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Full text of "Bobashela"






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H^/?^/" can you tell me about this -place called Millsapsi 



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a quiet academic atmosphere. . . 





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where the progressive . . . 



inherits the traditional— 




a -place of many moods . . 




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always, always active — 





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sometimes reserved. . . 





not open dull. . . 



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at times even spirited— 








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with much to look backward on with -pride . . 



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and forward to with hope. 




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Memory... 



is a capricious and arbitrary creature. You never can tell what pebble she 
will pick up from the shore of life to keep among her treasures, or wluit in- 
conspicuous flower of the field she will preserve as the symbol of "thoughts 
that do often lie too deep for tears." . . . And yet I do not doubt that the most 
important things are always the best remembered. 

Hennj Van Dyke 



The 1968 
Bobashela 

Millsaps College 
Jacksofij Mississippi 



Table of Contents 



Adrienne DosSj Editor 
Henry Patej 
Business Manager 



A dministration 


page 10 


Student Life 


page 40 


Features 


page 68 


Activities 


page 88 


Honoraries 


page 106 


y, Greeks 


page 118 


Sports 


page 140 


Classes 


page 172 


17 






Dedication 



It is with great pleiisure and fondness that we dedi- 
cate the 1968 Bobashela to Miss Elizabeth Craig. 
Commanding an impressive number of degrees in 
French, Miss Craig instills her extensive knowledge 
and avid interest for the romance language into each 
of her students. Concentrating not only on the funda- 
mentals of her subject, this dedicated teacher stresses 
the culture and daily habits of the French people. 
Constantly cultivating her deep interest in all people. 
Miss Craig maintains a gracious and helpful attitude 
with her students both in and out of the classroom. In 
the scruplous quest for excellence, Millsaps is indeed 
fortunate to possess the embodiment of the ultimate 
in teaching qualities: Miss Elizabeth Craig. 




Arranging a display ol treasures from France . 




Parlez-vous Francais? 




Time for a coflee bretik . 



19 



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ADMINISTRATION 



20 




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21 



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Dr. Benjamin B. Graves, President 




Mr. James W. Wood, Busmess Manager 




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



Administration 




Mr. Jack L. Woodward, Director of Religious Life 



Mr. Paul D. Hardin, Registrar 




22 





Mr. Tames I. Livesav, Director of Aliiii 
and Public Relations 



Mr. James Bariy Brindley, Assistant to the President for 
Development 





Mrs. Mary A. O'Bryant, Librarian 



Mr. John C. Christmas, Dean oi Students 



Mrs. Glenn Pate, Dean of Women 





Department of 
Enp^lish 



The Department of English has three major objectives: 
to give all students proficiency in the writing of clear and 
correct English; to give to all who wish to pursue elec- 
tives in this department a deep understanding and appre- 
ciation of selected authors and periods of literature; and 
to provide for those who wish to teach or enter graduate 
school adequate preparation and a thorough background 
for specialized study. 



GEORGE WILSON BOYD; Milton Christian White Professor of 
EngHsh Literature; A.B., Murray State College; A.M., University 
of Kentucky; Ph.D., Columbia, University. 



^TVW'^^J*'^ 



MILDRED LILLIAN MOORHEAD; Associate Profe.-.,sor of Eng- 
lish, A.B., Mississippi State College for Women; A.M., Duke Uni- 
versity. 





LOIS TAYLOR BL.-VCRVVELL; 
A.B., A.M., Missi.ssippi College. 



Assistant Professor of Engli.sh, 



24 




PAUL DOUGLAS HARDIN; Associate Professor of English, A.B., MiUsaps College; A.M. 
Duke L'niversity, Advanced Graduate Work, University of S^outhern Galifornia. 



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ROBERT HERBERT PADGETT; Associate Professor of English; 
.A..B., Texas Christian University; A.M., V'anderbilt Uni\ersitv; 
Fulbright Scholarship, Universite de Clermont-Ferrand. 



SHIRLEY PARKER CALLEN; Associate Professor 
of Enirlish, A.B., Millsaps College; M.A., Ph.D., Tu- 
lane University. 



25 




BILLY MARSHALL BUFKIN 
Associate Professor of Romance 
Languages; A.B., A.M., Texas 
Technological College; Advanced 
Graduate Work, Tulane Univer- 
sit)', LIniversidad de Madrid. 




ELIZABETH CRAIG, Professor of French; A.B., Barnard College, Columbia Univer- 
sity; A.M., Columbia University; Diplome de la Sorbonne, Ecole de preparation des 
professeurs de francais a I'etranger, Faculte des Lettres, Universite de Pans; Advanced 
Graduate Work, Columbia University; Palmes Acadeniiques. 



ALBERT SANDERS, Instructor of 
French; B.A., M.A., Louisiana State Uni- 
versity. 



Languages 



To give the Millsaps student a usable knowledge of a foreign language is the 
goal of this department. Learning the language of a Frenchman, Spaniard, or 
German is the first step toward understanding his culture, political institutions, 
and ideals. With the knowledge of foreign languages, one may discover the 
wealth of world literature with every idea expressed exactly as the author in- 
tended. The study of the classical languages of Latin and Greek are recom- 
mended for the students majoring in either English or a foreign language, 
because so many of our modern languages are based on words of Greek or 
Latin origin. These two languages are also a part of the education of the pre- 
ministerial student who finds that through them he may read the original 
words of many of the writers of the New Testament. The study of language is 
an integral part of a liberal arts education, broadening the horizons of a student 
to include an entire world. 




TIMOTHY McMANUS, Instructor of French; B.A., Louisiana State Univer- 
sity, Graduate Work at the University of Texas. 





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



26 




JOHN L. GUEST, Associate Professor of Gentian; 
A.B., UniversiU' of Texas; A.M., (!oIiiml)ia University; 
Advanced Graduate Work, New York University'; O't- 
tendorfer Fellowship in Germanic Philology, Bonn 
University; Fnlhriglit .Scholarship, University oi' 
Vienna. 



RICHARD CLAYTON, Instructor of German; A.B., Millsaps Col- 
lege; Graduate Work, Tnlane University. 



GEORGE ROYSTER STEPHENSON, Greek; 
A.B., Millsaps College; B.D., University of the 
South; LL.D., Mississippi College. 





MAGNOLIA COULLET, Associate Professor of Latin and German'; A.B., 

Millsaps College; A.M., University of Pennsylvania; Graduate work, American 
Academy in Rome, University of Chicago; B.M., Belha\'en College; Graduate 
work in voice, Bordeaux, France; A.M. (German), University of Mississippi; 
Advanced Study, Goethe Institut, Germany. 





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



WILLIAM C. HARRIS; Associate Professor of Histoiy, A.B., 
A.M., Ph.D., University of Alabama. 




Department of 
History 



The histoiy department curriculum has been organized 
so that the student may follow the casual relationship in 
human development. Upon a thorough factual founda- 
tion, emphasis is placed on the progressive organization 
of social, intellectual, and moral ideas of peoples and 
nations. 



MADELEINE M. McMULLAN, .\ssistant Professor of History; 
A.B., Trinity Cxjilege; .A.M., The Johns Hopkins University; Afl- 
vanced Cracluate Work, The Johns Hopkins School of Advanced 
International Studies. 




28 



Department of 
Education 



In the fast-moving and competive world ot 
today there is an eminent need for quaHfied 
teachers and personnel. The Deparhnent of Ed- 
ucation at Millsaps is striving to attain this goal 
by providing vast opportunitv for the develop- 
ment of skill, self-reliance, and those inner re- 
sources which lead to self-masteiy and happi- 
ness. Professional training is offered in both the 
secondary and elementaiy fields. 




PATRICIA ALINE RICHARDSON; Instructor of Education, 
B.S., University of Alabama; M.Ed., Mississippi State Universit)'; 
Advanced Graduate Work, Mississippi State University. 



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




MYRTIS FLOWERS MEADERS; Associate Professor of Educa- 
tion, B.S., Millsaps College; M.Ed., Mississippi College. 




29 





JOHN QUINCY ADAMS; Assistant Professor of 
Political Science; B.A., Rice Univ., Texas Western 
College; LL.B., Univ. of Texas. 



RICHARD BRUCE 
BALTZ; Associate Pro- 
fessor of Economics and 
Business Administration; 
B.B.A., M.S., Baylor Uni- 
versity; Ph.D., University 
of Arkansas. 



HOWARD GREGORY BAVANDER; Assistant Professor of Political Science; 
B.A., College of Idaho; M.A., University of Wisconsin; Post Graduate Work, 
University of Texas, University of Massachusetts. 

Departments of Political 
Science and Economics 



The general objective of the Department of Pohtical 
Science is to acquaint students with the theory and prac- 
tice oi government and pohtics. Primary attention is 
focused on the American political system. 

The Department of Political Science works toward 
helping students achieve an intelligent understanding of 
the contemporaiy world and the responsibilities placed 
upon citizens in a democracy. The knowledge gained in 
the study of political science provides a useful back- 
ground for further work in government service, law, or 
politics. 

The Department of Economics 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. 



SAMUEL JOHN NICHOLAS, JR.; Assistant Profe.ssor of Econom- 
ics and Business Administration; A.B., A.M., L^niversity of Mis- 
sissippi; LL.B., Jackson School of Law. 





ARNOLD A. R1TC;HIE; Associate Professor ot Math- 
ematics; B.S., Northeastern State ("ollege ot Okla- 
homa; M.S., Oklahoma A. & M. Clolleee; Advanced 
Graduate Work, Oklahoma A. & M. CoHesje, Univer- 
sity of Tennessee. 




LUCY HAMBLIN BURNSIDE; Instructor of Mathematics; B.A., 
Millsaps College; M.A., Vanderbilt University; Advanced Grad- 
uate Work, Vanderbilt University. 



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



SAMUEL KNOX; Associate Prrtfessor oi .\hithcmalics; A.B., Uni- 
versity of Mississippi; Graduate Work, University ol Michigan; 
Ph.D., Virginia Polytechnic Institute. 




Department of 
Mathematics 



From "mickev-mouse" math to advanced courses in 
probability, math courses at Millsaps are designed to 
give all students a background in mathematics. One of 
the chief aims of the department is to show students that 
math is truly an art. It provides the basis for comparing, 
analyzing, and imagining on the scientific level. 



31 





GLORIA [EAN ROGILLIO; Instructor of Biology, 
B.S., M.S., Northeast Louisiana State College. 





JAMES P. MCKEOWN; Assistant Professor and Acting 
Chainiian of the Department of Biology, .'^.B., University 
of the South; A.M., University of Mississippi; Advanced 
Graduate Work, Williams College, Mississippi State 
University. 



Department of 
Biology 

Through lecture and lab work, the Biology Depart- 
ment accomplishes its purposes of presenting the basic 
principles underlying life phenomena and correlating 
these principles with human living. It presents a general- 
ized view of heredity and evolution while helping stu- 
dents appreciate their living environments. 



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



H 




ROBERT B. NEVINS; Professor of Biology, B.A., 
Washington LTniversity; M.S., University of Texas. 



ROY A. BERRY, JR.; Associate Professor of 
Chemistry, B.S., Mississippi College, Ph.D., 
University of North Carolina. 





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



ALLEN D. BISHOP; Assistant Professor of Chemistry, B.S., 
Millsaps; M.S., Louisiana State University, Ph.D., University 
of Houston, Texas. 




Department of 
Chemistry 

The Chemistry Department stimulates the 
spirit of quests for knowledge in those students 
taking any of its nineteen courses. For non- 
science majors, it provides at least an introduc- 
tion to the scientific method. Science majors are 
equipped with the proper background for pro- 
fessional and graduate study by these courses. 



GEORGE A. EZELL; Instructor of Chemistry, B.S. Mississippi Col- 
lege, M.S., Florida State University; Graduate Study at University of 
Mississippi Medical Center. 




33 





WENDELL B. JOHNSON; Associate Professor of Geology; B.S., M.S. Kansas 
State College; Graduate Work, Missouri School of Mines, University of Missouri. 



JESSE O. SNOWDEN, JR.; Asso- 
ciate Professor of Geology; B.S., 
MiUsaps College; A.M.^ Ph.D., 
University of Missouri. 



Geology and Physics 

Effects of natural forces are studied in geology and 
physics. Geology involves the study of the earth's crust 
and the various minerals composing it. Physics gives the 
student a finn physical interpretation of natural phenom- 
ena. 

Geologv courses offered at Millsaps cover physical, 
historical, structural, and economic features of geology, 
mineralogy, and paleontology. Supplementing the basic 
courses are various types of research in the Gulf Coastal 
Plain. 

Through a study of physics, students learn physical 
interpretations of natural phenomenon such as heat, 
sound, magnetism, electricity and light. 




RICHARD R. PRIDDY; Professor of Geology; B.S. Ohio 
Northern University; A.M., Ph.D., Ohio State University. 




DONALD ERNEST FAULKNER- In- 
structor of Physics; B.S. Millsaps College; 
M.S., L'niversity of Rochester. 



CHARLES BETTS GALLOWAY; 
Associate Professor of Physics; B.S. 
Millsaps College; A.M.; Advanced 
Graduate Work, Duke University. 



34 





Department of 
Physical Education 



The Physical Education Department provides leisure, 
education, healthful exercise, and the development of 
recreational sports skills which have continuous value for 
teaching or personal use both in college and in the future. 




I. HARPER DAVIS: Assistant Professor of Physical Education; 
Head Football Coach; B.S., M.Ed., Mississippi State University; 
Advanced Graduate Work, Mississippi State University. 



JAMES A. MONTGOMERY; Director of Physical 
Education; Basketball Coach; Associate Professor of 
Physical Education; A.B., Birmingham-SoMthern Col- 
lege; A.M., Georee Peabody College for Teachers; 
Ed.D, George Peabody College for Teachers. 



I 



35 




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



THOMAS L. RANAGER; Instructor of Physical Edu- 
cation; Assistant Football Coach; B.S., Mississippi 
State University. 





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



The objectives of the Department of Psychology are to 
assist students in gaining a better understanding of them- 
selves and others with whom they live and work, and in 
developing more objective attitudes toward human be- 
havior; to provide a sound foundation for graduate study 
and professional training in psychology; and to provide 
certain courses which are basic to successful professional 
work with people. 



JAMES E. DWYER; Instructor of Psychology; B.D., 
Auburn University; Graduate Studies, Auburn Uni- 
versity, and University of Miss. Medical Center. 




Departments of 
Psychology 
and Sociology 



WILLIAM PELTZ; Professor of Sociology; B.S., 
versity of Columbia. 



Uni- 




The Department of Sociology provides knowledge 
about human group relationships which benefit the stu- 
dent as a person, parent, citizen, or worker. 



FRANCES COKER; Instructor in Sociology; B.A., Millsaps; M.S. for 
Teachers in Sociology, Illinois Institute of Technology. 




l^HII 







36 




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MICHAEL MITIAS; Instructor of Philos- 
ophy; B.A., Union College; Undergraduate 
Work, University of Connecticutt; Graduate 
Work, University of Mississippi City Col- 
lege, New York, University of Waterloo, 
Ontario, Canada. 



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



Departments of 
Philosophy and 



iiffi^ 




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



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



Religion 



The department of Philosophy offers many diversified 
courses which are designed to help the student develop 
a critical attitude toward life and an appreciative under- 
standing of life. 

The Department of Religion offers courses intended 
and organized to offer the student an understanding and 
appreciation of the Bible and of man's need for organized 
religion, to individually assist students in developing a 
religious faith which is adequate to them, and to prepare 
them for rendering service in the program of the church. 



37 





C. LELAND BYLER; Associate Pro- 
fessor of Music, A.B., Goshen College; 
M.M. Northwestern University; Ad- 
vanced Graduate Work, University 
of Michigan, University of Colorado. 



CHARLES W. JENSEN; Instructor 
of Music; B.A., Kansas State; M.M., 
University of Indiana. 




McCARRELL L. AYERS; Instructor of Music; B.S., 
Eastman School of Music, University of Rochester, M.M., 
Indiana University. 




Department of Music 



Fine Arts courses give the student an appreciation of 
cultural aspects of his own, as weH as past civilizations. 
Including such fields as art, music, and philosophy, the 
vague term fine arts is a valuable supplement to any edu- 
cation. Such a study produces a more well-rounded indi- 
vidual. 



DONALD D. KILMER; Assistant 
Professor of Music; B.M., M.M., In- 
diana University; Advanced Graduate 
Work, Union Theological Seminary. 
University of Kansas, University of 
Illinois. 



JONATHAN SWEAT; Associate Professor 
of Music; B.S., M.S., The Julliard School of 
Music; Advanced Graduate Work, Columbia 
University, University of Michigan. 



MRS. POLANSKI; Instructor of Music. 




speech Department 



The Speech Department offers courses in fundamentals 
of speech, interpretation, theatre practice, and debate. 



LANCE GOSS; Associate Professor of Speech; A.B., 
Millsaps College; A.M., Advanced Graduate Work, 
Northwestern University; Special Study, The Manhattan 
Theatre Colony Summer Theatre, the Ogunquit Play- 
house and the Belfry Theatre; Cinema WorksTiop, The 
University of Southern California. 



3> r^% 




KARL WOLFE; Instructor of Art; B.F.A., 
Chicago Art Institute; William M.R. French 
Fellowship; Study .-abroad; Study and teach- 
ing, Pennsylvania School of Art. 




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




39 




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STUDENT LIFE 



40 




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Whata y'all mean 
Millsaps is a 
backward school? 




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Sayonara 





Hey you guys, you sure dis is Rosie's place 



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There is a subversive element at Millsaps! 






BANG! 



Pssst! I'm in the third drawer 




I'd walk a mile . 




^^^. 



A Man and a Woman? 




Bottle of wine, fruit of the vine, when ya gonna let 
me get 



Are you kidding? 
date? 



on the first 





Looks like it's Mystery Meat 
and Mustard Greens! 




48 




49 



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Ain't Life Grand! 






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53 




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And it's all just a matter of perspective 








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"It's really a shame, my dear Crocker-Harris, that you should have to retire at so comparatively an early age — so 
short a time before \ou WOULD have been eligible for a pension. " 



THE BROWNING VERSION 

DIRECTED BY ROBBIE LLOYD 

Andrew Crocker- Harris Clif Dowell 

Millie Crocker-Harris Margaret Atkinson 

Frank Hunter Eddie Thompson 

Taplovv Gene Aldridge 

Dr. Frohisher James Anderson 

Mrs. Gilbert Mary Ann McDonald 

Mr. Gilbert Joe Burnett 

Lighting James McGahey 

Properties Margie Hogg 

William Young 
Helen Lehman 



56 



Varied Student Talents 
Shown In Productions 



The Browning \'ersion 



"I don't think the play is muck — exactly. I suppose, in 
a way, it's rather a good plot, really; a wife murdering 
her husband and having a lover and all that." Taplow is 
describing an ancient Greek traged\^ bv .AescliNlus which 
Professor Crocker-Harris is teaching him in the original 
language. Unwittingly, the student has summed up his 
instructors own situation and the plot of another jilav 
THE BROWNING \'ERSION by Terrence Rattigan. 
The Crock is a failure, a fact which infuriates his wife 
Millie. Bit by bit she has destroyed every ounce of his 



self-respect. She has made a mockery of his manhood 
through a string of lovers. "But a single success can a- 
tone, and more than atone, for all the failures in the 
world." Taplo gives the Crock a sort of going awa\' pres- 
ent. It is a simple gift, really. A rather poor translation of 
the play they've been studying, the Browning vereion. 
Maybe Mr. Crocker-Harris' career has not been empty. 
Relentlessly his wife tears down this faint hope with one 
word, bribery. It is finally her lover who makes the Crock 
realize the wretchedness of his life and a way out of it. 





"He said that you ruled them with a hand of iron. He called 
vou the Himmler of the Lower Fifth!" 



Miss Margaret Atkinson, shown here in her role in "The Young 
Elizabeth", starred as Millie Crocker-Harris. 



57 




Players Present 
Brilliant Performance 



The Young Elizabeth 

The Young Ehzabeth, an American play written by 
Jennette and Francis Letton, is the history of Elizabeth 
Tudor from the death of her father until the news was 
brought to her of her accession to the throne. The play 
effectively reveals the character of the young Elizabeth 
as the struggle for the throne becomes more pronounced 
and the danger to her own life increases, culminating in 
imprisonment during the reign of Mary Tudor, the fana- 
tical and finally demented monarch who preceded Ehza- 
beth to the throne, and finally, triumph at Mary's death. 



Margaret Stone and Barry McGehee, veteran Players, portrayed 
Katherine Parr and Lord Thomas Sevmour. 



