gwin, Randy Turner, Woody 
Thornton, Clyde Sotterwhite. 



100 



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 
Messiah" by Handel, "The Passion Ac- 
cording 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 
campus and in the Jackson area. The 
choir is under the direction of Mr. Mc- 
Carrell L. Ayers. Membership earns two 
semester hours of extra-curricular credit 
for the year's work. 



Demonstrating their unusual singing style, the 
Chapel Choir performs at the Feast of Carols. 





Ace Debaters Garner 
Honors for School 



The 1965-66 debote team, coached by Mr. 
Orvel Hooker, included Lee Mokamson, Ronald 
Goodbreod, Kathleen Scott, Robbie Lloyd, Jim Car- 
roll, and Mary Ann McDonald. 

The Twenty-sixth annual College Invitational 
Debate Tournament was held on the campus Jan- 
uary 14 and 15. Participating were Arkansas State 
Teachers College, Central Missouri State College, 
David Lipscomb College, Delta State College, Florida 
State University, Hinds Junior College, Midwestern 
University, Mississippi College, Northeast Louisiana 
State College, Southern Illinois University, South- 
western at Memphis, Spring Hill College, University 
of Arkansas, University of Houston, University of 
South Alabama, University of Southern Mississippi, 
University of Southwestern Louisiana, William Carey 
College, and Millsaps. The University of Southern 
Mississippi and the University of Houston led the 
field in the tournament. The teams debated the offi- 
cial intercollegiate subject, "Resolved: that law en- 
forcement agencies should be given greater free- 
dom in the prosecution of crime." 

Debater Mary Ann McDonald and Coach Orvel Hooker admire 
one of the many certificates won by the debate team this year. 



101 




First Row: Cindy Lee, Deme Tullis, Patsy Ryland, Marilyn Hlnton, Mary Mcl^IIan, Patsy White, Anita Hall, and Germaine Bergeron. Second Row: Irene 
Carroll, Ann Hanson, Anne Powers, Sara McDavid, Helen Perry, Sue Lowery, Peggy Ann Lawrence, Martha Curtis, Irene Cajoleas, and Muriel Brodshaw. 



Organization Cultivates Ideals of Christian Living 



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



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



102 



Council Oversees 
Religious Activities 

The planning and co-ordinat- 
ing of any interdenominational 
religious activity on campus is 
the responsibility of the Chris- 
tian Council. The Council mem- 
bership is comprised of the 
presidents of the campus reli- 
gious groups and one elected 
representative from each group. 
The Council sponsors Holy Com- 
munion services (conducted in 
Fitzhugh Chapel by some cleri- 
cal member of the faculty) on 
Wednesday mornings and on 
days preceding various holi- 
days. Each year it sponsors a 
Religious Emphasis Week, which 
follow/s 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 L. Woodward, sponsor 




First Row: Martha Curtis, Sherry Monk, Peggy Ann Lawrence, Zoe Andrews, and Janice Sewell. Second Row: Judy Prather, Dan McKee, Gary Stewart, 
Steve Whatley, Jerry Pettigrew, Tom Matthews, Richard Robbins, and Glenda Odom. 



103 




Seated: Lovette Weems, Benny Magee, Jerry Pettigrew, Mark Matheny, Lanny Carlson. Standing: William Wallace, Russell Harmon, Randy Bennett, 
and Rev. Robert Anding. 



Organization Acquaints Students with The Ministry 



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



Printing the schedule cards used in registration is the 
responsibility of the Ministerial League. They also sponsor 
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. 



104 



Baptists Inspire 
Spiritual Growth 

Serving as a liaison between the Bap- 
tist student and his church is the Baptist 
Student Union on the Millsaps campus. 
At its meetings which are held weekly, 
the BSU presents programs to provide 
encouragement for spiritual growth and 
to challenge the student to live a better 
Christian life. 

In addition to presenting weekly pro- 
grams, 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. 



First Row: Marilyn McDonald, and Ann Hanson. 
Second Row; Steve Whatley, Jon Bond, and Rev. 
Harold St. Jemme. Third Row: David Martin, Bill 
Drury, and Gary Stewart. 




Wesley Provides 
Christian Forum 

The campus chapter of the 
Methodist Student Movement is 
the Wesley Fellowship. Wesley 
provides fellowship through 
challenging programs which ore 
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 Christ- 
mas at the Methodist and Baptist 
orphanages, and the annuo! 
pancake supper held in the 
spring the night before the 
S.E.B. election. At this time 
each candidate presents his plat- 
form before the student body. 




First Row: Judy Prather, Sherry Monk, Mary Neal Richerson, Laurie LaFleur, Gloria Whiteside, and Libby 
Tate. Second Row: Rev. Jack Woodward, Benny Magee, Tom Matthews, Millsaps Dye, David Stokes, and 
Bill McRae. 



105 




Students Form 
Millsaps Band 

This year the Millsaps non-marching 
band under the direction Bill Lamb 
performed for several football games. 
They even journeyed to Memphis for 
the tangle between the Majors and 
the Lynx. The efforts of these people 
added a great deal of spirit to the 
games and the students. They played 
simply for the pure enjoyment of the 
music, for they received no special 
recognition for it. Their presence was 
greatly appreciated by the team, the 
cheerleaders, and the student body. 



The nationally famous Millsaps non-marching 
band performs for the exciting victory over 
the Southwestern Lynx in Memphis. 




Adding spirit to the Homecoming game, the band performs a lively march number. 



106 





Getting reody for a performance, Pat Galloway, a veteran of 
the Mlllsops stage, sorts and check for her costumes. 



Behind the glamour and excitement of an excellent production, are the hours and 
hours of rehearsal that give it a well-polished smoothness. 



Players Produce Outstanding, 
Professional Plays In '65-'66 

The Millsaps Players is made up of a large grcxip 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: "The Crucible," "Look Bock in Anger," "Luther," 
and "How To Succeed in Business Without Really Trying." 
Though an amateur group, the Players work with a pro- 
fessionalism that brings them acclaim from both audiences 
and critics. 



The basic ingredients for a successful production: a stage and the 
people on it — both must be willing to endure hard work and long hours. 



107 





Honoraries 




First Row: George Pickett, Sandy Sandusky, Glen Graves, Fred Davis, Dr. Ross Moore, Dr. Samuel Knox, and Bill Moyfield. Second Rov/: Lorry Adams, Henry 
Chatham, Dr. Benjamin Graves, Ronald Good bread. Dr. Frank Loney, and Joh n Morrow. 




ODK Recognizes 
Student Leaders 



ODK, national leadership honorary, recognizes outstand- 
ing 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 Top Day each 
semester and av^/ards a scholarship trophy to the Greek 
organization having the highest average in the men's and 
women's divisions. 



Rod Bartlett, vice-president, and Jim Gabbert, president, of Omicron 
Delta Kappa. 



110 




First Row: Marie Smith. Second Row: Sherry Monk, Margaret Brown, Ina Jordan. 




Sigma Lambda Means 
Scholarship, Leadership 



Sigma Lambda, a leadership honorary society for women, 
was founded at Millsops 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. Rec- 
ognizing outstanding accomplishments in scholarship, leader- 
ship, and campus activities, Sigma Lambda represents the 
ultimate achievement for a Millsops woman. 




First Row: Virginia Alford, Kathy Hymers. Second Row: Pat Galloway, Ann 
Hanson, Bennie Lou Satterwhite. 

Esteiie Noel, Martha Curtis, Leslie Jeanne Floyd. 




1> 




Majorettes Extend 
Invitations to Eleven 



"Help that ball across!" "Make that basket!" 
It was jports time again, and the girls were 
adding sparkle to the Millsaps intramural pro- 
gram. Many of the participants received a 
special reward— the invitation to join the Major- 
ette Club. 

The Majorette Club is an honorary organiza- 
tion consisting of women students who have 
participated in at least three different intra- 
mural Sports and hove maintained a grade- 
point index of 1 .5 for at least two semesters. 
It seeks to recognize interest and participa- 
tion in women's intramural sports. 



First Row: Milton Hill, Sandy Kees. Second 
Row: Virginia Anne Jones, Pot Galloway, Ino 
Jordan, Susan McLemore, Sherry Monk, Mary 
Desha Dye, Polly Dement. 



Club Promotes 
College Athletics 



All students (male, that is) .who 
have been awarded the official let- 
ter "M" in intercollegiate athletics, 
who accept the invitation to join, 
and who moke if through the initia- 
tion program are members of the 
"M" Club. 

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 Play- 
er at their annual banquet. The 
"M" Club also sponsors an all- cam- 
pus dance once each year. 




First Row: Stanley Graham, Gary Stewart, Pat Amos, Kelsey Van Every, Bruce Sumrall. Second Row: 
Bob Mayo, Gerald Robbins, Wayne Ferrell, Tommy McDaniel, Jimmy Wade, Mike Staiano, Horry Wheeler. 
Third Row: Bill Milton, Troy Lee Jenkins, Edwin Massey, Jerry Husky, Victor Yawn. 



112 




First Row: Nancy Underwood, Virginia Alford. Second Row: Jean Jones, Jean Nicholson, Margaret Brown, Judy Power, Ann Middleton, Kathy Hymers, Third Row: 
O'Hora Baas, Sherry Monk, SteMo Levitt, Bennie Lou Sotterwhite, Marsha Cooper, Mrs. Myrtis Meaders, Mrs. Carole Dye, Janice Williams, Jo Oliver, Susan 
McLemore, Martha Byrd. 

Teaching Honorary Furthers 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 
woman student must have a major in education, and on over- 
all 1.7 average, and six hours of secondary education or 



Chi Delta Inspires 
Creative Writing 



One of the most exclusive honor- 
aries on campus, Chi Delta, is the sis- 
ter organization of the men's honor- 
ary. Kit Kat. Chi Delta not only recog- 
nizes outstanding achievement in the 
literary arts', but also seeks to pro- 
mote interest in creative v^/riting among 
all Millsaps women. Membership is ex- 
tended to those Millsaps women who 
ore of at least sophomore standing 
and whose work has been published 
in Stylus or entered in the Southern 
Literary Festival. All members have 
shown a persistent and sustained in- 
terest in the field of writing. The group 
is sponsored by Mrs. Marguerite Good- 
man. 



Pat Galloway, Susan Finch, Carol Moore. 



nine hours of elementary education already completed. Be- 
sides holding monthly meetings, KDE undertakes various pro- 
jects and sponsors a Christmas party at the Old Ladies' Home. 
One of the special highlights of the year is the party with 
student teachers and supervising teachers'. 




at '''-'VH 






First Row: Dr. Charles Cain, Sue Lowery, Nancy Lawhorn, Sara McDavid, Dorothy Greer, Ina Jordan, Lynn Coleman, Bill Mayfield. Second Row; Tommy 
Wooldridge, Curtis Coin, Danny Harvey, Mike Casey, Ronny Bentley, Glen Graves, Clyde Watkins. 




First Row: Jan Pilcher, Chuck Hallford, Margaret Brown, Ina Jordan, Beverly Feotherston, Eileen 
Shoemaker. Second Row: Dr. Charles Cain, Judy Power, Larry Slack, Rod Bartlett, Ben Mitchell. 



AED Promotes 
Pre-Med Work 

AED is a national honor society of pre-medi- 
cal students, which encourages excellence in 
pre-medical scholarship, stimulates an appreci- 
ation of the importance of pre-medical educa- 
tion in the study of medicine, promotes co- 
operation and contacts between medical stu- 
dents and educators in developing an adequate 
program of pre-medical training, and binds to- 
gether similarly interested students. To be eli- 
gible a student must have high scholarship, 
exemplary leadership, sound character, and a 
pleasing personality. 

Group Encourages 
Scientific Endeavor 

Theta Nu Sigma, honorary science fra,- 
ternity, provides an opportunity for in- 
creased fellowship among those having 
scientific interests, encourages students to 
enter graduate schools, recognizes excel- 
lence in scholarship and leadership among 
science students', and makes available to 
members scientific facts and discoveries. 
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. 



114 



Group Honors 
French Enthusiasts 



Pi Delta Phi, founded in 1906, is a 
national honorary fraternity recognizing 
high scholarship and attainment in the 
study of the French language and of 
French literature. Before receiving an in- 
vitation to membership a student must 
have at least a 2.0 average in fifteen 
hours of French and a 1.8 overall aver- 
age. Pi Delta Phi also extends honorary 
memberships to faculty members, alumni, 
and others who have shovvn unusual in- 
terest in France, its language, and its 
literature. 



First Row: Nancy Underwood, Ann Middleton, Leonore 
Hudson, Kori Guild, Pat Galloway, Mary Neal Richard- 
son, Susan Finch. Second Row: Mrs. Nellie Hederi, Wanda 
Weems, Mr. William Baskin, Nat Ellis, Holt Montgomery, 
Dr. William Horan, Miss Elizabeth Craig, Jeff Sheetz. 





Dramatists Tap 
Six Members 



Alpha Psi Omega is a national hon- 
orary dramatics fraternity. It recog- 
nizes 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 Outstand- 
ing Millsaps Player, Millsaps Player 
Acting Award, Junior Acting Awards, 
Most Valuable Freshman, and Back- 
stage Award. 



Left, top to bottom: JoJo Ellis, Barry McGe- 
hee, Laura Trent, Woody Thornton. Right, top 
to bottom: Richard Robbins, Mike Allen, Joe 
Miklos. Middle front: Linda Wright, Henry 
Chatham. Middle middle: Don Weems, Pot 
Galloway, George Morrison. Middle top: James 
McGahey. 




First Row: Maurice Hall, Kothryn Porlc, Polly Dement, Marie Smith, Janice Williams, Ronald Goodbread. 
Second Row: Mock Varner, Mike Staiono, Larry Adorns, Rick Fortenberry, Charles Varner, Sammy 
Kernell, Danny Williams, Gerald Lord, Dr. Ross Moore. 



Club Provides 
Timely Forum 



IRC Meets, 
Debates Topics 



An honorary which recognizes stu- 
dents genuinely interested in the fields 
of political science and current history 
is the International Relations Club. IRC 
hopes to stimulate interest in these 
fields through first-hand reports from 
students who have recently traveled 
abroad and through open forums on 
timely world problems and events at 
the bi-weekly meetings. 



A local honorary recogniz- 
ing scholastic achievement in 
the social sciences is the Social 
Science Forum. Its purpose is to 
provide a forum for exploration, 
study, and interpretation of var- 
ious aspects of the social 
sciences. 

Its membership is composed 
of upperclassmen who hove a 
high scholastic average and a 
special interest in this field. 




First Row: Gloria Whiteside, Anne Powers, Marie Smith. Second Row: Bill McRoe, Sandy Sandusky, 
George Pickett, Ronnie Dodson, Maurice Holl, Gerald Lord, Mr. Sam Nicholas. 



116 




First Row: Stewart McRaney, Lanny Carlson. Second Row: Ronald Davis, Betty Wiley, Anne Powers. Third Row: Gerald Lord, Delores Kirkfield, Laura Trent, Mrs. 
Magnolia Coullet. Fourth Row: Fred Davis, James McWilliams, Dr. George Stephenson, Lorry Adams, Glen Graves. 



Organization Honors 
Classics Enthusiasts 



Eta Sigma Phi is a notional honorary classi- 
cal fraternity. The requirements for membership 
are first semester sophomore standing and a B 
average in the classics. The purpose of the honor- 
ary is to recognize outstanding students in Greek 
and Latin studies and to increase the knowledge 
of the art and the literature of ancient Greece 
and Rome. 

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

Kit Kat Provides 



Literary Haven 



Kit Kat is the oldest and most exclusive honor- 
ary on the Millsaps campus. Composed of a com- 
fortable circle of campus writers. Kit Kat provides 
a literary haven for new ideas and a critical op- 
portunity for the creative writer. Its name is de- 
rived 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. 




First Row: Mr. Paul Hardin, Mr. Robert Padgett. Second Row: Jerry Harris, James Golden, 
Joe Tiffany. 



