-- j ,*
Digitized by the Internet Archive
in 2011 with funding from
LYRASIS members and Sloan Foundation
expanding, achieving, proud....
a campus for the student....
for victorious Majors....
| Hit ml
^ ~t? 1
* ' - " - — ■ * .
-■ r- ,'. . - -J>^* -
!$Qffi®2V&& r $k
some time to be enjoyed....
,|-i I majors!,
tiny molecular reactions....
intense research yielding well-deserved rewards
Toward A Destiny Of Excellence
For his enthusiastic leadership and guidance to pre-
med students and chemistry majors, we proudly dedicate
the 1969 Bobashela to Dr. Charles Eugene Cain. Coming
to the Millsaps faculty in the summer of 1960, Dr. Cain
has since become Chairman of the Chemistry Depart-
ment and chief Pre-Med Advisor. This school year has
seen Dr. Cain's formation of a Pre-Med Advisory Board
to aid in evaluations of prospective students for medical
schools. Indicative of Dr. Cain's guidance to pre-med
students is the fact that one-fifth of last year's freshman
class at the University Medical Center was from Millsaps.
Well-known as an avid supporter of the Millsaps Ma-
jors, Dr. Cain always cheers wholeheartedly for the
winning home team. Aside from school activities, Dr.
Cain has been quite successful with his award-winning
camellias. During the summer months he also takes out
time to make camping trips to different parts of the
country. Millsaps is rich in having a professor with such
a wide range of interests, as well as sincere interest in the
college and its students.
Mr. Paul D. Hardin, Registrar; Associate Professor of English
Dr. Benjamin B. Graves, President
Mrs. Glenn Pate, Dean ot Women
Mr. John H. Christmas, Dean of Students
Dr. Frank M. Laney, Jr., Dean of the
Mr. J. C. Anthony, Dean of Men
Mr. James W. Wood, Business Man-
ft &3K. Si
Miss Mary A. O'Bryant, Librarian
Mr. J. H. Morrow, Assistant to the
Mr. Paul Newsome, Admissions
Mr. James Barry Brindley, Develop-
Mr. James L. Livesay, Director of
Mr. Philip R. Converse, Devel-
Mr. Sam Cole, Admissions
Mr. Wayne Dowdy, Public Rela-
Mr. Jack L. Woodward, Director of Religious
«* i ^>
MR. ROBERT PADGETT; Associate Professor of English;
A.B., Texas Christian University; A.M., Vanderbilt Uni-
versity; Fulbright Scholar, Universite' de Clermont-Ferrand.
DR. GEORGE BOYD; Milton Christian White
Professor of English Literature; A.B., Murray
College; A.M., University of Kentucky; Ph.D.,
MRS. SARAH I. COLLINS; Instructor
of English; A.B., Millsaps College; Ph.D.
Candidate, Tulane University.
MRS. MARY J. DEAN; Instructor of
English; A.B., Mississippi College; A.M.,
MISS MILDRED MOREHEAD; Associate Pro-
fessor of English; A.B., Mississippi State College
for Women; A.M., Duke University; Advanced
Graduate Work, Columbia University, Uni-
versity of Wisconsin, University of Colorado.
DR. SHIRLEY P. CALLEN; Associate
Professor of English; A.B., Millsaps Col-
lege; A.M., Ph.D., Tulane University.
MRS. LOIS T. BLACKWELL; Assistant
Professor of English; A.B., A.M., Missis-
DR. ROSS H. MOORE; Professor of History; B.S., M.S., Millsaps
College; A.M., University of Chicago; Ph.D., Duke University.
In order to become proficient in writing, freshmen
learned to cope with weekly themes and the inevitable
research paper. After exploring the literature of England,
majors in the field concentrated their efforts in Chaucer,
Milton, Shakespeare, seventeenth century authors, and
American literature. For all students the Junior English
Proficiency Examination posed problems of creativity
and grammar knowledge in an essay on current events.
From Caesar Augustus through the French Revolution
to the Viet Nam War, students of Western Civilization
explored the development of the social, political, and
religious world. Survey courses of the histories of En-
gland, Russia, France, and the United States laid the
foundation for further study of nineteenth and twentieth
century events. Selected freshmen enrolled in the Heri-
tage Program designed to combine history, literature,
religion, and philosophy of mankind. They were selected
on the basis of their ACT scores and high school record.
The program included daily classes, weekly seminars,
films, speakers, and cultural entertainment.
MRS. MADELEINE M. McMULLAN; Assist-
ant Professor of History; A.B., Trinity College;
A.M., The Johns Hopkins University; Advanced
Graduate Work, The Johns Hopkins School of
MRS. SUE T. LUCAS; Instructor of History;
A.B., Belhaven College; A.M., Mississippi Col-
DR. WILLIAM C. SALLIS; Associate Professor of
History; B.S., M.S., Mississippi State University;
Ph.D., University of Kentucky.
MR. BILLY BUFKIN; Associate Professor of
Spanish; A.B., A.M., Texas Technological College;
Advanced Graduate Work, Tulane University, Uni-
versidad de Madrid.
MR. JOHN GUEST; Associate Professor of German; A.B. :
University of Texas; A.M., Columbia University.
MR. CHARLES NEIL; Visiting Professor of French; A.B.,
Monmouth College; A.M., Columbia University.
MRS. NELLIE K. HEDERI; Associate Professor of
Spanish; A.B., Mississippi State College for Women;
A.M., Tulane University.
MR. RICHARD CLAYTON; Instructor of German;
A.B., Millsaps College; Graduate Work, Tulane Uni-
After establishing a firm basis in grammar and through
oral drill and language lab, students of French, German,
and Spanish entered classes in conversation and litera-
ture. The Junior Year Abroad Program afforded inter-
ested students the practice and experience gained only
in the country itself,
Classical languages of Greek and Latin offered intro-
ductory and advanced instruction. Our heritage and
culture were traced in courses in literature, mythology,
MISS ELIZABETH CRAIG; Amerita Professor of
French; A.B., Barnard College, Columbia University;
A.M., Columbia University; Diplome de la Sorbonne,
Ecole de preparation des professeurs de francais a
letranger, Faculte des Lettres, Universite de Paris;
Advanced Graduate Work, Columbia Universitv;
DR. GEORGE R. STEPHENSON, A.B., Millsaps
College; B.D., University of the South; LL.D.
(Honorary) Mississippi College.
MR. HILLIARD E. SANDERS, JR.; Instructor
of French; B.A., M.A., Louisiana State Uni-
versity; Diplome de cours de civilisation
francaise, Sorbonne (Paris).
MRS. RITA WILLIAMSON; Instructor of
Spanish; A.B., Millsaps College; Graduate
Work, University of Southern Mississippi.
MRS. MAGNOLIA COULLET; Associate Professor of Latin
and German; A.B., Millsaps College; B.M., Belhaven College;
M.A., University of Pennsylvania (Latin); M.A., University of
DR. HAROLD JACOBY; Visiting Professor of
Sociology; A.B., College of the Pacific; A.M.,
Northwestern University; Ph.D., University of
MRS. FRANCES H. COKER; Instructor of
Sociology; A.B., Millsaps College; M.S.T.,
Illinois Institute of Technology.
DR. RUSSELL LEVANWAY; Professor of Psy-
chology; A.B., University of Miami; M.S., Ph.D.,
Observations of behavior were presented to students
of psychology in surveys of learning, maturation, emo-
tions, and personality. Further research was done in
the fields of statistics and tests and measurements in
order to understand abnormal behavior and the conse-
quences of prolonged anxiety in neurosis and psychosis.
Problems of society and human group relationships
were tackled in sociology. Majors pursued studies of
marriage, American communities, social work, and crim-
inology. Concepts of physical, cultural, and social
origins of mankind were offered in a variety of anthro-
MR. IRVIN PERLINE; Instructor of Psychology; B.S., Arizona
State; A.M., University of Arizona.
MR. HOWARD BAVENDER; Assistant Professor of
Political Science; A.B., College of Idaho; A.M., Uni-
versity of Wisconsin; Post Graduate Work, University of
Texas, University of Massachusetts.
MR. SAMUEL NICHOLAS; As
Business Administration; B.B.A.,
L.L.B., Jackson School of Law.
listant Professor of Economics and
M.B.A., University of Mississippi;
DR. RICHARD BALTZ; Associate Professor of Economics and
Business Administration; B.B.A., M.S., Baylor University;
Ph.D., University of Arkansas.
Macroeconomic theory, industrial organization, mar-
keting, and public finance stimulated students prepar-
ing a career in business or government. Concepts and
problems of accounting were offered by the Economics
Department in courses from cost accounting to auditing
and tax accounting.
With emphasis upon the American political system,
students of political science pursued courses in policies
of state and national government, courts and the Consti-
tution, and international relations. In co-operation with
the American University, a program of independent
study was offered for a semester in Washington, D. C.
Before the general election in November, the depart-
ment sponsored a mock election which President Nixon
MR. JOHN ADAMS; Assistant Professor of Political
Science; A.B., Rice University; L.L.B., University of
MR. HERMAN McKENZIE; Assistant Professor
of Mathematics; B.S., Millsaps College; M.Ed.,
M.S., University of Mississippi.
MRS. MARY P. ROBINSON; Instructor of
Mathematics; B.S., George Peabody College.
MRS. LUCY H. BURNSIDE; Instructor of Mathematics;
A.B., Millsaps College; A.M., Vanderbilt University.