CAST 

First Palace Guard Kevin Stauffer 

Second Palace Guard David Ratcliff 

A Serving Girl Cassell Cai'penter 

Lord Thomas Seymore Barry McGehee 

Lord Robert Tynvhitt Buddy Cook 

Katherine Parr Margaret Stone 

Mary Tudor Peggy Lutz 

Will'iam Cecil Clif Dowell 

Bishop Gardiner James Anderson 

Amy, a serving maid Angelyn Sloan 

Katherine Ashley Pamela Robertson 

Thomas Parry James McGahey 

Elizabeth Tudor Margaret Atkinson 

Robert Dudley Bruce Partin 

Lady Tyrwhitt Robbie Lloyd 

Sir Frances Verney Eddie Thompson 

Sir Thomas Wyatt Larry Williams 

Sir Peter Carew William Young 

Able Cousins Scott Didlake 

First Gentleman David Ratcliff 

Second Gentleman Kevin Stauffer 

Lord William Howard Barry Plunkett 

58 




Sir Thomas was played b\ Larn Smith, a Junior from Brookhaven and EHzabeth Tudor b> 
Margaret Atkinson, a Junior from Jackson. 




pay off in professional productions. 




THE 
AMERICAN DREAM 



DIRECTED BY BARRY McGEEHEE 



Mommy loves Daddy. Daddy loves Mommy. And they 
BOTH love Grandma. Grandma wraps such nice boxes. 
But she better be careful, or Daddy will send for the van 
man to come and take her away. "WHAT DID I SAY? 
WHAT DID I JUST SAY?" asks Mommy and so does the 
audience of Edward Albee's one-acter THE AMERICAN 
DREAM. What am I laughing at? This isn't funny. The 
social worker would be more than glad to explain the sit- 
uation, but when one is involved in so many charitable 
institutions, one often forgets which is which and why 
she's come. Then there is the American Dream, the emp- 
ty shell we've made of our sons. He is the body beautiful. 
He offers Mommy satisfaction. Daddy security, Grandma 
freedom, and everyone has what he wants. . . for a while 
at least. 



Cast 



Grandma Peggy Lutz 

Monini\ Margaret Stone 

Dadd\ Don Wrighton 

Mrs. Baker Cassell Carpenter 

Yoimg Man Ramond McGeehee 



60 



ORPHEUS 
DESCENDING 



In ancient Greek legend, Orplieiis was a famous mu- 
sician, the Son of Zeus and the Muse of Music. He de- 
scended into Hell to rescue his wife and was told this 
would be possible if he would not look back at her on his 
way out. But Orpheus looked and his wife was lost for- 
ever. The "bacchae" or wild women wanted him to join 
their revel but he refused. Finally, they tore liim to 
pieces. Tennessee Williams retells this ancient Greek 
legend in his play ORPHEUS DESGENDING, which 
moves the setting from Hell to a hellish town of the Mis- 
sissippi Delta. Val, who takes the place of Orpheus, 
comes into the little Mississippi town, meets Lady who 
he thinks is different from the wild women of his past. In 
time, however, he discovers that she is just like all the 
rest. Val gives in to Lady's desires, but their love is de- 
stroyed when Jabe, Lady's husband, shoots her and has 
\'al thrown to the chain gang dogs to be ripped to pieces. 




"Well, the\' say that a woman can burn down a man. But I 
can burn down a woman An\' two footed woman." 



I hold hard feelings .... Don't ever come here again! 




Cast 

Val Xavier . Eddie Thompson 

Lady Torrance Peggy Lutz 

Jabe Torrance Jeverly Cook 

Carol Cuprere Joan Cutrer 

Dolly Hamma Cathy Shroeder 



Beulah Bennings Sarah Jordan 

Pee Wee Bennings Stanle\- Graham 

Dog Hamma Robert E\ans 

Eva Temple Mar\' La\' 

Sister Temple Linda Hines 

Uncle Pleasant Bruce Partin 

Vee Talbott Mary Ann McDonald 

Sheriff Talbott James McGahe\ 

Nurse Porter Robbie Llo\ d 



61 



Who's Who 

In American Colleges 

And Universities 



Originated in 1934 bv Mr. H. P. Randall "Who's Who" 
is a directory of outstanding students in universities and 
colleges throughout the United States. Selection to 
"Who's Who " has a double distinction; for, in addition to 
sei-ving as a mark of outstanding achievement on the col- 
lege campus, the annual volume serves as a go-between 
for future employees and graduating services. 

This year seventeen Millsaps students were elected for 
membership in "Who's Who Among Students in Ameri- 
can Colleges and Universities. " These students were se- 
lected by the faculty and administration on the basis of 
leadership and participation in academic and extra- 
curricular activities, scholarship, and citizenship. 





Lucy Cavett 

One of the Millsaps students participating in the Junior 
Year Abroad Program was Lucy Cavett, who spent last 
year in Aix-en-Provence, France, studying at the Institute 
for American Universities. A Chi Omega, Lucy has 
served as President of her pledge class, house manager, 
and newsletter editor. This National Merit Scholarship 
winner has been on both the Dean's List and the Presi- 
dent's List. Lucy h;is also been a member of the Bobashe- 
la staff, Concert Choir, the cast of The Crucible, the Stu- 
dent Senate Committee, and Pi Delta Phi. 

A Dean's List student and candidate for med-school, joe 
Bailey is an outstanding student honored by "Who's 
Who " in his junior year. During three years at Millsaps 
Joe has been a leader in many phases of campus activity. 
As Student Senator-at-Large for two years and twice as 
delegate to the Mississippi Intercollegiate Council, he 
has had an influential voice in student government. He 
was Overall Canvass Chaimian for the Ford Foundation 
Drive, and he has been active on the Intramural Council, 
having been an intramural all-star. His literary talents 
have been employed as business manager of the Purple 
and White and as editor of Major Facts. His membership 
in Circle K and Omicron Delta Kappa is further evidence 
of his capacities. Joe has been model pledge of Kappa Al- 
pha Order and has served as sports chaiiman and treas- 
urer. 



Joe Bailey 



62 




Sam Rush 



Selected by tlie student body as Miss Millsaps is Leslie 
Jeanne Floyd. She is a member of the Concert Choir, 
MSM, Kappa Delta Epsilon, and the President's Council. 
She has served her school as SEB Secretary, WSGA Sec- 
retary-Treasurer, Sigma Lambda President, Gamma 
Gamma Secretary, and as a delegate to MIC and SUSGA. 
A Dean's List student, she has been a member of the 
Lambda Chi Alpha Crescent Court and has been a cam- 
pus favorite. Leslie Jeanne is a member of Kappa Delta 
Sorority, having served as President and as Vice-Presi- 
dent. 

Sam Rush has participated in various campus activities 
at Millsaps. He has served as Orientation Co-Chaimian, 
Ford Foundation Student Chaiiman, and President of 
Circle K, Theta Nu Sigma and Chi Chi Chi, while also a 
member of Omicron Delta Kappa, and the Young Demo- 
crats. During his freshman year, he received the Fresh- 
man Chemistry Award and still found time to letter in 
varsity football. Sam is the fornier Model Pledge and 
Vice-President of Lambda Chi Alpha. He has been elect- 
ed a campus favorite and a Student Senator. A four year 
recipient of the Key Scholarship, Sam was also awarded 
a NSF Summer Research Grant. 

Utilizing his political science major, Henry Chatluiin has 
been very active in government both on and off campus. 
He has been \'ice-President of the SEB, Student Senator- 
at-Large, and President of Omicron Delta Kappa. Aptly 
nicknamed "Speedy", he has been an active member of 
Eta Sigma, Alpha Psi Omega, the Social Science Forum, 
the International Relations Club, and Circle K. A mem- 
ber of the Kappa Alpha Order and a Dean's List student, 
he has served as a delegate to MIC, SUSGA, and the 
Mississippi Youth Congress. He participated in the 
Honors Program and the Washington Semester Program, 
receiving the Washington Semester Scholarship to the 
Harvard University Summer School. 



Henry Chatham 



63 




Leslie Jeanne Floyd 





Floy IIdHoiiuiii lias liet'ii active in var- 
ious activities. She is a memher of 
YWCA, MSM, the Purple and White 
Staff, the Bohashda staff, and the 
chapel choir. This versatile cheerlead- 
er was a member of the Homecoming 
Court and was elected Senior Class 
Vice-Presidi'nt. Floy, a Deans List 
student, was selected for Sigma 
Lambda, Gamma Gamma, Kappa 
Delta Epsilon, and the International 
Relations Club. She also served her 
sorority. Kappa Delta, as Editor. 



As well as receiving Phi Mu Sorority's 
award for outstanding freshman, 
sophomore, and jimior, Pam Moore 
has also been president of this social 
group. Pams campus activities in- 
clude Christian Council, WSGA, Ori- 
entation Steering Committee, and 
YWCA Presidency. She has been 
tapped into Gamma Gamma, the So- 
cial Science Forum, and Sigma Lamb- 
da, serving as Vice-President of the 
latter. 



President of Chi Chi Chi is chemistry- 
minded Enoyn Freeman, who has 
served as vice-president of Omicron 
Delta Kappa, Secretary of Alpha Epsi- 
lon Delta and Eta Sigma, as well as 
holding membership in Theta Nu Sig- 
ma. Erwyn has also excelled in the 
Concert Choir and was selected to be 
a Troubadour. This well-rounded stu- 
dent was the recipient of the Fresh- 
man Chemistry Award, the General 
Physics Award, a National Merit 
Scholarship, and he has participated 
in the Honors Program. Serving as 
Junior Class Vice-President, Erwyn 
has been active in Student Senate, the 
Orientation Steering Committee, and 
hitramurals. 



64 




Chi Omega's past President and Pan- 
hellenic Representative, Mel Maxwell. 
also serves as Gamma Gammas \'iee- 
President. Her freshman and senior 
years she was eleeted Seeretary-Treas- 
urer of her class. Mel, a member of the 
chapel choir, YWCA, and WSGA, 
was publicity chaimian for the Mill- 
saps Players and an Orientation Com- 
mittee Chaimian. She also found time 
among her various other activities to 
be assistant editor of the 1966 Boba- 
shcla. 



Siisdii Duquette is a talented member 
of the Concert Choir and Trouba- 
dours. Kappa Alpha Order selected 
Susan to reign as KA Rose for 1967. 
She has also been named Top Campus 
Beauty, Greek Goddess, camjius fa\()r- 
ite, and a member of the Homecom- 
ing Court. This Dean's List student is 
a Kappa Delta, serving her chapter as 
Secretary and as Membership Chair- 
man. She has also been a WSGA Rep- 
resentative and secretary of her Junior 
Class. 



Thomas Woohlridf^e. a Deans List 
student, was tapjied into man\- cam- 
pus honoraries including: Omicron 
Delta Kappa, Sigma Sigma Sigma, 
Sigma Delta Pi, Chi Chi" Chi, Aljoha 
Epsilon Delta, Pi Delta Phi, and Beta 
Beta Beta. TomniN', an acti\e partici- 
pant in intramurals, was a member of 
the Young Democrats, the Purple and 
White staff, the school band (captain), 
and Circle K, which he served as \ice- 
president. 



65 



A Deans List student, Betsy Stone was editor of the 
Bobashela in 1966, after having been Honoraries Editor 
of the 1965 yearbook. Betsv was also voted one of the 
Ten Best-Dressed Co-eds. She has sung in the Concert 
Choir, served on the Orientation Steering Committee, 
and was tapped into Gamma Gamma, the Greek honor- 
ary. Betsv is the fonner Chi Omega pledge trainer and 
rush chaimian. 

Mark Mathemfs musical talent led to his selection for the 
Concert Choir and for the Troubadours. This fornier 
President and Vice-President of the SEB has also been 
President of the sophomore class, Vice-President of 
MSM and the Minister's League, and President of Circle 
K. Mark has been chosen for membership in Omicron 
Delta Kappa and the Honors Program, while actively 
participating in intramurals, the College Council on 
Human Relations, the Alumni-Student Relations Com- 
mittee, and the Church Relations Committee. 

As a football and track letterman, Jiiu Waide has re- 
ceived many honors. He received the Most \'aluable 
Plaver Award, Outstanding Senior Football Award, and 
Hall of Fame Scholar-Athlete Award. He is a member of 
the Jackson Touchdown Club, Omicron Delta Kappa, 
and is \'ice-President of the M-Club. Jimmy is a Dean's 
List student and hiis been a domiitory manager and 
President of his Junior and Senior Classes. 




Mark Matheny 



Betsy Stone 





Jim Waide 



66 




i 



Tonimv Davis 





Ted Weller 



The student body honored Ted Weller by electing him 
this year's Master Major. A member of Kappa Alpha 
Order, he has served his chapter as Recording Secretary 
and as Rush Chairman. Ted is also a member of the 
Social Science Forum, Theta Nu Sigma, Omicron Delta 
Kappa, and Gamma Gamma. As president of the M-Club, 
Ted played varsity football, ran track, and participated 
in various intramurals. He is a recipient of an NCAA 
Post-Graduate Scholarship, a National Football Founda- 
tion Award, and the Hall of Fame Scholar- Athlete Award. 

An active member of the Social Science Forum, the 
International Relations Club, and Kappa Delta Epsilon, 
Glenda Odom has also served as Secretary-Treasurer of 
Sigma Lambda. This Dean's List Student also partici- 
pated in the Concert Choir, the President's Council, and 
the Christian Council. A member of Kappa Delta Soror- 
ity, Glenda served as it's Panhellenic Representative. 

A track letterman and sports editor of the Purple and 
White, Tommy Davis has participated in various intra- 
murals. He was also chosen for Gamma Gamma, Omicron 
Delta Kappa, dormitory manager. Orientation Co-Chair- 
man, and the Elections Committee. Tommy sei"ved his 
fraternity. Kappa Alpha Order, as pledge trainer, Vice- 
President, and President. 



Glenda Odom 



67 




J otB^ -^ia 1- 1 )/i?Av xWw^.'':it^iJisSf5!f-Vji''i'iV:r; 



FEATURES 



68 




69 




Mrs. Loien McKibbens 



Difficult Decisions 

Facing the task of selecting the Most Beautiful from 
such a wide selection of grace and elegance, the Boba- 
shela was fortunate to have five verv capable and ex- 
perienced judges. Mrs. Alon Bee is official chaperone to 
Miss Mississippi and is director of the Hinds Junior 
College Hi-Steppers. Mrs. J. Paul Faulkner has judged 
the Miss America Pageant and numerous state pageants. 
Mrs. Loren McKibbens was Miss Hospitality in 1962 
and was first alternate to Maid of Cotton in 1964. Mr. 
Ralph Sowell, Jr. is a member of the Mississippi legisla- 
ture, directs the Miss Jackson Pageant, and is the recip- 
ient of the Jaycees' Outstanding Young Man award. Mr. 
Maurice Thompson, director of the Maurice Thompson 
Singers, is manager of WLBT television station. 

Serving as Vhister of Ceremonies was Mr. J. T. Noblin, 
a Millsaps graduate and a Jackson attorney. 




Mrs. Paul Faulkner 





Mr. J. T. Noblin, Master of Ceremonies. 



Mr. Ralph Sowell 



Interviews reveal poise, charm and inner beauty. 





Beauties, Favorites 
Highlight Pageant 



On Valentine's Day the Millsaps Cafeteria was tians- 
foiTned into a vision of love for the presentation of the 
1968 Beauties. Twenty-one coeds selected in a campus 
election appeared before a panel of distinguished judges. 
Cupids and hearts were arrayed on the stage as the 
beauties were escorted to the runway by representatives 
of campus social organizations. In individual interviews 
earlier in the afternoon, the judges had an opportunity 
to visit with each girl. When evening arrived the partici- 
pants were donned in white fomials, each girl carrying 
a red and white globe ornamented with hearts. 

Organ music, provided by Scottv Hardy, created an 
atmosphere of love. The Millsaps Troubadours delighted 
the audience with unique entertainment as the judges 
retired to make their decisions. 

From the twenty-one young ladies, Miss Cindy Brun- 
son was selected as Top Beauty for 1968. The field of 
beauties had been narrowed to ten, and then to Cindy 
and her alternates, Marie Dickson, Susan Duquette, 
Susan Nicholson, and Ann Byrd. Dr. Benjamin Graves 
introduced the Top Five and presented their roses. 

The campus favorites were then presented as they 
appeared through the center of a gigantic heart con- 
structed for the occasion. The pageant was concluded 
with the presentation of Miss Millsaps and Master Major, 
Miss Leslie Jeanne Floyd and Mr. Ted Weller. 




Mrs. Alon Bee 

Mr. Maurice Thompson 



71 





Mary Craft entertains with "My Funny 
Valentine. " 



Miss Millsaps, Leslie Jeanne Floyd, and Master Major, Ted Weller, 
receive the highest honors bestowed by their classmates. 



Class favorites acknowledge the applause of their friends. 1. to r. First row: Connie Elliott, Naomi Tattis, Floy Holloman, Dianne McLemore, 
Susan Duquette. Second row: Bill Patrick, Pete Richardson, Sam Rush, David Martin, Mike Coker. 




72 




"It's you, Officer Crumpke, it's YOU!" 




^^1^* 



Internationally acclaimed Millsaps Troubadours perform at the 
Beauty Pageant. 





"Good grief." 



"Of all the Charlie Browns in this 
world, Charlie Brown, >ou are the 
Charlie Brownest. " 



73 




A science major, Ted's interest and talent are in Geology. 




MASTER MAJOR 

Millsaps' Master Major for 1968 is Mr. Ted Weller. 
A member of Kappa Alpha Order, he has served as 
Recording Secretary and as Rush Chairman for his chap- 
ter. He is a member of the Social Science Forum, Theta 
Nu Sigma, Omicron Delta Kappa, and Gamma Gamma. 
As president of the M-Club, Ted played varsity football, 
ran track, and participated in various intramurals. He is 
a recipient of an NCAA Post-Graduate Scholarship, a 
National Football Foundation Award, and the Hall of 
Fame Scholar-Athlete Award. 



Ted is active in the Kappa Alpha Order, 
having served as Recording Secretary 
and Rush Chainnan of Alpha Mu. 




74 




Mr. Ted Weller 



75 





After many long hours of straightening out campus affairs. . . 







MISS MILLSAPS 



Selected to Who's Who, Leshe Jeanne has been on the 
Dean's List, sung in the Concert Choir and been secre- 
tar\ of Gamma Gamma. She has represented the campus 
at MIC> and SUSGA and on the President's Council. She 
has balanced campus fovorite and LXA Crescent Court 
with Sigma Lambda president. Kappa Delta president 
and \ice president, and SEB secretary. All this and she 
still foinid time for MSM, Kappa Delta Epsilon and 
WSGA secretary-treasurer. 



Leslie Jeanne still found time to be a campus favorite 



76 




Miss Leslie Jeanne Floyd 



77 



Top 

Bobashela 

Beauty 

Miss Cindy Brunson 



Miss Cindy Brunson of Jackson was selected as Mill- 
saps' Top Beauty for 1968. Cindy is a vivacious brunette 
with an abundance of energy and enthusiasm. She is a 
member of Chi Omega Fraternity and the Concert Choir. 
A sophomore music major, Cindy performs for many 
civic and social clubs in the Jackson area. Her beauty 
and talent have been previously recognized, since she 
was second alternate to Jackson's Junior Miss in 1966. 
Cindy is presently serving as social editor of the PUR- 
PLE and WHITE. 







78 












,>*. 




V* 



^ 



Miss Cindy Brunson 




wM:^ M 








W i ... „ ; ^ 



<^ 






j;( 



/^': 



• -f 



1 IB. I/- i/^)tM^ 




79 





Miss Marie Dickson 



80 




sw?pwr»w.iiv.»,".v.; 



'"rr^-^/M^--.^ 



Miss Susan Duquette 




81 




Miss 

Susan Nicholson 




82 




Miss Ann Byrd 



83 




Alice Rhea 






Annie Chadwick 




Linda Nicholson 



Vicki Ozborn 



Naomi Tattis 






Angelyn Sloan Ginger Diane 

Murphree McLemore 






Pat Murphree 



Esther Marett 




Dee Dee Brown 



Gloria Horton 





Molly Fewel 



'■- '■■-■■ -■■ ■ ■-'" 



Cheryl Barrett 



Francis Richter 



Phyllis Harris 





" ■ -*■ - ■ . .-" 



-'■^vy-' n*i.- ^. 







A pair of Presidents-favorites Dianne McLemore and David Martin. 



*^ 



"Pull, don't push!" pleads Mike Coker to Susan Duquette as the two 
favorites wrestle on the balcony. 



86 





"Help! Don't let Sam Rush catch me," hollers Floy Holloman. 



A warm fire for favorites Naomi Tattis and Pete 
Richardson. 




"Bill! Not here!" winks Connie Elliott to co-favorite Bill Patrick. 