117 




First Row: Bill Lamb, Beverly Featherston, Sara McDavid, Sue Lowery, Danny Harvey. Second Row: Dr. Clifton Mansfield, Lorry Slock, Mike Casey, Erwyn Free- 
man, Rick Vorcoe. Third Row: Charles McCormick, Dr. Roy Berry, Dr. Charles Coin, Rod Borllett. 

Chemistry Enthusiasts Establish New Campus Honorary 



Chi Chi Chi is an honorary recognizing excellence in the 
field of chemistry. This group provides needed assistance for 
various chemistry-sponsored projects and acts as a body to 
make visitors to the chemistry department welcome and to 
keep the student body informed about the various speakers 
who talk to the members of the department throughout the 
year. It also encourages students having an interest in chem- 
istry to enter graduate and professional school. The group 
works in cooperation with other scientific bodies having 
similar aims. The organization hopes either to attain national 



status or to become affiliated with the strongest national 
chemistry honorary fraternity. 

Membership in the honorary is determined by scholastic 
excellence in meeting the requirements for a chemistry degree 
or for those persons whose curriculum involves a great deal 
of study in the field of chemistry. The interest of chemistry 
students is promoted by having monthly dinners, by sponsor- 
ing numerous visiting lecturers, and by providing assistance to 
the chemistry department when needed. 



Eta Sigma Honors 
Scholastic Abilities 



Eta Sigma was established at Millsaps College in the 1920's 
and was re-established on campus in 1957. Its purpose is to 
recognize students of outstanding scholastic ability and to 
promote scholarship at Millsaps. Members must have com- 
pleted a minimum of seventy-five semester hours, at last 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. 



Honorary Sponsors 
Debate Tournament 



Pi Kappa Delta is a national forensics honorary recognizing 
students excelling in debate, extemporaneous speaking, ora- 
tory, and other forms of public speaking. Each year Pi Kappa 
Delta sponsors one of the finest tournaments in the South, the 
Millsaps Invitational Debate Tournament. 

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



118 




First Row: Pot Galloway, Bennie Lou Sctterwhite, Margaret Brown, Kathy Hymers, and Jeanne Burnet. Second Row: Sandy Sandusky, Martha Byrd, Raymond 
Jones, John Grayson, Jerry Pettigrew, Ward Van Skiver, Doug Greene, Johnny Morrow, Frank Wells, Ina Jordon, and Glen Graves. 



Gamma Gamma Rewards 
Greek's Leaders 



Gamma Gamma is a Greek leadership honorary 
established at Millsaps College in 1965. Its purpose 
is to recognize and to encourage meritorious service 
to the Greek system and to the college. Gamma 
Gamma seeks improved and more harmonious rela- 
tions among the fraternal organizations and also 
betv^een the fraternal system and the entire college 
community. 



Schiller Recognizes 
Excellence in German 



Schiller Gesellschaft has the twofold purpose of 
promoting and cultivating an interest in German 
culture and recognizing outstanding students in Ger- 
man studies. Each candidate for membership is in- 
vited to write research paper on some aspect of 
Germany's contributions to literature, science, or 
art. 




Tap Day is both a time for tapping new members into the honoraries and 
for awarding the scholarship trophies to the men's and women's Greek 
organizations having the highest scholarship average. At the most recent 
Tap Day Jean Nicholson accepted the trophy for Chi Omega and Sandy 
Sandusky for Pi Kappa Alpha. 



119 




" -Ai 



%'< ik 



tff^iii^i' 



Greeks 




First Row: Sandy Newburn, Bennie Lou Satterwhlte, and Virginia Alford. Second Row: Liz Burdine, Jeanne Burnet, and Leslie Jeanne Floyd. 



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 ore 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. Pan- 
hellenic seeks to create a spirit of friendship at Millsaps. It 
compiles 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 com- 



plete 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 past year Bennie Lou Satter- 
white, representative from Phi Mu, served as president during 
the first semester. Sandy Newburn, Zeto Tou Alpha representa- 
tive, is the present president of the group. 



122 




First Row: Tommy Dickerson, Word Von Skiver, and Jim Ford. Second Row: Hap Wheeler, Ricky Fortenberry, and Ben Mitchell. 



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 brother- 
hood among the fraternities. However, its biggest responsi- 
bility is the co-ordination of Rush Week activities. It also 
seeks to unify fraternity action in solving mutual problems to 
promote active co-operation between the college administra- 



tion and individual fraternities. 

Inter-Fraternity Council offices are also held by a system 
of rotation which places a delegate from each fraternity in 
office each year. This past year Roger Lowery, representative 
from Kappa Sigma, served as president during the first 
semester. Ricky Fortenberry, Lambda Chi Alpha representa- 
tive, is the present president of the group. 



123 





First Row: Connie Milonos, vice-president; Virginia Alford, president. Second Row: Caro- 
lyn Bryant, rush chairman; Kathy Hymers, secretary; Estelle Noel, corresponding sec- 
retary; Susan Tenney, pledge trainer; Betsy Stone; Dot Boswell, personnel; Cindy Felder, 
treasurer; Anna Dennery, rush chairman. 



Chi Omega Proudly Claims Campus Beauties, Favorites 




It's a bird. It's a plane . . . It's SUPER-OWL!!!!! (or so it seems). In reality, these girls are 
viewing an intramural volleyball game. Isn't it frustrating to face reality? 



". . . to be womanly always; to be discour- 
aged never." Behind all the owls, white car- 
nations, and cheery songs, there are 65 sisters 
devoted to these magnificent purposes of Chi 
Omega. Chi Omega is many things. It is Rush 
parties, pledge swaps, workshop on the coast, 
and the Owl Man Party. It is scholarship with 
a trophy to prove it. It is music on the stereo, 
"the Man from U.N.C.L.E." on television, girls 
laughing in the kitchen whether working on a 
pledge project or cooking up a pizza for 
dinner. It is stringing popcorn for a Christmas 
tree, soapsuds in the fountain, or an owl 
sanctuary. But much more than this, it is a girl 
with high ideals, sharing an endearing sister- 
hood and qualities of sincerity and warmth. 

The enthusiastic spirit of Chi Omega is found 
in every phase of campus life. The Chi Delta 
chapter boasts the editor of the Bobasheio; 
president of WSGA,- the Homecoming Queen 
and two maids; cheerleaders; campus favorites; 
top beauty; best-dressed; members of the 
Players; Troubadours; Who's Who; many cam- 
pus honoraries; and the 1966 LLOA Goddess 
of the Aeon. 

The Chi Omega Fraternity, founded in 1895 
at the University of Arkansas, came to Mill- 
saps as Chi Delta chapter on March 31, 1934. 
The colors of Chi Omega are cardinal and 
straw, and the flower is the white carnation. 
Scholarship, character, democratic ideals, and 
loyalty are the foundations of Chi Omega's 
purposes. 



124 



Acree, B. 
Alford, V. 
Allen, M. 
Andrews, Z. 
Barnett, P. 
Barrett, C. 
Boswell, D. 

Bryant, C. 
Burdine, L. 
Burleson, G, 
Byrd, A. 
Cavett, L. 
Cox, C. 
Cheney, W. 

Darby, S. 
Davidson, M. 
Davis, R. 
Dennery, A. 
Doss, A. 
Felder, C. 
Fort, S. 

Francis, M. 
Frank, A. 
Gatlin, P. 
Greer, D. 
Hedermon, C 
Hinlon, M. 
Hymers, K. 

Jones, V. 
KastorfF, G. 
Losater, J. 
Lloyd, R. 




Walker, M. 
Watkins, M. 
Weems, W. 
Wiggers, C. 
Williams, J. 
Williams, S. 



125 



TIfT'Si IF^II 





First Row: Lynn Simms, secretary; O'Hara Baas, membership chairman; 
Polly Dement, vice-president. Second Row: Judy Power, editor; Carol Ann 
Walker, treasurer; Beth Boswell, president. 



Kappa Deltas Conclude Year by Copping Song Fest Trophy 




The Kappa Deltas brighten the lives of the children at the Cerebral Palsy Home with 
a visit from Santa Clous, Monthly visits to the Home is one of this sorority's com- 
munity service projects. 



"Ribbons Down My Back" and "Get Happy"— two 
song titles, a Songfest trophy, and two Kappa Delta 
moods. Dancing at the White Rose Ball, being sere- 
naded, presented at Homecoming ceremonies, meet- 
ing the judges at the Beauty Review, or just wistfully 
watching Spring slip onto the Miliscps campus . . . 
and she wears ribbons down her back. 

Leading the football fans in cheers, singing in the 
Troubadours and Concert Choir, skipping around 
Europe on a junior year abroad, or taking the chil- 
dren at the Cerebral Palsy Home to the State Fair 
. . . and she "gets happy," and makes others happy, 
too. 

The multi-dimensional KD girl, however, wears 
other moods. Chosen by her contemporaries to lead, 
she is vice-president and secretary of the WSGA, 
treasurer of the Student Body, class officer, assistant 
editor and society editor of the Purple and White. 
Published in Stylus, she belongs to Sigma Lambda, 
Kappa Delta Epsilon, IRC, and other honoraries. She 
wins in tennis and takes first place in basketball . . . 
she stirs up the audience in "Look Back In Anger" 
and then teaches them "How To Succeed . . ." She's 
found four times in the Top Ten Best Dressed, is 
Sweetheart of Circle K, and a campus favorite . . . 

In a word, as the Kappa Delta song, "Here we 
are . . ." resounds throughout the campus, onlookers 
may gaze at almost any phase of our college life 
and say of the KD Girl, "There she is . . ." 



126 



Alford, A. 
Baas, O. 
Bettcher, B. 
Boscrge, D. 
Boswell, B. 



Box, L. 
Boyles, M. 
Brackin, D. 
Brown, A. 
Browne, J. 



Brown, M. 
Caden, D. 
Cole, E. 
Compton, E. 
Crawford, S. 



Dement, P. 
Duquette, S. 
Floyd, L. 
Fuller, B. 
Glossco, M. 



Hall, L. 
Hicks, S. 
Holloman, F. 
Jones, J. 
Knapp, M. 





Knox, S. 
Lawrence, P. 
Morett, E. 
Marshall, L. 
Moyfield, D. 
McDonald, M. 



McHorse, G. 
McLemore, D. 
McLemore, S. 
Meacham, C. 
Miles, P/ 
Moak, S. 



Moore, C. 
Odom, G. 
Paulette, P. 
Pittmon, D. 
Power, J. 
Power, J. 



Prevost, G. 
Ramsay, V. 
Scott, S. 
Simms, L. 
Sims, T. 
Stephenson, A. 



Street, B. 
Walker, C. 
Walters, T. 
Wellborn, H. 
Wills, J. 
Woodmansee, 



127 




v^»/^ 




First Row; Jeanne Burnet, president; Martha Byrd, vice-president; Ann Cothey 
Williamson, secretary. Second Row: Gen rose Mullen, rush chairman; Martha 
Curtis, treasurer; Bennie Lou Satterwhite, pledge trainer; Pam Moore, corre- 
sponding secretary. 



Phi Mu's Serve Campus as SEB, Panhellenic Leaders 




Phi Mu, the second oldest sorority in the country, was founded at 
Wesleyan College in Macon, Georgia on March 4, 1852. Phi Mu came 
to Millsaps 52 years ago, as Epsilon chapter became the first sorority 
on campus. And that wos the beginning of a tradition for Phi Mu. 

Contagious enthusiam is characteristic of a Phi Mu girl, her versatility 
encompasses every phase of student life. She proudly claims as sisters 
the President of Panhellenic, Miss Millsaps, Secretary of the Student Body, 
the Secretary-Treasurer of both the sophomore and senior classes, Presi- 
dent of YWCA, and the President of Sigma Lambda. Phi Mu also boasts 
four beauties, one of the best dressed, two cheerleaders, the Lambda 
Chi Crescent Queen and a member of the Crescent Court. The Concert 
Choir, the Troubadours, the Madrigals, the Chapel Choir, and the Players 
all boast Phi Mu participants, as well as do the Bobashela, Purple and 
White, and Stylus. 

Phi Mu has an important place in the heart of each of her members. 
Their warm congeniality will forever provide wonderful memories for 
each girl who has entered the bond of Phi Mu. 



Anticipating Phi Mu State Day, Brenda Davis, Milton Hill, and 
Linda Morrow add the finishing touches to a bulletin board of 
the year's activities to be displayed in their house. 



Welcoming sisters from over the state. Norma Riser and Irene 
Carroll register the guests for the day's activities. 




128 




rat 




Beale, J. 
Betfs, D. 
Birdsong, J. 
Bowman, L. 
Burnett, J. 
Byrd, M. 



Carraway, B. 
Carroll, I. 
Christopher, C. 
Cook, P. 
Cox, J. 
Curtis, M. 



Davis, B. 
Davis, C. 
Furr, M. 

Gruenewald, P. 
Hall, A. 



Hanson, A. 
Henson, F. 
Hill, M. 
HufF, K. 
Hunt, R. 



Killibrew, J. 
LaFleur, L. 
Lawhorn, N. 
Long, S. 
Longest, P. 



McUllan, M. 
Mercer, L. 
Moore, P. 
Morrow, L. 
Mullen, G. 



Murphree, P. 
Nicholas, S. 
Park, K. 
Perry, H. 
Phillips, H. 



Powers, A. 
Prichett, K. 
ProfTltt, B. 
Riser, N. 
Rosebrough, H. 




Russell, J. 
Sot^erwhite, B. 
Shell, C. 
Simmons, G. 
Smith, M. 
Stokes, D. 



Stone, M. 
Thomason, N. 
Vaughn, J. 
Wall, J. 
Williamson, C. 
Wofford, A. 



129 




First Row: Mary Denny, vice-president; Pat Galloway, president; 
Ina Jordan, treasurer. Second Row: Ann Armstrong, secretary; Mary 
DeSha Dye, ritual chairman. 




Zetas Enjoy Harmony in Diversity, Pride in Accomplishment 




Ann Armstrong, Margie Hogg, and Sandy Newburn gather around the piano 
to sing old favorites in their lovely new lodge. The Zetas moved into their new 
home this past year and the lodge has made quite an attractive addition to 
sorority row. 



"Gee, I'm glad I'm a Zeta, yes I am . . ." The 
clapping and singing begin, and you know you're 
in the Zeta Tau Alpha house. None of the girls 
you find there ore the some, for a Zeta at 
Millsaps is characterized by her individuality. Yet 
there is harmony in diversity, the Zeta pin is 
worn proudly by a biology major who was presi- 
dent of Deutscher Verein, by an English major 
who is a young Perle Mesto, by a French major 
who holds the gavel of Chi Delta and the Millsaps' 
Players' Best Actress Award, and by a math major 
who, when she's not sealing chapter rooms or 
singing with Madrigals, is urging the intramural 
team on— if not to victory, to fun. Look around 
and you'll find Zetas in just about every facet of 
campus life, from the Bobashela, Purple and 
White, and Stylus staffs to the Majorette Club, 
from Alpha Psi Omega and Schiller Gesellschaft 
to Theta Nu Sigma. 

And what will a Zeta tell you about her frater- 
nity? She will say that it was founded in 1898 
and has 127 chapters; that it is one of the ten 
largest groups in NPC; but most of all, that she 
finds in the turquoise and silver, in the white 
violet and golden crown, a spirit of sisterhood 
that is not to be matched anywhere. A Zeta is 
above all herself— a sister freely joined with other 
sisters because of mutual love and respect, but 
a person who never loses her identity as she and 
her sisters help one another to mature through 
their college years. "Yes," she will say, "I'm glad 
I'm a Zeta." 



130 



Armstrong, A. 
Augustus, C. 
Carpenter, D. 
Coleman, L 



Darr, B. 
Doscomb, S. 
Davis, B. 
Denny, M. 



Dobbs, B, 
Dye, M. 
Galloway, P. 
Gott, D. 



Hayes, J. 
Hogg, M. 
Jordan, I. 
Kominer, K. 



McDonald, M. 
Mills, M. 
Perrett, C. 
Sheppard, L 



Snipes, E. 
Tate, L. 
Wright, L. 
Youngblood, D. 