With a foundation in functions, logarithms, and co-
ordinate systems in the plane and in space, students of
mathematics explored notions of limits, continuity, dif-
ferentiation, and integration of functions. A course in
computers introduced students to data processing, flow
charts, and problems in programming information. Fur-
ther study was done by majors in abstract algebra,
probability, and differential equations.
MR. ARNOLD RITCHIE; Associate Professor of Mathematics;
B.S., Northeastern State College of Oklahoma; M.S., Oklahoma
State University; Advanced Graduate Work, University of Ten-
DR. SAMUEL KNOX; B. E. Mitchell Professor of
Mathematics; A.B., A.M., University of Mississippi;
Ph.D., Virginia Polytechnic Institute.
Crust formation, minerals, and layers of the earth
intrigued geology students to investigate natural phenom-
ena. Courses covered physical, historical, structural, and
economical features of geology, mineralogy, and pale-
ontology. The department also offered a summer research
laboratory on the Gulf Coastal Plain.
Work, heat, electricity, and light challenged students
of physics. Complicated problems involving the use of
the slide rule and variations of the frequency and ampli-
tude of sine functions created an understanding of force,
mass, and energy.
DR. RICHARD PRIDDY; Professor of Geology; B.S.,
Ohio Northern University; A.M., Ph.D., Ohio State Uni-
MR. DONALD FAULKNER; Instructor of Physics; B.S., Mill-
saps College; M.S., University of Rochester.
MR. WENDELL JOHNSON; Associate Professor of Geology;
B.S., M.S., Kansas State University; Advanced Graduate Work,
Missouri School of Mines, University of Missouri.
MR. CHARLES GALLOWAY; Associate Professor of
Physics; B.S., Millsaps College; A.M., Advanced Grad-
uate Work, Duke University.
DR. JESSE SNOWDEN; Associate Professor of Geology; B.S.
Millsaps College; A.M., Ph.D., University of Missouri.
DR. JAMES C. PERRY; Professor of Biology; A.B., A.M., St.
Louis University; Ph.D., University of Cincinnati.
MR. ROBERT B. NEVINS; Professor of Biology; A.B., Washing-
ton University; M.S., University of Texas.
MR. RONDAL E. BELL; Associate Professor of Biology; A.B.
William Jewell College; M.S., University of New Mexico.
Presenting the basic principles underlying life func-
tions and correlating them with higher animal processes,
the biology students became increasingly aware of their
living environments. With zoology, comparative anatomy,
embryology, and physiology, students viewed animal
and plant life now inhabiting the earth. In addition, they
received an understanding of natural laws governing
birth, growth and development, habitat, metabolism, and
heredity. Majors in biology were offered opportunities in
research, special problems, and study of life in the field.
DR. JAMES P. McKEOWN; Assistant Professor of Biology; B.S.,
University of the South; M.S., University of Mississippi; Ph.D.,
Mississippi State University.
From Philippus Aurelius Theophrastus Bompast von
Hohenheir to J. Motley Moorehead, whether in search of
the "elixer of life" or the "philosopher's stone," Millsaps
chemistry students came to realize the significance and
importance of chemistry in the world of today. Challeng-
ing courses in advanced chemistry, including quantitative
analysis, organic, biochemistry, and physical chemistry,
combined theory and laboratory application into a proper
background for professional and graduate study.
DR. CHARLES E. CAIN, Professor of Chemistry; B.S., University
of North Carolina; A.M., Ph.D., Duke University.
DR. ALLEN D. BISHOP; Assistant Professor of Chemistry; B.S.,
Millsaps College; M.S., Louisiana State University; Ph.D., Uni-
versity of Houston.
MR. GEORGE A. EZELL; Assistant Professor of Chem-
istry; B.S., Mississippi College; M.S., Florida State Uni-
versity; Ph.D. candidate, University of Mississippi Med-
MRS. ANNA L. EZELL; Instructor of Chemistry; B.S., Mississippi College;
M.S., Florida State University.
DR. LEE REIFF; Associate Professor
of Religion; A.B., B.D., Southern
Methodist University; A.M., Ph.D.,
DR. ROBERT BERGMARK; Professor of Philosophy;
A.B., Emory University; S.T.B., Ph.D., Boston Uni-
Valid reasoning, ethics, esthetics, and the nature of
man challenged the minds of students of philosophy.
Developing an appreciative understanding of life in-
volved a critical study of the philosophies of religion,
science, and the Orient.
Stories of the Old and New Testament were empha-
sized in the required religion courses. Specialization in
the teachings of Jesus, the prophets, and the life of Paul
broadened the background for majors. Directed study in
the realm of the organization of the church prepared
those interested in the ministry or religious education.
MR. MICHAEL MITIAS; Instructor of
Philosophy; A.B., Union College; Grad-
uate Work, University of Missouri, Uni-
versity of Waterloo.
MR. ROBERT ANDING; Assistant
Professor of Religion; A.B., Mill-
saps College; A.M., Mississippi
College; B.D., Emory University.
I If TT
DR. THOMAS LEWIS; Associate Pro-
fessor of Religion; A.B., Millsaps College;
B.D., Southern Methodist University;
Ph.D., Drew University.
MR. JONATHAN SWEAT; Associate Professor of
Music; B.S., M.S., The Julliard School of Music;
Advanced Graduate Work, Columbia University,
University of Michigan.
Harmony, modulation of chords, scales, and
sight-singing enriched the creative abilities of
music students. Varied talents were developed
in courses of counteqDoint, composition, choral
conducting, and orchestration. Recitals in voice,
piano, and organ were given by both students
Amid the smell of turpentine and oil, novices
and experienced painters struggled with their
creations. Members of the design class con-
structed collages from cut and torn paper. Trips
to local galleries and shows exposed students to a
variety of techniques. A course in art history
explored artists' works through a series of slides.
MR. DONALD KILMER; Assistant
Professor of Music; B.M., M.M., In-
diana University; Advanced Graduate
Work, University of Kansas, Univer-
sity of Illinois.
MR. LELAND BYLER; Professor of
Music; A.B., Goshen College; M.M.,
MR. WILLIAM ROWELL; As-
sistant Professor of Art; B.F.A.,
Memphis Academy of Arts;
M.F.A., University of Missis-
MR. McCARRELL AYERS; Instructor of
Music; B.S., University of Rochester; M.M.,
MR. FRANCIS POLANSKI;
Instructor of Music; B.M.,
University of Rochester;
M.M., University of Michi-
MR. CHARLES JENSEN; Instructor of
Music; B.M.E., Bethany College; M.M., In-
DR. R. EDGAR MOORE; Professor of Education; A.B.,
Birmingham Southern College; M.A., University of Alabama;
Ed.D., George Peabody College.
MRS. MYRTIS F. MEADERS; Associate Professor of
Education; B.S., Millsaps College; M.Ed., Mississippi
MR. LANCE GOSS; Associate Professor of Speech; A.B.,
Millsaps College; A.M., Advanced Graduate Work, North-
MR. ORVEL E. HOOKER; Assistant Pro-
fessor of Speech; B.A., Ouachita Baptist
University; S.T.B., S.T.M., Temple Uni-
MISS ALINE RICHARDSON; Instructor of Edu-
cation; B.S., University of Alabama; M.Ed.,
Mississippi State University.
Education, Speech, Physical Education
Training for a career in professional education ex-
posed students to psychological handling of children
and adolescents and methods of instruction. Elementary
education majors designed units for social studies,
science, language arts, and music. Principles of secon-
dary education included the problems of modern high
schools and coping with them through guidance counsel-
ing. Directed observation and student teaching were
required for certification.
Fundamentals of public speaking and oral reading
emphasized correct breathing, enunciation, and tonal
qualities of the voice. An introduction to the theatre
and interpretation of drama were required of those in-
terested in directing, lighting, and stage management.
The Physical Education Department offered instruc-
tion in golf, tennis, and bowling. Intramural games
afforded students with the opportunity for stiff competi-
tion and the development of group loyalty.
MR. THOMAS L. RANAGER; Instructor of Physical
Education; Assistant Football Coach; B.S., Mississippi
MISS MARY ANN EDGE; Director of Physical Education for
Women; B.S., M.S., University of Mississippi.
DR. JAMES A. MONTGOMERY; Chairman, Department of Physical
Education and Athletics; A.B., Birmingham Southern College; MA.,
Ed.D., George Peabody College.
MR. J. HARPER DAVIS; Assistant Professor of Physical Edu-
cation; Head Football Coach; B.S., M.Ed., Mississippi State
University; Advanced Graduate Work, Mississippi State Uni-
Always riding high.
m * f -
Lead Excited Majors
One thing about those cheerleaders— there are
a lot of them and they have a great time! From
the pep rally and bonfire through to the kickoff
and final countdown, the peppy squad never let
the enthusiasm die down.
Their season began in August with a week-
long cheerleading camp at Hattiesburg, Missis-
sippi. During the year the six upperclass girls
traveled to Sewanee, Georgetown, Randolph-
Macon, and Maryville to support the Majors,
covering over five-thousand miles in all. These
ventures were an exciting "first," though the
girls claim they were forced to beg, borrow, and
steal to pay for them!
One never ceases to wonder where the next pep rally will be.
Once over lightly
Anything for the fraternity!
Floats? — Nevermore!
Blends New and Old
In a momentous break with custom, Millsaps
did away with homecoming floats this year and
instigated a novel substitute— a carnival. Vying
with each other for top prize, campus groups
spent weeks erecting elaborate and ornate dis-
plays complete with a dime a piece, with the
proceeds going to the cheerleaders.