87 




•3 



>,** 



, ,* .V 



n^ 






■*i /t«S 



i-^ 



^lil 






,^^«4iS-«ey!f* ■■ 'Sia»#v^A< 






ACTIVITIES 



88 






1r 




89 




President Mark Matheny presides at a Senate meeting. 

Student Association 

Works To Improve 
Campus Facilities 



Representing a cross-section of the Millsaps student 
body, the Student Association is the official student legis- 
lative body at Millsaps College. In weekly meetings stu- 
dent problems are discussed, and amicable solutions are 
sought. 

This year each senator has been appointed to one of 
several committees in order to deal more efficiently with 
campus problems. Some of the major problems dealt 
with this year include improvement of the cafeteria serv- 
ice, regulating traffic problems, and improving roads on 
campus. 





Senator Bush makes his report to senate. 




Senate meetings are not always serious occasions as Millsaps 
Dye demonstrates. 



David Martin reports to the Senate on the activities of the Student 
Union Board. 



90 




Dale Brackin presides at a WSGA meeting as Leslie Jeanne Floyd, secretary -treasurer and Carolyn Wallace, vice- 
president look on. 



WSGA Governs Women's Activities 



The Women's Student Government Association serves 
as the governing body of the women residents on campus. 
Composed of dormitory presidents, moniters, assistants, 
and housemothers phis representatives from each social 
organization and Independent women, the organization 
meets monthly to detennine policies concerning the role 
of the women students. The group is advised by Mrs. 
for making and enforcing the regulations and restrictions 
of the women students. The group is advised by Mr. 



Glenn P. Pate, Dean of Women. 

Each vear the WSGA sponsors such activities as open 
houses in the dormitories, fire drills in the women's 
dorms, a coffee for freshman women, a campus-wide 
trim-the-tree party at Christmas time in the Student 
Union. Also this year the WSGA again sponsored a 
penny-a-minute night which provided the Millsaps co-ed 
with an extra hour to remain out as well as helped the 
WSGA to make money necessary to carry on its projects. 




Representatives from each dorm and social organization meet monthly to discuss problems of the women stu- 
dents. 



91 




Adrienne Doss, Editor 




Eric Herron, Assistant Business Manager; Not Pictured: 
Henry Pate, Business Manager. 





Alice Rhea, Assistant Editor. 

Bobashela Records 
Year's Activities 



One may find Bobashela staff members combing 
through past college yearbooks, trying to crop a hori- 
zontal picture which just has to be a vertical or beating 
the pavement trying to sell even a twelfth of a page of 
advertising. 

Not only in charge of capturing the memorable mo- 
ments 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." 



Photographers; Above, Dana Fowlkes and right, Alex 
Wright. 




92 




Above: Freshman Class Editors, Elaine Ballas, Regina jjS 

Jordon, Bettv Elloitt. f gl^ ^.'i 

Right: Sophomore Class Editors, Donna Daniel Ellen '' 

Tate. 






Above: Junior Class Editors, Alice 
Wofford and Irene Cajoleas. 



Above: Senior Class Editors, Linda Hall, Gayle 
Kastorff. 




Left: Administration; 

Kitty Keebler, Barbara 
Fulton, Barbara Jones, 
Susan Nicholson. Not 
pictured: Viclci Vickers, 
Anita Hall. 




Above and left: Hon- 
oraries editor Pam 
Lash, and Chester 
Watson. Left; Martha 
Gunn. 




93 




Women's Intramural 
Editors, Janice Self 
and Sue Buder. 



Sports: Mike Hughs, Clint Cavett, Rodney Meeks, John Schutt. 
Bill Patrick. 




Above: Activities Editors, Dave 
Newton and Muriel Bradshaw. 





Above: Student Life Editors, Brenda Street 
and Chervl Barrett. 



Below: Typists, Lee Clinton 
Becky Kelly, Kathy Rowell 



Players' Editors: Can- 
d\' Dudlev' and Mary 
Ann McDonald. 



Above: Events Editors, Debbie 
Williams and Don Blythe. 




Above: Features Editors, 
Robbie Lloyd, Barry Plunk - 
ett, Jo Ann Stevens. 




Copy Editors, Mary Lindsey, Harriette Fitts, 
Geary Alford. 



Layout Editors, Carolyn Caves and Sandra 
Browne. 



94 



Major Facts 



Major Facts is the pocket-sized "guide to living" on 
Millsaps campus. Edited this year by Joe Bailey, this 
tiny book is an encyclopedia of tradition, general infor- 
mation and rules and regulations from academic require- 
ments to the type clothing which may or may not be 
worn on campus. The editor of Major Facts is under the 
supervision of the Dean of students and is appointed by 
the student body president. 




Joe Bailey, Editor of Major Facts. 



Honors Talented Writers 



Stylus has become one of the better known college 
literary magazines in the South. Twice a year students 
are given the opportunity to submit entries for publica- 
tion in Stylus. 



The Stylus provides an opportunity to honor talented 
writers and present enjoyable reading for Millsaps Stu- 
dents. 



Millsaps Players Produce 
Outstanding Plays 



The Millsaps Players is made up of a large group of 
people interested both in acting and in backstage work. 
The Players include members of committees working on 
lighting, sets, publicity, make-up, costumes, props, and 
the actors and actresses themselves. They are directed 
by Mr. Lance Goss and presented The Young Elizabeth 
as well as two one act plays. The Browning Version and 
The American Dream. Though an amateur group, the 
Players work with professionalism that brings them ac- 
claim from both audiences and critics. 




Clif Dowell and Margaret Atkinson star in The Browning Version. 



M 




Kay Pritchett. Editor-in-Chief. 






■ 


^^^■B^Hj^^ 


F^^^^. 
^ 




■-'>■ 


i^Lfl' ■ 'T 


v^^^K # ' "^ 


u 





-v^ 



Joe Bailey, Business Manager. 





P & W Keeps Students 
Informed 



Typewriter keys clacking, flash bulbs popping, 
dummy sheets being proofread— this was the scene each 
week just before another edition of the PirW came out. 
The entire staff was constantly on the go. Each week 
editors assigned stories and prodded until the copy was 
in. 

The Purple and White, the campus newspaper, is de- 
signed to supply students with a weekly record of college 
and '■o provide an airing ground for current campus prob- 
lems. Participation on the campus newspaper is on a 
voluntary basis, and the P&W serves as a laboratory for 
gaining valuable experiences in journalism. 



Alex Wright, Photographer. 



96 




Circulation Staff: Betty Ann Williams, Pat Bush, Martha Clayton, Caroline Massey, Circulation Manager; 
Donna Daniel, and Betsv Furr. 




Rick Levenson, Political Editor; Tom Dupree, Amusements Editor 



Not pictured: David Davidson, Sports Editor; Cheryl Rivers, Fea- 
tures Editor; Julia Laney, Society Editor. 




Mary Jane Marshall, Managing Editor; Diane 
Partridge, News Editor. 



97 




Seated: Irene Cajoleas, Jill Carpenter, Mary Lain Mills, Muriel Bradshaw, Margarette Wilson, Suzanne Harden, Irene Carroll, Milton Hill, 
Second Row: Margaret Griffin, Becky Kelly, Carol Cook, Mary Jane Wadlington, Susan Lum, Melanie Bartling, Frances Richter, Gloria Hor- 
ton, leanne Ten'stra, Lee Clinton, Julia Lanev, Jo Ann Huttig, Ann Reid, Lydia Pugh, Bett> Ann Williams, Third Row: Karen Allen, Karen 
Smitli, Ellen Bready, Lindsay Mercer, Jolee Childs, Molly Perdue, Germaine Bergeron, Donna Bradshaw, Elaine Ballas, Karen Stewart, Made- 
line Hunecke, Cher\l Hopper. 



YWCA Cultivates Ideals of Christian Living 



The Young Women's Christian Association is a na- 
tional organization committed to Christian ideals and 
high standards. Its purpose is the development of young 
women to their utmost. A sincere interest in promoting 
Christian ideals is the only membership requirement. 

The Millsaps organization provides a time for reward- 



ing good times in our Big Sister-Little Sister relationship 
with the girls from the Methodist Children's Home. 
These "little sisters" were entertained at a Christmas 
party, and plans for a tea in the spring are in the offer- 
ing. Local persons from various organizations are also 
invited to speak at the monthlv meetings. 



98 




Seated: Muriel Bradshaw, Diane Partridge, Jud>- Prather, Irene Cajoleas; Standing: Jesse Dees, Mr. Jack Woodward, Gary Stewart. 



Organization Directs 
Religious Activities On 
Campus 



The planning and co-ordinating of any interdenomi- 
national religious activities is the responsibilit\' of the 
Christian Council. Council membership is comprised of 
the presidents of religious organizations and one elected 
representative of each group. The Council sponsors 
Communion services just before Christmas and Easter 
which are conducted by one of the facultv members. 
One of the most important projects conducted by the 
Council is the co-sponsorship with the Student Associa- 
tion of the World University Service Gift Bazaar. 



Mr. Jack Woodward, advisor to the organization. 




99 





Front Row: Annie Chadvvick, Cindy Biiinson, Naomi Tattis, Emily Cole, Elizabeth Olsen, Susan Thompson, Man' Ann McDonald, Celia 
Brunson, Betty Wooldridge, Marion Francis, Leslie Jeanne Floyd, Carol Quin, Karen Allen. Second Row: Polly Gatlin, Susan Duquette, Mary 
Jane Wadlington, Phyllis Alford, Debbie Nelson, Kay Gabbert, John Cornell, Dann\ Williams, Budd\- Cook, Beth Hood, Cathy Crisler, Sharon 
Bishop. Third Row: Maggie Furr, Mary Craft, lames Williams, Charles Harvev, Stephen Reed, Erwyn Freeman, Foster Collins, David Clark, 
Clif Dowell, Linda Morrow, Alice Newsom, Gebby Burleson, Back Row: ,\larif\n Samples, Patty McCarty, William Young, Lynn Shurley, Bill 
Drury, Ken Morrison, Joe Burnett, Bob Ridgeway, Faser Hardin, Ray Fountain, Mike Weems, Sue Lowery. 



Versatility Is Trade-Mark Of Concert Choir 



The Concert Choir, open to all students by audition, 
provides an opportunity for its members to explore many 
types of music ranging from Mozart to such popular 
tunes as selections from Manj Poppins. 

This organization, under the direction of Mr. Lelland 
Byler, is not only well known on campus but throughout 
the state and the South. The Concert Choir has sung at 
various churches, school, and state occasions as well as 



campus perfoiTnances. 

Having completed a tour of Mississippi last spring, the 
Choir is planning another extended toiu' in the spring. 
Selected members of this group, the Troubadours, re- 
tiuned from a USO Tour of the Caribbean last summer. 
Millsaps is proud to have such fine representation not 
only locally, but nationally and internationally as well. 



100 




First Row: David Clark, Gebby Burleson, Marion Francis, Erwyn Freeman, Second Row: Bob Ridseway, Sharon Bishop, Faser Hardin, 
Naomi Tattis, Clif Dowell; Third Row: Joe Burnett, Susan Duquette, Ken Morrison, Mary Craft, Lynn Shurley. 



Pictured is Mr. Leland Byler, Director of the Troubadours. 



Troubadours Tour 
Carribbean 



After hearing the Troubadours run through their pro- 
gram repetoire, it is easy to see why this group is so much 
in demand to perform locally and state-wide. The mem- 
bers of the group are extremely talented and attractive, 
and their performances are always refreshing. 

Four years ago, Mr. Leland Byler, director of this 
group, sent a tape to the National Music Council which 
sponsors USO tours to military bases all over the world. 
They liked the music and the Troubadours toured France 
and Gennany for two months as a part of the USO pro- 
gram. Since this initial trip, the Troubadours returned 
this past summer from a six -week USO tour of the Carrib- 
bean. 




101 




Band entertains at halt-tinie ot Major football game. 



Band Adds Spirit To 
Campus 



Debate Team Hosts 
Tournament 



Organized about two years ago, the Millsaps non- 
marching band perfomied at all the home football games 
as well as at the Christmas Feast of Carols program. The 
efforts of the members added a great deal of spirit to the 
games and to the students. The group organized simply 
for the enjoyment of playing the music, for they have 
received no special recognition for it. Their presence at 
the football games w;is greath' appreciated bv the team, 
the cheerleaders, and the student body. 



"Resolved: That the Federal Government should guar- 
antee a minimum annual cash income to all citizens." 
Throughout the season, the veteran and novice forensic 
students debated the above stated official intercollegiate 
subject. Returning debaters Mary Ann McDonald and 
Robbie Lloyd were the backbone of the te;mi this year. 
A number of freshman and transfer students have shown 
an interest in debate and have greatlv increased the po- 
tential of the team. Each year the Millsaps debate team 
hosts a forensics tournament in January. This year's 
tournament proved to be a success as teams from Florida, 
Mississippi Southern won top awards. 




Front: Mari' .^nn McDonald, Margaret 
Atkinson, Robbie Lloyd; Back: Billy Mar- 
ble, Joey Howell, George Booth, Leslie 
Morrison, Mr. Orvel Hooker, Coach; David 
Fleming, Charles Clark, and Charles Harvey. 



102 




Lynn Shurley, Treasurer; Pete Richardson, Board of Directors; Franklin Chatham, Secretary; Robert Ward, 
President; Dianne Partridge, Sweetheart; Tommy Wooldridge, Vice-Pres.; Sam Rush, Board of Directors; 
Wayne Babin, Board of Directors. 




Jimmy Spinks, Sam Rush, Lynn Shurley, Charles Clark, Dianne Partridge, Sweetheart; Ken 
O'Keefe, John Speed, Dick Ferrall, Dick Cooley, Frankie Chatham, Bill Roberts, Bruce 
Partin, Jim Ware, Carl Bush, Pete Richardson, Don Blythe, Warren Hamb\', Wa>ne Babin, 
Mac Land, Jimmy Godbold, Olin White, Tommy Wooldridge, Robert Ward. 



Dr. Roy Berry, Faculty Advisor. 




103 



Circle K Renders Service 
To Campus 



Organized only a few short years ago, the Circle K is 
co-sponsored by the Downtown Kiwanis Club and the 
faculty of Millsaps College. Throughout the year Circle K 
members are called upon to render services in the city as 
well as on campus. Among their services on campus is 
the responsibility of the concession stands at football and 
basketball games. 




Seated: Dr. Robert Anding, advisor; Millsaps Dye, Don Bishop, Arlan Brown, Willie Wallace, John Cornell, Tonn\ Algood, Dr. Robert 
Bergmark. Standing: Steve Rasor, Anthon\' Varborongh, George Anderson, Larr\- Goodpastor, Richard Robbins, Pete Allison, Joe Burnett, 
Benny McGee. 



Organization Acquaints Students With The Ministry 



An organization for those students who are planning to 
enter the ministry is the Ministerial League. Membership 
in the League is open to all pre-ministerial students re- 
gardless of denomination. It is designed to acquaint these 
students with problems and situations he may face in his 
profession as well as give him practical experience. 

Printing the schedule cards used in registration is the 



responsibility of the Ministerial League. They also spon- 
sor the annual Galloway Award given to the pre-minis- 
terial student who has prepared the best sermon of that 
particular year. This year the League is working with the 
KDE in providing a tutorial service for some of Jackson's 
underprivileged children. 



104 




Benny McGee is serving this year as the first 
Director of Independent Activities on campus, 
an office appointed by the SEB president. 



MSM Provides Christian 



Baptists Inspire Spiritual 
Growth 



The Baptist Student Union serves as the link between 
Baptist students and their ehurch. At its weekly meet- 
ings, the BSU presents programs to ]:)rovide encourage- 
ment for spiritual growth and to challenge the student 
to live a better Christian life. 

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



Forum 



The campus chapter of the MSM is the 
Wesley Fellowship. Wesley provides fellow- 
ship through challenging programs which are 
designed to broaden ideas. The projects of 
Wesley include collection for UNICEF at 
Halloween, caroling at Christmas time, and 
doing volunteer work at the Methodist Chil- 
dren's Home. Wesley's weekly meetings pro- 
vide interesting programs to give students a 
deeper knowledge of theological and secular 
problems in the world. 





Benny McGee, MSM president; Joe Burnett, Ray Fountain, 
Becky Kelly, Connie Staples, Lanny Carlson, Virginia Allen, 
Willie Wallace, Doug McCullough. 



The Student Union Board is a newly organized committee 
under the supervision of the Student Senate. Its purpose is to 
co-ordinated and regulate the activities held in the Student 
Union. Serving on the committee this year are Bruce Adams, 
Pete Allison, Russell Ingram, Barbara Meader, and David Mar- 
tin, Chairman. 



105 










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Honoraries 



106 



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107 




Left to Right: Leslie Jeanne FIoncI, Pam Moore, Flo\ Hollonian, Alice Wofford Second Row: Mrs. Pate, Mrs. Graves, Miss Moorehead, .Miss 
Craig. 



Sigma Lambda Promotes 
Scholarship, Leadership 



Sigma Lambda, a leadership honorary society for 
women, was founded at Millsaps in 19:34 by the aheady 
e.xisting 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 leadersiiip serv- 
ices, personal qualities suggesting leadership abilities, 
and second semester junior standing. Recognizing out- 
standing accomplishments in scholarship, leadership, and 
campus activities, Sigma Lambda represents the ultimate 
achievement for a MillsujK woman. 



President: Leslie Jeanne Floyd 




108 




Left to Right: Tom Wooldridge, Sam Rush, Mark Matheny, Dean Laney, Ben Mitchell, Dr. Graves, Joe Bailey, Tommy Davis, Dr. Knox, Jim 
Waide, David Martin. 



ODK Recognizes 
Student Leaders 



ODK, national leadership honorarv, recognizes out- 
standing men on campus on the basis of service, leader- 
ship, and character. It recognizes leadership in five areas: 
scholarship, student government, social and religious 
organizations, athletics, publications, and arts. ODK 
sponsors Tap Day each semester and awards a scholar- 
ship trophy to the Greek organization having the high- 
est average in the men's and women's divisions. 




ODK officers: Erwyn Freeman, Henrj' Chatham, Dr. Ross Moore. 



109 




First row 1. to r. : Ann Byrd, Virginia Ann Jones, Mebbie Davidson, Milton Hill. 
Second row: Muriel Bradshaw, Lindsey Mercer, Susan Lum, Sandy Kees, Alice 
Newsoni. 



Majorettes Support 
Intramurals 



"Help that ball across!" "Make that bas- 
ket!" It was sports time again, and the girls 
were adding sparkle to the Millsaps intra- 
mural program. Many of the participants 
received a special reward — the invitation to 
join the Majorette Club. 

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



M Club Booosts 
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 make it 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 Player and to the 
Most Valuable Player at their an- 
nual banquet. The "M" Club also 
sponsors an all-campus dance once 
each year. 




First row: John Poag, Mike O'Brien, Ben Graves, Harold Smith, Ronnie McNair, Bruce Adams, 
Hamp Gaston, Gary Stewart. Second row: David Martin, Don Young Max Arinder, Leon 
Bailey, Hap Post, David Hansford, Billy Godfrey. Third row; Randy Williams, John Turcotte, 
Terry Buckalew, Pete Allison, Joe Pat Quin, Gus Rushing, Bob Spring, Luther Ott, James Shaw, 
Mike Taylor, Wayne Ferrell, Robbie Smith. Fourth row: Jim Holden, Prentiss Beleu, Rusty 
Boshers, Jeff Smith, Ronnie Grantham, Buddy Bartling, Bret Adams, Mike Davidson, Robbie 
McLeod, Joe Luina, Don Ryan. 



no 



I 




L- to r.; Mr. Ezell, Dr. Berry, Dr. Bishop^ Dr. Cain, Tommy Woolridge, Charles McCormiek, Sarah McDavid, Sam Rush, Robert B\rd, Ep.\\n 
Freeman, Sue Loweiy, Pat Barrett, Andrew Greganti. 



Chi Chi Chi - Excellence In Chemistry 



Chi Chi Chi is an honorary recognizing excellence in 
the field of chemistry. This group provides needed assist- 
ance 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 de- 
partment throughout the year. It also encourages stu- 
dents having an interest in chemistry 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 scholas- 
tic excellence in meeting the requirements for a chemis- 
try degree or for those persons whose curriculum in- 
volves a great deal of study in the field of chemistrv'. The 
interest of chemistry students is promoted by having 
monthly dinners, by sponsoring numerous visiting lec- 
turers, and by providing assistance to the chemistry 
department when needed. 



Kit Kat 



IRC 



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



An honorary which recognizes students 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 re- 
ports from students who have recently traveled abroad 
and through open forums on timelv world problems and 
events at the bi-weekly meetings. 