131 



™^ 





First Row: Bill Mayfield, number II; Scotf Coffield, number I; Mike Gemmell, number 
Ml. Second Row: Eugene Countiss, number V; Will Austin, number VI; Bill Croswell, 
number VIII; Lee McCormick, number IV. Not Pictured: Benny Stone, number VII. 



KA's Celebrate Traditions of Past Era During "Old South" 




The KING delivers a proclamationi Yes, KING Scott CofReld acting in his capa- 
city as number I, presents an invitation for the Old South celebration to a fair 
young Southern Belle. 



Behind the Millsaps— Wilson Library is a small white 
house which for the past year has been the local head- 
quarters for Alpha Mu Chapter, Kappa Alpha Order. This 
simple abode has been occupied while construction Is 
being planned on the new Kappa Alpha mansion. 

Kappa Alpha at Millsaps is synonymous with excellence 
in every field. KA's are active in all campus organizations 
and honorories. The presidents of AED, Deutscher Verein, 
M Club, Eta Sigma, and ODK are all KA's. Several mem- 
bers of the Student Senate, including the Student Senator 
of the Year, class officers, and favorites are of the South- 
ern tradition. Not to be left out are those brothers who 
are important in the success of the Singers, Players, Major 
Facts, Purple and White, and even the Bobashela. 

Athletically, Kappa Alpha boasts many varsity athletes. 
Participation includes football, basketball, track, baseball, 
tennis, and gold. Intramurally, Kappa Alpha won volley- 
ball, basketball, Softball, tennis, golf. Lambda Chi Alpha 
field day, and the Turkey Day Race. 

The social highlight of this year was the biannual cele- 
bration of "Old South." The Black and White Ball was 
held on the eve of the Christmas holidays and was the 
scene of the presentation of Miss Carolyn Tabb as Kappa 
Alpha Rose. Every month the brothers came up with a 
new idea for a party, but May was "House Party Time." 

Kappa Alpha took top honors in Greek Week and had 
the privilege of naming their rose "Greek Goddess." KA 
is also the winner of the trophy for homecoming decora- 
tions, and the possessor of the one and only Chi Omega 
Owl Man. 

But what does all of this mean? It goes without saying 
that Kappa Alpha is one of the largest and most diversified 
fraternities on campus. These men strive for excellence in 
their individual fields to bring honor upon Kappa Alpha 
Order, Robert E. Lee, Millsaps College, and themselves 
in keeping with the tradition of the "Southern Gentleman." 



132 



Allen, P. 
Amos, P. 
Atchley, R. 
Atwood, D. 
Austin, W. 
Boas, J. 



Bailey, J. 
Breland, F. 
Buie, W. 
Cabell, T. 
Casey, M. 
Chatham, H. 



Clark, L. 
Coffield, S. 
Converse, K. 
Countiss, E. 
Croswell, B. 
Cunningham, 



Davis, T. 
Ferrell, W. 
Gabbert, J. 
Gemmell, M. 
Gentry, J. 
Hardin, F. 



Harris, G. 
Kemp, B. 
Lafoe, B. 
Massey, E. 
Mayfield, B. 
Mayo, B. 



McCormick, L. 
McKee, D. 
McMahan, L. 
McWhorter, I. 
Miles, S. 
Milton, W. 



Montgomery, H. 
Moore, M. 
Morris, B. 
Newsome, P. 
Nikolic, J. 
Patterson, D. 



Pickett, G. 
Posey, S. 
Ridgway, B. 
Rogers, R. 
Self, G. 
Stafford, B. 



Stewart, S. 
Stone, B. 
Thompson, J. J. 
Turnage, G. 
Upchurch, W. 
Van Every, K. 



Van Skiver, V/. 
Varner, M. 
V/eller, T. 
V/heeler, H. 



Williams, J. 
Wray, S. 




133 





First Row: Russell Tarver, Guard; Jim Roberts, Grand Master; Reid Bing- 
ham, Grand Scribe. Second Row: Tom Rebold, Grand Procurator; Charles 
McCormick, Guard; Ken Quick, Grand Master of Ceremonies; Ben Mitchell, 
Grand Treasurer. 



Kappa Sigmas Spice Song Fest with Hilarious Antics 



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

These forty-nine men are involved in all phases of campus 
life, from varsity athletics to dramatics. Their campus ofRces 
include president and vice-president of the freshman class 
and vice-president of the sophomore class. Kappa Sigmas 



boast a campus favorite, vice-president of the Circle K Club, 
and several Purple and White staff members. The Kappa 
Sigmas also provided 90% of the campus work force at the 
Notional Red Cross Tornado Relief Project. In varsity athletics 
their members made up large ports of the football, basket- 
ball, and baseball teams. In fact, the Most Valuable Player 
on the basketball squad was a Kappa Sigma. Campus 
honoraries which claim Kappa Sigmas are Omicron Delta 
Koppo, Alpha Epsilon Delta, Schiller Gesellschaft and Kit 
Kat with members serving as presidents of Chi Chi Chi and 
Theto Nu Sigma. Incidentally, Kappa Sigma distinguished 
itself academically this year. 




Would you believe Song Fest? Yes, indeed, the Kappa Sigmas are the highlight of every Song Fest. They have set a tradition of unorthodox behavior which 
entertains all the competitors as well as the audience. 



134 



Bartlett, R. 
Bennett, J. 
Bennett, R. 
Billups, T. 
Bingham, R. 




Turnage, G. 
Valentine, A. 
Wesson, M. 
Williamson, G. 
Womack, N. 
Yawn, V. 



135 





First Row: Chuck Hallford, pledge trainer; Maurice Hall, rush chairman; Billy Gamble, 
secretary; Richard Robbins, ritualist. Second Row: Graham Lewis, social chairman; 
Ricky Fortenberry, vice-president; Jerry Duck, president; Rusty Hawkins, treasurer. 



Lambda Chi's Assume Positions of Campus Leadership 




Lambda Chi's, with the aid of Lucy and Snoopy, help to boost school spirit at an outdoor pep rally. 



"Every man a man"— that is the 
ideal of Lambda Chi Alpha. At Mill- 
saps the men of Lambda Chi uphold 
their tradition in many ways. 
Whether it is by serving as Student 
Body Vice-President, Orientation Co- 
chairman, Editor and Business man- 
ager of the Purple and White, Presi- 
dent of the Interfraternity Council, 
President of the Intramural Council, 
officers in many campus honoraries 
and clubs, or by participating in 
othletics, dramatics, forensics, choirs, 
and other activities, you may be sure 
that the Lambda Chi's are contribut- 
ing to and enjoying their college and 
fraternity life. 

Above all, the men of Lambda Chi 
uphold their fraternity ideals and tra- 
ditions by striving always for higher 
scholarship, better Greek relations, 
and social development— all in the 
spirit of "every man a man." 



136 



Allen, M. 
Bobin, W. 
Chapman, J. 
Clingen, J. 
Dove, L. 



Dowdle, G. 
Dowell, C. 
Duck, J. 
Gamble, B. 
Godbold, J. 



Hall, M. 
Hallford, C. 
Hawkins, R. 
Lamar, T. 
Loughiin, R. 



Lehmberg, W. 
Lewis, G. 
Morrison, G. 
Parker, B. 
Pate, H. 



Pavy, F. 
Peel, J. 
Pettigrew, J. 
Powers, D. 
Rains, C. 



Robbins, R. 
Rohrer, J. 
Shattuck, H. 
Smith, J. 
Stewart, G. 



Vomer, C. 
Whaley, B. 
Wells, F. 
Whotley, S. 
Williamson, B. 




137 





Seated: Dot Boswell, Pi Kappa Alpha Dream Girl; Ronnie Atkinson, pledge 
trainer. Standing: James Golden, historian; Henry Woo Id ridge, treasurer; Glenn 
Graves, president; Sandy Sandusky, vice-president; Don Carlisle, secretary. 



'^'"'^^^^^^^^^waa^wwsw^^ 




Versatile Pikes Win Cups 
for Song Fest, Scholarship 



The musically famous Pikes entertain for pledge swops with their own 
jazz combo. 



The Pi Kappa Alpha Fraternity, founded on March I, 
1868 at the University of Virginia, come to Millsaps in 
1905 and since that time "we hove raised our sons to 
noble fame on that good homogenized milk(?). . ." 

The Pikes ore known for their parties whether at a 
rustic lodge or a hotel ballroom. The highlights of the 
social year are a spring formal the Cotton Ball, at 
which the Pike Dream Girl is announced, and the an- 
nual House Party on the Gulf Coast. 

However, the Pikes are not only Epicureans, as is 
proved by their participation and leadership in such 
organizations as ODK, AED, Eta Sigma Phi, Kit Kat, 
IRC, Economics Club, Social Science Forum, and Who's 
Who in American Colleges and Universities. Among the 
Pikes are members of the various athletic teams, 
singers in the Concert and Madrigal Choirs, President 
of Gamma Gamma, editor of Stylus, and participants 
in the Millsaps Players. 

The Pikes have won the Chi Omega song fest for 
two consecutive years and topped off the 65-66 year 
by winning the ODK Scholarship Trophy. 



138 



Atkinson, R. 
Bear, L. 
Blackledge, J. 
Bush, C. 
Callaway, D. 



Carlisle, D. 
Carroll, T. 
Clark, M. 
Coleman, R. 
Crook, L. 



Davis, L. 
Doggett, D. 
Evans, M. 
Fields, B. 
Flood, D. 














Ford, J. 
Golden, J. 
Graves, G. 
Graves, S. 



^M£ 




■^x 



Harrison, H. 
Hathaway, K. 
Hilsmon, G. 
Hontzas, T. 



Jobour, P. 
Journey, T. 
Lodner, D. 
Lamb, B. 
Leake, E. 










McCool, B. 
Morrow, J. 
Richardson, P. 
Sandusky, S. 
Totum, J. 



Thomas, P. 
Tucker, T. 
Tumlinson, B. 
Webb, H. 
Williams, J. 











139 




Sports 



M 



^i 




Coach Tom Ranoger and Coach Harper Davis. 





Timmce Millis, Co-Captain. 
Danny Neely, Co-Coptoin. 




Football Scoreboard 



Holfback Edwin Massey (41) turns on the speed to outrun a Southwestern defender. 



Millsaps 





Austin 


32 


Millsaps 





Sewanee 


20 


Millsaps 


7 


Georgetown 


10 


Millsaps 


21 


Southwestern 


12 


Millsaps 





Harding 


15 


Millsaps 


28 


Maryville 


13 


Millsaps 


14 


Livingston State 


35 


Millsaps 


6 


Ouachita 


31 



142 




MANAGERS; Sammie Tucker, Gory Stewart, Don Rutland, all of Jackson 



143 







ll^ri 









ENDS: Wayne Ferrell (86) of Poscagoula, Bob Mayo (88) of Raymond, Ron Walker 

(80) of Poscagoula, Paul Richardson (83) of Clarksdale, Jimmy Waide (82) of West 
Point, Ernie Trohon (84) of Biloxi, Ted Weller (55) of Chatham, and Webb Buie 

(81) of Jackson. 



CENTERS: Tommy McDaniel {65) of Columbia, Lloyd Wagner 
(51) of Birmingham, and Gus Rushing (50) of Cleveland. 




This short burst up the middle by fullback Gerald Robbins (20) shows the effort needed to moke a play work. Blocking for Robbins ore end Ted Weller 
(55), center Tommy McDaniel (65), tackle Bill Milton (71), guard David Martin (52), and guard Charlie Whitten (64) behind Martin. 



144 




Fullback Tommy Dicker son (33) is abruptly stopped by a Maryville defender 
after a nifty gain. Coming up to help Dickerson is end Paul Richardson (83). 

Assisting the official in his decision is quarterback Danny Neely (11). Halfback 
Troy Lee Jenkins (44) lies on the ground after posting the Majors' second 
score against Southwestern. 








Breaking away for an outstanding gain against Maryville is fullback Tommy Dicker- 
son (33). Against the Scots, Dickerson scored two of the Majors' four scores as the 
Majors took a 28-0 decision. 



Millsaps Gridders 
Typify Spirit of '66 

Athletics at Millsaps typified the Spirit of '66 
with obvious improvement shown following the an- 
nouncement of the awarding of Diamond Anni- 
versary Scholarships. The first evidence of this up- 
swing was furnished by the 1965 football team and 
its outstanding members. 

Led on and off the field by co-captains Danny 
Neely and Timmie Millis, the "new-look" Majors 
displayed o desire to win which had not been seen 
on the Millsaps campus for years. With this new 
attitude developed a similar one among the student 
body, which gave its complete support, one example 
being the trip taken to Memphis by approximately 
100 fans to watch the Majors tangle with the South- 
western Lynx. 





QUARTERBACKS: Danny Neely (11) of Pearl, Steve 
Miles (14) of Gulfport. 



TACKLES: Charlie Whitten (64) of Hazlehurst, Bill Milton (71) of McComb, Tom Rebold (63) 
of New Orleans, John Hart (70) of Biloxi, Richard Dambrino (73) of Biloxi, and Stanley 
Graham (74) of Jackson. 



145 




Fullback Gerald Robbins (20) looks for daylight against Maryville after he penetrates the initial line of defenders. Providing downfield blocking are 
guard Tommy Burns (62;, end Paul Richardson (83), and end Jimmy Waide (82). 




^:j^ 






HALFBACKS: Prentis Bellue (61) of Centreville, Troy Lee Jenkins (44) of Utica, 
Jerry Huskey (22) of Redwood, David Morris (45) of New Albany, Edwin Massey 
(41) of Laurel, and Pat Amos (24) of Hazlehurst. 



Majors Overpower Lynx, 
Defeat Maryville Effort 

High point of the year came as the Majors 
traveled to Memphis to meet the Southwestern Lynx. 
With the backing of approximately 100 students who 
made the trip north, the Majors took their first win 
of the year by a 21 to 12 margin. The win was also 
the first for coaches Harper Davis and Tommy Rana- 
ger in their two-year tenure on Methodist Hill. Tim- 
mie Millis, Troy Lee Jenkins, and Danny Neely scored 
in the victory. 

Next victory was over the Maryville Scots by a 
28 to 13 score as fullback Tommy Dickerson scored 
twice to lead the efFort. Edwin Massey scored on a 
57 yard pass play and Paul Richardson took a seven- 
yard pass for the other score. 



146 





GUARDS: Jack Jones (60) of McComb, George Self (75) of New 
Albany, Timmie MMlis (66) of Mendenhall, Tommy Burns (62) of 
West Point, and David Martin. 



Turning the corner for a short gain against MaryviJle is half- 
back Jerry Huskey (22) as he follows the blocking of guards 
Tommy Burns (62), Jack Jones (60), and John Hart (70). 




FULLBACKS: Wayne Upchurch (43) of Hollandole, Tommy Dickerson (33) 
of Corinth, and Gerald Robbins (20) Monticello. 



Jimmy Waide, Timmie Millis, and Wayne Upchurch have a moment's 
rest before returning to action. 




147 




AWARD WINNERS: Jerry Sheldon, Most Voluable Player; Charles Rosenbaum, Most Inspirational; John Cook, Mos^ Improved. 




Basketball Scoreboard 



Millsaps 


90 


Huntingdon 


84 


Millsaps 


55 


Sewanee 


74 


Millsaps 


55 


David Lipscomb 


77 


Millsaps 


74 


Miss. College 


79 


Millsaps 


58 


Belhaven 


77 


Millsaps 


83 


Alabama College 


84 (OT) 


Millsaps 


68 


Southwestern 


99 


Millsaps 


80 


Delta State 


91 


Millsaps 


62 


Sewanee 


86 


Millsaps 


83 


William Carey 


82 


Millsaps 


79 


Birmingham Southern 


91 


Millsaps 


51 


Belhaven 


62 


Millsaps 


81 


Univ. of Mexico 


62 


Millsaps 


75 


Univ. of Tampa 


84 


Millsaps 


72 


Huntingdon 


no 


Millsaps 


77 


Birmingham Southern 


114 


Millsaps 


65 


Belhaven 


72 


Millsaps 


79 


Southwestern 


87 


Millsaps 


82 


William Carey 


102 


Millsaps 


65 


Alabama College 


80 


Millsaps 


64 


Delta State 


89 


Millsaps 


72 


La Grange 


96 


Coach James Montgomery. 