Game-time remained traditional; returning
alums were scattered over the stands and girls
wore their dates' fraternity letters on homecom-
ing mums. The climax was the halftime presenta-
tion of Homecoming Queen Bee Bettcher and
members of the court Cindy Brunson, Pat Mur-
phy, Diane McLemore, and Vicki Ozborn.
The beat of the psychodelic band at the
Knights of Columbus Lodge carried the festivi-
ties to 12:00, bringing a swinging end to Home-
Homecoming Court: Vicki Ozborn, Queen Bee Bettcher, Diane McLemore, Cindy Branson, and Pat Murphree.
The sun was scorching, but the stands were packed.
Naomi Tattis — Greek Goddess.
Dr. Ross H. Moore — Outstanding Faculty Member.
Chip Ford — Greek God.
In Week-long Frolic
Kicking off a week of festivities for members
of the eight Greek organizations on campus, rep-
resentatives from each group met with the deans
for a "conference and dessert" to discuss the
problems and contributions of the Millsaps fra-
ternities and sororities. Skit-night was as hilari-
ous and uninhibited as usual, with each fraternity
and sorority contributing to the theme of "Frac-
tured Fairy Tales." Naomi Tattis and Chip Ford
reigned as Greek God and Goddess, and Dr.
Ross Moore began his second year as Outstand-
ing Faculty Member. Next on the agenda were
the LXA Field Day and the "Games of Greece"
— the undisputed highlight involved four brave
girls and an uncooperative greased pig! As evi-
dence of the underlying sense of purpose of the
Greek system, the week was climaxed by an
all-day roadblock to collect for the Heart Fund.
Stationed at one of Jackson's busiest intersections,
the enthusiastic Greeks exceeded their goal of
$1200. With plenty of energy left, everyone
headed for Shady Oaks Country Club and
danced 'til 12:30 to the sounds of the Tyn Times
and the Mid-South Revue.
.but the library is leaning into the hole!"
It's so easy, and it's so greasy — right?!
After thirty-six hours in the KA Marathon, a glassy-eyed stare was all they could muster! Front row: Langford
Knight, Dempsey Amacker, Bob Capps, John Hamby, Donn Ryan; Second row: Leon Bailey, Wayne Ferrell, John
Durrett, Joe Pat Quinn, Bert Lewis.
Miss Eudora Welty-Photo Credit to Frank Hains.
"Arts and Lectures"
With the advent of the Millsaps Arts and Lecture
Series came a wide and distinguished variety of speakers
and performers to the campus: Miss Eudora Welty lec-
tured on Jane Austen and gave a delightful reading from
her newest story; the New Orleans Symphony, with the
Millsaps Singers, were featured in concert at the city
auditorium; and Philip Burton entertained students and
guests with dramatizations from Shakespeare and some
hilarious selections from "Comedy Through the Ages."
David Brinkley's lecture closed a most successful season.
Convocations were just as diversified — Bishop H. Ellis
Finger delivered an address at the formal opening of the
school year on October 11, as did Rabbi Julian Feibelman
at Founder's Day ceremonies. For anyone unacquainted
with sitar, Ashish Kahn's performance was a unique ex-
New Orleans Symphony and Millsaps Singers.
Photo credit Clarion-Ledger.
% .„ r:.:;.^ of -
This was the year of politics — campus televi-
sion sets spouted election returns until the wee
hours of the morning, as a bleary-eyed Millsaps
watched Richard Nixon become the new leader
of the nation. Apollo-8 demanded attention and
prompted serious reflection on such lofty ideas
as man and nature and God — the Pueblo and
Vietnam burst the bubble and pulled everyone
back to earth, with doubts that an oblong peace
table would accomplish any more than a square
one. Students watched the riots and demonstra-
tions of their contemporaries here and abroad,
and contemplated whether conservatism or apa-
thy kept Millsaps from joining the fray.
Photo credit NASA.
Photo credit Chirion-Ledger.
Score With Funny Thing
Mr. Lance Goss, director of the Millsaps Play-
ers, opened the forty-fifth season of the Company
with the trememdous hit show, A Funny Thing
Happened on the Way to the Forum. Cliff Dowell
as Pseudolus and Faser Hardin as Hysterium
set the frantic pace for the hilarious action, Mary
Craft and Bill Hudson comically protrayed the
innocent, young lovers while Peggy Lutz and
William Young spiced the plot with their super-
lative characterizations of the domineering wife
Domina and the impotent husband Senex. The
entire cast produced one of the funniest and most
successful shows in the history of the Players. As
the opening for the newly organized Millsaps
Art and Lecture Series, Funny Thing set a high
precedent for forthcoming presentations.
Victims of uproarious circumstances.
Annie, the accomodating courtesan.
What is PseudohiK pleading for now — mercy, freedom, o
Hysterium is hysterical!
Cast members form a royal procession. First Row: Michael Kinney,
Ronnie Isbell. Second Row: Ray Wolter, Margaret Atkinson. Third
Row: Barry McGehee, Claire Crofford, Eddie Thompson.
Henry II's sons, John and Geoffrey, conspire against an-
other brother, Richard.
Eleanor calms the distressed Capetian Princess Alice, who is in love with Richard.
Perform in the Round
"The Lion in Winter," second production of the season
for the expanding theater department, was presented by
the Players in Galloway Arena Theatre. Members of
Alpha Psi Omega, National Honorary Dramatics Frater-
nity, headed the cast: Margaret Atkinson as Eleanor of
Aquitaine and Barry McGehee as Henry II brilliantly
portrayed the character and passions of their demanding
roles. Claire Crofford, Eddie Thompson, Michael Kinney,
Ronnie Isbell, and Ray Wolter offered essential support
for the James Goldman comedy.
The next show, "Tiger at the Gates," presented during
the 1969 spring semester was produced at the request of
the program coordinators for the Millsaps Art and Lec-
Richard and Philip offer a toast to their political ties.
* A 2\
m^'^*M K l mm
v ^^m^ a
r ft£ ' !'
. t ■
L < m
Mother and son share anxieties of mounting unrest
among the family.
Henry II brings together Alice and Richard, betrothed since the age of three.
Cathy Schroeder, James McGahey, and Bill Hudson look on as Clif Dowell reluctanty pays Eddie Thompson, the
Rainmaker, for his bogus services.
The Rainmaker, a traveling salesman, wins the farmer':
daughter's favor with his smooth ways.
Extends Dramatic Program
For the first time at Millsaps a summer workshop was
held for students interested in dramatics. During the
1968 summer session, lasting ten weeks, more than forty
members of the college community participated in pro-
ducing a romantic comedy, "The Rainmaker," and a
musical comedy, "South Pacific." New and old Players
worked effectively in all phases of production, learning
and teaching together under the direction of Mr. Lance
Goss. All scenery, properties, and costumes were inge-
niously made, provided, and constructed by the non-
professional production staff. Because of the tremendous
success of both shows, the summer workshop is to be
continued as an integral part of the drama program.
i) wnin viUB
"Lieutenant damn sexy man," sighs Bloody Mary ( Peggy
A sailor provides Nellie Forbush with
island luxuries — soap and hot water.
Nurses entertain seabees and other military personnel at Thanksgiving Day Follies.
David Martin of Columbus served as president of
several Millsaps organizations: Omicron Delta Kappa
men's leadership honorary Kappa Alpha Order; his se-
nior class; and the M-Club. David's experiences in
leadership also include: vice-president of Kappa Alpha
and his sophomore class and secretary-treasurer of the
IFC and the M-Club. David was a member of the
Senate and chairman of the Student Union Board. David's
popularity on campus was evidenced by his being chosen
a favorite, and his service to the Greek system resulted
in his being tapped into Gamma Gamma. He was a dorm
manager and a member of the Ford Foundation Drive
and the football team.
Esther Marett, a Kappa Delta from Batesville, should
be an expert at writing minutes. While at Millsaps she
has served as secretary of the Student Executive Board
and Kappa Delta Sorority. Esther was model pledge and
has been chosen a campus favorite. Her activities also
extended into the area of sports where her various abili-
ties earned her a place in the Majorette Club. As an
orientation counselor and high school day guide, Esther
showed new and prospective students the campus she
In a campus-wide election Miss Naomi Tattis was
selected as Most Beautiful at Millsaps Colege. A campus
Favorite and 1967 Homecoming Queen, Naomi is a mem-
ber of the Concert Choir and serves as personnel chair-
man for Chi Omega Fraternity. This summer, "Na" will
tour Europe with the Troubadours for the United Service
Top Five Beauties
■ ■ s
r* "'" _*\
: . --
— .. .-
These ten Millsaps co-eds were recognized as
campus favorites. Some received this honor in
past years; others are new to these pages. All
have that bouyant spirit and friendly attitude
which have won for them the admiration of their
The only junior in Who's Who this year, Clint Cavett
will be at the University of Mississippi Medical Center
next year. Clint was co-editor of the 1969 Bobashela. He
was transfer-student chairman for this year's Orientation
and was financial chairman for the Miss Millsaps Pagent.