Ill 




Group Encourages 
Scientific Endeavor 



Theta Nu Sigma, honorary science 
fraternity, provides an opportunity 
for increased fellowship among those 
having scientific interests, encourages 
students to enter graduate schools, 
recognizes excellence in scholarship 
and leadership among science stu- 
dents, and makes available to mem- 
bers scientific facts and discoveries. 
Membership is limites 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. 



First row 1. to r.: Martv' Tatum, James Godbold, Lindsey Mercer, Sam Rush. Second row: 
Susan Lum, Gladys Walters, Sandra Kees, Ted Weller, Dr. Bishop. Third row: Ben Mitchell, 
Pat TBarrett, Erwyn Freeman. Fourth row: William Leigh, Andrew Greganti, Tolla Moftett, 
Dr. Berry. 



French Scholars 
Honored In Club 



Pi Delta Phi, founded in 1906, is a Na- 
tional honorary fraternity recognizing high 
scholarship and attainment in the study of 
the French language and of French litera- 
ture. Before receiving an invitation to mem- 
bership a student must have at least a 2.0 
average in fifteen hours of French and a 1.8 
overall average. Pi Delta Phi also extends 
honorary memberships to faculty members, 
alumni, and others who have shown un- 
usual interest in France, its language, and 
its literature. 




L. to r.: Laurie Lefleur, Mr. Manus, Miss Craig, Virginia Ann Jones, Faser Hardin, 
Lucy Cavett, Mr. Saunders, Sandy Kees, Mr. Bufkin. 



112 




Front row: Anita Hall, PegK> Lawrence, Irene Carroll, Mar\' Margaret Boyles, Milton Hill. Second row; Linda Mor- 
row, Lindsev Mercer, Charlotte Cox, Marie Knapp, Pat Bush, 
Odom, Marilyn McDonald, Floy Holloman, Carol Ann Walker. 



Cox, Marie Knapp, Pat Bush, Carolyn Wiggers. Third row; Mrs. Richardson, Glenda 



Honorary Furthers Purpose Of Higher Education 



Kappa Delta Epsilon, a professional education honor- 
ary, promotes the cause of education by fostering Iiigh 
scholastic stanting 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 an overall 1.7 average, and six hours of 



secondary education or nine hours of elementary educa- 
tion already completed. Besides holding monthly meet- 
ings, KDE undertakes various projects and sponsors a 
Christmas part)' at the Old Ladies' Home. One of the 
special highlights of the year is the party with student 
teachers and supervising teachers. 



Social Science Explored By Forum 



A local honorary recognizing 
scholastic achievement in the social 
sciences is the Social Science Fo- 
rum. Its purpose is to provide a fo- 
rum for exploration, study, and in- 
terpretation of various aspects of 
the social sciences. 

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



113 




First Row: Robert Byrd, Andrew Greganti, Tommy Wooldridge, Erwin Freeman. Second Row; Sue Lowery, Bill Wallace, Pat Barrett, Wayne 
Babin, Sarah McDavid, Dr. Cain. 



Pre-Med Studies Promoted By AED 



AED is a national honor society of pre-medical stu- 
dents, which encourages e.xcellence in pre-medical 
scholarship, stimulates an appreciation of the importance 
of pre-medical education in the study of medicine, pro- 
motes cooperation and contacts between medical stu- 



dents and educators in developing an adequate program 
of pre-medical training, and binds together similarly 
interested students. To be eligible a student must have 
high scholarship, exemplary leadership, sound character, 
and a pleasing personality. 



Outstanding Contributions To Drama 



Alpha Psi Omega is a national honorary dramatics 
fraternity. It recognizes outstanding contributions in the 
field of acting and in the area of backstage work. The 
Players' Awards banquet, held annually to honor the 
outstanding Players of the year, is sponsored by Alpha 



Psi Omega. The awards are as follows: Most Outstanding 
Millsaps Player, Millsaps Player Acting Award, Junior 
Acting Awards, Most Valuable Freshmen, and Backstage 
Award. 



114 



Chi Delta Inspires Creative Writers 



One of the most exclusive honoraries on campus, Chi 
Delta, is the sister organization of the men's honorarN', 
Kit Kat. Chi Delta not only recognizes outstanding 
achievement in the literary arts, hut also seeks to pro- 
mote interest in creati\e writing among all Millsaps 



women. Membership is extended to those Millsaps wom- 
en who are of at least sophomore standing and whose 
work has been published in Stylus of entered in the 
Southern Literary Festival. All members have shown a 
persistent and sustained interest in the field of writing. 



Eta Sigma Promotes 



Scholastic Abilities 



Eta Sigma was established at Millsaps College in the 
1920's and was re-established on campus in 1957. Its pur- 
pose is to recognize students of outstanding scholastic 
ability and to promote scholarship at Millsaps. .Members 



must ha\e completed a minimum of seventy-five semester 
hours, at least thirty of them must have been acquired 
at Millsaps. |uniors must ha\e an o\erall point index of 
2.60, and seniors an overall index of 2. .55. 



First Row: Susan Lum, Robert Byrd, Sarah McDavid, Erwin Freeman. Second Row: Kay Pritchett, 
Lindsey Mercer, Ben Mitchell, Chuck Weaver, James Godbold. 





Left to Right; Sid Graves, Mel Maxwell, Pete Richardson, Floy HoUoman, Betsy Stone, Pani Moore, Marilyn McDonald. 



Gamma Gamma - Greek Leadership 



Gamma Gamma is a Greek leadership honorary estab- 
lished at Millsaps College in 1965. Its purpose is to recog- 
nize and to encourage meritorious service to the Greek 
system and to the college. 



Eta Sigma Phi 
Leads in Classics 



Eta Sigma Phi is a national honorary classical fra- 
ternity. The requirements for membership are first 
semester sophomore standing and a B average in the 
classics. The purpose of the honorary is to recognize out- 
standing students in Greek and Latin studies and to in- 
crease the knowledge of the art and the literature of an- 
cient Greece and Rome. 

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



Gamma Gamma seeks improved and more hamionious 
relations among the fraternal organizations and also be- 
tween the fraternal system and the entire college com- 
munity. 



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First Row: Evelyn Snipes, Suzanne Hardin. Second Row: Gray 
Hillsman, Gary Stewart, Dr. Stephenson, Don Flood. 



116 



Schiller Recognized Excellence in German 



Schiller Gesellschaft lias the twofold purpose of pro- 
moting and cultivating an interest in German culture 
and recognizing outstanding students in German studies. 



Each candidate for membership is invited to write a re- 
search paper on some aspect of Gennany's contributions 
to literature, science, or art. 




Left to Right; Mr. Clayton, Ronnie Bentley, Glenn Tournage, Mrs. Coiillet, Ann Martin, Margaret Stone, Mr. Gnest. 



Honorary Sponsors Debate Tournament 



Pi Kappa Delta is a national forensics honorary rec- 
ognizing students excelling in debate, extemporanious 
speaking, oratory, and other forms of public speaking. 
Each year Pi Kappa Delta sponsors one of the finest 
tournaments in the South, the Millsaps Invitational De- 
bate Tournament. 

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



117 




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THE HOUSES 

THE GREEKS 

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Panhellenic 



1st Row, L to R: Irene Carroll, sec; Margie Hogg, vice-pres.; 
Glenda Odom, pres.; Ann Byrd, treas. 2nd Row, L to R: Maggie 
Watkins; Irene Cajoleas; Mary Lain Mills; Caroline Massey. 



The Panhellenic Council strives to maintain high 
standards of ideals for student life in our college com- 
munity. The Council works to foster unifying interests 
between Greek societies for women and the college ad- 
ministrations. Millsaps Panhellenic Council is composed 
of the President and two representatives of each of the 
four sororities on campus and Mrs. Glenn Pate, who 
serves as advisor. The biggest responsibility of Panhel- 
lenic is preparing rules governing rush and pledging and 
administration of Rush Week. In connection with the In- 
ter-Fraternity Council, Panhellenic helps plan the Greek 
Night Dance held on the night of pledging and also 
Greek Week activities held each spring. 

Panhellenic officers are held by a rotation system 
which places a representative from each sorority in office. 
This past year Glenda Odom, representative from Kappa 
Delta, served as president, Margie Hogg, representative 
from Zeta Tau Alpha, served as Vice-President, Irene 
Carroll, representative from Phi Mu, served as secretary, 
and Ann Byrd, representative from Chi Omega, served 
as treasiner. 



IFC 



a 



a 



Believing that fraternities are one of the enrichments 
of college life, the Inter-Fraternity Council at Millsaps 
exists to aid the four fraternities on campus. The I.F.C. 
strives to maintain active cooperation with members of 
the faculty and the administration, regulate and govern 
the activities of its member fraternities, create a spirit of 
brotherhood among the fraternities, and maintain high 
standards for fraternity men. 

In co-operation with the Panhellenic Council the 
I.F.C. sponsors Greek Week which is held in the spring 
of each year. Each social group competes for the coveted 
Greek Week trophy. In addition to sei'vices to the col- 
lege, the I.F.C. sponsors several community service 
projects in this area. 

Other highlights of the year include I.F.C. bancjuet, 
tvvo Greek Week dances, and the Southeastern Inter- 
fraternity Council Convention in Atlanta. This year Bill 
Fields, Carl Bush, David Hansford, and Don Lampard 
represented Millsaps at the convention. The newly re- 
organized I.F.C. is now composed of three representa- 
tives from each fraternity. The officers are elected on a 
rotating basis. 






1st Row, L to R: Don Lampard; Bill Fields; pres.; Jimmy McKay, 
sec.; Carl Bush; David Hansford, vice-pres.; 2nd Row, L to R: 
Frank McEachern; Alex Wright; Brad Parker, treas.; Ed Morrison; 
Clint Cavett; Bob Hester; Bruce Stafford. 



121 



Chi Omega 




Chi O's engineer another successful rush. 




The fbundeis of Chi Omega Fraternity had Httle idea 
what they were starting. Drawn together in 1895 through 
mutual respect and common interests, the five founders 
established a liond that grows stronger eveiy day 
through the friendship shared in Chi O. Now including 
thousands of girls, the original ring of five encompasses 
numerous and diverse types, all, nevertheless, deeply 
dedicated to their beautiful symphony: "To be womanly 
always; to be discouraged never." 

Chi Delta Chapter is a good example of the versatilitv 
and contagious cnthusiam so characteristic of Chi Omega 
everywhere. Millsaps Chi Os appear regularly on the 
Dean s List and earn places in many honoraries, includ- 
ing Sigma Lambda. Best-dressed coeds, beauties, cheer- 
leaders, and campus favorites are invariably Chi Os. 
Spilhng over into the theatrical world, Chi Omega pro- 
vides a large number of participants in concert and 
chapel choir, the Troubadours, and the Players. The 
political minded Chi O expresses herself through VVSGA, 
the PiirpJe and Wlutc, and student senate. 

Chi Delta is indicatixe of the out-going spirit and 
genuine mood of involvement that all Chi Omegas pos- 
sess. Not content to sit on the sidelines of life, each Chi O 
pursues her indi\idual interests and talents, while keep- 
ing in mind the goals of her sisters— the result being a 
harmonious s\mphon\' of personalitv and character. 
Thus, the ultimate sioal of the five founders to establish 
a unified sisterhood has been lealized to the highest 
degree bv each member of Chi Omega. 



Alexander, J. 
Anderson, D. 
Baker, J, 
Barrett, C. 
Bartling, M. 
Bready, E. 
Brunson, C. 
Branson, C. 
Br\an, S. 
Byrd, A. 
CariJenter, I. 
Cavett, L. 
Cox, C. 
Crenshaw, J. 
DeWoIte, J. 
Dickerson, B. 
Doss, A. 
Dudley, C. 
Elliot. C. 
Etheridge, D. 
Fitts, H. 
Francis, M. 
Fort, S. 
Gadin, P. 
Gervin. L. 
Griffin, M. 
Harris, P. 
Hathorne, G. 
Havles.J. 
Hei,skall, S. 
Hinton, M. 
Horton, G. 
Jackson, S. 
Jones, V.,^. 
Jordan, C. 
Kastorff, G. 










122 




First row: Patsv Rvland, Pledge Trainer; 
Polly Gariin, V. Pres; Mel Maxwell, Pres.: 
Cheryl Barrett, Sec.; Second Row: Carol 
Richardson, Personnel Chairman; Carol 
Hederman, Corr. Sec; Betsy Stone, Rush 
Chairman; Ann Martin, Treas.; V.A. Jones, 
Rush Chairman; Connie Elliot. 





Hard work results in winning Homecoming float. 



'Look Mom, it's a party!" 




Kastorff J. 
Leftwich, K. 
Lindse>', M. 
Lipscomb, D 
Lloyd, R. 
Martin, A. 
Maxwell, M. 
Monk, M. 
Morrison, L. 
Partridge, D. 
Payne, F. 
Perdue, M. 
Pierce, J. 
Rabb, L. 
Reid, A. 
Rhea, A. 
Richardson, ( 
Richardson, S 
Richter, F. 
Riddle, N. 
Ryland, P. 
Solomon, J. 
Stewart, K. 
Stone, B. 
Stone, S. 
Tattis, N. 
Terpstra, J. 
Tollison, C. 
Wadlington, 
Walker, M. 
Watson, C. 
Watkins, M. 
Wiggers, C. 
Williams, D. 
Zickler, J. 



M. 



)23 



Kappa Delta 




"You got a box of candy from wfio?" 




"The emerald and pearl mark the Kappa Delt girl; 
she's the girl with the diamond shaped pin . . ." Just as 
her sorority plays a part in her life at Millsaps, so she 
strives to play a meaningfiil part in every phase of cam- 
pus activities. 

She is a girl of many moods— mostly happv, although 
sometimes sad. She laughs a lot and occasionallv sheds 
a tear. She cooks supper at the house, plavs bridge, 
makes a decoupage, and pretends to be Ann Landers. 
Not only does she sing in the Concert Choir and dance 
with the Troubadours, but she also debates and is seen 
in the players. 

Leadine the fans in cheers, caroling in the rain at 
Christmas, serenading the Greek God, or taking the 
children at the Cerebral Palsy Home to the State Fair 
. . . her enthusiasm spreads to those with whom she 
comes in contact. 

Chosen b\' her contemporaries to lead, she is secretary 
of the Student Body, vice president of the Senior Class, 
secretary-treasurer of the Junior Class, and President and 
secretary of WSGA. She belongs to Sigma Lambda, 
KDE, and other honoraries. She studies hard to make 
the Dean's List and then goes to work on the P&W and 
the Robashela. Recognized for her contributions, she is 
in Who's Who. 

The multi-dimensional KD girls combine beauty, 
talent, and athletic ability . . . whether on the tennis 
court, or in the beautv review. As campus fa\orites, fra- 
ternitv sweethearts, or homecoming maids, KDs reflect 
sincerity and sisterhood. 

As "Here we are . . ." resoimds throughout the campus, 
onlookers may gaze at almost any phase of our college 
life and sav of the KD siirl, "There she is . . ." 



Armstrong, J. 
Babb, A. 
Ball, V. 
Bettcher, B. 
Bless, P. 
Bogaii, S. 
Box, E. 
Boyles, M. 
Bracken, D. 
Brown, J. 
Busli, P. 
Cajoleas, I. 
Chadwick, A. 
Clavton, M. 
Cole, E. 
Cook, C. 
Craft, M. 
Daniel, D. 
Dickson, M . 
Duquette, F. 
Duquette, S. 
Flovd, L. 
Furr, B. 
Gouras, J. 
Hall, L. 
Hicks, S. 
Holloman, F. 




124 




First Row: Floy Hollomuii, Editor; Kathy 
Murray, Asst. Treas.; Dianne McLemore, 
V. Pres.; Linda Hall, Treas; Second Row: 
Susan Duquette, Sec; Leslie Jeanne Floyd, 
Pres. 





Kappa Deltas brighten lives of children at the Cere- 
bral Palsey Home each Christmas with gifts from 
Santa. 




"Wonder what it could be?" 



Jones, B. 
Jordan, R. 
Knapp, M. 
Lash, P. 
Lawrence, P. 
Lehman, H. 
McCarty, P. 
McHorse, G. 
McHorse, L. 
McLemore, D. 
McNutt, A. 
Meacham, B. 
Moak, S. 
Morrow, A. 
Munday, A. 
Murray, K. 
Nichofas, J. 
Nicholson, L. 
Nicholson, S. 
Odom, G. 
Paulette, P. 
Pharris, C. 
Rogers, T. 
Sloan, A. 
Smith. E. 
Street, B. 
Tate, E. 
Terrell, E. 
Thatcher, G. 
Tipton, D. 
Toon, B. 
Walker, C. 



125 



Phi Mu 




Tee Hee, the punch is spiked! 




If you are looking for a girl with unbounded enthusi- 
asm, a disaiTuing smile and a warm "hi" for everyone, 
look for a Phi Mu. She is not hard to find around the 
campus. You may discover her writing a letter to the 
editor or one to her adopted little sister overseas. You'll 
find her singing as soloist in the Concert Choir, in the 
Chapel Choir, and the Opera Workshop. Her name 
appears on the best dressed list as well as the Dean's List. 
No, a Phi Mu is not hard to find. Look for her on stage 
with the Millsaps Players or working hard as editor of 
the Purple and White. On Tap Day various honoraries 
seek her out and the Dean awards Epsilon the Scholar- 
ship trophy. The President and \'. President of YWCA, 
V. President of Sigma Lambda, President of Chi Delta, 
Eta Sigma and Spanish Club, Reporter of Theta Nu 
Sigma, Sec. and Treasurer of Kappa Delta Epsilon, a 
cheerleader, and a member of Who's Who are Phi Mus. 

Every Phi Mu Loves to get together with her sisters, 
whether for a house supper, a Philomathean, or a candle- 
light. She is equally at home on the volleyball court or 
at a dinner dance. Wherever she is found, she wears her 
golden shield proudly, for she has much to be proud of 
Founded in 1852, Phi Mu is the 2nd oldest sororit\' in 
America. Fifty-three years ago, Epsilon Chapter of Phi 
Mu was established as the 1st Chapter on the Millsaps 
Campus. Through the years the rose and white and the 
high ideals of Phi Mu have been cherished by the girls 
who have entered her bond. 



Bowman, L. 
Bradshavv, D. 
Bradshaw, M. 
Carroll, I. 
Childs.J. 
Clinton, L. 
Cox, J. 
Davis, B. 
Davis, B. 
Dearman, M. 
Elliot, B. 
Farris, P. 
Furr, M. 
Gunn, M. 
Hall, A. 
Hall, E. 
Hill, M. 
Hawthorne, T 
Lane, C. 
Laney, J. 
Lee, C. 
Lafleur, L. 
Locke, P. 
Luni, S. 
McGraw, N. 
McQueen, J. 
Marshall, P. 




126 




First row: Alice Wofford, V. Pres., Pam Moore, Pres.; 
Kay Pritchett, Sec; Margarette Wilson, Corr. Sec; 
Lindsay Mercer, pledge director, Susan Lum, treas., 
Irene Carroll, Membership and Sr. Panhellenic. 





The pledges and actives participate eagerly at house 
supper. 



"Didn't think we could do it, did you?" 




Massey, C. 
Mercer, L. 
Moore, P. 
Morrow, L. 
Murphree, P. 
Oakley, C. 
Ozborn, V. 
Piper, S. 

Pritchett, K. 
Provine, K. 
Sample, M. 
Schonlau, L. 
Self, J. 
Shell, C. 
Simmons, G. 
Smith, M. 

Stauss, B. 
Stokes, D. 
Vanexan, G. 
White, S. 
Williams, B. 
Wilson, M. 
Wofford, A. 



127 



Zeta Tau Alpha 



"To intensify friendship among members, give oppor- 
tunity for service to others, to encourage Zetas to strive 
for excellence in every selected activity and to be true 
to themselves and to others." To the sisters of Zeta Tau 
Alpha these lines from their common creed have special 
significance. Almost seventy years have passed since 
the fraternity's founding in 1898, at Longvvood College 
in Virginia. But the noble precepts and responsibilit)- set 
down bv the nine founders have stood well for thousands 
of Zeta members in the United States and Canada. 

Delta Phi Chapter came to Millsaps in 1964. Since 
then manv girls have found a bond of love and sisterhood 
in the Zeta lodge. The spirit of the Zeta bond permeates 
the total, complex lives of its members. A bond no human 
power can ever break. Out of this interaction of sisters 
has grown leadership. Zeta girls are found all over the 
campus; as SEB treasurer, VVSGA vice-pres., YVVCA 
secretary-treasurer, orientation co-chairman, chainnan 
of WUS, Lamba Chi Alpha Crescent Girl and in the 
court, and in several of the major honoraries. 