148 





Moving in for a left-handed lay-up against Huntingdon is 
center Jerry Sheldon (40). Watching the move is Tom Kop- 
plin (10). 



Forward John Cook (24) appears to be playing leap-frog as 
he reaches for a rebound. 





Forward Bill Drury and a Huntingdon man battle for a rebound 
while John Cook (24) and Jerry Sheldon (40) watch the action. 



Eluding the Huntingdon defense for a short jump shot is guard Hap Wheeler 
(14). Ready for a possible rebound is forword Charles Rosenboum (50). 



149 




Ron Hoffman 



Ronnie Husband 



Tom Kopplin 




Millsaps Cagers Display 
New Spirit in Competition 



Opening the 1965-66 basketball campaign, the 
Majors appeared to have several experienced and 
adept ballplayers. The only problem was that the 
experienced players had gained their experience in 
other schools and had never before played together. 
Then, w/ith the season at hand Bobby Luckett, Most 
Valuable player in 1965, re-injured a knee and was 
put out of action for the year. 

Therefore, Coach James A. Montgomery's 
Majors headed into their first game of the year 
with a new lineup headed by junior college stars. 
This group proceeded to take their first game from 
Huntingdon College by a 90 to 84 score. But after 
the initial victory, the Majors suffered through a 
long dry spell during which they lost eight consecu- 
tive games before edging the William Carey Cru- 
saders by an 83 to 82 margin. The Majors' only other 
win came at the expense of the University of Mexico, 
81 to 68. Having beaten the Mexicans last year, 
the Majors now compiled a 2 won, no loss record in 
international competition. 



Forward Charles Rosenbaum (50) has o firm grip on a re- 
bound. 



150 





Guard Hap Wheeler (14) moves in on a William Carey man 
in an efFort to stop his drive to the goal. 



Guards Mac Williamson (12) and Tom Kopplin corner a 
William Corey player in on ottempt to steal the boll. 



Jerry Sheldon 



Dick Lee 



Doug Greene 




151 




Hap Wheeler 



Bill Drury 



Tommy Cummings 





Driving under the goal for a reverse lay-up is forward John 
Cook (24). 

Leaping high to get ofF a jump shot over a Huntingdon de- 
fender is center Jerry Sheldon (40). In position for the re- 
bound is guard Hap Wheeler (14) and back for defense is 
guard Tom Kopplin (10). 



152 



New Recruits 
Spark Team 



Statistically, junior Jerry Sheldon 
led the Majors in scoring average 
with a 12.6 mark, scoring 282 
points in 22 gomes. He also gather- 
ed 178 rebounds for an average of 
7.9 per gome. 

Sophomore Tom Kopplin scored 
at an average of 11.1 points per 
game on 235 points in 21 gomes. 
He also led the Majors in free 
throw percentage with a mark of 
85.2 per cent, hitting 75 of 88 at- 
tempts. 

John Cook, junior forward, aver- 
aged 8.5 points per game on 171 
points in 20 games. Cook placed 
among the nation's leaders in field 
goal percentage by hitting 58.2 per 
cent on 71 of 122 attempts from 
the floor. 



Trading karate blows are forward Ron 
Hoffman (52) and a Huntingdon de- 
fender. HofFman also must hove found 
time to get ofF a shot. Observing the 
demonstration are Jerry Sheldon (40) and 
Charles Rosenbaum (50). 




John Cook 



Mac Williamson 



Charles Rosenbaum 




153 







Tf^'-SH^JN^t^- 









Millsaps left-hander Bill Croswell follows through on his delivery to a Southwestern batter as catcher Edwin Massey prepares to handle the pitch. 

Majors Show Marked Improvement on the Diamond 



Action on the Millsaps diamond during the 1966 campaign 
saw a pleasant change for the better. Coach Harper Davis' 
Majors opened the season by winning their first three games 
before being edged by Belhaven. The Majors continued to 
play good baseball, but found themselves on the short end 
of the score in the majority of their games. A look at the 
scores of these gomes reveals that six of the season's defeats 
were by only one or two runs. Over the season the bose- 
bollers compiled a record of 5 wins and 15 losses. 

Hop Wheeler, a sophomore pitcher-utility man, led the 



Majors in hitting with a batting overage of .427 on 32 hits in 
75 at bats. He also led the team in runs batted in, as he 
drove home 17 runs. 

Freshman outfielder Russel Atchley followed Wheeler 
in hitting, as he posted a .394 mark on 13 hits in 33 at bats. 

Bill Croswell, senior first baseman, and Doug Greene, 
senior outfielder, closed out their college careers by hitting 
.338 and .333, respectively. Croswell got 25 hits in 74 at- 
tempts and Greene had 25 hits in 75 at bats. They both 
collected 15 runs batted in. 



154 



t{/.^^ 




First baseman Doug Greene stretches to take the throw to retire a Southwestern 
batter. Moving in to back up the play is second baseman Jimmy Kenney. 



Coach Harper Davis and catcher Edwin Massey discuss strategy between innings. 




\ \-M&'' 







SscsiSB'JKsss^^.- 



Kelsey Van Every, MilUaps third baseman, steps Into a pitch against the Southwestern Lynx. 



155 



Thinclads Experience 
Record-Setting Year 



The thinclads of track coach Tommy Ronoger 
had a banner year for themselves as nine new 
school track records were set. Highlights of their 
participation in five meets were trips to the Tulone 
Invitational ond to the Southwestern of Memphis 
Invitational. 

Junior Jerry Huskey ran the 100 yard dash in 
9.9 seconds and the 220 yard dash in 22.2 for 
records. Sophomore Jimmy Waide was timed at .52 
in the 440, and freshman Bole Smith ran the 880 
in 2:05. Junior Bruce Sumrall toured the two mile 
event in 10.30. 

Junior Troy Lee Jenkins set three hurdle records, 
running the 120 h^gh hurdles in 15.4, the 220 low 
hurdles in 24.2, and the 330 intermediate hurdles 
in 39.6. Sophomore Tommy Davis set a high jump 
mark by clearing six feet. 



Hurdler Troy Lee Jenkins begins his jump on one of the ?20 
high hurdles. 



Jerry Huskey chugs home on the anchor leg of the 440 yard 
relay. 





i 



156 




TROY LEE JENKINS-Junior hurdler established 
three Millsaps records in his specialties. 



JERRY HUSKEY— Junior sprinter set records in 
the TOO and 220 yard dashes. 



TOMMY DAVIS— Sophomore set new school mark 
In the high jump. 



Sprinter Jerry Huskey breaks the tape at the end of the 100 yard dash. 



High jumper Tommy Davis concentrates on the bar in on effort to clear it. 





157 




David Atwood, number three player, makes o backhand re- 
turn. 





Dan McKee, playing in the number two position for the Majors, slams 
an overhead. 



Netters Compile 
Excellent Record 



Major netmen during the 1966 cam- 
paign faced the task of equaling their 
1965 season during which the tennis 
team had the only over .500 season in 
Millsaps athletics. This season the Major 
netters came close as they hod a 4 won, 
6 loss record, despite the fact that they 
were hampered by early season rains 
and labs which inhibited practice. The 
Majors were led by Senior Benny Stone, 
who was the number one player and won 
his fourth letter. 



Mike Casey, number four player, prepares to 
make a forehand shot. 




158 





Millsaps golfers for the 1966 campaign include, FRONT, Tom Kopplin, Tommy Hewlett, 
Charles Heywood, BACK, Tom Murphree, Bill Stinson. 



Golfers Fail to Match 
Past Records 



Two outstanding golfers were the spark of the 1966 Millsaps golf 
team of coach Mary Ann Edge. Junior Tom Murphree and sophomore 
Tom Kopplin played consistently winning golf; however, they were handi- 
capped by lack of equal experience from their teammates. Over the 
season the linksmen compiled a record of 3 wins and 5 losses. 

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 Millsaps golfer Mary Mills, who 
won the 1963 Women's National Open Tournament. 



Benny Stone, who has handled the number one spot on the Millsaps tennis team 
for the past two years, delivers his service against Belhoven. 



159 




Brenda Davis of Phi Mu makes an over-the-head return in a Phi Mu-Chi Omega volleyball game. Watching the action are Phi Mu's Martha Byrd and Jeanne 
Burnet and Chi Omega Estelle Noel. 




Esther Morett of Kappa Delta attempts to hold the boil away from the reach of Independent guard 
Reida Hollingsworth os Independent Delores Kirkfield moves in to assist. Jean Jones watches in the 
background. 



Women Battle for 
Intramural Trophy 

Entertaining, amusing, exciting: All 
these sum up Women's Intramurals on the 
Millsaps Campus. Participating in the pro- 
gram, which is supervised and directed 
by Miss Mary Ann Edge and the Major- 
ette Club, are all four Greek organiza- 
tions and the Independents. 

Intramural activities for women include 
team sports such as volleyball, basket- 
ball, and Softball, and individual sports 
such as tennis, badminton, and golf. 

The goal for which all participants aim 
is the Women's Intramural Trophy, which 
is awarded to the group compiling the 
most overall points. Points are awarded 
on the basis of participation and, of 
course, winning teams. Individual awards 
are made in tennis, badminton, and golf. 
Winning the trophy for the third con- 
secutive year were the Independents, fol- 
lowed by the Kappa Deltas. 



160 





Milton Hill appears torn between two sports — intramural knit- 
ting or a Phi Mu basketball game. 



Kappa Delta forward Ann Stephenson and Independent guard 
Delores Kirkfield go for the ball as the two teams fight for the 
basketball championship which Kappa Delta won in this 
play-ofF. 





Independent guard Delores Kirkfield moves in to block 
on attempted shot by Kappa Delta forward Esther Marett. 



Chi Omega Missi Shannon heads for first base after blasting one in a typical girls' 
Softball game. 



161 




Kappa Alpha guard Steve Franks controls the ball as Kappa Sigma guard Richard Bundy attempts to stop him. Kappa Sig Frank Mc- 
Eachern attempts to guard KA Tommy Davis as Rod Bartlett and Jimmy Gentry watch in the background. 



162 



Men's Intramurals Foster 
Friendly Frat Rivalry 

Intense rivalry and loyal team support marked 
the 1965-1966 Men's Intramural program at Mill- 
saps. The program, directed and supervised by James 
A. Montgomery and the Men's Intramural Council, 
included volleyball, basketball, Softball, tennis, a 
ping-pong tourney, and a Turkey Day Race. 

Participating groups included all four fraterni- 
ties, plus the "M" Club and the Independents. Com- 
petition among these groups, especially gomes 
matching contenders with long-standing rivolries, is 
intense and often draws a larger crowd than does 
varsity action. Kappa Alpha won the overall chomp- 
pionship, 




Forward Tommy Davis of Kappa Alpha grabs a rebound as 
Koppa Sig Joe Bennett and the referee take in the action. 



JCJ 





Volleyball performer Ward Van Skiver of Kappa Alpha prepares to spike one as 
Pi Kappa Alpha member Pete Richardson stands by. 



fiii^aJti^■■^m^^S^.^^1^ . ^ni^n 



Glen Groves of Pi Koppa Alpha makes a hook slide into third 
base in intramural softball action. 




Pi Koppa Alpha's all-star shortstop Doug Williams takes a cut against Kappa 
Alpha as the two teams play for the softball championship. KA all-star catcher 
Seole Stewart awaits the pitch. 



163 




Cla 



sses 





Serving the Seniors as Vice-president is Mike Gemmell from LaPaz, Bolivia. 



Jimmy Gentry, a history major from Jackson, is the Seniors' President. 



Seniors Fear Comprehensives, Anticipate Graduation 




Another Jacksonion, Martha Byrd, fulfills her tasks as 
Secretory-treasurer. 




ADAMS, LARRY; Summit; Greek; Omicron Delta 
Koppo; Student Executive Board, president; Stu- 
dent Senate; Bobashelo business staff; Ministerial 
League, membership chairman, president; IRC; 
Eta Sigma Phi; Intramurals; Christian Council, 
vice-president. 



ALFORD, VIRGINIA: Columbia; Elementary Educa- 
tion; Sigma Lambda; Kappa Delta Epsilon; Gam- 
ma Gamma; P&W staff; Millsops Players Publicity 
Committee; Student Curriculum Committee; Top 
Ten Beauty; one of Ten Best Dressed Coeds; Kappa 
Alpha Rose; WSGA; Wesley; SEB elections commit- 
tee; Orientation Counselor; Panhellenic; Dean's 
List; Chi Omega, president, vice-president. 



166 



ATKINSON, RONALD: Vicksburg; Mathematics; 
American Guild of Organists, vice-president; Pi 
Kappa Alpha, pledge master, house manager. 

ATOR, LLOYD: Jackson; Political Science. 



AUSTIN, WILL: Vicksburg; Biology; Kappa Alpha, 
corresponding secretary. 

BARTLETT, ROD: Memphis, Tenn.; Chemistry, Math- 
ematics; Omicron Delta Kappa, vice-president; 
Theta Nu Sigma, president; Schiller Gesellschaft; 
Student Senate; A IP; Band; Student Curriculum 
Committee; P&W staff; Varsity Baseball; Intro- 
murals; Honors Program; Kappa Sigma, treasurer, 
secretary. 



BLACKLEDGE, JOHNNY: Laurel; English; Student 
Senate; IFC; V^riters' Club; Pi Kappa Alpha, sec- 
retary, rush chairman. 

BOSWELL, BETH: Cleveland; English; Sigma Lamb- 
da, vice-president; Gamma Gamma, secretary- 
treasurer; WSGA; Deutscher Verein; Concert Choir; 
Troubadours; Millsaps Players, Junior Acting 
Award; Alpha Psi Omega; Sophomore, Junior 
Class secretary-treasurer; Homecoming Maid; P&W 
staff; Student Senate; MIC Delegate; Orientation 
Counselor; Panhellenic; Dean's List; Kappa Delta, 
president, membership chairman. 



BOSWELL, DOT: Jackson; Elementary Education; 
Gamma Gamma; WSGA; Student Senate; Concert 
Choir; Orientation Counselor; Panhellenic; Chi 
Omega, president, personnel chairman. 



BRIGGS, SPURGEON: 
Alpha Epsilon. 



Jackson; Sociology; Sigma 



BROWN, MARGARET: Jackson; Mathematics; Sigma 
Lambda; Theta Nu Sigma; Eta Sigma Phi; Kappa 
Delta Epsilon; Freshman, Sophomore Class vice- 
president; Kappa Delta, treasurer, rush chairman, 
scholarship chairman. 

BUIE, WEBB: Jackson; Business Administration; 
Varsity Football, Golf; "M" Club; Kappa Alpha. 




167 




BURNET, JEANNE: Jackson; English; Gamma Gam- 
ma; SEB secretary; Student Senate, Most Out- 
standing Senator; MIC Delegate; Mississippi Col- 
legiate Press Association, secretary, vice-president; 
MIC Women's Council Delegate; SUSGA Delegate; 
DSF; Majorette Club; WSGA; Women's Council 
Publication Board; Chapel Choir; P&W assistant 
editor; Bobashela staff; Favorite; Panhellenic; Phi 
Mu, president. 

BYRD, MARTHA: Jackson; Elementary Education; 
Kappo Delta Epsilon, treasurer; Junior Class vice- 
president. Senior Class secretary; SEB Elections 
committee, publicity committee; WSGA; Orientation 
Counselor & Steering Committee; Publications 
Board; Student Senate; Favorite; Majorette Club; 
Phi Mu, vice-president, membership chairman. 



CARLISLE, DON: Mississippi City; History; BSU; 
Pi Kappa Alpha. 

CHENEY, WINIFRED: Jackson; History; Kappa 
Delta Epsilon; Social Science Forum; Majorette 
Club; IRC; Chi Omega. 