He was treasurer of Kappa Alpha Order and a dormi-
tory manager. Clint has been tapped into ODK, Alpha
Epsilon Delta, Chi Chi Chi, and Beta Beta Beta. He was
a member of IFC.
in American College*
A Dean's List student and participant in the Honors
Program, Charles K. Clark has been active in all areas
of campus life. He was selected to ODK and was a mem-
ber of the Millsaps debate team. Charles, a history major,
was a delegate to the Mississippi Youth Congress and
took part in the Intensive Summer Opportunity Program
at the University of Michigan. He was parliamentarian
of the Student Senate and director of independent activ-
ities on campus. Charles held offices in the history club,
Deutscher Verein, and was a member of the pre-law club
and Schiller Gesellschaft.
In addition to serving Chi Omega as president and
secretary, Cheryl Barrett Converse has been active in
campus affairs. She was Greek Goddess last year as well
as being selected one of the top twenty beauties on cam-
pus. Her editorial talents were shown in her work as stu-
dent life editor of the Bobashela and as feature editor of
the Purple and White. She was a departmental assistant.
Cheryl was chosen by her classmates as one of the ten
best-dressed coeds on campus.
Muriel Bradshaw has held many offices at Millsaps
including vice-president of her senior class. She was pres-
ident of Kappa Delta Epsilon, treasurer of the Christian
Council, president of the Majorette Club, and secretary-
treasurer of the WSGA. Muriel held the office of corre-
sponding secretary of Phi Mu and was the recipient of
her sorority's Outstanding Junior Award. Muriel was a
member of Gamma Gamma and has served as president
and secretary-treasurer of the YWCA and as activities
editor of the Bobashela.
Adrienne Doss Garrett, one of Millsaps ten best-dressed
coeds, was editor of the 1968 Bobashela. Her journalistic
talents were seen also in her efforts as news editor of the
Purple and White. Adrienne served Chi Omega as fresh-
man class officer. Last year she was selected to be in the
top ten in the Miss Millsaps Pagent. During the summer
of 1968, she attended the University of Mississippi Sum-
mer Semester abroad in France.
Avidly interested in the sciences, Wayne Babin served
as president of AED, secretary-treasurer of Beta Beta
Beta, and was a member of Theta Nu Sigma. A Dean's
List student, Wayne was in the Honors Program in biol-
ogy and has done independent research in that field. A
member of Lambda Chi Alpha, Wayne was scholarship
chairman and has received the Scholarship Key. He was
also on the board of directors of Circle K, treasurer of
Deutscher Yerein, and has worked in the Ford Founda-
KM ^Hl III
I III! i
Mary Ann McDonald Swenson, a religion major, was
a talented member of the Millsaps Players. Mary Ann,
who did not limit her activities to the stage, was twice
selected the most valuable debater on the Millsaps team.
She served as president of Pi Kappa Delta and as secre-
tary of Alpha Psi Omega. This petite Kappa Delta was
a Dean's List student, a member of Sigma Lambda, a
student senator for two years, and a member of the
Concert Choir. She also served on the staffs of the Purple
and White and the Bobashela.
Irene Cajoleas, who was elected a senator-at-large for
three years, was active in Senate affairs and served as a
delegate to MIC. Irene served the Greek system as
Kappa Delta's rush chairman and representative to Pan-
hellenic, as Greek Week co-chairman, and as a member
of Gamma Gamma. This campus beauty and Dean's
List student was also a member of the WSGA, the Stu-
dent Union board, and the staffs of the Purple and
White and Bobashela. As an elementary education ma-
jor, Irene served as historian of Kappa Delta Epsilon.
After receiving a National Methodist Scholarship,
Jimmy Godbold proved his scholastic ability at Millsaps:
he was awarded the freshman Mathematics Award, the
A. G. Sanders' Award in intermediate French, and the
beginning German Award. Jimmy was president of the
scholastic honary Eta Sigma, treasurer of Theta Nu
Sigma, and a member of Sigma Delta Pi and Circle K.
Jimmy served as High Gamma of Lambda Chi Alpha
Fraternity. As a mathematics major. Jimmy participated
in the Honors Program.
Carl Bush, a political science major, was especially
active in campus politics. He was president of the junior
class, and as a senator-at-large received the Most Out-
standing Senator Award. Carl served Pi Kappa Alpha
Fraternity as president, vice-president, and secretary. He
was a member of Gamma Gamma, Circle K, and the
Interfratemity Council, and vice-president of Omicron
Delta Kappa. Although he was assistant editor of the
Purple and White and greek editor of the Bobashela,
Carl found time to be a Dean's List student.
Diane McLemore Martin has served Millsaps in many
areas and offices: as Kappa Delta President and pledge
trainer, as secretary of her class for tour years, as a
student senator for four years and a representative to
MIC, as Greek Week co-chairman, as a member of the
Orientation and Ford Foundation Drive steering com-
mittees, as vice-president of Sigma Delta Pi, and as
president of Gamma Gamma. Her scholarship earned
her a place on the Dean's List. Diane was honored by
her classmates who chose her a beauty, campus favorite,
a member of the homecoming court, as well as by the
Kappa Alphas as 1968 Rose.
Gerald Harper was awarded a summer research grant
in the field of chemistry by the National Science Founda-
tion. The chemistry department on the Millsaps campus
was greatly aided by Gerald's talents as a laboratory as-
sisstant. He was a member of the Deutscherverein,
Circle K, and the Student Senate. Not only was Gerald
on the Dean's List, but he was also tapped into several
Alice Woffbrd, who served her sorority Phi Mu as vice-
president for two vein's, was president ol Sigma Lambda,
the women's leadership honorary. Alice was also a mem-
ber of the greek honorary Gamma Gamma. Holding the
office of president ol Sanders Mall her sophomore year
placed Alice on the Executive Board of the WSCA. Alice
was an education major and served as secretary of Kappa
Delta Epsilon. This Dean's List Student was also a mem-
ber of the Lambda Chi Alpha Cresent Court.
Taking the minutes has become the college pasttime of
Esther Marett, who has served this year as secretary of
the SEB and of Kappa Delta Sorority. Esther, named a
campus beauty, was selected as model pledge of Kappa
Delta. She also found lime among her many activities to
act as Orientation counselor and to work on the Purple
and White staff.
Hugh Gamble, a pre-med major from Greenville,
served as president of the SEB. Hugh held the position of
rush chairman of Kappa Sigma Fraternity for two years
and also served as secretary this year. Hugh was responsi-
ble for acquainting freshmen with Millsaps when he
headed Orientation, serving as co-chairman. Active in
student publications, Hugh was the Greek editor of the
Tapped into Sigma Lambda and Gamma Gamma this
year, Ann Martin began her senior year in grand style.
A Dean's List student, Ann served Chi Omega as vice-
president and treasurer. She was a member of the Orien-
tation steering committee as well as the Ford Foundation
steering committee. Ann has been a member of the Pur-
ple and White staff and was senior class editor of this
year's Bobashela. Ann was also a member of Schiller
Gesellschaft. Last year she served as president of Bacot
dormitory and was a member of the WSGA executive
David Martin spent a busy four years at Millsaps. In
1968 he was Greek god. David, a member of Kappa Al-
pha Order, served his fraternity as president, vice-pres-
ident, and pledge trainer. A four-year letterman in foot-
ball, David was at the helm of the M Club. David has
been tapped into ODK and Gamma Gamma, and into
the new history honorary. He was also president of his
senior class, vice-president of his sophomore class, and
secretary of the IFC.
Actively engaged in student government at Millsaps
was Lynn Clark. Lynn has been a member of the Student
Senate for four years and served as secretary-treasurer
of Bacot Hall for two years before being elected pres-
ident of the WSGA. Lynn has served on the Orientation
steering committee, the Ford Foundation Student Drive
committee, and the Publications Board. Lynn was news
editor of the Purple and White and worked on the Bo-
bashela staff. Lynn was also a Dean's List student and a
member of the Chapel Choir and the YWCA.
A Dean's and President's List student, Robbie Lloyd
also accumulated ten trophies for the debate team. Rob-
bie was secretary and rush chairman of Chi Omega and
received the freshman-scholarship and the most outstand-
ing freshman awards. She was tapped into Sigma Lamb-
da, Alpha Psi Omega, and Pi Kappa Delta— serving the
last two as vice-president and president, respectively.
As a member of the Players, Robbie showed her abilities
on stage as an actor and off stage as Publicity Director.
She was also director of the 1967 Miss Millsaps Pagent,
the Beauty Review, and the Freshman Talent Show.
Charles FC. Clark, parliamentarian; Erik Hearon, treasurer; Lynn Shurley, second vice president; Ron Yarbrough,
first vice president; Esther Marett, secretary; Hugh Gamble, president.
Senators Bessie Jordan and Jeanne Middleton take note of
current Senate business.
Composed of a representative cross-section of the
Millsaps student body, the Student Senate met weekly
to discuss problems and seek their solutions. This year
the student government association sought to bring spe-
cial benefits to the Millsaps student. In cooperation with
the student governments of Belhaven, Mississippi College,
and Jackson State, the Jackson Metropolitan Intercolle-
giate Council was created with the main purposes being
to provide for all college students in the Jackson area a
student discount service through local retail merchants,
to provide big name entertainment at low costs, and to
promote any other endeavor which is mutually bene-
ficial to the various colleges. The Millsaps Senate also
worked toward the organization of a student judicial
system, and the provision of weekly entertainment with
a Coffee House atmosphere.
Senator Clyde Lea reports to Senate on one of many campus activities.
W.S.G.A. Officers for 1969-1970: Candy Dudley, secretary; Lou Austin, president; Caroline Massey, vice president.