Wherever vou see a Zeta girl, vou mav know that the 
badge she so proudlv wears symbolizes the lasting love 
and friendship she has found through her sisters in Zeta 
Tau Alpha. 



ms^ 




"Tsk, Tsk, and woe is me! " 



Augustus, C. 
Crecink, C. 
Flett L. 
Franklin, E. 
Hayes, J. 
Hogg, M. 



Hutting, J. 
Jordan, S. 
Kunzelman, S. 
Lesh, P. 
McDonald, M. 
Mills, M. 




128 




First row: Margie Hogg, V. Pres.; Marilyn 
McDonald, Pres.; Judy Prather, Sec; Second 
row: Evelyn Snipes, Treas.; Carol Augustus, 
Ritual Chairman; Carol Perett, Reporter, 
Mary Mills, Membership. 





'Ah, at last we're getting somewhere. ' 



"Yeah, it's finished and it's great!!!" 




Perrett, C. 
Porter, A. 
Prather, J. 
Saxton, B. 
Snipes, E. 



Stacy, J. 
Thornton, S. 
Townes, L. 
Wainwright, M. 



129 



Kappa Alpha 




Alpha Mu chapter of Kappa Alpha Order moved this 
past year into the new chapter hoiise, a monument to the 
alumni and active brothers who made it possible. Into 
this new residence shall pass the brothers now at Mill- 
saps and those to come for a half-century or more. With 
them shall be carried the heritage and traditions that are 
Kappa Alpha's. 

Of the Greek letter honoraries on campus, KA's are 
members of ten: they form a majority of ODK and the 
M-Club. Seven KA's sit with the Millsaps Student Senate. 
Brothers sing with the Troubadors and the Chapel Choir; 
while others are mainstays on the football, basketball, 
track, and tennis, and archery teams. Three brothers 
serve as Dorm Managers while two are class officers. 
The Vice-President of the SEB, the business manager 
and the editor of the P & W are KA's. Alpha Mu con- 
tinues to be a top competitor at all intramural sports. 

Socially there is the bi-annual Old South Ball and the 
yearly Black and White Christmas Ball. The KA Rose, 
Miss Diane McLemore, is honored at each of these 
events. Last years rose. Miss Susan Duquette, was se- 
lected as the Greek Week Goddess. 

Kappa Alpha emulates an ideal of fraternity life that 
is more than a social outlet from a rigorous academic 
environment. It tries to achieve excellence in every en- 
deavor and promote total participation in the life of 
Millsaps and the moulding of her future. 



Kappa Alpha Rose 1968: Miss Diane McLemore 




Atwood, D. 
Allen, P. 
Allison, P. 
Bailey, J. 
Beaslev, K. 
Bentlv, R. 
Cabell, T. 
Campbell, W. 
Cavett, C. 
Chatham, F. 
Chatham, H. 
Church, T. 
Collins, F. 
Cook, J. 

Cunningham, R. 
Davis, T. 
Durrett, J. 
Farrell, W. 
Franks, S. 
Gerald, T. 
Graves, B. 
Hamby, I. 
Hansfora, D. 
Harden, F. 
Head, V. 
Holmes, L. 
Knight, L. 




130 




Tommy Davis receives the J. Edgar Hoover Award for 
chapter excellence from Bro. Winthrop M. Robinson at 
the National Convention. 



Ki 




m% ''l^^^^H 


^ — 'wUk 




■y^H 


^^^^^'^'^^H 


^ 


p.: ''H^^H 



1st row: L to R: David Martin II; Tommy Davis I; Ted 
Weller III. 2nd row, L to R: Sonnv Wray V; Wavne 
Farrell VIII; Charlie Sorrells IV; Joe Bailev VI; Larry 
Clark VII. 




The men of Alpha Mu join together in order to honor a 
young lady who has recentiy become pinned to one of the 
brothers. 




Larkins, R. 
Liles, A. 
Mann, R. 
Martin, D. 
Mullins, .A. 
Newsom, P. 
Peden, D. 
Prospere, R. 
Quinn, J. 
Riddick, O. 
Ridgwa\ , R. 
Riggan, R. 
Robinson, G. 
Shaw, J. 
Shields, C. 
Smith D. 
Sorrells, C. 
Stafford, B. 
Stelle, J. 
Upchurch. W. 
Wade, B. 
Ward, R. 
Weems, M. 
Weller, T. 
Williams, J. 
Wolter, R. 
Wray, S. 



131 



Kappa Sigma 




Sitting and waiting are: Larry Hillhouse, Jimmy McCay, and 
Jimmy Hubbard. 



The members of Kappa Sigma are devout believers in 
the adage, "All things come to those who sit and wait." 
They are such devout believers, infact, that they can be 
seen sitting and waiting in front of their house almost 
any clear day. They sit and wait to be muscular in front 
of any passing car-load of young things who revere them 
as the campus Adonis symbols. They sit and wait to win 
any up and coming athletic contest. They sit and wait 
to throw over-ripe pledges at any passing member of 
another fraternity or any other disgustingly active group 
that might challenge their right to sit and wait. Most of 
all they sit and wait for a termite to consume the last 
supporting beam of their house (hence they do their sit- 
ting and waiting outside). 

The things which have come to the waiting Sigs are 
excellence in intramurals (soccer 8-0-0), M-Club, Chi 
Chi Chi, Gamma Gamma, Theta Nu Sigma, Alpha Epsi- 
lon Delta, International Relations Club, Football, Basket- 
ball, Baseball, Bobashela editoral and business staff, and 
the Millsaps Players, the Purple and White staff. 




Biddle, C. 
Bundy, R. 
Calcote, W. 
Duncan, R. 
Gamble, H. 
Greer L. 
Hasselman, J. 



Herring, R. 
Hillhouse, L. 
HoUinger, F. 
Horton, G. 
Hubbard, J. 
Humphries, K. 
Ibsen, J. 



Jones, W. 
Keyes, B. 
Keubler, R. 
Lax, W. 
Logan, J. 
McCay, J. 
McCormick, C. 






^i«i&i 4^' 





132 





Jim McCay, G.P.; Richard Bundv, GT; Ed Morrison CMC; Larrv Hillhouse, Guard; Ben 
Mitchell, GM; Jon Meyer, Guard; Hugh Gamble, GS. 



GM Ben Mitchell, Ed Morrison, and Jerry Pear- 
son — recipients of Kappa Sigma's Scholarship 
and Leadership Award. 





The GUYS , 



KS's get an early start on one of their famous trace parties. 




McEachem, F. 
McNeil, J. 
Me\er, J. 
Mitchell, B. 
Mitchell, L. 
Morrison, E. 
Pa>ne, C. 



Parman, M. 
Pearson, J. 
Perkins, R. 
Rushing, G. 
Rutland, D. 
Smith, D. 
Stauffer, K. 



Stevenson, H. 
Thomas, J. 
Wentworth, J. 
Williams, L. 
Wilkerson, J. 
Wyatt, L. 
Yarbrough, A. 



133 



Lambda Chi Alpha 



A cross and a cresent. Two different symbols which 
mean many different things to many different people. 
But to the men of Lambda Chi Alpha Fraternity, the 
cross and cresent take on new and wonderful meanings 
daily, in one of the most rewarding relationships on cam- 
pus. 

To the general public, the Lambda Chi's project a 
solid image — of which the primary factor is sincerity, 
in everything they do. They sponsor the annual Cresent 
Ball in the Spring, and other LXA traditional parties like 
the Roaring Twenties Party and the Shipwreck Party to 
keep the social calender humming at any time of the 
year. 

But this is only a single facet of the entire scope of 
LXA life. Chartered by a national fraternity which is 
interested in more things than mere partying, Millsaps" 
Theta-Eta Zeta is involved in much, much more. For 
example, when the March of Dimes campaign rolled 
around last January, a group of enterprising Lambda 
Chi's "kidnapped" the four sorority presidents and held 
them for ransom in a mock gangster raid. The money 
went to the March of Dimes along with .$100 from Theta- 
Eta. 

Scholarship is also one of the areas most emphasized 
by Lambda Chi Alpha. LXA holds the record for winning 
the school's scholarship trophy for highest point index 
rating in the all men's average. 

All of these factors combined make Lambda Chi Alpha 
more than just a house and a few parties, but a group of 
sincere ideals and an organization full of men who make 
them work. 




Lambda Chis are active in athletic phases of school activity, as 
shown by Max Arinder's crucial appraisal of a Millsaps football 
game. 



Alf'ord, G. 
Arinder, M. 
Babin, W. 
Bailey, T. 
Booth, G. 
Cameron, B. 
Chinn, D. 



Dees, J. 
Dowell, C. 
Drane, M. 
Dupree, T. 
Dyess, A. 
Everett, B. 
Ford, C. 



Gamble, B. 
Godbold, J. 
Hawkins, R. 
Hughes, M. 
Ingram, R. 
Johnson, M. 
Lampard, D. 




134 




Lambda Chi officers for 1967 are, left to right: Ted Lamar, treas- 
urer; Richard Robbins, pledge trainer; Don Wrighton, president; 
Sam Rush, vice-president; Buddy Wilhamson, secretary; Henry 
Pate, social chairman; John Peel, rush chairman; David Powers, 
ritualist. 




A group of pledges enjoy some good clean fun as the\' throw Don 
Wrighton into the Puri>le Bathtub in keeping with a fraternity 
custom, but Don isn't too happy about it. 




Tom Dupree lines 'em against the wall as he and other Lambda Chi's stick up a sorority 
house for the March of Dimes. 




McCartney, R. 
McGehee, R. 
Meeks, R. 
Moisted, L. 
Morrison, K. 
Parker, B. 
Partin, B. 



Pate, H. 
Peel, J. 
Robbins, R. 
Rush, S. 
Sabatini, N. 
Shurley, L. 
Stewart, G. 



Sutphin, J. 
Watkins, D. 
Williamson, B. 
Wright, A. 
Wrighton, D. 



135 



Pi Kappa Alpha 



Pi Kappa Alpha Fraternity was founded at the Univer- 
sity of \'irginia in 1868. This year the Pikes at Millsaps 
are celebrating the greatest experience in the history of 
the fraternity-Project 100, the 1968 Centennial of Pi K A. 

The Pikes are reputed for their "Southern Hospitality" 
and have justly gained the title of true party men. Pike 
parties are social events which are always remembered 
on campus. The highlights of the social year are the 
spring fomial, the Cotton Ball, at which the Pike Dream 
Girl and her court are announced, the Old North Ball, 
and the annual House Party on the Gulf Coast. 

In addition to their social activities the Pikes have also 
taken the political lead, as proved by their claiming Presi- 
dent of the Junior class. President and Vice President 
of the Freshman class, seven members of Student Senate, 
President of Eta Sigma Phi, President of Gamma Gamma, 
President of I.F.C., a Senator at Large, S.E.B. member. 
Owl Man, member of Stylus Staff, Bobashela Staff, Pur- 
ple and White Staff, and many campus honoraries. The 
Pikes also won the Chi Omega Spring Song Fest. 

Consequently, Pi Kappa Alpha can boast of another 
successful year at Millsaps. It is easy to see how Pi 
Kappa Alpha can proudly celebrate its 100th year as a 
fraternity. A fraternity in the full sense of the word— the 
desired combination of character, wit, party spirit, in- 
tellect, leadership, BROTHERHOOD, and an outstand- 
ing heritage. 




1. to r. Pete Richardson, President; Carl Busli, Vice-President; John 
Schutt, Historian; Kenny Hathaway, Sec; Eason Leake, Treas.; 
Brenda Street, Dream Girl. 



Anderson, J. 
Aubert, D. 
Bauer, F. 
Barrett, P. 
Blythe, D. 
Bounds, E. 
Bush, C. 



Cooley, D. 
Coleman, R. 
Cronin, K. 
Dunehoo, R. 
Dye, D. 
Ezell, W. 
Fields, B. 



Flood, D. 
Graves, S. 
Hardy, S. 
Harvey, C. 
Hathaway, K. 
Hawks, S. 
Hearon, E. 




136 





Campus leaders. Pikes prepare to orient Freshmen. 



Pike's Welcome to new pledges after a great rush week. 



mms^ 






Kah-bang!! And another Old North begins . 



Hester, B. 
Hillsman, G. 
Holder, J. 
Leake, E. 
McKie, B. 
Miles, S. 
Moore, B. 



Mullins, B. 
O'Keefe, K. 
Patrick, W. 
Plunkett, B. 
Pollan, R. 
Richardson, P. 
Rutherford, M. 



Schutt, J. 
Simpson, B. 
Smith, J. 
Speed, J. 
Tomlinson, B. 
Williams, J. 



137 



THE GREEKS.. SPIRIT 




ii r-jl' y' ''-* 'ii nil- ' 1 1 I'l ^■*'- *-"! I ■ I'tr^ I -f ■ " " ■ '^- nr' it ^i<t'..*.~ ^ , *W >^ 

The Greek spirit permeates . . . 



>^ . >. -> '••"*:^ 





in the spirit of knowledge 



in recognition of beauty 



138 




i^'rf^i^""-' "^ii^,!',: r^ 




. . . in prowess on the playing field 



. . . and in blowins it. 




I^A-. 




the spirit ferments. 



139 




SPORTS 



140 



^«l(asf>«a^!i»!;«aB|H;^»!*s?j 




141 




Head Coach Harper Davis ponders a crucial play. 



"Hey, Buddy! He's on our side! 






Coach Tommy Renager directs defensive strategy. 



Squash. 




142 




Fullback Max Arinder takes a breathe 



143 







Yipeee! 



Majors Top 
Tigers 

Beginning their season against tough 
Sewanee, the Millsaps Majors surprised the 
Tennesseans and won the hard-fought bat- 
tle 10-7. Sewanee held a 7-0 lead at half- 
time but the Majors' defense toughened 
and offense struck for a touchdown in the 
third quarter and a field goal in the fourth. 
Quarterback Hamp Gaston was the star of 
the game as he carried 15 times for 57 yards 
and completed 11 of 24 aerials for 144 
yards. Mike Coker caught eight of the 
passes for 100 yards. Gaston scored the only 
Millsaps touchdown on a six-yard end 
sweep. Guard Billy Godfrey kicked the 
PAT and the 20-yard winning field goal. 




Gaston dropped for short gain. 



Yea, Rah! Whole damn team! 





Coker reaches for a long one. 



144 




Georgetown Edges By 

After an opening game win, the Majors took their first 
defeat at the hands of Georgetown in possibly one of the 
most exciting games of the season. Falhng behind 8-0 in 
the first quarter, Millsaps came through with a 42-yard 
drive in the second quarter leaving the score 8-6 at the 
half. With only 45 seconds left in the fourth quarter, 
Georgetown stalled Millsaps' last hope for a winning 
drive on the 18-yard line. Offensive standouts for the 
Majors were Hamp Gaston, who completed 1.3 of 22 
passes for 204 yards; Mike Coker, who scored the only 
touchdown on a Gaston 20-yard aerial; and Jeff Smith, 
who caught passes for 102 yards. 




"Where are my blockers?" 



While Millsaps blocks, Georgetown's number 26 practices 
self-hypnosis. 



Harold Smith looks grim. 




/ 



145 








Gaston launches aerial 



, to Smith for T.D. 



Godfrey attempts 40 -yard field goal. 




146 





^£^1 



Spectator— s? 





Majors Meet Homecoming 
Defeat 

In the third straight home game of the season, Millsaps was unable to muster 
an effective offense and were denied Homecoming victory by the Randolph- 
Macon Yellowjackets. Until the fourth quarter the game was a defensive battle 
with the Majors behind by only three points with the score 10-7. However, the 
Jackets exploded in the closing minutes of the game while Millsaps tried in 
vain to gain offensive momentum. Millsaps' only score came in the third quarter 
on an exciting 41-yard pass play from Hamp Gaston to Jeff Smith. Buddy 
Bartling added the PAT. This 27-7 loss set the Major's record at 1-2 with their 
first road game a week away. Homecoming Queen Naomi Tattis and her court 
provided the brightest spot of the day during the half time ceremonies. 



Revival of traditional Homecoming Parade highlights morning activities. 




147 




Freshman (Quarterback Mike Taylor is dropped moments before 
he scored against Livingstone State. 




Touchdown .... Millsaps! 



Majors Fall To 
Tigers 



Coming home from a loss in Memphis to Southwestern, 
the Majors found their fifth opponent of the season, Liv- 
ingstone State, a httle too much to handle. The game was 
much closer than the 20-7 score indicates, as one of the 
Tigers' touchdowns was scored on a fumble when Hamp 
Gaston was hit hard in the Majors' own end zone. With 
the Majors behind 20-0 in the third quarter, freshman 
Mike Taylor came into the game and aided the Majors in 
sustaining an 82-yard drive. Taylor put Millsaps on the 
scoreboard with a 3-yard plunge; Buddy Bartling added 
the PAT. The rest of the game was a defensive battle 
with neither team being able to control the ball. 



Leon Bailey sizes up the Livingston State defense during rare 
escape from action. 




148 




But in the mud and scum of things . . . 



Majors Tie 
Maryville 




, there always, always something sings. 

Emerson 




T-T 

Good grief! What is this? 



Millsaps, eager to win after absorbing four 
straight losses, held the Maryville College Scots 
to only 144 total yards on a muddy Alumni Field. 
However, the Majors again fell short of victory, 
with the game ending in a scoreless tie. Neither 
team came close to scoring a touchdown, al- 
though both attempted field goals; Maryville 
tried two long ones, and Millsaps' Buddy Bart- 
ling just missed on a 27 -yard attempt. Millsaps 
definitely held the edge in both offense and de- 
fense as the Majors executed some brilliant plays 
throughout the game. 






Adams always comes through. 








150 



■ 




Head Coach James Montgomery 



Drury and Hasselman struggle for rebound 



Majors Open Season With 
Magnolia Tournament 



The Majors opened their season with defeats to 
Mississippi College 132-99 and Delta State 84-66 in the 
Magnolia Classic. Their third home contest saw them 
leading Austin College 59-58 with 7li minutes in the 
game, only to fall 80-73 after a last-ditch stand by the 
Kangaroos. Millsaps played one of its finest early games, 
placing 5 men in double figures, led by Ron Duncan 
with 16 pts. In a fierce free-for-all with Southwestern 
on Dec. 14, the Majors went to an 88-77 defeat. Jerr\- 
Hasselman played an outstanding game and led the 
scoring with 22 pts., his season high. 





Terry Buckalew, Team Manager 



151 






Jerr>' Betterton 



Bill Drur\' 



Ron Duncan 




Majors Fall To Spring Hill 
And Delta State 



In the first game of the second semester, on Jan. 5, 
the Majors lost a heartbreaker to Spring Hill 85-84. The 
game characterized by tremendous efforts Ron Duncan, 
John Poag and David Hansford. Together, they ac- 
counted for 57 of Millsaps 34 pts., led by Duncan and 
Hansford with 20 each and Poag with 17. In a return 
match with Delta State, the Majors suffered an off-night 
against the hot-shooting Statesmen and went down 
105-71. Worn out from the previous night's game, the 
Majors hit a very poor 32% while Delta State apparently 
couldn't miss, hitting for 39 of 72 attempts and 54% . 



Forward John Poag attempts long shot against Delta State 




Oh hell!!! 



152 




Ron Duncan penetrates Southwestern defense and prepares to shoot. 



Cagers Make Strong Stand In Denominational 

Tourney. 



Entering the Church Tournament at M.C. on Jan. 8 
for the second half of a 4-games-in-5-nights stand, the 
Majors fell to Belhaven 99-70 the first night. In the con- 
solation game on the 9th, the William Carey Cmsaders 
came up with an 88-79 victory after a tenacious effort by 
the Majors. Poag led the scoring both nights with 18 pts. 



against Belhaven and 25 against Carey. Bill Drury turned 
in a fine perfomiance against Belhaven with 9 pts. and 
11 rebounds. The Majors were very cold both nights, 
hitting 36% and 43% against two teams whicli sank 
over 50% of their baskets each. 




^^^^^^HLjt i\ 


r^^V^^H^^^^H 


■UHigilP -^ 




H^p 






■■^ ^vl^^^^l 




Hfe^^lH 




David Hansford 



Jerry Hasselman 



Ken Holifield 



153 






Milton Jones 



Bill Lax 



John Poag 





Hansford takes ball from Crusader . 