COCKRAN, 
Players. 



PEGGY: Jackson; Biology; Millsaps 



COFFIELD, SCOTT: Columbia; Psychology; Gamma 
Gamma; Freshman Class president; Student Senate; 
Orientation Counselor; IFC; Kappa Alpha, presi- 
dent, vice-president. 





COOPER, MARCIA: Laurel; Mathematics; Student 
Senate; WSGA; Orientation Counselor. 

CROSWELL, BILL: Jackson; Economics; "M" Club; 
Junior Year Abroad Program; Kappa Alpha. 



DAVIS, RACHEL: Meridian; Elementary Education, 
Kappa Delta Epsilon; Cheerleader; Concert Choir, 
P&W staff; WSGA; Homecoming Maid; Beauty, 
Intramurals; Dean's List; Chi Omega. 

DENNERY, ANNA: Jackson; Voice; Kappa Delta 
Epsilon; vice-president; Concert Choir; Troubadours; 
Wesley; WSGA; Top Ten Beauty; Chi Omega, rush 
chairman. 



168 




DODSON, RONNIE: Vicksburg; Economics; Bob- 
ashela business manager, staff; AlP; Social Science 
Forum; Economics Club; Circle K; Millsaps Players. 



ELLIS, CHERYL: Decatur, Ga.; History; Madrigal 
Singers; Band. 



ELLIS, NAT: Collierville, Tenn.; French; Chapel 
Choir; Varsity Basketball, Baseball; "M" Club; 
Millsaps Players' backstage crew; Jntromurals. 



EVANS, MURPH: Aberdeen; Biology; Dean's List; 
Pi Kappa Alpha. 

FEATHERSTON, BEVERLY: Springfield, Mo.; Chem- 
istry. 



FRANK, AMANDA: Jackson; Mathematics; YV/CA, 
president; Chapel Choir; Deutscher Verein; Mill- 
saps Players; Pi Kappa Alpha Dream Girl Court; 
Dean's List; Chi Omega, social service chairman. 

GABBERT, JIM: Senatobio; Mathematics; Omicron 
Delta Kappa; president; Eta Sigma, president; 
Theta Nu Sigma; P&W business manager; Major 
Facts, editor; Concert Choir, accompanist; Trouba- 
dours; American Guild of Organists, president; 
Student Senate; Publications Board; Bourgeois 
Award; Dean's List; Kappa Alpha, newsletter edi- 
tor. 




"Here's the tale of Dangerous Dan, as told by Rowdy 
Ron." 



Seniors Sometimes Lose 
Dignity in Favor of Fun 




^^^srn^ 



169 




"This sure isn't like the test he gave last year.' 



Exams Are Necessary 
Evils as Semester Ends 



GALLOWAY, PAT: Clinton; French; Sigma Lambda, 
secretary-treasurer; Pi Delta Phi, vice-president, 
Chi Delta, president; Gamma Gamma; P&W staff; 
Stylus, editor; Schiller Gesellschaft; Majorette Club, 
Millsops Players, Freshman, Senior Acting Award 
Alpha Psi Omega, secretary-treasurer; Panhellenic, 
Intramurols; Madrigal Singers; Honors Program 
Dean's List; Zeta Tau Alpha, president, othletii 
chairman, social chairman, rush chairman. 



GEMMELL, MICHAEL: LoPoz, Bolivia; Political 
Science; Senior Class vice-president; Bobashela 
assistant sports editor; IRC; Millsaps Players; 
Dean's List; Kappa Alpha, secretary. 



GENTRY, JIMMY: Jackson; History; Senior Class 
president; P&W sports editor; Bobashela sports 
editor; Publications Board; Sports Publicity Director; 
Student Senate; Intramurols, Sportsman of the 
Year; Kappa Alpha. 





GOODBREAD, RONALD: Jackson; History; Pi Kappa 
Delta, president; IRC, president; Student Senate; 
P&W staff; State Oratorical Champion; Youth 
Congress; Debate Awards; Intramurols, baseball 
All-Star; Chapel Choir. 

GRAVES, GLEN: Jackson; Biology; Alpha Epsilon 
Delta; Eta Sigma Phi; Gamma Gamma; Chapel 
Choir; Madrigal Singers; A IP; Band; Intramural 
Council; Pi Kappa Alpha. 



GRAYSON, JOHN: Moselle; Sociology; Gamma 
Gamma, vice-president; IFC, secretary; Intramurols; 
Orientation Steering Committee; Kappa Sigma, 
president, vice-president. 

GREENE, DOUG: Oliver Springs, Tenn.; Account- 
ing; Gamma Gamma; Junior Class president; 
Favorite; Varsity Football, Baseball, Basketball; 
"M" Club; Intramurols; Kappa Sigma, president, 
guard. 



170 



GWIN, MICHAEL: Waynesboro; Philosophy, Socio- 
logy; Madrigal Singers; Bond; Millsaps Players. 

HARPER, JOHN: Laurel; Chemistry; AlP; Orienta- 
tion Steering Committee; Bobashela business staff. 



HONTZAS, TOMMY: Jackson; Economics; Social 
Science Forum; Economics Club; Dean's List; Pi 
Kappa Alpha. 

HOWELL, RUFUS: Laurel; Biology; P&W staff; 
Deutcher Verein. 



HUSBAND, RONALD: Jackson; Mathematics; Var- 
sity Basketball; "M" Club. 

HYMERS, KATHY: Jackson, Tenn.; Elementary Edu- 
cation; Kappa Delta Epsilon; WSGA; Homecom- 
ing Queen; Number Two Beauty; Best Dressed 
Coed; Chi Omega, secretary. 





JONES, JEAN: Hollondale; Elementary Education; 
Kappa Delta Epsilon; Majorette Club; Kappa 
Delta. 

JONES, RAYMOND: Hollandale; Chemistry; Kappa 
Sigma, secretary, treasurer, rush chairman; Intra- 
murols. 



JORDAN, INA: Purvis; Biology; Sigma Lambda; 
Theta Nu Sigma; Alpha Epsilon Delta; Deutscher 
Verein; Schiller Gesellschoft; First and Second 
Year German Award; Majorette Club; Zeta Tau 
Alpha. 

JOURNEY, TIM: Greenwood; Biology; Pi Kappa 
Alpha. 



171 



KIRKFIELD, DELORES: Summit; English; Eta Sigma 
Phi; Majorette Club; BSU. 

LAMB, BILL: Jackson; Chemistry; Alpha Epsilon 
Delta; Madrigal Singers; Band, director; Bobashela 
sports editor; P&W staff; Honors Program; Pi 
Kappa Alpha. 



LONG, MARTHA: Tupelo; Sociology; Social Science 
Forum; Women's Society of Christian Workers; 
MSM; YWCA. 

LONG, SUSAN: New Albany; English; Chi Delta, 
secretary-treasurer; Art Club, secretary; Stylus, 
assistant editor; P&W staff; Southern Literary 
Festival, third place; C&E Committee; Millsops 
Players; Dean's List; Phi Mu, reporter, rush chair- 
man. 



LORD, GERALD: Jackson, Political Science; Omicron 
Delta Kappa; Eta Sigma Phi, president; Concert 
Choir, business manager; Social Science Forum, 
president; IRC; MSM; Millsaps Players. 

LOWERY, ROGER: Nettleton; Chemistry; Omicron 
Delta Kappa; Alpha Epsilon Delta; Varsity Foot- 
ball; "M" Club; Kappa Sigma. 





4^i; 



LOWERY, CAROL: Winona; Elementary Education; 
Kappa Delta Epsilon; YWCA; Intramurols. 

MAXEY, BILL: Fannin; Psychology. 



McCOOL, BOBBY: Jackson; Biology; Concert Choir; 
Orientation Counselor; Pi Kappa Alpha, rush 
chairman, social chairman. 

McCORMICK, LEE: Memphis, Tenn.; Mathematics; 
Major Facts, editor; P&W staff; Bobashela staff; 
Millsaps Players; Kappa Alpha. 



172 



McRAE, BILL: Memphis, Tenn.; Political Science; 
MSM, president; "M" Club; IRC; Social Science 
Forum. 

McWHORTER, LARRY: Hottiesburg; History; Kappa 
Alpha. 



McWILLIAMS, JAMES: Holly Ridge; Latin; Eta Sig- 
ma Phi; Eta Sigma; Student Educational Policy 
Committee; First Year German Award; Student 
Senate. 

MIDDLETON, ANN: jndionola; French; Pi Delta 
Phi; Eta Sigma; Junior Year Abroad Program. 



MONK, SHERRY: Jackson; Elementary Education; 
Sigma Lambda; Kappa Delta Epsilon; Eta Sigma 
Phi; Chapel Choir; MSM; P&W staff; Student Union 
Committee; WSGA; Orientation Counselor, Steer- 
ing Committee & Co-Chairman for Orientation; 
Panhellenic; Majorette Club; Zeta Tou Alpha. 

MOORE, JUDY: Natchez; Biology; Intramurals; 
Westminster Fellowship. 




Revitalization of Football Spirit Adds Impetus to Sport 



That's about as close as we got— THAT game. 





MORRIS, BOB: Jackson; German; P&W assistant 
business manager; Deutscher Verein; Dean's List; 
Kappa Alpha. 

MORRISON, GEORGE: Atlanta, Ga.; Psychology; 

Millsaps Players; Alpha Psi Omega; Chapel Choir; 
Madrigal Singers; Band; Chairman of the C&E 
Committee; Deutscher Verein; Lambda Chi Alpha. 



Enthusiasm Prevails During Homecoming Festivities 




"I demand a re-count!" 




MORROW, JOHNNY: Jackson; Economics; Omicron 
Delta Kappa; Gamma Gamma; Social Science 
Forum; Concert Choir; Troubadours; Economics 
Club; Millsaps Players; Orientation Counselor; 
Honors Program; Pi Kappa Alpha. 



NELSON, KIRK: Storkviile; 
intramurols; Kappa Sigma. 



Biology; IFC Council; 



174 



NEWCOMB, HUGO: Jackson; Psychology; Kappa 
Sigma. 

NEWSOM, BRENDA: Columbia; Psychology; 
WSGA; Dean's List. 



NICHOLS, BEN: Hoftiesburg; Physics; AlP, pres- 
ident; Intramurals; Orientation Counselor; Kappa 
Sigma. 

NICHOLS, MARY: Memphis, Tenn.; Elementary 
Education; Intramurals; P&W staff; Dean's List. 



NIKOLIC, JOHNNY: Jackson; General Business; 
Varsity Basketball, Track; Intramurals; Dean's List; 
Kappa Alpha. 

OLIVER, JO: Grenada; Elementary Education; 
Kappa Delta Epsilon; P&W staff; Junior Year 
Abroad Program; Chi Omega. 



PERKINS, LOUISE: Jackson; Business Administra- 
tion; Economics Club, reporter; WSGA; Intra- 
murals; Madrigal Singers. 

PETTIGREW, JERRY: Plontersville; Religion; Minis- 
terial League; Christian Council; MSM; Lambda 
Chi Alpha. 



PICKETT, GEORGE: Jackson; Political Science; Omi- 
cron Delta Kappa; P&W staff; Social Science 
Forum; IRC; Orientation Steering Committee; Con- 
cert Choir; Troubadours; Dean's List; Kappa Alpha. 

POWER, JUDY: Gulfport; Biology; Theta Nu Sig- 
ma; Eto Sigma Phi; Student Educational Policy 
Committee; Koppo Delta. 




175 




RAINS, CHARLES: Dallas, Texas; History; Circle 
K; Lambda Chi Alpha. 

RHUDY, NINA: Oliver Springs, Tenn.; Music; MSM; 
Bond; Madrigal Singers. 



RICHERSON, MARY NEAL: Booneville; German; 
Pi Delta Phi; Deutscher Verein; Schiller Gesell- 
schaft; MSM; Concert Choir; American Guild of 
Organists; Orientation Steering Committee. 

RODGERS, RAGAN: McComb; Mathematics; Union 
Committee Chairman; Dean's List; Kappa Alpha. 



SATTERWHITE, BENNIE LOU: Jackson; English; 
Sigma Lambda; Kappa Delta Epsilon; Eta Sigma 
Phi; Gamma Gamma; Majorette Club; Panhellenic, 
president; Social Organizations Committee; Phi 
Mu, pledge director. 

SEWELL, JANICE; Natchez; Religion; Chapel Choir; 
WCW; Christian Council. 





SHOEMAKER, DONALD: Jackson; Sociology; Social 
Science Forum; Chapel Choir; Dean's List. 

SIMMS, LYNN: Jackson; Elementary Education; 
Kappa Delta Epsilon; Pi Kappa Alpha Dream Girl; 
Top Ten Beauty; Kappa Delta. 



SLACK, LARRY: Jackson; Chemistry; Theta Nu 
Sigma. 

STEPHENSON, ANN: Raymond; Biology; MSM; 
Concert Choir; Troubadours; Koppa Delta. 



176 




"Did you find my barrette in that slaw?" 



School Functions Promote Fellowship Among Students 



STONE, BENNY: Laurel; Biology; Tennis Team; 
Kappa Alpha. 

THORNTON, WOODY; Memphis, Tenn.; Music, 
Voice; Millsaps Players; Alpha Psi Omega; Madri- 
gal Singers. 



TRENT, LAURA: Chattanooga, Tenn.; Philosophy; 
Eta Sigma Phi; MSM; Millsaps Players; WSGA; 
Orientation Counselor; Student Senate; Madrigal 
Singers. 

TUCKER, SAMMIE: Jackson; Economics; P&W staff; 
Football Manager; Millsaps Players. 




177 




UNDERWOOD, NANCY: Forest; French; Kappa 
Delta Epsilon; Pi Delta Phi; Chape! Choir; Junior 
Year Abroad Program; Chi Omega. 

VAN SKIVER, WARD: Gulfport; Business Adminis- 
tration; Boboshela staff; P&W staff; IFC; Intra- 
murols; Chi Omega Owl Man; Kappa Alpha, 



VARCOE, FREDERICK: Jackson; Chemistry; Theta 
Nu Sigma, vice-president; Schiller Gesellschoft; 
AIP, treasurer; Band; Wesley. 

WEEMS, DANIEL: Biloxi; Psychology; Millsaps 
Players; Alpha Psi Omega; Student Senate. 



Seniors Trust Underclassmen to Carry on Traditions 



"Are you REALLY Bat-Girl?" 




178 




WEEMS, WANDA: Forest; French; Pi Delta Phi; 
Concert Choir; Troubadours; Madrigal Singers; 
P&W staff; SEB Elections Committee; Student Sen- 
ate; Orientation Counselor; Junior Year Abroad 
Program; Chi Omega, vice-president. 



WELLS, FRANK: Jackson; Biology; Gamma Gammo; 
Lambda Chi Alpha. 




"WE CAN DO IT!" 



WHITE, JACQUELYN: Jackson; Sociology; Socio- 
logy Club; Chapel Choir; Social Science Forum. 

WILLIAMS, JANICE: Columbia; History; Kappa 
Delta Epsilon; Social Science Forum; IRC; Major- 
ette Club; BSD; P&W staff; WSGA; Intramurals; 
Junior Year Abroad Program; Chi Omega, pledge 
trainer. 



WILLIAMSON, ANN CATHEY: Canton; Elementary 
Education; Chapel Choir; American Guild of 
Organists; Dean's List; Phi Mu, secretary. 

ZEISS, SUSAN: Kosciusko; Elementary Education; 
Canterbury Club; Christian Council; Chapel Choir; 
Student Senate; Orientation Counselor; Millsops 
Players. 




179 





Discussing the plans for Homecoming are Secretary Cindy Felder from 
»». McComb and President Bill Mayfield from Toylorsville. 



\^ Juniors Choose Majors, Follow 
Rigorous Courses of Study 



Dan McKee of Clarksdale holds the position of Vice-president 
.^^< of the Junior class. 