Women's Student Government Association
Freshmen and transfers were greeted warmly by the
W.S.G.A., first by an orientation session on women's
rules, and then, in a lighter vein, by a fashion show
featuring outfits from the Balcony of Jackson. Composed
of the executive board and floor chairmen from the girl's
dorms, W.S.G.A. held general meetings once a month,
with executive board meetings every week. Members
hashed over interpretations of rules and suggestions of
things to be done and changes to be made — later hours
for girls and the senior honor code were two alterations
put into effect this year. An open forum gave the campus
an opportunity to air any complaints about rules, main-
tenance of these rules, and the like. At Christmas the
W.S.G.A. forgot about rules and sponsored a trim-the-
tree party-with food-in the lobby of the student union.
Past president Lynn Clark listens to discussions as former secretary
Helen Lehmann records minutes.
r ^gjiii !
Head photographer C. R. Ridgway.
Co-editor Alice Rhea.
Co-editor Clint Cavett.
Activities: Lem Mitchell, Rebecca
Smith, Becky Barnes.
Greeks: Langford Knight, Dianne
Partridge, Missi Shannon.
Features: Debbie Williams, Carolyn Caves,
Leslie Morrison, Gail McHorse.
Administration: To Anne Stevens, Susan
Bartling, Bob Larkins.
Sports: Mike Hughes and Bruce Adams.
With continuous cries for more pictures and more hours
in the day, the Bobashela staff struggled with layouts
and copy. Selling advertising, cropping pictures, draw-
ing layouts, and typing copy occupied the time of staff
members as they worked toward the completion of the
yearbook and the excitement of meeting those over-
Photographer Mike Weems.
Student Life: Susan Richardson, Bee Bettcher,
Julie Mac Blood.
Freshman Class: Claudia Carithers, Virginia Harkev,
Index: Becky Saxton and Nancy Riddle.
Senior Class: Beverly Brooks, Ann Martin, Madeline
Honoraries: Ellen Bready and Candy Dudley.
Sophomore Class: Elaine Ballas and Regina
Junior Class: Tom Gerald and Connie Elliott.
Business Manager Erik Hea-
Purple and White
For many volunteer workers, long afternoons stretched
into long nights as the Purple and White staff laid out
pages and corrected proofs. Each week the paper rolled
off the presses to provide the student body with a chron-
icle of events. The publication also served as a forum for
student and faculty opinions on campus issues.
The 1968 staff of the Purple and White, John McDonald, Clyde
Lea, Tonv Champagne, and Frankie Chatham, back Editor Larry
1969 staff of Purple and White: First Row: Marie Dickson, Kina Crane; Second Row:
Row: William Young, Vern Pack, John DurTett, Frankie Chatham.
Ann Munday, Clyde Lea, Richard Perry; Third
1969 Editor Frankie Chatham and Business Manager
Robert Ward join forces to make the paper progressive
This year Stylus offered a broad study of the
background to Millsaps thought. The anthology
contained short stories, poetry, and essays by
various student writers whose works dealt with
topics ranging from a death in the Delta to the
falsification of religion. Although the fall issue
of Stylus consisted entirely of literary works, Mill-
saps student artists added much to the spring
issue by illustrating the magazine.
Stylus Editor Jim Tohill, Assistant Editor Cheryl Thompson, and Business Manager
Tom Gerald dream of numerous contributions — creative and monetary.
The pep band heralds another Millsaps touchdown.
Russell Ingram stares intently at the action on the field.
Anyone who is interested and who can play an instru-
ment is cordially invited to join the Millsaps band. It is
mostly for fun, but there is some profit, too. Although
their main job was to support the Majors at pep rallies
and to bolster spirit at football games, several of the
group went to various churches to accompany the choral
music for Sunday services. The band also played a jazz
mass with the Chapel Choir. Future goals include being
able to accompany singing groups for on-campus per-
"That was the cannon, not the band, Mr. Jensen."
First Row: Debbie Collins, Cathy Ritchie, Susan Thompson, Patti
Bless, Naomi Tattis, Candy Dudley, Ellen Terrell, Carol Turner,
Betty Elliott, Betty Wooldridge, Carol Quin, Alice Rhea, Ann
Provost; Second Row: Cindy Brunson, Mary Craft, Annie Chad-
wick, Jan Crenshaw, Emily Cole, Scarlet Booth, John Cornell,
Charles Jemison, Buddy Cook, Nancy Fulgham, Emily Mitchell,
Marsha Kemp, Beth Hood; Third Row: Debbie Neson, Phyllis
If the Concert Choir minded making it to noon re-
hearsals while everyone else ate lunch, they never
showed it. Whenever there was a need for choral music
on campus, they were always there. Choir members
frolicked at Camp Wesley Pines before school began for
"practice, practice, practice" to enlarge their repertoire.
The Christmas program, an annual presentation in co-
operation with the Chapel Choir, was Handel's "Messiah."
The outstanding event of the year was an appearance
with the New Orleans Symphony Orchestra at the city
auditorium under the auspices of the Millsaps Arts and
Lecture Series. Poulenc's "Gloria" was a highlight of the
evening. Spring choir tour took the Singers to Denver,
Alford, Patti McCarty, Charles Harvey, Mark Bebensee, Gerry
Derstine, Foster Collins, Bill Hudson, Barbara Jones, Linda Nichol-
son, Claudia Carithers, Marilyn Samples; Fourth Row: Thad
Amacker, Jimmy Spinks, Jim Holder, David Clark, Charlie Shields,
Ken Morrison, Lynn Shurley, David Mcintosh, Joe Burnett, Bob
Ridgway, Mike Weems, Faser Hardin.
Mr. Leland Byler, director of the Concert Choir, emphasizes a
First Row: Bill Hudson, Naomi Tattis, Charlie Shields, Gale Smith, Gerry Derstine; Second Row: Cindy Brunson,
Annie Chadwiek, Mary Craft, Carol Quin; Third Row: Joe Burnett, Lynn Shurley, Ken Morrison, Faser Hardin,
A year's resume of the activities of the Troubadours
is an awesome thing — though their performing engage-
ments are mostly in-state, they sing an average of six to
eight programs a month. Made up of fifteen of the most
versatile members of the Concert Choir, they put to use
the hours and hours of practice to execute their rendi-
tions with professional skill. Whether for a television
Christmas special, a high-school assembly, a service club,
or the Jackson Carnival Ball, their energy and enthusiasm
know no limits. As Mr. Leland Byler, founder and di-
rector of the group, put it, they sing for "people who
want us — and who wouldn't?" Already veterans of two
overseas USO tours ( to the Carribean and to France and
Germany), the Troubadours are getting excited now
about their up-coming two-month tour of Germany and
Italy this summer.
"It's you, Officer Crumpke; it's you!"
'It's just one of those songs that you hear now and then
First Row: Mr. Bufkin, Advisor; Candy Dudley, Sweetheart; Dr. Lewis, Capital City Kiwanis Club; Second Row: Mel Ulmer, Mack Land,
John McDonald, Russell Ingram, Robert Ward, Tom Hudson, Bill Roberts, Mike Covert.
When the sun glares down at a football game
or the action of the basketball court gets tense,
head for the Circle K concession stand for a
Coke! This in itself is enough to prompt a hearty
round of thanks, but that isn't all — monitors and
ushers at convocations were always Circle K
members. Moreover, members gave their time
and energy to collect contributions for the Heart
Fund and Kidney Fund drives. A men's service
organization, Circle K was founded in 1963 and
is sponsored by the Jackson Capitol City Kiwanis
Club. It proudly claims the distinction of being
the only service club on the Millsaps Campus.
Circle K is in charge of refreshments at all home football games.
Interdenominational religious activity on cam-
pus was planned and coordinated by the Chris-
tian Council. Composed of the president and an
elected representative from each group, the
council sponsored communion services before
Christmas and Easter. In cooperation with the
W.S.G.A., the group organized the International
Gift Bazaar in December.
With a sincere interest in promoting Christian
ideals and high standards, the Young Women's
Christian Association held monthly meetings
which featured persons from various professions
and local groups. The main activity of the organi-
zation was a Big Sister-Little Sister program with
girls from the Methodist Children's Home. Dur-
ing the year, these "little sisters" were enter-
tained on campus at YWCA sponsored gatherings
and were visited at the Home by their "BIG
First Row: Karen Leftwich, Muriel Bradshaw, Betty Elliott; Second Row:
Gary Stewart, Don Bishop, Mel Ulmer.
Left to right: Martha Lewis, June Thrash, Betty Ann Williams, Beth Davis,
Claire Crofford, Beverly Parsutt, Christie Meeks, Elaine Ballas, Jo Ann Stevens,
Nancy Riddle, Karin Leftwich, Lee Clinton.
Debate Team: First Row: Terre Balof, Charles Harvey, Robbie Lloyd, George Booth, Joey Howell, Kay
Provine; Second Row: Paul Jordan, Mr. Hooker, Clyde Lea, Leslie Morrison.
Deutscher Verein: Jeverley Cook, Charles K. Clark, JoAnn Huttig,
Armed with plenty of breatli and opinions, the
debate team hit the road for a total of eight
encounters with rival teams at colleges in Mis-
sissippi, Louisiana, and Arkansas. Their spirited
efforts earned them trophies at Mississippi State
University, Lhiiversity of Arkansas, and the Mardi
Gras Invitational Tournament at Tulane. Dis-
section of the topic, "Resolved: That executive
control of United States foreign policy should be
significantly curtailed," was the task of this year's
team, piloted by Joey Howell and George Booth.