And makes a lay-up tor two points 

Majors Win Over Carey 

Huntington College defeated the Majors 77-73 on 
Feb. 15 in a spine tingling bout. Both teams pumped 
in 32 field goals, but the Hawks hit 13 out of 17 free 
throws to a very mediocere 9 of 16 for the Majors. The 
following night the tables turned to give Millsaps its 
second victory of the year. The Majors ojiened the sec- 
ond half with the stall-weave and forced the Lambruth 
Eagles into a multiple foul situation. Both teams ended 
with 21 field goals, but the Majors hit 30 of 40 free 
throws against 13 of 21 for the Eagles, for a final score 
of 72-55. The final home game of the season saw the 
Majors play tremendous ball against Belhaven, only to 
lose 84-83. The closness of the game is evidenced by the 
fact that each team led 10 times and the score was tied 
12 times. 



154 




Millsaps 
Crushes 
Lambruth 
Eagles. 



"Saps" scores again?? 

Millsaps" first victory came on Jan. 15 against Wil- 
liam Carey in one of the Majors' finest contest of the 
year. The Major cagers held a 10 jooint lead at half 
time, and then used a stall-weave offense to win 77-71. 
Two nights later a very tough Southeastern Louisiana 
College handed Millsaps a 93-70 loss, due largely to 
their height advantage. On Feb. 2 Binningham South- 
ern edged us 99-98 after a tremendous battle. Duncan 
led the Majors with 31 points, followed by Hansford, 
and Poag with 20 points and an excellent 19 rebounds. 
Iti a return match with Livingston State on Feb. 10, 
the Majors went down 108-81. 



^ifff^rat«J[nF:??9-^^5 





BiH 






H§yil 



Jerry Robertson 



Mac Williamson 



155 




Cassels Wilson 




Majors Prepared For Winning Season 



Action on the Millsaps diamond for the 
1968 campaign promises an even better 
winning season for coach Tom Ranager's 
Majors. Even for the first game all prospects 
seemed in our favor. With returning letter- 
men including southpaw Jerry "Firebair" 
Robertson credited with two shutouts last 
season, right hand ace Joe Pat Quinn, out- 
fielder Ken Cronin, third sacker Leon Baily 



who compiled the best average with a blazing 
.323, and shortstop Langford Knight, Millsaps 
is already on the road to a winning season 
with such an outstanding team nucleus. 

Coach Ranager is very optimistic over 
prospective freshmen and especially two 
junior college transfers, Anthony Yarborough 
and Mike O'Brien. 



156 







^uiM 



Yes, Joe Pat, there ARE 108 stitches in a baseball. 




Freshman Ronnie Grantham works on his bunting. 



Major hurler begins pre-season workout. 




157 










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shoe's untied. 



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%. ,si:s«»:. ■ 




Terry Buckalew begins pre-season workouts. 



Formin;; team nucleus are Terry Buckalew, John Poag, Jack Thomas, Coach Davis, David Hansford, and Jeff Smith. 




158 




Letterman David Hansford and freshman Jack Thomas work on hurdles. 



Letterman John Poag practices on triple jump. 



Thinclads Ready 



Major Thinclads, coached by Harper Davis, are look- 
ing to the coming season with high hopes. With three 
outstanding lettermen returning for another year, in 
addition to, as yet untried, but hopeful prospects. Mill- 
saps should see quite a successful track season. 

David Hansford, school record holder with a 44-foot 
triple jump, will lead off with the broad jump and the 
triple jump along with another letterman of last season, 
John Poag. Returning letterman Terry Buckalew will be 
a definite asset according to his previous season's record 
of winning the mile and half-mile in the meet with 
Livingston State. 

Coach Davis is justly excited over freshmen Jeff Smith 
and Randy Williams as both are excellent sprinters. 
Smith ran the 100-yard dash in 9.9 with his high school 
team; Williams is also expected to be a great help this 
year with the quarter mile. 




159 








. , • f t i • / < > • 



Ben is just a racket-man. 



Tennis 



Under the direction of Coach James Montgomery, the 
Major netsmen prepared for a winning season. Returning 
lettermen, Ben Graves, David Atwood, and Charles 
McCoiTnick enforced the strength of the team. Other 
members of the squad included Lon Wyatt, David Clark, 
John Durette, and Harry Crimm. 



Atwood raises hell. 



David Ratcliff, Charles McCormick, David Atwood, and Ben Graves 




160 




Charles McCormicIc slams a back hand. 



Lax keepts his eye on the ball. 




Golf 



Cenetering the golf team around Bob Larkins, Gene 
VanEverette, and Bill Lax, Miss Mary Ann Edge 
coached the team to high positions in tournaments. 
Major linksmen participated in pre-season tournaments 
at Memphis, Tennessee, and Hattiesburg, Mississippi, 
with low scores and good results. 



>g*«-~i» ;<..%,:ii»'t>-_'»^';*»*s~m0f 












161 




Intramurals 



162 



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163 



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Men's Intramurals 




164 







Soccer 



Millsaps International. Not exactly, but due to the 
efforts of Coach Montgomery and the Intramural Coun- 
cil, Soccer a world wide sport, has been brought to the 
majors campus. Since last vear soccer has grown amaz- 
ingly in popularity. All four fraternities and the Inde- 
pendents played. The Kappa Sigma Fraternity finalK' 
won after fighting off a tremendous effort by the Big Is. 



:^-jig!»»'<»>^»n!ia^r' .'WH »» S j 



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Dick Farrell puts ball in play for Lambda Chi's. 



Two young aspirants watch how its really done. 




165 




Sigs set defense against Sutphin spike. 



mi 

tot 

m 



^ 



Volleyball 



The Volleyball Tournament this season was a very 
heated contest. Through strenuous practice sessions, five 
great teams were developed and the competition was 
keen. In both rounds there was a large crowd for each 
game. All of the teams gave 100% efforts in their try for 
the championship. The Kappa Alpha Order came out on 
top, defeating the Lambda Chi's in a thrilling game. 



Wm 



Sabatini goes up to block K A attempt. 




Volleyball Champs! 



166 



Basketball 



Probably the most popular intramural sport is basket- 
ball. This season the four fraternities. Independents, and 
Mi-Club had squads. The support was outstanding for all 
of the games. Coach Monty must be credited for his 
de'ligent efforts to officiate and organize the tournament. 
With most of the teams having returning starters, the 
competetion was tough. Because of the efforts of all those 
participating, the intramural program this year was a 
tremendous success. 




Dyess passes to Everett and prepares to set screen. 




Don Gibson attempts to block Lambda Chi shot. 




GDI's and LXA's struggle for ball. 



Independent, Mark Matheny, makes 
it difficult for LXA sharjishooter. 




167 



i 




Undefeated Chi Omegas win the volleyball championship. 



Chi Omega Mebby Davidson is the badminton singles 
champion. 




Girls Compete 

Women's intramiuals serve many purposes on the 
Millsaps campus. They provide friendly competition 
for the participating groups, and entertainment for those 
who watch. Those girls who fulfill the necessary require- 
ments also receive the reward of being invited to join 
the Majorettes Club, an honorary organization. 



168 




Chi Omegas Mebby Davidson and Virginia Ann Jones cap- 
ture the badminton doubles championship and another title 
for the Chi Omegas. 




Kappa Delta Emily Smith is the proud title holder of the tennis singles. 



169 





Kav Provine reaches out for the Phi Mu's. 



Phi Mu's and Chi Omega's scramble for the ball 



Chi Omega Cindy Jordan out jumps Kappa Delta Anne Babb in a close but victorious game for the Chi O's. 




170 




"Here goes notliing!" 



Kappa Delta Ester Marett reaches high for the rebound. 




171 




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CLASSES 



172 




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173 



li 



Seniors Today... 



Capable Senior Class president Jimmy 
Waide hails from West Point. 





Mel Maxwell of Ruleville holds the office of 
secretary -treasurer. 



Floy Holloman of Tupelo serves 
as Senior vice-president. 



Tomorrow s Leaders 




ALEXANDER, JANET; Chi O; 
Jackson 

ALFORD, GEARY; LXA; 
Jackson 

AUGUSTUS, CAROL ANN; ZTA; 

Jackson 



174 



BEASLEY, KEN; KA; 

New Albany 

BENTLEY, RONNIE; KA 

Greenville 




BRITT, WILLIS; 

Natchez 

BROOKS, GARY; 

McComb 

BROWNE, JUDY; KD 

Tylertown 



CARLSON, LANNY; 

Groves, Tex. 

CARROLL, IRENE; Phi Mu 

Greenville 

CAVET, LUCY; Chi O; 

Jackson 



175 




DUQUETTE, SUSAN; KD 

Sommerville, Tenn. 

DYE, MILLSAPS; 

Clarksdale 

FERRELL, WAYNE; KA; 

Pascagoula 



FISHER, DONALD; 

Vicksburg 

FLOYD.LESLIE JEANNE; KD 

Indianoki 

FRANCIS, MARION; Chi O; 

Jackson 



CHATHAM, HENRY; KA; 

Meridian 

COBBAN, BETTY; 

Bogue Chitto 

COX, CHARLETTE; Chi O; 

Madison 



DA\IS, BRENDA; Phi Mu; 
Long Beach 

DAMS. CAROLYN; Phi Mu; 
Memphis, Tenn. 

DAXIS, TOMMY; KA; 
Meridian 



FRANKS, STEVE; KA 

Booneville 

FREEMAN, ERWIN; 

Meridian 

FURR, LESTER; 

Jackson 




176 




FURR, MAGGIE; Phi Mi 
Pascagoiila 



GAMBLE, WILLIAM; LXA; 

Ocean Springs 



GASTON, HAMP; 
Ackeiman 



GATLIN, MARTHA; 
McComb 

GATLIN, POLLY; Chi O; 
Corinth 

GRAVES, SID; PiKA; 
Jackson 




"I'd walk a mile . 



GRUNOW, DIETER; 

Hannover, Germany 

GUNN MARTHA; Phi Mu; 

EUisville 

HALL, ANITA; Phi Mu; 

Belzoni 




177 



HALL, LINDA; KD; 

Pascagoula 

HARDL\, FASER; KA; 

Maeon 

HASSELMAN, JERRY; KS; 

Holly Springs 



HAWKINS, RUSSELL; LXA; 

Jackson 

HILL, MILTON; Phi Mu; 

Memphis, Tenn. 

HILTON, JOY; 

Carlisle 




IHN TON. MARILYN; Chi O 
Creenwood 

HOLLOMAN, FLOY; KD; 

Tupelo 



"You carry' the crown — I'll kiss her!" 




Seniors Face 
Important Decisions 



178 



HOGG, MARGIE; ZTA; 

Jackson 

TONES, VIRGINIA ANNE; Chi O; 

Jackson 

KASTORFF, GAYLE; Chi O; 

Indianola 



KEES, SANDY; 

Brookhaven 

KNAPP, MARIE; KD; 

Fayette 

LAWRENCE, PEGGY ANN; KD; 

Brandon 



LEE, CINDY; 

New Orleans, La. 
LAFLEUR, LAURIE; Phi Mu; 
Memphis, Tenn. 
LOWERY, SUE; 
Plainfield, Ind. 



McCOLLUCK, LINDA; 

Bay St. Louis 

MCDAVID, SARA; 

Macon 

MCDONALD, MARILYNN; ZTA; 

Dundee 




179 



McNIELL, JACK; KS; 
[ackson 

MAGEE, HOMER; 
Long Beach 
MATHEXY, MARK; 

icksoii 



MAXWELL, MEL; Chi O; 

Ruitnii: 

MERCER, LINSAV; Phi Mu; 

Vicksbiirg 

MITCHELL, BEN; KS; 

Atlanta 




MORRISON, CHARLES E 

Laure! 

MORROW, LINDA; Phi Mu 

Jackson 

NEWSOM, ALICE; 

Macon 



NEWSOM, PAUL; KA; 
Macon 

ODOM, GLENDA; KD 

Gulfiport 

OLSEN, ELIZABETH; 
Jackson 



180 




OLSEN, W. KENT; 

Jackson 

PATE, HENRY; LXA; 

Jackson 

PARKER, BRADLEY; LXA; 

Long Beach 




■'Lady, this is the ughest baby I've ever seen!" 




PARKER, FRED; KS; 

Kosciusko 

PAYNE, CHARLES; KS; 

McComb 

PAYNE, FRU; Chi O; 

Leland 



181 




SELECTIVE SERVICE 5 
LOCAL BOARD 27 & 



i mm\, 



'Mv name's CIvcU' Barrow . I lob hanks.' 



PEARSON, GERALD; KS; 
Houston 



PEEL, JOHN; LXA; 
Meridian 



POWERS, DAVID; LXA; 
Gary 





PRATHER, JUDY;ZTA; 

Natchez 

PRITCHETT, KAY; Phi Mn; 

Greenville 

RICHARDSON, CAROL; Chi O; 
Alexandria, La. 



RIDGWAY, BOB; KA; 

Jackson 

RILEY, ANGELA; 

Tinsley 

ROBBINS, RICHARD; LXA; 

Shannon 



182 



ROBERTSON, JERRY; 

Eiipora 

RUSH, SAM; LX A; 

Meridian 

RUTLAND, DON; KS; 

Jackson 




SHELL, CINDY; Phi Mi 

Laurel 

SNHTH, DENNY; KA; 

Waynesboro, Va. 



Reality Of The Outside Replaces 

Secure Campus Environment 



SMITH, MARGARET; Phi Mu; 

Long Beach 

SMITH, DOUG; KS; 

Columbus 

SORRELLS, CHARLES; KA; 

Jackson 



SPANN, ALBERT; 

Jackson 

STARNES, WAYNE; 

Port Gibson 

STOKES, DIANA; Phi Mu; 

Gulfport 




183 





TOLLISON, CINDY; Chi O; 

Ruleville 



TUMLINSON. BIDDY; PiKA; 
West Point 



TURNAGE, GLENN; KA; 
McGonib 



STONE, BETSY; Chi O; 

Jackson 

SWOOPE, CHARLES; 

Newton 

TILLMAN, ANN; 

Tackson 




"Smile! Y'ou're on Wide World of Sports!' 




UPCHURCH, WAYNE; KA; 

Hollandale 

VALENTINE, ALEC; KS; 

[ackson 

\AN LIEROP, BERYLE; 

Hamden, Conn. 



184 



WAIDE, JIMMY; 

West Point 

WALKER, CAROL ANN; KD; 

Panther Burn 

WALKER, MARY JO; Chi C); 

Greenville 



WALLACE, BILL; Phi KS; 

Jackson 

WALTERS, GLADYS; 

Wiggins 

WATKINS, TROY; 

Natchez 



WELLER, TED; KA; 

Chatham 

WENTWORTH, JIMMY; KS; 

Natchez 

WILLIAMS, JAMES; KA; 
Jackson 



WILSON, GEORGE; 
Jackson 

WOFFORD, ALICE; Phi Mu; 
Drew 

WRIGHTEN, DONALD; LXA; 
Morganton, N.C. 




185 




^ ■''»■». 



3 
S 

A 
■ i 



|iinior officers are (left to right) Diane McLemore, 
secretary; Carl Bush, president; Patsy Ryland, vice 
president. 



Juniors Decide Majors, 
Choose Rigorous Curriculum 




ALEXANDER, JOEL; 
Vicksburg 

ALFORD, PHYLLIS; 
M cComb 
ALLEN, LARRY; 
Kilmichael 
ALLEN, PAUL; 
KA; Greenville 



ALLEN, VIRGINIA LEE; ZTA; 

Jackson 

ARTHUR, SENITA; 

Union 

ATKINSON, MARGARET; 

Jackson 

BABIN, WAYNE; LXA; 

Grove, Texas 



BAILEY, JOE; KA; 

Coffeville 

BAKER, JANE; Chi Omega; 

Indianola 

BARRETT, CHERYL; Chi Omega; 

Jackson 

BARRETT, PAT; 

McComb 



186 



BASS, GLENN ARTHUR; 

Walnut, 111. 

BEAM, THOMAS NHCHAEL; 

Tremont 

BERGERON, GERMAINE; 

Gulfport 

BETTCHER, BELINDA; KD; 

Little Rock, Ark, 



KUEBLER, DICK; KS; 
Jackson 

BIRD, ROBERT; 
Long Beach 

BISHOP, DONALD LEE; 
Blue Mountain 

BOSWELL, LINDA; 
Jackson 



BUNDY, RICHARD; KS; 

Benton, Ark. 

BUSH, CARL; PiKA; 

Tupelo 

CABELL, TOMMY; KA; 

Jackson 

CATOLEAS, IRENE; KD; 

Jackson 



CALCOTE, WILLIAM; KS; 
Summit 

CAMERON BILL; LXA; 
Natchez 

CAMPBELL, WILLIAM; KA; 
West Point 

CLARK, CHARLES KENNETH; 
Jackson 




187 




DOSS, ADRIENNE; C:hi O; 
Florence, Ala. 

DOWELL, C;LIFT0X; LXA; 
Ciiilfport 



DRANE, MICHAEL; LXA; 

Jackson 

DRL'RV, BILL; 
(Hiicksau , Ala. 



CLARK, LARRY; KA; 
Taylorsville 
CLARK, LYNN; 
Na.shville, Tenn. 
COLE, EMILY; KD; 
Macon 

COLLINS, ROBERT; 
Aztec, N.M. 



COX, JUDY; Phi Mn; 
Laurel 

CROTWELL, JAMES CLAUDE; 

PelaJiatchie 

DAVIS, IVA LOU; 

Preston 

DE WOLFE, JUDITH; Chi O; 

Pas.s Christian 




DUNCAN, RON; KS; 

Greenup, Ky. 

FLOOD, DONALD; PiKA; 

Jackson 

GAMBLE, HUGH; KS; 

Greenville 

GEE. PAUL; LXA; 

Itta Bena 



GODBOLD, JAMES; LXA; 

Brookhaven 

GRAVES, CARL; 

Seminary 

GREER, JAMES LARRY; 

Wesson 

GREGANTI, ANDREW; 

Merigold 



188 



HALL, LINDA; KD; 

Pascagoiila 

HAMBY, JOHN; 

Itta Bena 

HARPER, GERALD; 

Laurel 

HAYES, JUDY; ZTA; 

Jackson 



HEARD, DOROTHY; 

Jackson 

HEISKELL, SALLY; c:hi O; 
Atlanta, Ga. 
HENDERSON, BILL; 

Winona 

HICKS, SUZANNE; KD; 
Shelby 



HILLHOUSE, THOMAS LARRY; 

KS; Greenville 

HOLDEN, JIMMY; 

Jackson 

HOPPER, CHERYL; 

McComb 

HORTON, EUGENE; KS; 

Gulfport 




Juniors Prepare Enthusiastic 
Homecoming Festivities 



Go get 'em!! 






LEIGEI WILLIAM E.; 

Hernando 

LLOYD, ROBBIE; Chi O; 

liickson 



NL\RBLE, BILLIEO.; 
lackson 

\L-\RTIi\, ANN; Chi O; 
X'icksburg 



HUTCHERSON, MELINDA; 

Seooba 

JONES, BILL; KS; 

Greenville 

KEMP, BOB; KA; 

Pascagonia 

KNIGHT, LINDA; 

Covington, La. 



LAMB, CLIFTON G.; 

|;ickson 

LAMPARD, DON; LXA; 

Clevekind 

LANE, CAROL; Phi Mu; 

Ellisville 

LAX, WILLIAM E.; KS; 

McComb 



MARTIN, DAVID LLOYD; KA; 

Columbus 

McCAY, JAMES; KS; 

Greenville 

MtCULLOUGH, DOUGLAS; 

Collins 

McHORSE, GAIL; KD; 

Jackson 



McLEMORE, DIANE; KD; 

Gulfport 

MEYER, JON; KS; 

Merigold 

MIKOSZ, FELICIA JEAN; 

Jackson 

MILLS, MARY LAIN; ZTA; 
Selma, Ala. 




190 



MOAK, SUSAN; KD; 

Richton 

MURPHREE, PAT; Phi Mu; 

Aberdeen 

NETTERVILLE, RUSH; KA; 

Jackson 

OAKLEY, CHARLOTTE; Phi Mu; 

Booneville 



OUMA, HENRY; 
Kenya, East Africa 
PATTERSON, STACY; 
Jackson 

PAULETTE, PHYLLIS; KD; 
Biloxi 

PERKINS, RICHARD C; 

Gulfport 





PERRETT, CARROLL ANN; ZTA; 
Indianola 



POLLAN, RUDY; PiKA; 
Senatobia 



PYLE, DERBY; 

Birmingham, Ala. 



9UIN, CAROL LYNELLE; 
Vazoo City 



Plays Encourage 
Use Of Student Skills 




191 




STAGE, DIANNE; 
Jackson 

STAPLES, CONNIE; 
Ellisworth, Iowa 



STEWART, GARY; LXA; 

Jackson 

STREET, BRENDA; KD; 

Riple)' 




Freetime Promotes Relaxation, Fellowship 




QUINN, JOEPAT;KA; 

Meridian 

ROBERTS, BILL; 

Jackson 

RUSHING, GUS; KS; 

Cleveland 

RYLAND, PATSY; Chi O; 

Memphis, Tenn. 