ALLEN, MARGARET; Chi O; Greenville 
ALLEN, MICHAEL; Atlanta, Go. 
ANNIS, MICHAEL LEE; Wiggins 
BAAS, O'HARA; KD; Hazlehurst 



BEAR, LESLIE; PiKA; Jackson 
BILLUPS, TOM; KS; Grenada 
BINGHAM, REID; KS; Metairie, La. 
BRYANT, CAROLYN; Chi O; Edwards 



180 



BUSH, DARRELL; Jackson 
CALVERT, MOE; KS; Jackson 
CARTER, CLAIRE; Jackson 
COKER, MARY ELIZABETH; Canton 




FINCH, SUSAN; Gulfport 
FITE, JAMES WARD; Grenada 
GENTHON, MICHELE; Jackson 
GOLDEN, JAMES; RIKA; Canton 



181 




GRAHAM, ANNE; Meridian 
HALL, MAURICE; LXA; Bay Springs 
HALLFORD, CHUCK; LXA; Memphis, Tenn. 
HANSON, ANN; Phi Mu; West Point 



HARRIS, GEORGE; KA; Laurel 
HARVEY, DANNY; Gulfport 
HENZE, SHARON; Wiggins 
HEYWOOD, CHARLES; KS; Canton 



HUNT, RUTH; Phi Mu; Memphis, Tenn. 
JONES, JACKSON; McComb 
KAMINER, KATHRYN; ZTA; Jackson 
LEWIS, GRAHAM; LXA; Centreville 



LUCAS, JIM; Jackson 
MANSELL, MARY FISH; Chi O; Camden 
MASSEY, EDWIN; KA; Laurel 
MAYFIELD, BILL; KA; Toylorsville 



182 



MAYO, BOB; KA; Raymond 
McCORMICK, CHARLES; KS; Greenville 
McKEE, DAN; KA; Clarksdale 
McLEMORE, SUSAN; KD; Gulfport 



METZ, BOOTS; Jackson 
MILES, STEPHEN; KA; Gulfport 
MILONAS, CONNIE; Chi O; Tokyo, Japan 
MILTON, BILL; KA; McComb 



MONTGOMERY, HOLT; KA; Laurel 
MORRIS, DAVID; KS; New Albany 
MULLEN, GENROSE; Phi Mu; Jackson 
NEWSOM, PAUL; KA; Macon 




Humor Brightens Weary 
Days With Laughter 

"You think YOU have a complex? Do you know how many elections I've lost?" 





M^d«k 




183 




NICHOLSON, JEAN; Chi O; Meridian 
NOEL, ESTELLE; Chi O; Jackson 
PARK, KATHRYN; Phi Mu; Sardis 
PERRY, HELEN; Phi Mu; Hattiesburg 



PITTMAN, DAWN; KD; Panama City, Fla. 
POSEY, STENNETT; KA; Laurel 
PRICE, CEALIA; Chi O; Jackson 
QUICK, KEN; KS; Indianolo 



Greeks Build Elaborate 
Victory Displays for 
Homecoming Week-end 



ROBERTS, JIM; KS; Pontotoc 
ROBERTSON, LYNNE; Chi O; Metairie, La. 



ROGERS, RONNY; KS; Memphis, Tenn. 
ROHRER, JOHN; LXA; Lancaster, Pa. 
SANDUSKY, SANDY; PiKA; Meridian 
SCHILLING, SANDRA; Chi O; Wiggins 



SCHWARZ, EDWARD; LaPuento, Colif. 
SHATTUCK, HARRY; Bay St. Louis 
SHREVE, DARRELL; Jackson 
SIMPKINS, SIDNEY; Tutwiler 




^ikfb iirk iifk 



184 



SMITH, JAMES; LXA; Jackson 
SMITH, MARIE; Pascagoulo 
SMITH, PRENTISS; Union Church 
STEWART, SEALE; KA; Ruleville 



TABB, CAROLYN; Chi O; Atlanta, Go. 
TENNY, SUSAN; Chi O; Grenada 
THOMPSON, JAMES; KA; Gulfport 
UPCHURCH, WAYNE; KA; Hollandale 






"Well, one of the judges is my aunt's cousin's 
next-door neighbor." 



WEBB, HUNTER; PiKA; Meridian 
WEBB, RANDY; Memphis, Tenn. 
WELLER, TED; KA; Chatham 
WESSON, MATT; KS; Tupelo 



WHATLEY, STEVEN; LXA; Vicksburg 
WHITE, PATSY; Charleston 
WHITESIDE, GLORIA; Hickory Flat 
WILLIAMSON, GEORGE; KS; Meridian 



185 





Alec Valentine, an English major from Greenwood, 
capably fills the position of Vice-president. 



Mark Matheny, a likable young man from Indiana, heads the 
Sophomore officers. 



A Single Year's Tenure Sees 
Sophomore Leadership Emerge 




■:-*'^, 




Karen Wachs, a Phi Mu from Gulf- 
port, is serving as Secretary-treas- 
urer of the Sophomore class. 

AGREE, BECKY; Chi O; Memphis, Tenn. 
ARMSTRONG, ANN; ZTA; Tunica 
ARMSTRONG, BOBBIE; Jackson 
ATWOOD, DAVID; KA; Meridian 



AUGUSTUS, CAROL ANN; ZTA; Jackson 
BELLUE, PRENTISS; Centreville 
BIRDSONG, JANE; Phi Mu; Temple Terrace, Flo. 
BOYLES, MARY MARGARET; KD; Lourel 



BRACKIN, DALE; KD; Bardwell, Ky. 
BRADFORD, BARBARA; Annapolis, Md. 
BURDINE, LIZ; Chi O; Amory 
BURLESON, GEBBY; Chi O; Jackson 



186 



BURNS, TOMMY; KS; Prairie 
BYRD, ANN; Chi O; Jackson 
CALDWELL, JIMMY; Jackson 
CARLSON, LANNY; Groves, Texas 



CARROLL, IRENE; Phi Mu; Greenvil 
CARSON, GARY; Biloxi 
CASEY, MIKE; KA; Laurel 
CAVETT, LUCY; Chi O; Jackson 



CHAPMAN, JERRY; LXA; Brandon 
CHATHAM, HENRY; KA; Meridian 
COLEMAN, LYNN; ZTA; Jackson 
CRAWFORD, SARAH ANNE; KD; Natchez 



CROCKETT, DEMA; Grand Bay, Ala. 
DASCOMB, SHARON; ZTA; Metairie, La. 
DAVIDSON, MEBBIE; Chi O; Jonesboro, Ark. 
DAVIS, CAROLYN; Phi Mu; Memphis, Tenn. 



DAVIS, LEWIS; PiKA; Terry 
DAVIS, TOMMY; KA; Meridian 
DICKERSON, TOMMY; KS; Corinth 
DOGGETT, DAVID; PiKA; Tupelo 



DRESS, JAMES CHARLES; D'Lo 
DUQUETTE, SUSAN; KD; Somerville, Tenn. 
DYE, MILLSAPS; Clarksdale 
ELLIS, JOE; Columbus 



FERRELL, WAYNE; KA; Pascagoula 
FLOYD, LESLIE JEANNE; KD; Indionolo 
FRANCIS, MARION; Chi O; Jackson 
FREEMAN, ERWYN; Meridian 




187 




FURR, LESTER; Jackson 
FURR, MAGGIE; Phi Mu; Pascogoula 
GAMBLE, WILLIAM; LXA; Ocean Springs 
GATLIN, POLLY; Chi O; Corinth 



GRAVES, SID; PiKA; Tunica 
GREER, DOROTHY; Chi O; Starkvill 
GUILLOTTE, MARTHA DEL; Biloxi 
HALL, ANITA; Phi Mu; Belzoni 



^kJk 



HARDIN, FASER; KA; Macon 
HAWKINS, RUSTY; LXA; Jackson 
HEDERMAN, CAROL; Chi O; Jackson 
HILL, MILTON; Phi Mu; Memphis, Tenn. 




HILTON, JOY; Carlisle 
HINTON, MARILYN; Chi O; Greenwood 
HOGG, MARGIE; ZTA; Jackson 
HOLLOMON, FLOY; KD; New Albany 



JONES, VIRGINIA ANNE; Chi O; Jackson 
JUNKIN, FAYE; Natchez 

KILLEBREW, JERRI; Phi Mu; Memphis, Tenn. 
KNAPP, MARIE; KD; Fayette 



LaFLEUR, LAURIE; Phi Mu; Memphis, Tenn. 
LAWHON, NANCY; Phi Mu; Laurel 
LAWRENCE, PEGGY ANN; KD; Brandon 
lEE, CINDY; New Orleans, La. 



LEVANWAY, SCOTT; Jackson 
LOWERY, SUE; Plainfield, Ind. 
MAGEE, BENNY; Long Beach 
MATHENY, MARK; Terre Haute, Ind. 



188 



MAXWELL, MARILYN; ZTA; Raymond 
MAXWELL, MEL; Chi O; Ruleville 
MAYFIELD, DEON; KD; Taylorsville 
McCORKLE, GENIE; Chi O; Greenville 



McDANIEL, TOMMY; KS; Columbia 
McDAVID, SARA; Macon 
McDonald, MARILYN; ZTA; Dundee 
McDonnell, ANNE; Jackson 



McMAHAN, LYNN; KA; Hattiesburg 
MITCHELL, BEN; KS; Cleveland 
MONK, MADOLYN; Chi O; Belzoni 
MOORE, CAROL; KD; Jackson 



MOORE, PAM; Phi Mu; Long Beach 
MOORE, STEPHEN; Meridian 
ODOM, GLENDA; KD; Gulfport 
OLSEN, ELIZABETH; Ocean Springs 




Familiarity of Routine Lends Calm to Hectic Days 




'I dreamed I was shaving in my Fruit of the Loom . 

189 





PATE, HENRY; LXA; Jackson 
PATTERSON, DOUG; KA; Jackson 





PAYNE, FRU; Chi O; Leiand 
PEEL, JOHN; LXA; Meridian 





PETERS, NATALIE; Jackson 
POWER, JANET; KD; Gulfport 
POWERS, ANNE; Phi Mu; Jackson 
PRATHER, JUDY; ZTA; Natchez 




"Now, did the Rebels wear blue or gray?" 








Campus Activities Encourage 
Use of Student Skills, Talent 





"V 




4tk4' 





PRITCHETT, KAY; Phi Mu; Greenville 
PROFFITT, BARBARA; Phi Mu; Pascogoulo 
REBOLD, TOM; KS; New Orleans, La. 
REID, HELEN; Memphis, Tenn. 



RICHARDSON, CAROL ANN; Chi O; Alexandria, La. 
RIDGWAY, BOB; KA; Jackson 
RISER, NORMA; Phi Mu; Batesville 
ROBBINS, RICHARD; LXA; Shannon 



RUCKER, ERNEST; Clinton-Sherman AFB 
RUSH, SAM; Meridian 
SANDERS, PENNY; Chi O; Greenwood 
SMITH, DOUGLAS; KS; Columbus 



190 



SMITH, MARGARET; Phi Mo; Monroeville, Ala 
SPENCE, LYNN; Jackson 
STARNES, WAYNE; Port Gibson 
STATHAM, SUZANNE; Chi O; Magnolia 




WHEELER, HAP; KA; Mobile, Ala. 
WILLIAMS, JAMES; KA; Jackson 
WILLIAMS, JIMMY; PiKA; Memphis, Tenn 
WILLIAMS, SALLY; Chi O; Osceola, Ark. 



WOODMANSEE, PAT; KD; Memphis, Tenn, 
WOOLDRIDGE, THOMAS; Grenada 
WRIGHT, LINDA KAY; ZTA; Memphis, Tenn 
YAWN, VICTOR; KS; Columbia 



191 




Richard Bundy and Diane McLemore, both of Gulfport, are serving as Vice-president and Secre- 
tary-treasurer, respectively. 




Directing the Freshman class in its activities is Gus 
Rushing, President, from Cleveland. 



Spirited Freshmen Boast Largest Class in Millsaps History 





fetft^ 



AGNEW, JIMMIE DELL; Morton 
ALFORD, ANN; KD; Hazlehurst 
ALLEN, LARRY DOUGLAS; Kilmichael 
ALLEN, SAMUEL MARCUS; Heidelberg 




ALLEN, PAUL; KA; Greenville 
AMOS, PAT; KA; Hazlehurst 
ANDREWS, ZOE; Chi O; Meridian 
ARMSTRONG, BRIN; Memphis, Tenn. 



192 



ATCHLEY, RUSSELL; KA; Rolling Fork 

BAAS, JOHNNY; KA; Hazlehurst 

BABIN, WAYNE MORRIS; LXA; Groves, Texas 

BAILEY, JOE; KA; Coffeeville 



BARNETT, RAM; Chi O; Memphis, Tenn. 
BARRETT, CHERYL; Chi O; Meridian 
BASS, GLEN; Walnut, III. 
BEALE, JANE; Phi Mu; Yazoo City 



BENNETT, JOSEPH; KS; Greenville 
BENNETT, RANDY; KS; Pascagoula 
BERGERON, GERMAINE; Gulfport 
BETTCHER, BELINDA; KD; Little Rock, Ark. 



BETTS, DIANNE; Phi Mu; Meridian 

BIRD, ROBERT; Long Beach 

BOND, JON; Jackson 

BOWMAN, LINDA SUE; Phi Mu; Sebring, Flo. 



BOX, LIZ; KD; Booneville 
BRADSHAW, MURIEL; Gulfport 
BRELAND, FRITZ; KA; Pascagoula 
BROOKS, BEVERLY; Jackson 



BROWN, ANN; KD; Booneville 
BROWNE, JUDY; KD; Tylertov^n 
BUNDY, RICHARD; KS; Gulfport 
BURKE, ROBERT; KS; Jackson 



CABELL, TOMMY; KA; Jackson 
CADEN, DONNA; KD; Memphis, Tenn. 
CAJOLEAS, IRENE; Jackson 
CALLOWAY, DWIGHT; PiKA; Jackson 







193 




CARPENTER, DIANNA; ZTA; Holly Springs 
CARRAWAY, BARBARA; Phi Mu; Sebring, Flo 
CARROLL, TIM; PiKA; Memphis, Tenn. 
CASTLEN, IRENE; Ft. Sill, Okla. 



CHRISTOPHER, CAROLYN; Phi Mu; Meridian 
CLARK, LARRY; KA; Taylorsville 
CLARK, LYNN; Memphis, Tenn. 
CLARK, MIKE; PiKA; Greenwood 



CLINGEN, JOHN; LXA; Jackson 
COLE, EMILY; KD; Macon 
COLEMAN, RICHARD; PiKA; Jackson 
COLLINS, ROBERT; Aztec, New Mexico 



COMER, BETTY; Tupelo 
COOK, PEGGY; Phi Mu; Lafayette, La. 
COX, CHARLOTTE; Chi O; Madison 
COX, JUDY; Phi Mu; Laurel 






^^A 





CROOK, LEN; PiKA; Memphis, Tenn. 
CUNNINGHAM, ROBERT; KA; Greenville 
DARBY, SHELEY; Chi O; Duncan 
DARR, BARI; ZTA; New Orleans, La. 



DAVIS, BRENDA; Phi Mu; Long Beach 
DAVIS, IVA; Preston 
DEWOLFE, JUDY; Pass Christian 
DOBBS, BETTY; ZTA; Philadelphia 



DONNAN, ALFREDA; Natchez 
DOSS, ADRIENNE; Chi O; Florence, Ala. 
DOWDLE, GLENN; LXA; Biloxi 
DOWELL, CLIF; LXA; Gulfport 



194 




"I think I'm sitting on bubble gum!" 



Pledge Swaps Provide Occasion 
for Greeks to Get Acquainted 



DRURY, BILL; Chickasaw, Ala. 