The conclusion of the round of tournaments was
a trip to the Pi Kappa Delta Nationals in Arizona.
Deutscher Verein entered into live]
sions of all facets of German and Austrian life.
The meetings ranged from a German song fest
to a feast ot authentic German food. Programs
typically featured German films and talks by
students who have visited Germany. In March
the Vice Consul of Press and Information of the
New Orleans Affairs spoke on higher education
BSU: Patty Warren, Jon Bond, Mel Ulmer, Gary Stewart.
Wesley Fellowship, the Millsaps chapter of the
Methodist Student Movement, provided chal-
lenging programs which broadened the member's
ideas by relating Christian experiences with
those of other college students. The group re-
organized itself as one of therapy and involve-
ment and co-operated with the Methodist
Church in "Operation Shoestring."
The Baptist Student Union attempted to link
Baptist students at Millsaps with their church.
Programs encouraged the student to grow spiri-
tually and to lead a more meaningful Christian
MSM: First Row: Kathy Rouse, Gail Waters, Camille Harris, Robin Hamilton;
Second Row: Gordon Harris, Cheryl Jones, John Cornell.
The Ministerial League was founded for all
students planning to enter the ministry. The
League provided students with situations he may
face in his profession by giving him practical
experiences. One of the projects was to print the
pocket-size schedule cards given to students dur-
ing registration. In conjunction with "Operation
Shoestring" the group provided a tutoring service
for some of the underprivileged children of
Ministerial League: First Row: Timothy Whitaker, Don Bishop, Gordon Harris;
Second Row: John Cornell, James Smith, Tonny Algood.
Omicron Delta Kappa
Outstanding men on the Millsaps campus are recog-
nized through ODK, a national leadership honorary. The
group promotes leadership in various areas: scholarship,
student government, social and religious organizations,
athletics, publications, and arts. These common interests
bring together members of the student body and faculty
who are concerned with the betterment of the college.
ODK sponsors Tap Day each semester and awards a
scholarship trophy to the Greek organization having the
highest average in the men's and women's divisions.
David Martin, president ODK.
Omicron Delta Kappa: First row: Frankie Chatham, David Martin, Larry Clark, Carl Bush, Lynn Shurley, Dr. Knox; Second row: Clint Ca-
vett, Dr. Moore, Eric Hearon, Charles K. Clark, Faser Hardin, Dr. Graves.
Sigma Lambda: First row: Robbie Lloyd, Diane McLemore, Alice Wofford, Ann Martin, Connie Elliott; Second row: Kathy Murray, Mr
Conllet, Mrs. Graves, Caroline Massey, Miss Morehead, Mrs. Pate, Miss Craig.
Alice Wofford, president Sigma Lambda.
Sigma Lambda is a women's honorary society which
recognizes leadership and sponsors the best interests in
college life. Membership into this organization is a dis-
tinct honor. Invitation to the group is based upon points
gained through active leadership in certain campus or-
ganizations and requires the unanimous vote of the
regular members. Recognizing outstanding accomplish-
ments in scholarship, leadership, and campus activities,
Sigma Lambda represents the ultimate achievement for
a Millsaps woman.
AED is a national honor society of pre-medical
students which encourages excellence in pre-
medical scholarship, stimulates an appreciation
of the importance of pre-med education, and
strives to bridge the gap between pre-medical
and medical schools. Membership in AED is
based on leadership, scholarship, character, and
Chi Chi Chi
Chi Chi Chi is an honorary recognizing out-
standing scholarship in the study of chemistry.
Throughout the year, XXX promotes the interest
of chemistry students by sponsoring numerous
visiting lecturers, by having monthly dinner
meetings, and by providing needed assistance
to the Chemistry Department.
Alpha Epsilon Delta: First Row: Clint Cavett, Robert Collins, Wavne Babin;
Second Row: John Sutphin, Stephen Reed, Rodney Meeks; Third Row: Dr.
Cain, Paul Gee, Franklin Chatham.
Chi Chi Chi: James Fyte, Dr. Cain, Tommy Cabell, Gerald Harper, Frank McEachern, Paul Gee, Dr. Bishop, Clint Cavett, Franklin Chatham,
Theta Nu Sigma: First Row: James Godbold, Charlotte Oakley, Melinda Hutcherson, Joyce Robinson, Rodney
Meeks; Second Row: Stephen Reed, Tolla Moffett, Joan Hayles, Frank McEachern, Robert Collins, Paul Gee, Dr.
Theta Nu Sigma Beta Beta Beta
Theta Nu Sigma strives to further interest in
the sciences. Through this organization there is
a greater opportunity for increased fellowship
among those having scientific interests. The
honorary recognizes excellence in scholarship
and leadership among science students and en-
courages students to enter graduate school. Mem-
bership is offered to those who have achieved a
second semester sophomore standing and who
are majoring in one of the natural or mathemat-
Beta Beta Beta, established at Millsaps College
in 1968, is a national honorary for students in
the biological sciences. The purposes are to
stimulate sound scholarship, to promote the
dissemination of scientific truth, and to encourage
investigation in the life sciences. Monthly meet-
ings are held to discuss new ideas, research, and
other material pertinent to biology and related
sciences. Activities include off-campus field trips
and the invitation of nationally prominent lectur-
ers to the campus.
Beta Beta Beta: First Row: Wayne Babin, Cathy Fortman, Stephen Reed, Marion Reed, John Meyer, Melinda
Hutcherson; Second Row: Mr. Nevins, Robert Collins, Harvey Keg, Clint Cavett, Dr. McKeown, Dr. Bell.
Sigma Delta Pi
Sigma Delta Pi, the international Spanish
honorary, was established at Millsaps College on
February 4, 1968. Its purpose is to recognize the
outstanding achievements of Spanish students
and to cultivate an interest in Spanish art and
literature. To be eligible for membership a stu-
dent must obtain a high overall point index with
a "B" average in Spanish, and must have com-
pleted at least three college years of Spanish
including a minimum of three hours in literature.
Pi Delta Phi
Pi Delta Phi, a national French fraternity pro-
motes high scholarship and the study of France,
its language and literature. To be invited into
membership, a student must have at least a 3.0
average in fifteen hours of French and a 2.8 over-
all average. Honorary memberships are extended
to alumni and faculty members.
Sigma Delta Pi: First Row: Isabel! Blaekwell, Diane Mc-
Lemore, Caroline Massey; Second Row: Jerry Young, Mr.
Pi Delta Phi: Cheryl Thompson, Dianne Partridge, Diana Stokes.
Schiller Gesellschaft: Charles Clark, Debbie Nelson, Jo Ann Huttig, Steve Meeks, Mr. Clayton Mr Guest
Schiller Gesellschaft is a German honorary rec-
ognizing outstanding students in the study of
German and promoting an interest in German
culture. Those invited for membership must pre-
sent a research paper on some aspect of Ger-
many's contribution to the arts or sciences.
Eta Sigma Phi
The dual purposes of Eta Sigma Phi, a na-
tional classical fraternity, are to recognize out-
standing students of Greek and Latin studies
and to cultivate an interest in the art and
literature of ancient Greece and Rome. On the
national level Eta Sigma Phi publishes The
Nuntius, a quarterly magazine, and sponsors an
annual national convention. Membership in Eta
Sigma Phi requires first semester sophomore
standing and a "B" average in the classics.
Eta Sigma Phi: First Row: Judy Hayes, Alice Rhea, Betty Toon.
Second Row: Gary Stewart, Mrs. Coullet, Evelyn Snipes, Danny
Eta Sigma: Pat Bush, James Godbold, Margaret Atkinson, Paul Gee,
Eta Sigma, a national scholastic honorary,
promotes excellence in scholarship on the cam-
pus. Members are required to have completed a
minimum of seventy-five semester hours with
at least thirty of them acquired at Millsaps. Jun-
iors must have an over-all index of 3.60 and sen-
iors an index of 3.55.
Chi Delta: Miss Morehead, Jacque Armstrong, Mrs. Dean, Mrs. Blackwell, Dr. Callen,
Linda Townes, Mrs. Collins, Cheryl Thompson.
Kit Kat, Chi Delta
Kit Kat is the oldest and most exclusive honorary on
the Millsaps campus. Fashioned after the famed literary
circles of eighteenth century London coffee houses, meet-
ings are held to promote interest in creative writing.
Members of Kit Kat demonstrate their abilities in every
campus publication and encourage gifted writers to follow
Sister organization to Kit Kat, Chi Delta seeks to pro-
mote interest in creative writing among Millsaps women.
Each member has made achievements in the literary
field. Membership includes those whose works have been
published in the Stylus or entered into the Southern Lit-
Kit Kat: First Row: Robert Ward, Tom Gerald; Second Row:
David Davidson, Dean Hardin, Dr. Boyd, Mr. Padgett, Tim To-
Alpha Psi Omega
Membership in Alpha Psi Omega, a national
honorary dramatics fraternity, is earned through
active participation in the Millsaps Players. This
may take the form of acting, directing, make-up,
stage management, business management, cos-
tuming, lighting, or publicity. The presentation
of Most Outstanding Millsaps Player, Millsaps
Player Acting Award, Junior Acting Awards,
Most Valuable Freshman, and Backstage Award
are made at the annual Players' Awards Banquet.