SELF, GEORGE W,; 

New Albany 

SHARP, KATHY; 

Jackson 

SHAW, JAMES A.; KA; 

Webb 

SIMMONS, GAYE; Phi Mii; 

McComb 



SNIPES, EVELYN LOUISE; ZTA; 

Memphis, Tenn. 

SOLOMON, JULIANNE; Chi O; 

Belzoni 

SPINKS, JIMMY; 

DeKalb 



STAFFORD, BRUCE; 
Memphis, Tenn. 



KA; 



192 




TATl'M. MAiri-llA ANN; 
H;ittn.-sl)urn 

TUfWlPSOX, CHERYL; 

l.,iiirrl 

lilOMPSON, FRED EDGAR; 
Wesson 

TUCKER, SANDRA; 
Jackson 



X'ANEXAN, GAYLE; Phi Mu; 

Long Beach 

WALLACE, WILLIE; 

lackson 

WALTERS, ROLAND; 

Maben 

WATKINS, MAGGIE; Chi O; 
Summit 



WESTON, JOE; 
1 .eland 

WHITE, OLEN; 
Baton Roii^e, La. 

WIGGERS, CAROLYN; Chi O; 

Indianola 

WILLI.^.MS, LARRY; 
Biookhaven 





■ 


■ 


K\^ 


^S 


^^H 






^^H 




I^H^Br"^'^"" 


ig 



WITTAL, RALPH; 
Handsboro 

WILLIAMSON, BUDDY; LXA; 
Crystal Springs 



WRAY, SONNY; KA; 
West Point 

WOOLDRIDGE, BETTY; 
Jackson 



YOUNG, DONALD; 

Inverness 

YARBROUGH, ANTHONY; 

Summit 




193 




Sophomores Stand Unyielding As They 



194 




ADAMS, BHUCE; 

Seabrook, Texas 

ADAMS, DIANN; 

lackson 

ALLEN, KAREN; 

Phikidelphia 

ANDERSON, DIAN; Chi O; 

Vickshiirg 

ANDERSON, JAMES; PiKA; 

Bolton 

ARINDER, MAX; LXA; 

Jackson 

ARMSTRONG, JACQUE; KD; 

Somei-v'ille, Fenn. 

BALL, VICK1;KD; 

Tylertovvn 

BIDDLE, CLYDE; KS; 

Greenville 

BLAKENEY, BRUCE; 

Biloxi 

BLYTHE, DON; PiKA; 

Jackson 

BOGGAN, SALLY; KD; 

Tnpelo 

BRUNSON, CELIA; Chi O; 

Jackson 

BRUNSON, CINDY; Chi O; 

Jackson 

BUCKALEW, ZACK; 

Pineville 

BURNETT, JOE; 

Carthage 

BUSH,'PAT; KD; 

Jackson 

CAVETT, CLLNT; KA; 

Jackson 

CHATHAM, FRANKIE; KA; 

Meridian 

CHILDS, JOLIE; Phi Mu; 
Eupora 

CHIN, DON; LXA; 

Sumner 

CLARK, DAVID; KA; 

West Point 

CLAYTON, MARTHA; KD; 

Tupelo 

COLE, LINDA; 

Natchez 

COLLINS, FOSTER; KA; 

Jackson 

COLLINS, SUSAN; 

Oxford 

COOK, CAROL; KD; 

Lakeland, Fla. 

CRAWFORD, ANN; 

Jackson 

CRECINK, CAROLYN; ZTA; 

Meadville 

DACUS, SUSAN; 

Memphis, Tenn. 

DANIEL DONNA; KD; 
Fayetteville, Tenn. 
DAVIDSON, XHKE; KS; 
Pine Bluff, Ark. 
DAVIS, BETH; Phi Mu; 
Memphis, Tenn. 
DEARMAN, MITZI; Phi Mu; 
Baton Rouge, La. 
DUKE, MARY; 
Pelahatchie 



195 




Unite For A Common Goal 




DUQUETTE, FRAN; KD; 
Somenille, Tenn. 
DURRETT, JOHN; KA; 
West Point 
DYES, ART; LXA; 
Chicago, 111. 

ELLIOTT, CONNIE; Chi O; 
Greenwood 

ELROD, dic;k;; 

Jackson 

EVERETT, BILL; LXA; 

Memphis, Tenn. 

EZELLE, BILL; PiKA; 

Jackson 

FITTS, HARRIET; Chi O; 

Jackson 

FLEMING, DAVID; 

Jackson 

FLYNT, JOEL; 

D'Lo 

FORD, CHIP; LXA; 

Baldwyn 

fort', SUE; Chi O; 

Ramsey, N.J. 

FOUNTAIN, RAY; 

Mt. Olive 

FRANKLIN, ELIZABETH; ZTA; 

Crystal Springs 

FURR, BETS'Y; KD; 

Tupelo 

GABBERT, KAY; Phi Mu; 

Senatobia 

GADDY, BRENDA; 

Rolling Fork 

GERALD, TOMMY; KA; 

Leland 

GERVIN, LAURIE; Chi O; 

(ackson 

GILLILAND, MISSY; 

Jackson 



196 




(ilLLON, PEGGY; 
Jackson 

GINN, CHRIS; 
Gulfjiort 

GOURAS, JEANNIE; KD; 

lackson 

C;RAVES, BEN; KA; 

Jackson 

HALL, ELAINE; Phi Mi.; 

Jackson 

HANSFORD, DAVID; KA; 

Atlanta, Ga. 

HARDY, SCOTT; PiKA; 

Jackson 

HARRIS, PHYLLIS; Chi O; 

Gary 

HART, CHARLOTTE; 

Biloxi 

HAWTHORNE, TRICIA; Phi Mii; 

New Albany 

HAYLES, JOAN; Chi O; 

Fort Walton, Fla. 

HEAD, VICTOR; KA; 

Stoneville 

HEARON, ERIK; PiKA; 

Jackson 

HERRING, JAMES; 

Gulfport 

HE! HERINGTON, HARRY; 

Jackson 

HOLLEY, PAT; 

Jackson 

HOLLINGER, FRED; KS; 

Meadville 

HOOD, BETH; 

Hattiesbnrg 

HORTON, GLORIA; Chi O; 

Atlanta, Ga. 

HUBBARD, JIMMY; KS; 

Aberdeen 

HUGHES, MIKE; LXA; 

Jackson 

INGRAM, RUSSELL; LXA; 

Jackson 

Jordan, cindy; chi O; 

Rolling Fork 

JORDAN, COELA; 

Greenville 

JORDAN, SARA; ZTA; 

Purvis 



Excel In Their Fields 





Lynn Shurley, Vice-President; Connie Elliott, Secretary -treasurer; David Clark, President. 



Follow Their Leaders 




KUNZELMAN, SUSAN; ZTA; 

Dickson, Tenn. 

LAND. MACK; 

Dekalb 

LANEY, JULIA; Phi Mu; 

Memphis, Tenn. 

LEHMANN, HELEN; KD; 

Fayette 

LESH, PAT; ZTA; 

Jackson, Tenn. 

LILES, ARTHUR; KA; 

Monroe, La. 

LINDSEY, MARY; Chi O; 

Long Beach 

LOCKE, PATRICIA; Phi Mu; 

Memphis, Tenn. 

LOGAN, J.J. ;KS; 

Newton 

MARSHALL, MARY JANE; 

Dover, Delaware 



198 




MASSEY, CAROLINE; Phi Mu; 
Liltli- Rock, Ark. 

McCARTY, PATTI; KD; 

\lagee 

McGOVERN, DIANNE; 
Kansas City, Mo. 

McMURRY, GEORGE; 
Jackson 

.MEACHAM, BECKY; KD; 
Batesville 

ME.^DOR, BARBARA; 

Jackson 

MEEKS, RODNEY; LXA; 

Nassau, Bahamas 

MITZELLIOTOU, lOWANNA; 

Greece 

MORRISON, KENNETH; LXA; 

Meridian 

MOSELEY, JANE; 

Tupelo 

MULLINS, ANDY; KA; 
Macon 

MURPHREE, GINGER; 

Aberdeen 

MURR.\Y, KATHY; KD; 

Mississippi City 

NELSON, DEBBIE; 

Yazoo City 

NEWCOMB, VICKI; 

Jackson 

NICHOLAS, JONELLE; KD; 

Jackson 

OAKES, KATHIE; 

Jackson 

PARTRIDGE, DIANNE; Chi O; 

Meridian 

PAYNE, BONNIE; 

Nettleton 

PHARIS, CINDY; KD; 

Meridian 

PLUNKETT, BARRY; PiKA; 

Tupelo 

POOLE, WAYNE; 

Greenville 

PUGH, LYDIA; 

Osceola, Ark. 

PERDUE, MOLLY; Chi O; 

Alexandria, La. 

RABB, LAUREN; Chi O; 

Meridian 

RASOR, STEPHEN; LXA; 

Ocean Springs 

HEID, ANNE; Chi O; 

■^azoo City 

RK:HIE, KATHY; 

Jackson 

RILEY, ANGELA; ZTA; 

Tinsley 

RODGERS, TRU; KD; 

Carthage 

RODGERS, LANDIS; KA; 

Columbus 

SAMPLE, MARGARET ANNE; 

Phi Mu; Tupelo 

SCHIVEDER, VIRGINIA; 

[ackson 

SPARKS. JIMMY; KA; 

.Meridian 

SHURLEY, LYNN; LXA; 

.Meridian 



199 




SIMPSON, BILLY; PiKA; 

Sumner 

SMYTH. PAT; 

Midland, Texas 

SHIELDS, CHARLIE; KA; 

(Jrenada 

STACY, JULIA; ZTA; 

I ackson 



SUTPHIX.JOHN; LXA; 

State College 

SWEARENGEN, EMILY; 

Natchez 

TATE, ELLEN; KD; 

Tupelo 



TATTIS, NAOMI; Chi O; 

Jackson 
TAYLOR, KAY; 

Ruleville 

TERPSTRA, JEANNE; Chi O; 

lackson 



IHORNTON, SHARON; ZTA; 
Meridian 

TOON, BETTY; KD; 
Giilf[X)rt 

UPSHAW, PAM; 
Lafayette, La. 



\ ICKERS, LINDA; 

Eupora 

WADDLINGTON, MARY JANE; 

Chi O; Sledge 

WARD, ROBERT; KA; 

Meridian 





^^^ 






WILLIAMS, BETTY ANN; Phi Mu; 

Meridian ' 

WILLIAMS, DEBBIE; Chi O; 

Jackson, Tenn. 

WILLIAMSON DAVID; 

Jackson 

WILBANKS, LYNDA; 

Winter Park, Fla. 

WOLTER, RAY; KA; 

Grenada 

WRIGHT ALEX; LXA; 

Westwood, N.J. 

WYATT, LON; KS; 

Jackson 

YARBROUGH, RON; KA; 

Jackson 

YOUNG, WILLIAM; 

Greenville 

ZICKLER, JANE; Chi O; 

Florence, Ala. 



200 







And Love It All 



201 




President Bill Patrick, Vice-President Ed Bonnds, and Secretary Snsan htuiic take a break to color the sewer in downtown Jackst 

A New Experience Begins With The 
Election Of Capable Officers... 




ABNEY, RICHARD; 

Bav Springs 

ALGOOD, TONNY; 

Louisville 

ANDREWS, DENNIS; - 

Wiggins 

AUBERT, RIC:HARD; PiKA; 

Gulfi^ort 



AUSTIN, LOU; 

Jackson 

BABB, ANNE; KD; 

Charleston 

BAILEY, TERRY O.; LXA; 
Hansboro 

BALLAS, ELAINE; 
Greenwood 



BARTLING, MELANIE; 
Chi O; Columbus, Ohio 
BAUER FRANK; PiKA; 
Greenville 
BLAIR, DANNY; 
Memphis, Tenn. 
BLESS, PATTI; KD; 
Tallahassee, Fla. 



202 



BOOTH, GEORGE; LXA; 

Meridian 

BOUNDS, EDWARD; PiKA; 

Clarksdale 

BRADSHAW, DONNA; 

Phi Mu;Gulfp<)it 

BREADV, ELLEN; Chi O; 

Greenwood 

BROWN, BURRELL; 

Mathiston 

BROWN, DEE DEE; 

Jackson 

BROWN, SANDRA; 

Perkinston 

BRYAN, SUSAN; Chi O; 

Tupelo 

BURKHOLTZ, GERRY; 

Brookville, Pa. 

BUTLER, SUE; 

Jackson 





CAPPS, PAMELA; 

Memphis, Tenn. 

CARPENTER, JILL; Chi O; 

Batesville 

CAVES, CAROLYN; 

Brookhaven 



CHADWICK, ANNIE; KD; 

Jackson 

CHURCH, TOMMY; KA; 

Memphis, Tenn. 

CLINTON, LEE; Phi Mu; 

Jackson 



COOK, BARTON; KS; 

Jackson 

COOK, JEVERLEY; KA; 

Jackson 

COOLEY, DICK; PiKA; 

Hazlehurst 



CORNELL, JOHN; 

Gulfport 

CRAFT, MARY; KD; 

Laurel 

CRENSHAW, JAN; Chi O; 

Meridian 

CRISLER, CATHY; 

Clinton 

CUNNINGHAM, DICK; KA 
Greenville 



DEES, JESSE; LXA 
Pascagou' 

DICKERSON, BARBARA; 
Chi O; Tupelo 

DICKSON, MARIE; KD; 
Canton 

DORSEY, LINDA; 
Vandenburg AFB, Calif. 
DUDLEY, CANDIE; Chi O 
Meridian 




203 




To Lead Their 
Sophisticated Followers... 




DUPREE, TOM;LXA; 

Jackson 

DYE, DAVID; PiKA; 

Clarksdale 

ELLIOTT, BETTY; Phi Mu; 

Tvlertown 

ETHRIDGE, DIANE; Chi O; 

Jackson 



FABIAN, BEVERLY; 
Jackson 

FARRIS, PAMELA; Phi Mu; 
Baton Rouge, La. 
FAYNARD, ANDY; KS; 
Ocean Springs 
FESMIRE, ALICE ANN; 
McComb 



FINCH, FRANCES; 

Magee 

FLETT, LAURA -VAN; ZTA; 

Shreveport, La. 

FOWLKES, DANA; 

Wiggins 

GODFREY, BILLY DALE; 
Richton 



GREEN, ROBERT; 

Purvis 




GRIFFIN, MARGARET; 
Chi O; Greenwood 




HAMBY, WARREN; 
Jackson 




HAMILTON, HAYNE; 
Gulfijort 




204 



HANSBOURGH, ANN; 

Greenv 

HARVEY, CHARLES; PiKA; 

Jackson 

HASKEN, BERN; 

Greenwood 

HATHORN, GENIE; Chi O; 

Oxford 




KEYES, BRUCE; KS; 
New Orleans, La. 
LARKINS, ROBERT; KA; 
Conneaut, Ohio 
LASH, PAM; KD; 
Gautier 

LEFTWICH, KARIN; Chi O: 
Jackson, Tenn. 



LINDSEY, VICTOR; 

Gulfport 

LIPSCOMB, DEE DEE 

Chi O; Jackson 

N'lAKRIS, ANDREA; 

Jackson 

MANN, ROBERT; 

SefFeur, Fla. 



205 



MARSHALL, PAT; Phi Mu; 

Gautiei" 

NL\TTHEWS. DONNA; 

Jackson 

McCartney, rolland; 

LXA; Meridian 



McDAXlD, MARGIE; 

Macon 

McGEHEE, RAMON; LXA; 

M cComb 

McGRAW, NANCY; Phi Mn; 

Woodville 



McHORSE, LYNN; KD; 

Jackson 

McKIE, WILLIAM; PiKA; 

Batesville 

McNUTT, ANNE; KD; 

Tupelo 




To Organize A Successful 
High School Day... 




McQueen, janis; Phi Mu; 

Jackson 

MIDDLETON, JEANNE; 

Jacksdn 

MITCHELL, LEM;KS; 

Atlanta, Ga. 

MOLSTOD, LEROY; 

Jackson 



MOORE, BOBBY; PiKA; 

Tupelo 

MORRISON, LESLIE; Chi O; 

Crystal Springs 

MORROW, ANN HART; KD; 

Webb 

Ml'LLINS, ROBERT GILES; 
PiKA; CliTiton 



MUNDAY, ANNE; KD; 

Glen Allen 

NEWTON, DAVE; 

Crystal Springs 

NICHOLSON, LINDA; KD; 

Meridian 

NICHOLSON, SUSAN; KD; 

Jackson 



206 



NOLKN, ELIZABETH; 

Gultport 

O'KEEFE, KENNETH; 

PiKA; 

Clarksdale 



OZBORN, MIKE; 

Union 

OZBORN, VICKIE; Phi Mu; 

Indianapolis, Iiid. 





FARM AN, MIKE; KS; 

lackson 

PARTIN, BRUCE; LXA; 

Meridian 

PATRICK, BILL; PiKA; 

Tnpelo 

PATTRIDGE, SUSAN; 

Batesville 



PEDEN, DARRYL; KA; 

[afkson 

PIERCE, JAMIE; Chi O; 

Greenwood 

PIPER, SHARON; Phi Mu; 

La Grange Park, 111. 

PORTER, ANNE; ZTA; 

Shreveport, La. 



PROSPERE, REED; KA; 

Greenville 

PROVINE, KAV;PhiMu; 

Tallulah, La. 

RHEA, ALICE; Chi O; 

Jackson 

RICHARDSON, SUSAN; 

Chi O; Tupelo 



RICHTER, FRANCES; Chi O; 

Greenwood 

RIDDICK, OWEN; KA; 

Co(tee\ille 

RIDDLE, NANCY; Chi O; 

Memphis, Tenn. 

RIGGAN, RONNIE; 

Meridian 



207 




ROBINSON, GREG; KA; 

Meridian 

ROBINSON, JOYCE; 

Fulton 

ROWEN, PATRICIA; 

San Rafael, Calif. 

RUTHERPT)RD, MICKEY; 
PiKA; Tupelo 



SABATINI, NICK; LXA; 

Jackson 

SAXTON, BEC;KY; ZTA; 

Jackson 

SCHONLAU, LISA; Phi Mu; 

Monroe, La. 

SEATON, CHERYL; 

Memphis, Tenn. 



SEAY, DONNA; 
BatesN'ille 

SELF, JANICE; Phi Mu; 

New Albany 

SLOAN, ANGELYN; KD; 

Jackson 

SMITH, EMILY; KD; 
Jackson 



SMITH, JAMES; 
Jackson 

SMITH, JEFFREY; PiKA; 
Long Beach 

SPENCER, JOHN; 
Jackson; 

SPRING, ROBERT; 
Smithdale 



STANLEY, JOHN; 

Marietta, Ga. 

STAUFFER, KEVIN; KS; 

Morton 

STAUSS, BARBARA; Phi Mu; 

Jackson 



STEEL, JAMES; KA; 
Jackson 

STEPHENSON, HENRY; KS; 
Jackson 

STEVENS, JOANNE; 
Jackson 



STEWART, KAREN; Chi O; 
Malibu, Calif 

STONE, SUSAN; Chi O; 
Monroe, La. 
STRONG, BOB; LXA; 
Columbia, 111. 



208 




SWAIN, KINNEY; 

Leiaiid 

TERRELL, ELLEN; KD; 

Prentiss 

THATCHER, GEORGIA 

ANNE; KD; 

Gultpoit 

THOMAS, JACK; KS; 

Melbourn 



THOMPSON, SUSAN; 

Jackson 

TIPTON, DIANE; KD; 

Gulfport 

TOWNES, LINDA; ZTA; 

Jackson 

WADE, BURTON; KA; 
St. Joseph, La. 



WAINWRIGHT, MARION 

ZTA; Canton 

WATKINS, DAVIS; LXA; 

Natchez 

WATSON, CHESTER 

ALLEN; Chi O; Leland 

WEAKLEY, NAN; 

Memphis, Tenn. 



WEEMS, MICHAEL; LXA; 
Jackson 

WEIR, JIM; LXA; 

Hattisburg 

WHITE, SUSAN; Phi Mu; 
New Orleans, La. 
YOUNG, BUSTER; 
Greenwood 




^Hl^^^^ .fla^B 




And All Still Find Time For Play 
Before The Holidays... 