'-J 



FEATHERSTON, CHARLOTTE; Macon 




FLEMING, DAVID; Jackson 



FLOOD, DONALD; PiKA; Jackson 




FORT, SUE; Chi O; Ramsey, N. J. 
FULLER, BONNIE; KD; Pascagoula 
GAMBLE, HUGH; KS; Greenville 
GLASSCO, MELINDA; KD; Cleveland 



GODBOLD, JIMMY; LXA; Brookhaven 
GOTT, DOCIA; ZTA; Little Rock, Ark. 
GRABAU, KATHRYN; Vicksburg 
GREGANTI, ANDREW; Merigold 



GRUENEWALD, PAT; Phi Mu; Memphis, Tenn. 
HALL, LINDA; KD; Pascagoula 
HARMON, RUSSELL; Hattiesburg 
HARPER, GERALD; Laurel 



195 




4^i; 




HARRISON, HANK; PiKA; Greenwood 
HATHAWAY, KENNETH; PiKA; Natchez 
HAYES, JUDITH; ZTA; Yazoo City 
HENSON, FONDA; Phi Mu; Charleston 



HICKS, SUZANNE; KD; Shelby 
HILSMAN, GARY; PiKA; Jackson 
HOLDEN, JIMMY; Jackson 
HOLMES, LINDA; Terry 



HOODEMAKER, JULIA; Monroe, La. 
HORTON, GENE; KS; Gulfport 
JONES, BERTHA MAE; ZTA; Brondon 
JONES, BILL; KS; Greenville 



Scheduling Classes Proves Bane of Freshmen Existence 



"Oh, Tootle, don't cry. Maybe advanced Pick-Up Sticks isn't closed yet." 




KASTORFF, GAYLE; Chi O; Indianolo 




KELLY, CHRIS; KS; Gulfport 




KEMP, BOB; KA; Pascagoulc 








MARSHALL, LYNN; KD; Sumner 
MARTIN, ANN; Chi O; Vicksburg 
MARTIN, DAVID; Columbus 
McCAY, JIMMY; KS; Gulfport 




KNOX, SARAH ANN; KD; New Albony 
LAFOE, BUD; KA; Greenville 
LAMAR, TED; Pensacola, Flo. 
LANGSETH, GORDEN; KS; Laurel 



LASATER, JULIE; Chi O; Tupelo 
LATHAM, LINDA; Hollandale 
LAUGHLIN, JAMES RODNEY; Jackson 
LEGGETT, DIANE; Biloxi 



LEHMBERG, WILLIAM; LXA; Columbus 
LLOYD, ROBBIE; Chi O; Jackson 
LONGEST, PEGGY; Phi Mu; Starkville 
MARETT, ESTHER; KD; Tupelo 



McCULLOUGH, DOUG; Collins 
McDonald, MARY ANN; KD; Jackson 
McDonald, PHYLLIS; Pass Christian 
McEACHERN, FRANK; KS; Jackson 



McHORSE, GAIL; KD; Jackson 
McLELLAN, MARY; Phi Mu; Charleston 
McLEMORE, DIANE; KD; Gulfport 
MEACHAM, CAROLYN; KD; Batesville 



MERCER, LINDSAY; Phi Mu; Vicksburg 
MEREDITH, SAM; KS; Cleveland 
MEYER, JON; KS; Merigold 
MILES, PATSY; KD; Columbia 




197 




MILLS, MARY LAIN; ZTA; Selma, Ala. 
MILLSTEIN, CHARLES; San Antonio, Texas 
MOAK, SUSAN; KD; Richton 
MOORE, MIKE; KA; Laurel 



MORRISON, ED; KS; Laurel 
MORROW, LINDA; Phi Mu; Jackson 
MURPHREE, PAT; Phi Mu; Aberdeen 
NEWTON, SANDRA; Jackson 



NICHOLAS, SUSIE; Phi Mu; Yazoo City 
PARKER, BRAD; LXA; Long Beach 
PAULETTE, PHYLLIS; KD; Columbia 
PAVY, FELIX; LXA; Opelousas, Fla. 



PERRETT, CAROL ANN; ZTA; Greenville 
PHILLIPS, HARRIET; Phi Mu; Yazoo City 
POWERS, DAVID; LXA; Rolling Fork 
PREVOST, GINGER; KD; Boyle 



RAMSAY, VICKI; KD; Pascagoulo 
RATLIFF, LINDA; Jackson 
REYNOLDS, JOY; Jackson 
RICHARDSON, JO LYNN; Memphis, Tenn. 



RICHARDSON, PETE; PiKA; Tupelo 
ROSEBROUGH, HELEN; Phi Mu; Memphis, Tenn. 
RUSHING, GUS; KS; Cleveland 
RUSSELL, JUDITH ANN; Jackson 



RYLAND, PATSY; Chi O; Memphis, Tenn. 
SADKA, LINDA; Meridian 
SAMPLES, MARILYN; Jackson 
SCOTT, SHARON; KD; Jackson 



198 





SHELL, CINDY; Phi Mu; Laurel 



SHEPPARD, LINDA; ZTA; Jackson 



L ^^ 




SHERRARD, RAY; Jackson 




SIMMERMAN, BRUCE; Tunica 




SIMMONS, GAYE; Phi Mu; McComb 




^ ^^^H SCRUGGS, DOTTIE; Chi O; Gunnison 
^^V «■» ^^^V SELF, GEORGE; KA; New Albany 



SHANNON, MISSI; Chi O; Meridian 
SHARP, KATHY, Jackson 



Schoolwork, Tests Crowd 
Hours of Fleeting Semester 




"when he looks the other way, I'm going to cheat.' 




SIMS, TOOTIE; KD; Columbia 
SMITH, BOLE; Canton 
SMITH, DOROTHY; Chi O; Jackson 
SMITH, EARL; KS; Cheneyville, La. 



199 



SMITH, NANCY; Biloxi 
SNIPES, EVELYN; ZTA; Memphis, Tenn. 
SOLOMON, JULIANNE; Chi O; Belzoni 
SPINKS, JAMES; DeKalb 



STAFFORD, BRUCE; KA; Memphis, Tenn 



STAGE, DIANNE; Jackson 
STEWART, GARY; Jackson 
STINSON, BILL; Greensboro, N. C. 



STOKES, DIANA; Phi Mu; Gulfport 
STONE, MARGARET; Phi Mu; Vicksburg 
STREET, BRENDA; KD; Ripley 
TATE, LIBBY; ZTA; Laurel 





gkJk 



TATUM, MARTY; Hattiesburg 

THOMAS, PERRY; PiKA; Tupelo 

THOMASON, NANCY; Phi Mu; Memphis, Tenn. 

TULLIS, DEME; Chi O; Metairie, la. 



TURNAGE, GLENN; KS; Monticello 
TURNER, JOHN; PiKA; Walnut Grove 
WADE, KATHY; Chi O; St. Joseph, La. 
WAGNER, LLOYD; Tuscaloosa, Ala. 




WALL, JAN; Phi Mu; Memphis, Tenn. 
WALLACE, CAROLYN; Shuquolok 
WALLACE, WILLIE; Shuqualak 
WALLACE, WILLIE; Pascagoula 



WALLEY, BUTCH; LXA; Jackson 
WALTERS, ROLAND; Moben 
WALTERS, TERRIANNE; KD; Midnight 
WATKINS, MAGGIE; Chi O; McComb 



200 




"Are those girls from Mississippi College?" 



Fashion Trends, Dance Fads Fill Thoughts of 
Campus Females 



WIGGERS, CAROLYN; Chi O; Indianola 
WILLIAMS, DOUG; Memphis, Tenn. 



WILLIAMSON, BUDDY; Bay Springs 
WILLS, JOAN; KD; Atlanta, Ga. 
WOFFORD, ALICE; Phi Mu; Drew 
WOMACK, NOEL; Jackson 



WOODS, JAMES; Jackson 
WOOLDRIDGE, DOROTHY; Jackson 
WRAY, SONNY; KA; West Point 
YOUNGBLOOD, DEBBIE; ZTA; Laurel 




201 





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BRANCHES AT: WESTLAND, MEADOWBROOK, YAZOO CITY 



STUDENT INDEX 





SENIORS 




Dodson . . 


. 92, 116, 169 


Long, M. . 


. . 172 






Power . . 


113, 114, 126, 127 


175 


Adams . . 


. 64, 74, 87, no. 


116, 


Ellis, C. . . 


. 100, 169 


Long, S. . 


. 129, 172 






Rains . . . 


137, 176 






117 


166 


Ellis, N. . . 


. 115, 169 


Lord . . . 


69, 98, 116, 117 


, 172 




Rhudy . . 


100, 176 




Alford . . 


. 69, 83, 84, 111, 


113, 


Evans . . . 


139, 169 


Lowery . . 


. 135, 172 






Richerson . 


. . 67, 98, 105, 115 


176 




122, 124, 125 


166 


Featherston 


. . . 114, 118, 169 


Lowry . . 


172 






Rodgers . . 


. 133, 176 




Atkinson . 


. . 138, 139, 167 




Frank . . . 


125, 169 


Maxey . . 


. 172 






Satterwhite 


. . . Ill, 113, 119, 


122, 


Afor . . . 


167 




Gabbert . 


. 66, 96, 110, 133, 169 


McCool . . 


. 139, 172 








128, 129 


176 


Austin . . 


. 132, 133, 167 




Galloway . 


. . 55, 56, 57, 65, 111, 


McCormick 


. . . 132, 133, 


172 




Sewell . . . 


103, 176 




Bartlett . 


. 65, 110, 114, 118, 


135, 




112, 113, 115, 119, 


McRae . . 


. 105, 116, 173 






Shoemaker 


... 176 








167 




130, 131, 170 


McWhorter 


. . . 133, 173 






Simms . . 


126, 127, 176 




Blackledge 


. . . 139, 167 




Gemmell . 


. . 93, 132, 133, 170 


McWilliams 


... 117, 173 






Slack . . . 


114, 118, 176 




Boswell, B 


. ... 66, 126, 127, 


167 


Gentry . . 


. 86, 92, 133, 170 


Middleton 


. . 113, 115, 


73 




Stephenson 


. . . 97,98, 127, 176 


Boswell, D 


... 67, 87, 91, 98, 


124, 


Goodbread 


. . . 110, 116, 170 


Monk . . . 


64, 103, 105, 


111, 


112, 


Stone . . . 


133, 159, 177 






125, 138, 


167 


Graves . . 


. 65, 110, 114, 117, 119, 






113 


173 


Thornton . 


. . 100, 115, 177 




Briggs . . 


. 167 






138, 139, 170 


Moore . . 


173 






Trent . . . 


100, 115, 117, 177 




Brown . . 


. 83, 111, 113, 114, 


119, 


Grayson . 


. 119, 135, 170 


Morris . . 


133, 174 














127, 


167 


Greene . . 


. 119, 135, 151, 170 


Morrison . 


. . 56, 60, 100 


115, 


137, 


Tucker . . 


143, 177 




Buie . . . 


133, 144, 167 




Gwin . . . 


100, 171 








174 


Underwood 


. . . 113, 115, 125, 


178 


Burnet . . 


. 75, 119, 122, 128, 


129, 


Harper . . 


. 171 


Morrow . 


. 67, 98, 110 


119, 


174 


Von Skiver 


... 84, 119, 123, 


133, 






163 


Hontzas . . 


. 139, 171 


Nelson . . 


. 135, 174 










173 


Byrd . . . 


82, 85, 113, 119, 


128, 


Howell . . 


. 171 


Newcomb 


. . 135, 175 






Varcoe . . 


.118, 178 






129, 


168 


Husband . 


. . 150, 171 


Newsom . 


. . 175 












Carlisle . 


. 138, 139, 168 




Hymers . . 


. 80, 84, 86, 91, 111, 


Nichols, B. 


. . . 135, 175 






Weems, D. 


. . . 115, 178 




Cheney . 


. 125, 168 






113, 119, 124, 125, 171 


Nichols, M. 


... 175 






Weems, W 


... 97, 98, 115, 


125, 
179 


Cockron . 


. . 168 

. 132, 133, 168 




Jones, J. . 


. . 113, 127, 171 


Nikolic . . 
Oliver . . 


. 133, 175 
113, 125, 175 






Wells . . . 


119, 137, 179 


CofReld . . 


Jones, R. . 


. . 119, 135, 171 




Cooper . . 


. 113, 168 




Jordan . . 


. Ill, 112, 114, 119, 


Perkins . . 


. 100, 175 






White . . . 


179 




Croswell . 


. . 132, 133, 168 






130, 131, 171 


Pettigrew . 


. . 103, 104, 


119, 


137, 


Williams . 


. 113, 116, 125, 179 




Davis . . . 


42, 125, 168 




Journey . . 


. 139, 171 








175 








Dennery . 


. . 68, 81, 97, 98, 


124, 


Kirkfield . 


. 117, 172 


Pickett . . 


68, 97, 98, 


110, 


116, 


Williamson 


. . . 128, 129, 179 






125, 


168 


Lamb . . . 


118, 139, 172 






133 


175 


Zeiss . . . 


179 





203 



COLLEGE GRILL 

ACROSS FROM THE BOYS' DORMS 
WE HAVE A MEAL PLAN 



JUNIORS 
Allen, Margaret . . . 1 25, 1 80 
Allen, Mike . . . 115, 180 
Annis ... 1 80 

Baas ... 83, 113, 126, 127, 180 
Bear . . . 139, 180 
Billups . . . 135, 180 
Bingham ... 134, 135, 180 
Bryant ... 1 24, 125, 180 
Bush ... 98, 181 
Calvert ... 135, 181 
Carter ... 181 
Coker ... 181 

Compton ... 43, 87, 127, 181 
Converse ... 1 33, 1 81 
Countiss . . . 132, 133, 181 
Crockett . . . 135, 181 
Commings . . . 135, 152, 181 
Curtis, M. . . . 102, 103, 111, 128, 
129, 181 
Curtis, T. . . . 98, 181 
Davis, B. . . . 131, 181 
Davis, R. . . . 98, 117, 181 
Dement . . 66, 85, 95, 112, 116, 
126, 127, 181 
Denny . . . 130, 131, 181 
Ducey ... 181 
Duck ... 85, 136, 137, 181 
Dye . . . 100, 112, 130, 131, 181 
Ferris ... 181 

Felder ... 91, 93, 124, 125, 181 
Finch ... 96, 113, 115, 181 
Fite ... 181 
Ford . . . 123, 139 
Genthon . . . 100, 181 
Golden ... 96, 117, 138, 139, 181 
Graham . . . 182 
Hall ... 116, 136, 137, 182 
Hallford . . . 114, 136, 137, 182 
Hanson ... 98, 102, 105, 111, 129, 

182 
Harris . . . 133, 182 
Harvey ... 114, 118, 182 
Henze ... 182 
Hey wood ... 135, 159, 182 
Hodo ... 182 
Hoffman ... 135, 150, 182 
Hollingsworth ... 182 



Huff ... 129, 182 

Hunt . . . 129, 182 

Jones ... 182 

Kaminer . . . 131, 182 

Lewis . . . 136, 137, 182 

Lucas ... 92, 182 

Mansell . . . 125, 182 

Mossey . . . 112, 133, 146, 155, 182 

Mayfield ... 87, 110, 114, 132, 

133, 182 
Mayo ... 112, 133, 144, 183 
McCormick . . . 118, 134, 135, 182 
McKee ... 87, 103, 133, 158, 183 
McLemore . . . 112, 113, 127, 183 
Metz . . . 100, 183 
Miles ... 133, 145, 183 
Milonos ... 42, 124, 125, 183 
Milton ... 112, 133, 145, 183 
Montgomery ... 115, 133, 183 
Morris . . . 135, 146, 183 
Mullen ... 43, 97, 98, 128, 129, 

183 
Newsom ... 97, 98, 133, 183 
Nicholson ... 83, 85, 93, 113, 119, 

125, 184 
Noel ... 69, 93, 111, 124, 125, 184 
Park ... 116, 127, 184 
Perry . . . 102, 129, 184 
Pittman . . . 127, 184 
Posey . . . 133, 184 
Price ... 83, 125, 184 
Quick . . . 134, 135, 184 
Reid . . . 125, 184 
Richards ... 184 
Roberts . . 134, 135, 184 
Robertson . . . 125, 184 
Rogers . . . 135, 184 
Rohrer . . . 137, 184 
Sanduskey . . . 110, 116, 119, 138, 

139, 184 
Schilling . . . 125, 184 
Schwarz ... 184 
Shattuck ... 94, 137, 184 
Shreve ... 184 
Simpkins . . . 184 
Smith, J. . . . 137, 185 
Smith, M. ... 94, 111, 116, 185 
Smith, P. . . . 185 



Stewart . 