Pi Kappa Delta
Distinguished performance in oratory and ex-
temporaneous public speaking is rewarded
through membership into Pi Kappa Delta. Each
year the group assumes the responsibility of
sponsoring the Millsaps Invitational Debate
Alpha Psi Omega: First Row: James McGahey, Bruce Partin, Margaret Atkin-
son, Margaret Stone Tohill, Peggy Lutz, Dorothy Brunson, Cathy Shroeder,
Barry McGehee, Second Row: Eddie Thompson, Stanley Graham, Doug Mc-
Cullough; Third Row: Helen Lehmann, Sarah Jordan, Robbie Lloyd, Clif
Dowell, Kathryn Grabau, William Young.
Pi Kappa Delta: First Row: Robbie Lloyd Mary Ann McDonald Swenson: Second Row: Joey Howell, George Booth, Paul Jordon, Clyde
Lea, Charles Harvey, Bill Marble, Mr. Hooker.
Gamma Gamma: First Row: Ann Martin, Mary Lain Mills, Evelyn Snipes,
Dianne McLemore, Muriel Bradshaw, Irene Cajoleas; Second Row: David
Martin, Carl Bush, Jimmy McCay, Larry Clark, Buddy Williamson.
Since 1965, when it was established on the
Millsaps campus. Gamma Gamma has sought to
improve relations among the fraternal organ-
izations and also between the fraternal system
and the entire college community. Membership
into this honorary is extended to those who have
contributed meritorious service to the Greek
system and to the college.
Kappa Delta Epsilon, a professional education
honorary, fosters high academic standing and
professional ideals in those preparing for a teach-
ing career. Kappa Delta Epsilon is an active
honorary, holding monthly meetings and sponsor-
ing various activities throughout the year in-
cluding a Christmas Party at the Old Ladies'
Home and an annual party with the student and
supervising teachers. To be eligible for member-
ship a woman student must be an education ma-
jor maintaining a 2.7 overall index and having
completed six hours of secondary education or
nine hours of elementary education.
History Honorary: First Row: Judy Hayes, Betty Wooldridge, Beth Hood
Gail McHorse; Second Row: Charles K. Clark, David Martin, Dr. Sallis,
Jimmy Spinks, Dr. Moore.
The History Honorary was founded at the be-
ginning of the 1968 school year at Millsaps by a
group of history majors interested in providing
a club for qualified students who are interested
in meeting and discussing events and problems
in the history of the world. Each semester there
are three meetings held for the presentation of
papers or programs. The local group has peti-
tioned Phi Alpha Theta, a national history honor-
ary, for affiliation.
Kappa Delta Epsilon: First Row: Linda Boswell, Mrs. Mead-
ers, Mrs. Richardson, Pam Upshaw; Second Row: Carolyn
Wiggers, Cindy Pharis, Becky Meacham, Brenda Street,
Margaret Smith, Linda Bowman, Alice Wofford, Irene
Cajoleas, Diana Stokes, Susan Moak, Cheryl Hopper, Donna
Daniel, Muriel Bradshaw, Pat Bush.
The Majorette Club is an honorary recognizing
those women who have exhibited active interest
and participation in women's intramural sports.
A member must have participated in at least
three sports and have maintained a point index
of 2.5 for two semesters. The Majorette Club
sponsors several events on the campus through-
out the year.
Majorette Club: Left Row: Jane Mosley, Gayle Vanexan, Janice Self, Susan
Kunzelman, Pat Lash; Right Row: Mureil Bradshaw, Kathy Murray, Jacque
Armstrong, Emily Smith, Margaret Wilson.
The principal purpose of the M-Club is the
promotion of inter-collegiate athletics and in-
tramural sports. All male students who have
been awarded the official letter in one of the
varsity sports are extended an invitation of
membership. The Most Improved Player and
Most Valuable Player are recognized at the
annual banquet. The group also sponsors an
all-campus dance at Homecoming.
M-Club: First Row: Langford Knight, Luther Ott, Mike O'Neil, Harold
Smith, Rusty Boshers, and seated Mike Taylor; Second Row: Jeff Smith.
Bill Godfrey, Ron Grantham, Bobby Spring, Robbie McLeod, Tern Bucka-
lew. Buddy Bartling, Brett Adams.
Panhellenic Council: Ruth Marett, Jeanne Terpstra, Jeannie Gouras, Debbie Williams, Caroline Massey, Lolly Flett, Susan Bartling, Susan
Kunzelman, Kathy Murray.
Millsaps Panhellenic Council is set up to further the
relations between the four Greek societies for women on
campus and to serve as a liaison between the women and
the college administration. Made up of the president and
two representatives from each group, Panhellenic's main
duty is to regulate rules concerning rushing and to super-
vise all activities of Rush Week and pledging. The Inter-
Fraternity Council joins Panhellenic in sponsoring the
Greek Night Dance on the day bids are issued, and both
groups help in the procedures of Greek Week.
Established this year was a body known as Junior Pan-
hellenic. It is made up of a representative from each of
the pledge classes and is presided over by a member of
the senior council. They served to evaluate rush and to
gain experience in the working of Panhellenic so that
they could represent their respective groups when they
become upper classmen.
Dean Glenn Pate serves as advisor to the Panhellenic
Council. Officers for 1968-1969 were Maggie Watkins,
Chi Omega, president; Irene Cajoleas, Kappa Delta, vice
president; Susan Kunzelman, Zeta Tau Alpha, secretary;
and Caroline Massey, Phi Mu, treasurer.
Governing the affairs of Millsaps' four fraternities is the
Inter-Fraternity Council. Three representatives from
each group work with the administration and faculty to
help the fraternity system as it operates on the Millsaps
campus. The members of the I.F.C. try to promote a
spirit of cooperation and brotherhood among the fraterni-
ties and maintain high standards for all fraternity men.
I.F.C. sets up the schedule for men's rush each semes-
ter and makes rules concerning rushing practices. They
also help the community through service projects, espe-
cially in association with the Panhellenic Council during
Presiding as president during the 196S-1969 term was
Johnny Durrett, Kappa Alpha Order; vice president was
Kenneth Humphries, Kappa Sigma; secretary was Nick
Sabatini, Lambda Chi Alpha; and serving as treasurer
was Bobby Moore, Pi Kappa Alpha.
Inter-Fraternity Council: First Row: Johnny Durrett; Mr. Bavendar, Advisor; Kenneth Humphries; Nick Sabatini; Second Row: Melford
Smith; Clyde Lea; Anthony Champagne; Bobby Hester; John Speed; Bob Mullins.
The owl society ..."... womanly always . . . dis-
couraged never ..."... first five, now thousands every-
where . . . Rush: Choo-Choo on top of tapers on top
of songs, dances, rehearsals, smiles, etc., etc., etc. . . .
maybe not a pro volleyball team, but can they ever
consume those steaks at house suppers ... "I don't know
who the candlelight is for! Maybe it's for me." . . . four
beauties: Francis, Naomi, Molly, and Cheryl . . . Me?
No I'm not on the clean-up committee! . . . two Trouba-
dors: they are the ones with the biggest mouths . . .
what would the Players ever do without Robbie? ... If
that pledge doesn't finish my key chain by Christmas,
I'll have to buy a real present . . . two Favorites and
First Row: Alice Rhea, Jeanne Terp
Cheryl Barrett, Ann Martin, Carolyn
one editor (of this very publication) . . . Where, oh
where, is the scholarship trophy? ... I don't care if the
booth does fall apart; my fingers can't take that hammer
any more . . . Branson's on the Homecoming court! . . .
X and a what? . . . "Go, Majors" or so says our cheer-
leader . . . Would you believe three in Sigma Lambda
and four in Who's Who? . . . WSGA secretary ... an
owl for Kappa Sigma Sweetheart and a Kappa Sig for
Owl Man . . . Senators, Singers, Scholars, Debaters,
Actresses, Goof-offs . . . Chi O's take places in Eta
Sigma Phi, Theta Nu Sigma, Pi Delta Phi, Majorettes,
Eta Sigma, Sigma Delta Pi, etc., etc., etc. .."... That
she may be a symphony of high purpose . . ."
stra, Diane Partridge; Second Row: Missi Shannon, Maggie Watkins,
First Row: Barnard, J.; Barnes. B.; Barrett, C.j Bartling, S.; Blood, J. M.;
Second Row: Bready, E.; Bryan, S.; Campbell, E.; Carithers, C; Carpenter,
).; Third Row: Crotiord, C; Davis, S. H.; Dawkins, I.; Doss, A.; Dudley, C;
Elliott, C; Fourth Row: Fewel, M.; Graves, G.; Harkey, V. ; Hathom. G;
Heiskell, S.; Houser, F.; Fifth Row: Jackson, S.; Kenna, S.; Leftwich, K.; Mc-
Cafferty, S.; McKinnon, K.; Maize, C; Sixth Row: Martin, A.; Milonas, M.;
Mitchell, E.; Mitchell, J.; Morrison, L.; Murphy, A.; Seventh Row: Pack, V.;
Partridge, D.; Pierce, J.; Reid, A.; Rhea, A.; Richter, F.; Eighth Row: Rich-
ardson, S.; Riddle, N.; Shannon, M.; Shuttleworth, B.; Smith, D.; Stevens,
J. A.; Ninth Row: T.ittis. N.; Terpstra, [.; Wade. K.; Watson, C. A.; Wiggers,
C; Williams, D.
"The emerald and pearl mark the Kappa Delta girl;
she's the girl with the diamond shaped pin ...".. An-
other candlelight? Must be a freshman, all the upper-
classmen are already pinned . . . Five girls of KD yell
for the Majors . . . Sig band for White Rose . . . Song
Fest practice, 6:00 A.M. . . . Watch the rug!! Get that
spot up!! . . . Yea for the Snack Shop . . . Kappas Delts
treat the children at the CP home to a day at the fair . . .