209 



First Federal of Jackson 



ississippi's biggest 
package of savings plans 
and loan services 




ASSETS NOW MORE THAN $150,000,000.00 




, . , //i£ ^amt^J- 




Ma6 0^^ 



¥ 



CAPITOL AT STATE/WESTLAND/MEADOWBROOK/YAZOO CITY/EAST BRANCH: McLAURIN MART • 




.Vi^i-'-S^J^ 




TwiHr, 



!^ 




SENIOR HONORS AND ACTIVITIES 



GEARY S. ALFORD: McComb, Miss.; Philosophy & Psychology; 
Lambda Chi Alpha, officer; Dean's List; P&W Staff, assistant 
editor; Bobashela staff; Karate; intramurals; Writer's Club; Psy- 
chology Club; Junior year abroad; Deutscher Verein. 

CAROL ANN AUGUSTUS: Jackson, Miss. Biology; ZTA, Presi- 
dent, Ritual Chairman, Scholarship Chairman; Panhellenic; Greek 
Week Committee; Chapel Choir; Ford Drive Committee; Alpha 
Psi Omega; Millsaps Players; High School Day Guide; Orientation 
Guide; World University Service; Biology Lab Assistant. 

KENNETH MOORE BEASLEY: New Albany, Miss. History; 
KA, IX; Millsaps Players; Archerv' Team. 

SHARON BISHOP: Denver, Colorado; Music Education: Concert 
Choir; Troubadours; Transferred from Hesston College, Hesston, 
Kansas. 

BARBARA BRADFORD; Annapolis, Md. Pre-Med & Psychology; 
Millsaps Players; Student Senate; Alpha Psi Omega; WSGA; 
Dean's List. 

LIZ BOX; Booneville, Miss. Psychology; KD; Chapel Choir; 
Concert Choir; Dean's List, Social Science Forum; P&W Staff; 
American Guild of Organists. 



MARY MARGARET BOYLES: Laurel, Miss. Education; KD; 
YWCA; Kappa Delta Epsilon, President; P&W Staff. 

DALE BRACKIN: Bardwell, Ky. Biology; KD; WSGA, President, 
V. President, Sec-Treasurer; Majorette Club. 

JUDY BROWNE: Tylertown, Miss. Biology; KD; WSGA Repre- 
sentative; P&W Staff; Dean's List. 

ANN BYRD: Jackson, Miss. Psychology; Chi O; Beauty Review, 
4th alternate; Archery Team; Majorette Club; Intramurals; Panhel- 
lenic Council, Treas.; Bobashela Staff; Millsaps Players, Publicity; 
Psychology Club; Orientation Counselor. 

LANNY R. CARLSON: Groves, Texas; Sociology; Freshman De- 
bate; 2nd in Deep South Tournament; Galloway Preaching Award; 
M.S.M.; Ministerial League, publicity chm., secretary, treasurer; 
Christian Council; Young Democrats; Eta Sigma Phi, V. Pres., 
Award; Social Science Forum; Yale Intensive Summer Studies Pro- 
gram; Dean's List; President's List. 

IRENE CARROLL: Greenville, Miss. Elementary Education; Phi 
Mu, Membership Chm.; Kappa Delta Epsilon, Sec; WSGA; Pan- 
hellenic, V. Pres., Sec; 'YWCA; Orientation Counselor. 



210 



LUCY CAVETT: Jackson, Miss.; History; Chi OiiuKei, Newslt-ttti 
Editor, House Manager; Concert Choir; National Vlcrit Scholar- 
ship; The Crucible; Bobashela Staff; Student Curriculum Stud\ 
Committee; Junior Year Abroad; Institute for American Universities, 
Aixen -Provence, France; Who's Who in American Universities and 
Colleges; Pi Delta Ohi; Student Assistant in History, Library; 
Dean s List. 

HENRY E. CHATHAM, JR.: Meridian, Miss.; Politicid Science; 
KA; Ouucron D<.'!t;t Kappa, Pres.; V. Pres. of Student Gjvernment 
Association; P&W, Editor-in-Chief; Wlio's Who in American Col- 
leges and Universities; Eta Sigma; Alpha Psi Omega; Social Sci- 
ence Forum; International Relations Club; Washington Semester 
Scholarship to Harvard Summer School; Student Senator at Large; 
MIC Delegate; SUSGA delegate; Miss. Youth Congress Delegate; 
Honors Program; Dean's List; Legislative Intern in Mississippi 
Senate; Intramurals; Circle K; announcer for WJDX-FM. 

BETTE LeNORA CORBAN: Bogue Chitto, Miss.; English; WSGA. 

TO.VIMY DAVIS: Meridian, Miss.; Psychology; KA, Pres., V. Pres., 
Pledge trainer; Omicron Delta Kappa; Gamma Gamma Gamma; 
P&W, Sports Editor; Track letterman; Dorm Manager; Who's 
Who in American Colleges; Intramural Soccer, Volleyball All- 
Star, Softball All-Star, Basketball; Orientation Co-Chairman; Elec- 
tions Committee, Admissions Counselor. 



SUSAN HOWELL DUQUETTE: Somerville, Tenu.; Music; KD, 
NU-mbership Chni., Secretar\-; Concert (^hoir; Troubadours, USO 
Caribbean Tour; beaut\'. Top Beaut\-; Fa\()rite; Kappa Alpha 
Rose; Greek Goddess; HonK'Coming Maid; Dean's List; President's 
List; WSGA; Class Secretary; Student Senate. 

WAYNE FERRELL: Pascagoula, Miss.: Business Adm. KA,VIII; 
"M " Club, Sec, V. Pres.; Football; Track; Intramurals; Inlerfrater- 
nit\ Council; Creek Week Committi^e; Diamond .Anniversary 
Scholarship. 

DAVID FLEMING: Jackson, Miss.; Histor\ ; P&W Staf'O Debate 
Team; Social Science Forum; International Relations Club; Pi 
Kappa Delta; Honors I; High School Da\' Wiunc-r; Intramural 
Sports; Dean's List. 

LESLIE JEANNE FLOYD; Indianola, .Miss,; KD, Pres., V. Pres., 
Pledge Trainer, "Model Active" Award; MISS MILLSAPS; SEE 
Secretary, Elections Committee Sec.; WSGA, Sec-Treas.: Dormi- 
tory Pres.; Panhellenic Council, Treas.; ."American Guild of Organ- 
ist Scholarship; Dean's List, Who's Who in American Colleges and 
Universities; Kappa Delta Epsilon; President's Council. 
Orientation Clounsi ior; NHC & SUSGA Delegate; National Method- 
ist Seholarslnp; Dean's List; Who's Who in .American Universities 
and Colleges; Kappa Delta Epsilon; President's Council. 

STEPHEN GUEST FRANKS: Booneville, Miss.; Geology; KA, 
House Manager, officer. 



"I just can't express myself!" 




^ 





Z^.. 




THE 
TUCKER PRINTING HOUSE 

Genuine Copper Plate Engravers 
113 North State Street Jackson 



ERWYN FREEMAN: Meridian, Miss.; Chemistry; Concert Choir; 
Troubadours; Senate; Jr. Class V. Pres.; Orientation Steering Com- 
mittee; Intramurals; General Physics Award; Freshman Chemistry 
Award; National Methodist Scholarship; Theta Nu Sigma; Alpha 
Epsilon Delta, Sec; Chi Chi Chi; Pres.; Eta Sigma, Sec; Omicron 
Delta Kappa, V. Pres.; Honors Program in Chemistry; LLOA. 

LES FUHR: Jackson, Miss.; Histor\'; .Millsaps Players, Stage 
manager; Dorm manager; Orientation Steering Committee; Alpha 
Psi Omega, V. Pres.; Student Union Committee; FMFA Co-Chm.; 
NSF Assistant. 

MARGARET FURR: Pascagoula, Miss.; Music Education; Phi Mu, 
Social Chm., Parliamentarian, Song Fest Director; Concert Choir, 
Soloist; .\/cs.s(fl/i. Soprano Soloist; Millsaps Players, The Unsink- 
able MoUu Broun, How to Succeed in Business Without Really 
Trying, Oliver.; P&W Staff. 

WILLIAM E. GAMBLE: Ocean Springs, Miss.; Political Science; 
LXA, Secretar\'; Outstanding Senior. 



CAROL LOVE HEDERMAN: Jackson^ Miss.; Elementary Educa- 
tion; Chi O, Model Pledge, Corresponding Secretary; Millsaps 
Players; YWCA; P&W Staff; Ford Foundation Team Leader; Top 
Ten Best Dressed. 

JOY HILTON: Carlisle, Miss.; English; Dean's List; WSGA; MSM. 

MARILYN HINTON: Greenwood, Miss.; Economics; Chi O, Social 
Chm., House chm.; YWCA, Publicity Chm.; P&W staff; Pi Kappa 
Alpha Dream Girl, Dream Girl Court; Associate Member Social 
Science Forum; Dean's List; Chi Omega Social Science Scholar- 
ship; Orientation Counselor; Ford Foundation Drive. 

MARGIE HOGG: Jackson, Miss.; Elementary Education; ZTA, 
Rush Chairman, Historian, Reporter, V. Pres., Pledge Trainer; Maj- 
orette Club; WSGA, Assistant Housemother, Bacot; Panhellenic 
Council, V. Pres.; Millsaps Players; Chapel Choir; Orientation 
Counselor. 

FLOY HOLLOMAN: Tupelo, Miss.; History; KD, Editor; Favor- 
ite; Head Cheerleader; Homecoming Courh Senior Class-V. Pres.; 
Student Senate; Sigma Lambda; Gamma Gamma; KDE; Interna- 
tional Relations Club; YWCA; MSM; BOBASHELA Staff; P&W 
Staff; Chapel Choir; Deans List; Dorm Pres.; Education Dept. 
Assistant; Who's Who in American Colleges and Universities; 
Greek Week Committee; Orientation Counselor; MIC delegate. 



MARTHA JANE GATLIN: McComb, Miss.; Biology. 

POLLY GATLIN: Corinth, Miss.; Music; Chi O, Rush Chm., V. 
Pres.; Concert Choir; P&W Staff; Dean's List; Ford Foundation 
Group Chm. 

ANITA MOODY HALL: Belzoni, Miss.; Elementary Education; 
Phi Mu; Dean's List; Kappa Delta Epsilon; YWCA; Chapel Choir; 
Dorm Council; BOBASHELA Staff; P&W Staff. 

LINDA KAY HALL: Pascagoula, Miss.; Biology; KD, Treasurer; Pi 
Kappa Alpha Dream Girl Court, Tulip Girl Court; BOBASHELA 
Staff; Dean's List. 

FASER HARDIN: Macon, Miss.; French; KA; Concert Choir, 
Troubadours; Pi Delta Phi; American Guild ot Organists. 

GERALD JOHNSON HASSELMAN: Holly Springs, Miss.; Histo- 
n; KS; Varsit>- Basketball; International Relations Club; Omicron 
Delta Kappa. 





212 



VIRGINIA ANNE JONES: Jackson, Miss.; French; Chi O, Rush 
Chairman; Pi Delta Phi, Secretar>'; Majorette CUib, President- 
Concert Choir; Millsaps Players; Honors Program I & II; Ford 
Foundation Drive, Group Leader; Dean's List; Greek Week 
Steering Committee. 

GAYLE KASTORFF: Indianola, Miss.; Mathematics; Chi O; BOB- 
ASHELA Staff; Alpha Epsilon Delta; Dean's List; PiKA Tulip 
Girl Court; Ford Foundation Team Captain; YWCA. 

SANDRA KEES: Brookhaven, Miss.; Geolog>'; Theta Nu Sigma, 
Secretary; Pi Delta Phi; Majorette Club, president; Dean's List; 
Student Senator; WSGA; BOBASHELA Staff; Geology and P.E. 
Student Assistant; Intramurals. 

MARIE KNAPP: Fayette, Miss.; Elementary Education; KD; 
YWCA; WSGA; Kappa Delta Epsilon; Education Dept. Asst. 




"Plastics." 



PEGGY ANN LAWRENCE; Brandon, Miss.; Elementary Educa- 
tion; KD; Kappa Delta Epsilon, V. Pres.; YWCA, V. Pres.; Chapel 
Choir; Orientation Steering Committee; Christian Council; BOBA- 
SHELA Staff 

ROBERT EASON LEAKE: Tupelo, Miss.; Economics; PiKA, 
Treasurer; Dean's List; Economics Intern; Delegate to Foundation 
on Economic Education Seminar, New York; Instructor at PiKA 
National Leadership School. 



CHARLES McCORMICK: Greenville, Miss.; Chemistry; 
Theta Nu Sigma; Chi Chi Chi; Tennis Team; M -Club. 



KS; 



SARA MCDAVID: Macon, Miss.; Chemistry; Chi Chi Chi; Alpha 
Epsilon Delta, Secretary and V. Pres.; Eta Sigma; Deutsche Ve- 
rein; Chemistry Dept. Asst.; Honors Program. 

JACK MCNEIL; Jackson, Miss.; Biology; KS; Dean's List. 

BERNARD MAGEE: Long Beach, Miss.; Religion; Director of In- 
dependent .Activities; Ford Foundation Captain; Religion Dept. 
Asst.; MSM, President; Ministerial League, President; Intramurals; 
Chapel Choir; Orientation Counselor; LLOA. 



"Panties . . . ! Panties . . . ! Panties . . . !" 




Phone 948-2847 



513 East Capitol Street 



STANDARD PHOTO COMPANY 

Cameras— Photo Equipment— Supplies— Finishing 
Jackson, Mississippi 39201 

Graphic— Industrial and Professional Supplies 




MARK MATHENY: Jackson, Miss.; Histor,'; SEB, President; 
Sophomore Class President; Ministerial League, V, Pres.; MSM, V. 
Pres.; Concert Choir; Troubadours; Omicron Delta Kappa; Intra- 
murals; Circle K Club, President; Orientation, College Council on 
Human Relations; Who's Who in American Colleges and Universi- 
ties; Honors Program; Alumni-Student Relations Committee; 
Church Relations Committee; LLOA. 

BEN MITCHELL: Atlanta, Georgia; Physics; KS, President, 
Treasurer; IFC, Treasurer; P&W Staff— Sports Editor; Student 
Senator; Freshman Class President; Freshman Physics Award; In- 
tramurals; Omicron Delta Kappa; Theta Nu Sigma; Chi Chi Chi; 
Eta Sigma. 

TOLA MOFFETT; Lucedale, Miss.; Geology; Junior College; Phi 
Theta Kappa, National Vice-President, Mississippi State President; 
Theta Nu Sigma, V. Pres. 

PAM .MOORE; Long Beach, Miss.; Psycholog\-; Phi Mu, President, 
Membership Chairman; Who's WTio in American Colleges and 
Universities; Sigma Lambda, V. Pres.; Gamma Gamma; Social Sci- 
ence Forum; YWC,'\, President; Ghristian Council, Secretary; 
WSGA; Orientation Counselor. 

STEPHEN MOORE: Meridian, Miss.; Histor,-; Dean's List; Circle 
K; International Relations Club; Deutscher Verein; Intramurals, 
All-Star Softball; German Lab Asst. 

LINDA MORROW: Jackson, Miss.; Elementar>' Education; Phi 
Mu, Asst. Treasurer; WSGA; Concert Choir; Kappa Delta Epsilon; 
Eta Sigma; National Methodist Scholarship; Dean's List; Presi- 
dent's List. 

RUSH NETTERVILLE: Jackson, Miss.; Ps>cholog> ; KA; Ps\chol- 
ogy Club. 

ALICE NEWSOM: Macon, Miss.; Mathematics; Majorette Club; 
Student Senate; Concert Choir; German Club. 

PAUL NEWSOM: Macon, Miss.; History; KA, Parliamentarian; 
Who's Who in American Colleges and Universities; Student Union 
Board Chairman; Student Senate; MIC; P&W; Debate Team; 
Concert Choir; Troubadoins, USO Caribbean Tour; Orientation. 

GLENDA ODOM: Gullport, Miss.; Elementar\ Education; KD; 
Who's Who in .\merican Colleges and Universities; Panhellenic 
President; President's Council; Concert Choir; Sigma Lambda, 
Sec-Treas., Social Science Forum; International Relations Club; 
Kappa Delta Epsilon; Christian Council, V. Pres., Treas.; Dean's 
'List. 



ELIZABETH OLSEN: Ocean Springs, Miss.; Music Education; 
Concert Choir. 



"We're Sgt. Pepper's Loni'K Hearts Club Band . . ." 



WILLIAM KENT OLSEN: Ocean Springs, Miss.; Biology. 

FRU PAYNE: Leland, Miss.; History; Chi O; BOBASHELA Staff; 
P&W Staff. 



JUDY PRATHER: Natchez, Miss.; Biologv; ZTA; Chapel Choir; 
Christian Coimcil, Treas.; SEB. Treas; SU'SGA; MIC; President's 
Council; ZTA, Sec; WUS, Chrm. International Gift Bazaar; Wom- 
en Christi;ui Workers; Gamma Gamma; WSG.^; MSM, Sec. 

BARBARA RALEY: D'Lo, Miss.; Accounting; MSM; Social Sci- 
ence Fonnn. 



THE BALCONY 



2769 OLD CANTON ROAIO PLAZA 



CAROL ANN RICHARDSON Alexandria, La.; Sociolog> ; Chi O, 
Rush Chairman, Personnel Chainnan; WSGA; YWCA; BOBA- 
SHELA Staff; P&W Staff; Greek Week Comm. 

RICHARD ROBBINS; Shannon, Miss.; Philo.soph> ; LXA, Pledge 
Trainer; Alpha Psi Omega, Sec-Treas.; Millsaps Pla\ers; Orienta- 
tion Counselor; Philosophy Dept. Asst.; .Ministerial League, 'V. 
Pres.; Christian Council. 



CYNTHIA SHELL: Laurel, Miss.; Elementary Education; 
Mu; Archery Team; Oliver Cast; YWCA; Chapel Choir. 



Phi 



CHARLES SORRELLS: Jackson, Miss.; Psychology; KA, IV; Psy- 
chology Club, President; Psychology Dept. Asst. 

BETSY STONE: Jackson, Miss.; English; Chi O, Rush Chairman, 
Pledge Trainer; Orientation Counselor; Orientation Steering Com- 
mittee; Gamma Gamma; BOBASHELA, Editor, Honoraries Edi- 
tor; Concert Choir; Who's Who Among Students in American Col- 
leges and Universities; Ford Foundation Team Captain; Ten Best 
Dressed Coeds; Dean's List. 

CHARLES SWOOPE: Newton, Miss.; English; STYLUS, Assoc. 
Editor; P&W, Arts Editor; Kit Kat; Eta Sigma; Schiller Gesell- 
schaft; Dean's List; Honors Colloquium; Harvard-Yale-Columbia 
Intensive Summer Studies Program; German Award; English Dept. 
Asst.; Honorary Woodrow Wilson Fellow; Writer's Club; Deutsch- 
er Verein. 




'I don't care if I never make the top five! 



GLENN TURNAGE: McComb, Miss.; German; KA; Schiller Ge- 
sellschaft; Deutscher Verein; Intramurals; Junior Year in Munich. 



WAYNE UPCHURCH: Hollandale, Miss.; Geology; KA; M-Club; 
Football. 

BERYL VAN LIEROP: Hamden, Conn.; Political Science; Pre- 
Law Club; Spanish Club; Intramurals; Millsaps Players; Spanish 
Dept. Asst. 

MARY JO WALKER: Greenville, Miss.; Elementary Education; 
Chi O; Chapel Choir; P&W; BOBASHELA Staff; WUS; Ford 
Foundation Drive. 

TED WELLER: Chatham, Miss.; Geology; KA, Rush Chm., Ill; 
M-Club; Social Science Forum; Theta Nu Sigma; ODK; NCAA 
Post Graduate Scholarship; MASTER MAJOR; Who's Who in 
American Colleges and Universities; Gamma Gamma; Nat'l. Foot- 
ball Foundation and Hall of Fame Scholar— Athlete Award. 




"CHARGE!" 



215 





JAMES IRVIN WILLIAMS; Jackson, Miss. 
Concert Choir, Asst. Dept. of Mathematics. 



Mathematics; KA; 



U?^?^ 



JAMES LEE WILLIAMS: Memphis, Tenn.; Business Administra- 
tion; PiKA, Rush Chairman, Social Chainnan; Dean's List; Varsity 
Track Team; Alpha Iota Outstanding Intramural Athlete. 

THOMAS DEAN WOOLDRIDGE; Grenada, Miss.; Biology, 
Chemistry; Omicron Delta Kappa; Who's Who in American Col- 
leges and Universities; Circle K, v. Pres; Alpha Epsilon Delta, Re- 
porter, Historian; Sigma Delta Pi, Secretary; Pi Delta Phi; Beta 
Beta Beta; Ford Foundation Drive; Chi Chi Chi; Young Demo- 
crats; Intramurals; Language Lab Asst. Biology Lab A.sst.; Dean's 
List; Band; P&W Stafi'. 












__.. .^ j:^ <"»v 



It's been fun! 




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