. 133, 185 




Tabb . . 


83, 125, 185 




Tenny . . 


124, 125, 185 




Thompson 


. . . 133, 185 




Tumlinson 


. . . 139 




Upchurch 


. . 133, 147, 185 




Vance . . 


. 185 




Varner, C. 


. . . 116, 137, 185 




Varner, M. 


. . . 116, 133, 185 




Watson . 


. 185 




Webb, H. 


. . 139, 185 




Webb, R. 


. . 185 




Weller . . 


. 133, 144, 185 




Wesson . 


. 135, 185 




Whotley . 


. . 100, 103, 105, 


137, 
185 


White . . 


102, 185 




Whiteside 


. . . 105, 116, 185 




Williamsor 


. . . 135, 185 
SOPHOMORES 




Acree . . 


95, 125, 186 




Armstrong 


B. ... 186 




Armstrong 


C. . . . 130, 131, 186 


Atwood . 


. . 133, 158, 186 




Augustus 


. . 131, 186 




Bellue . . 


146, 186 




Birdsong . 


. . 129, 186 




Boyles . . 


. 95, 127, 186 




Brackin . 


. 91, 127, 186 




Bradford . 


. . 186 




Burdine . 


. 122, 125, 186 




Burleson . 


. . 61, 97, 98, 125, 


186 


Burns . . . 


135, 147, 187 




Byrd . . . 


83, 93, 125, 187 




Caldwell . 


. . 187 




Carlson . 


. 104, 117, 187 




Carroll . . 


. 93, 102, 129, 187 




Carson . . 


. 96, 187 




Casey . . 


114, 118, 133, 158, 


187 


Covett . . 


. 93, 98, 125, 187 




Chapman 


. . 137, 187 




Chatham . 


. . 55, 110, 115, 


133, 
187 


Coleman . 


. . 114, 131, 187 




Crawford 


. . 127, 187 




Crockett . 


. . 127, 187 





Dascomb . . . 131, 187 

Davidson . . . 125, 187 

Davis, C. ... 129, 187 

Davis, L. ... 139, 187 

Davis, T. ... 133, 157, 187 

Dickerson ... 84, 123, 147, 187 

Doggett . . 139, 187 

Dress ... 187 

Duquette ... 87, 97, 98, 127, 187 

Dye . . . 105, 187 

Ellis ... 97, 98, 115, 187 

Ferrell ... 112, 133, 187 

Fields ... 139 

Floyd ... 91, 98, 111, 122, 127, 

187 

Francis ... 60, 98, 125, 187 

Freeman ... 97, 98, 118, 187 

Furr, L. ... 188 

Furr, M. . . . 63, 98, 129, 188 

Gamble . . . 136, 137, 188 

Gatlin ... 98, 125, 188 

Graves . . . 139, 188 

Greer . . 93, 114, 125, 188 

Guillotte ... 188 

Hall . . . 102, 129, 188 

Hardin ... 97, 98, 133, 188 

Hawkins . . . 136, 137, 188 

Hederman . . . 125, 188 

Hill ... 112, 129, 188 

Hilton ... 188 

Hinton ... 95, 102, 125, 188 

Hogg . . . 131, 188 

Holiomon ... 43, 95, 127, 188 

Jones ... 98, 112, 125, 188 

Junkin ... 95, 188 

Killebrew . . . 129, 188 

Knapp . . . 127, 188 

Lodner ... 139 

LaFleur . . . 105, 129, 188 

Lawhon . . . 114, 129, 188 

Lawrence ... 102, 103, 127, 188 

Leake ... 98, 139 

Lee . . . 102, 188 

Levenway . . . 188 

Lowery . . . 102, 114, 118, 188 

McCorkle ... 93, 125, 189 

McDaniel ... 112, 135, 144, 189 

McDovid . . . 102, 114, 118, 189 



MACK'S 



BY THE TRACKS 

SANDWICHES, SHORT 
ORDERS, SOFT DRINKS 





*ieen^tiH^<]/ 



u^etl 



705 NORTH STATE STREET 948-2351 
Medical Arts Building 354-3383 



204 




things go 

better,! 

CoKe 





Jackson Coca-Cola Bottling Company 



205 



BILL'S CURB FOOD 

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^^^MARDWARE C<?rrvo<mi^ ^^^1 


Phone EM 6-4441 2801 Old Canton Road Jackson, Mississippi 


HEMPHILL DRUGS 

101 NORTH STATE 352-6636 
Free Delivery 



McDonald 


. . . 105, 131, 189 




Ridgway . 


. . 97, 98, 133, 190 




Williams, 


James ... 98, 


133, 191 Bond . . 


105, 193 


McDonnel 


... 189 




Riser . . . 


83, 129, 190 




Williams, 


Jimmy . . . 139, 


191 


Bowman 


. . 129, 193 


McMohon 


. . . 133, 189 




Robbins . 


. 55, 103, 115, 136, 


137, 


Williams, 


S. ... 125, 191 




Box . . . 


127, 193 


Magee . 


. 104, 105, 188 








190 


Woodmansee . . . 127, 191 


Brodshow 


. . . 102, 193 


Matheny 


. . 60, 87, 97, 98, 


104, 


Rucker . . 


. 95, 190 




Wooldridge ... 114, 191 




Breland . 


. . 133, 193 






188 


Rush . . . 


190 




Wright . 


. 115, 131, 191 




Brooks . . 


. 193 


Maxwell, 


Marilyn ... 55, 62, 


93, 


Sanders . 


. . 42, 87, 125, 190 




Yawn . . 


. 112, 135, 191 




Brown . . 


. 127, 193 


Maxwell, 


Melanie ... 92, 125, 


189 
189 


Smith, D. . 
Smith, M. 


. . 56, 57, 135, 190 
. . 129, 191 






FRESHMEN 




Browne . 
Bundy . . 


. . 127, 193 
. 135, 193 


Mayfleld 


. . 127, 189 




Spence . . 
Starnes . . 


. 100, 191 




Agnew . 


. . 192 




Burke . . 


. 135, 193 


Mitchell . 


. . 94, 114, 123, 134, 


135, 
189 


. 135, 191 




Alford . 


. 127, 192 




Bush . . . 


139 






Statham . 


. . 76, 77, 93, 125, 


191 


Allen, L . 


. . 192 




Cabell . . 


. 133, 193 


Monk . . 


. 125, 189 




Stone . . . 


92, 98, 124, 125, 


191 


Allen, M. 


. . . 137, 192 




Caden . . 


. 56, 127, 193 


Moore, C. 


. . . 98, 113, 127, 189 


Swoope . 
Tarver . . 


. . 191 




Allen, P. 


. . 133, 192 




Cajoieas . 


. . 93, 102, 193 


Moore, P. 


. . . 128, 129, 189 




. 134, 135, 191 




Amos . . 


. 112, 133, 146, 


192 


Calloway 


. . . 139, 193 


Moore, S. 


. . . 189 




Tatum . . 


. 139, 191 




Andrews 


. . 103, 125, 192 


Carpenter 


. . . 131, 194 


Odom . . 


. 98, 103, 127, 189 




Tollison . 


. 93, 125, 191 




Armstrong 


... 192 




Carroway 


. . . 129, 194 


Olsen . 


98, 189 




Topp . . . 
Tucker . . 


191 




Atchley . 


. .133, 193 




Carroll . . 


. 139, 194 


Pate . . . 


137, 190 




139 




Boas . . 


133, 193 




Costleen . 


. . 194 


Patterson 


. . . 133, 190 




Turnage . 
Valentine 


. . 133, 191 




Babin . . 


. 137, 193 




Christopher ... 83, 129, 194 


Payne . . 


. 93, 125, 190 




. . 98, 135, 191 




Bailey . . 


. 133, 193 




Clark, Larr 


y . . . 133, 194 


Peel . . . 


137, 190 




Van Every 


. . . 112, 133, 191 




Bornett . 


. . 125, 193 




Clark, Lynn ... 194 


Peters . . 


. 190 




Vaughn . 


. 129, 191 




Barrett . 


. 83, 125, 193 




Clark, M. 


. . 139, 194 


Power . . 


127, 190 




Walker, C. 


. . . 126, 127, 191 




Bass . . . 


193 




Clingen . 


. 137, 194 


Powers . 


. . 102,116, 117, 129, 


190 


Walker, M 


... 95, 125, 191 




Beale . . 


129, 193 




Cole . . . 


127, 194 


Prather . 


. . 103, 105, 190 




Watkins, C 


. ... 98, 114, 191 




Bennett, J 


. . . 135, 193 




Coleman . 


. . 139, 194 


Pritchett . 


. . 129, 190 




Watkins, T 


... 98, 191 




Bennett, R 


. . . 104, 135, 


193 


Collins . . 


. 194 


ProfRtt . 


. 129, 190 




Weems . . 


. 104, 191 




Bergeron 


. . 102, 193 




Comer . . 


. 194 


Rebold . 


. 134, 135, 145, 190 




Wellborn 


. . 127, 191 




Bettcher . 


. . 42, 127, 193 




Cook . . . 


100, 129, 194 


Reid . . . 


90 




Wheeler . 


. . 112, 123, 133, 


152, 


Betts . . . 


129, 193 




Cox, C. . . 


. 91, 98, 125, 194 


Richardson . . . 125, 190 








191 


Bird . . . 


193 




Cox, J. . . 


. 129, 194 



COURTESY 

Edv/in C. Woodlans 
NORTH STATE PHARMACY 
Lyie Williams, Pharmacist 



206 




Crook . . 


. 139, 194 


Greganti 


. . 195 


Lamar . . 


, 137, 197 


Cunningh 


am . . . 133, 194 


Gruenewa 


Id . . . 129, 195 


Longseth . 


. . 56, 57, 59, 135, 


Darby . . 


. 125, 194 


Hall . . . 


127, 195 


Lasater . 


. 125, 197 


Dorr . . . 


131, 194 


Harmon . 


. . 104, 195 


Latham . 


. 197 


Davis, B. 
Davis, 1. 
DeWolfe 
Dobbs . . 


. . . 129, 194 
. . 194 
. . 194 
. 131, 194 


Harper . 
Harrison . 
Hathaway 


. 195 

. . 139, 196 

. . . 139, 196 


Laughlin . 
Leggett . 
Lehmberg 
Lloyd . . . 


. . 137, 197 

. 197 
. . . 137, 197 

60, 125, 197 


Donnan . 


. . 194 


Hayes . . 


. 131, 196 


Longest . 


. 129, 197 


Doss . . 


93, 125, 194 


Henson . 


. 93, 129, 196 


Marett . . 


. 83, 127, 197 


Dowdle . 


. . 137, 194 


Hicks . . 


127, 196 


Marshall . 


. . 127, 197 


Dowel! . 


. . 137, 194 


Hilsman . 


. . 139, 196 


Martin, A. 


. . . 125, 197 


Drury . . 


. 105, 152, 195 


Holden . 


. . 196 


Martin, D. 


. . . 105, 197 


Featherston ... 195 


Holmes . 


. . 196 


McCoy . . 


. 135, 197 


Fleming . 


. . 195 


Horton . 


. 135, 196 


McCulloug 


h ... 197 


Flood . . 


. 139, 195 


Jabour . 


. 139 


McDonald, 


M. . . . 101, 127, 197 


Fort . . . 


125, 195 


Jones, B. 


. . . 196 


McDonald, 


P. . . . 197 


Fuller . . 


. 127, 195 


Jones, W. 


. . . 135, 196 


McEachern 


. . . 135, 197 


Gamble . 


. . 135, 195 


Kastorff . 


. . 125, 196 


McHorse . 


. . 83, 127, 197 


Glassoo . 


. . 127, 195 


Kelley . . 


. 135, 196 


McLellan . 


. . 102, 129, 197 


Godbold 


. . . 137, 195 


Kemp . . 


. 133, 196 


McLemore 


. . . 127, 197 


Gon . . 


98, 131, 195 


Knox . . 


127, 197 


Meacham 


. . 127, 197 


Grabou . 


. . 195 


LoFoe . . 


. 133, 197 


Mercer . . 


. 129, 197 



197 



Meredith 


. . 135, 197 


Meyer . . 


. 135, 197 


Miles . . 


127, 197 


Mills . . . 


131, 198 


Millstein . 


. . 198 


Moak . . 


. 127, 198 


Moore . . 


. 59, 60, 61, 63, 133, 198 


Morrison 


. . 135, 198 


Morrow . 


. . 98, 129, 198 


Murphree 


. . . 78, 129, 198 


Newton . 


. . 198 


Nicholas 


. . 43, 129, 198 


Parker . . 


. 137, 198 


Paulette . 


. . 127, 198 


Pavy . . 


137, 198 


Perrett . . 


. 131, 198 


Phillips . 


. 129, 198 


Powers . 


. 137, 198 


Prevost . 


. 127, 198 


Ramsay . 


. . 127, 198 


Ratliff . . . 


198 


Reynolds . 


. . 198 



MORI'S 

For Gifts, Accessories, Luggage 

WESTLAND, MAYWOOD 

DOWNTOWN 



207 



BRENT'S DRUGS 



655 Duling Street 

Woodland Hills 

Tel. EM-6-3428 Jackson 



Deluxe 
Laundry 



Prompt 
Service 



Fine 
Cleaning 



GRAND 
LAUNDRY-CLEANERS 



2712 N. State Street 
Dial EM 6-1471 



Acknowledgements: 



Lance Goss— Sponsor 
Mr. James Melton— Paragon Representative 
Pippen Photographers 
Jim Lucas, Lee McCormick, Ernest Pucker— photographs 



Richardson, J. . . . 198 


Simmerman ... 1 99 




Richardson, P. . . . 139, 198 


Simmons 


. . . 129, 199 




Rosebrough . . . 129, 198 


Sims . . . 


79, 127, 199 




Rushing . . . 144, 198 


Smith, D. 


. . . 125, 199 




Russell ... 129, 198 


Smith, E. 


. . . 135, 199 




Ryland . . . 102, 125, 198 


Smith, N. 


... 200 




Sadko ... 198 


Smith, W 


... 199 




Samples ... 98, 198 


Snipes . . 


. 131, 200 




Scott ... 127, 198 


Solomon 


. . 125, 200 




Scruggs ... 125, 199 


Spinks . . 


. 200 




Self . . . 133, 147, 199 


Stafford . 


. . 133, 200 




Shannon . . . 125, 199 


Stage . . 


200 




Sharp ... 199 


Stewart . 


. . 103, 105, 112, 


135, 143, 


Shell . . . 129, 199 








Sheppard . . . 131, 199 






200 


Sherrard ... 1 99 


Stinson . 


. 159, 200 





Stokes ... 129, 200 
Stone ... 129, 200 
Street ... 127, 200 
Tote . . . 105, 131, 200 
latum ... 93, 200 
Thomas . . . 139, 200 
Thomoson ... 98, 129, 200 
Tullis . . . 102, 125, 200 
Turnoge . . . 135, 200 
Turner . . . 100, 200 
Wade ... 125, 200 
Wagner ... 144, 200 
Wall ... 129, 200 
Wallace, C. . . . 91, 200 
Wallace, M. . . . 200 



Wall 



W. 



104, 200 



Walley ... 137, 200 
Walters, R. . . . 200 
Walters, T. . . . 1 27, 200 
Watkins ... 125, 200 
Wiggers ... 1 25, 201 
Williams ... 201 
Williamson . . . 137, 201 
Wills ... 98, 127, 201 
Wofford ... 93, 129, 201 
Womack ... 135, 201 
Woods ... 201 
Wooldridge ... 201 
Wray ... 133, 201 
Youngblood . . . 131, 201 



It^ -OK xo jj^j^£ Jones 



Cliss 



Yearbooks 

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