Volleyball champs after two years of defeats . . . Three
troubs and ten beauties . . . The whole chapter's been
tapped into Kappa Delta Epsilon!! . . . Secretaries of
the sophomore, junior, and senior classes wear KD
pins . . . Esther, Irene, and Diane make the ranks of
Who's Who . . . Who made the B Tree this week? . . .
KD mums, KD candy, would you believe KD fruits? . . .
Maybe we should have a Dagger Daddy? . . . Miss
Gracious Living . . . A KD leads the WSGA . . . AOT-
Always on Top . . . Four Favorites . . . Two KD's make
Sigma Lambda . . . Queen Bee rules over Homecoming
court . . . Pike Dream Girl . . . Pledges take Frosh Day
trophy . . . All the work paid off with the Homecoming
award . . . Who rolled my room? . . . Only the pledges
can say for sure . . . Honoraries: Eta Sigma, Alpha Psi
Omega, Majorettes, Eta Sigma Phi, historical . . . Ini-
tiation: now we are sisters . . . "Let us strive for that
which is honorable, beautiful, and highest."
First Row: Esther Marett, Diane McLemort
Dickson, Kathv Murray.
Donna Daniel; Second Row: Ann Mnnday, Susan Moak, Marie
First Row: Armstrong, T.; Auston, L.; Babb, A.; Ball, V.; Second Row:
Bless, P.; Bush, P.; Cnfoleas, I.; Cole, E. ; Third Row: Collins, D.; Collins,
S.: Cox, M.; Craft, M.; Daniel, D.; Davis, B.; Fourth Row: Dickson, M.;
Field, A.; Furr, B.; Glasco, M.; Gouras, J.; Graves, J.; Fifth Row: Helms,
J.; Hicks, S.; Jones, B.; Jordan, R.; Lehmann, H. McCarty, P.; Sixth Row:
McHorse, G.; McLemore, D.; Marett, E.; Marett, R.; Meecham, B.; Moak,
S.; Seventh Row: Morrow, A. H.; Munday, A.; Nicholas, J.; Nicholson, L.;
Owens, K.; Peebles, S.; Eighth Row: Pharis, C; Provost, A.; Rodgers, T.;
Ross, L.; Salvo, L.; Sanderson, S.; Ninth Row: Smith, E.: Smith, G.; Street,
B.; Tate, E.; Turner, C; Wood, S.
Millsaps' first sorority, nation's second oldest . . .
Think Pink ... a Phi Mu leads Millsaps' Sigma Lambda
. . . Lambda Chi's choose Phi Mus as Crescent Queen.
. . . "Are you sure our average was that high?" . . .
"Righhht!" . . . Homecoming Court includes two girls of
the golden shield and pink carnation . . . Hurray for
the new rug! . . . Phi Mu Mister or Pink Fink? . . . Eta
Sigma Phi taps one Phi Mu . . . Get out and sell those
studv boards! But be sure all the actives have them. We
wouldn't want to loose the Scholarship Trophy! . . .
". . . moonlight . . . Stardust ..."... the enchanted
Enchantress . . . "Where's the key to the house?" . . .Phi
Mu's adopt lion as mascot . . . Philmatheans are times
for sisterhood . . . vice-president of WSGA . . . "We
love to participate!" Phi Mu captures Founder's Medal
for highest scholastic average over four years . . .
"Where's our stereo?" ..."... Laughter precedes her;
happiness walks with her; peace follows her."
Front Row: Muriel Bradshaw, Julia Laney, Suzanne Harden, Alice Wofford, Linda Boman; Second Row: Caroline
Massey, Margaret Wilson.
First Row: Bane, B.; Beck, M.; Bradshaw, M.; Brown, S.; Second Row:
Childress, C; Clarke, K.; Clinton, L.; Cone, J.; Third Row: Cox, J.; Crocker,
S.; Davis, E.; Dennis, J.; Dessommes, M.; Dunn, M.; Fourth Row: Endter,
C. Elliot, B.; Fulgham, N.; Gunn, M.; Harden, S.; Lane, C; Fifth Row:
Laney, J.; Lewis, M.; McGraw, N.; McQueen, J.; Marshall, P.; Massey, C.j
Sixth Row: Murphy, A.; Murphy, P.; Neil, K.; Oakley, C; Owens, M.;
Ozborn, V.; Seventh Row: Page, S.; Parsutt, B.; Piper, S.; Reed, K.; Rula,
S.; Sample, M. A.; Eighth Row: Self, J.; Schonlau, L.; Sorrell, K.: Smith,
M.; Stauss, B.; Stokes, D.; Ninth Row: Vanexan, C; Walton, J.; Wilson, M.;
White, S.; Williams, B. A.; Wofford, A.
Zeta Tau Alpha
Zeta Tau Alphas, the women of the white violet . . .
Zetas captured the Social Service Trophy . . . Who's the
Power Hungry Pledge Trainer? . . . Song Fest's second
place goes to the ZTA's . . . Isn't it horrible to be minus
pledge points? . . . Greek Week sees Zetas take the
runner-up position on Stunt Night . . . Who was it again
that painted the crest over the mantel? . . . Zetas work
on the P & W, in WSGA, and YWCA . . . Buckwheat?
. . .Misery is having your band thrown in jail before the
spring rush party . . . happiness is having their lawyer
bail them out and then finding that they were worth
waiting for . . . Wonder if Mother Mills will receive the
annual Betty Crocker Award again? . . . Three Zetas
make the ranks of the Majorette Club . . . Will someone
please fix the heater? . . . The basement of Franklin
must be another color after the pledges finished painting
their blackboards . . . Millsaps' newest group; estab-
lished in 1964 . . . ZTA is represented in Deutscher
Verein, Eta Sigma Phi, and the history honorary . . .
"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."
Becky Saxton, Mary Lain Mills, Pat Lesh, Susan Kunzelman.
First Row: Allen, V.; Balof, T.; Beeson, S.; Second Row: Dunaway, E.;
Ewing, C; Foster, N.; Gwin, G. ; Third Row: Hassell, S.; Hayes, J.; Jordan,
S.; Kunzelman, S.; Fourth Row: Lesh, P.; Lippard, P.; Meek, C; Mills.
M. L.; Mitlenberger, J.; Sixth Row: Perrett, C; Roberts, C; Saxton, B.;
Sellers, M.; Smith, M.; Seventh Row: Smith, R.; Snipes, E.; Townes, L.;
Wainwright, M.; Wright, J.
Kappa Alpha Order
Kappa Alpha Order epitomizes the ideal Southern
Gentlemen . . . KA's sung their way to second place in
the 1968 Song Fest . . . Why can't the Boar go out on
Saturday nights? He has to stay home and prepare his
sermon . . . Kappa Alphas hold positions as editor of the
P & W and co-editor of the BOBASHELA . . . Knights
of Alcohol, as they are fondly known . . . Hey, Burt,
where's your woman? ... A KA brother directs the
weekly meetings of the Student Senate as First Vice
President of the SEB . . . Aside from the normal spur-
of-the-minute parties, the KA's manage to find time to
attend annually the Black and White Christmas Ball, the
Sharecroppers party, the Cowboy part}', the luau, and
biannually. Old South . . . Bbbbbbbbbutch! . . . Kappa
Alphas proudly occupy their new mansion . . . Fancy
that, there are quite a few KA's in the M Club . . .
Pledge projects?? . . . For lack of better things to do, the
pledges devised a new game. It's called clothes-closet-
turn-over ... A brother beats his drum for the Trouba-
dours . . . Get out the Bum Crooks. Somebody got
pinned! . . . "Knowing full well . . ." Kappa Alphas are
honored by membership in Omicron Delta Kappa, Chi
Chi Chi, Alpha Epsilon Delta, Pi Delta Phi, and Theta
Nu Sigma . . . You can always find Joe Pat in his of-
fice . . . KA's serenade in the midst of falling sparks,
flying flags, and a good hardy "Wheat, barley . . ." com-
ing from the windows of the girls' dorms . . . "which is
symbolic and will later be explained to you."
First Row: Bill Campbell, David Martin, Larry Clark; Second Row: Sonny Wray, Andy
Mullins, Ron Yarbrough, Leon Bailey, Clint Cavett, Robert Cunningham.
First Row: Adams, B.; Allison, P.; Amaeker, D.; Amos, P.; Anderson, R.;
Second Row: Avcock, R.; Avcock, W.; Bailey, C; Bartling, B.; Beckman, B.;
Third Row: Binion, M. ; Blair, D ; Boerner, B.; Brooks, P.; Cabell, T.; Camp-
bell, B.; Capps, B.; Fourth Row: Cavett, C; Church, T.; Collins, F.; Cook,
J.; Cunningham, R.; Durrett, J.; Ferrell, W.; Gerald, T.; Fifth Row: Godfrey,
B. D.; Hamby, J.; Hogue, P.: Hyneman, C; King, G; Larkins, B.; Leech,
S.; Lewis, B.; Sixth Row: Luina, J.; Mullins, A.; Peden, D.; Prospere, R.;
Quinn, J. P.: Robinson, G.; Rvan, D.; Shields, C; Seventh Row: Sparks, J.;
Steel, J.; Tilghman, S.; Wade, B.; Ward, R.; Weems, M.; Wray, S.;
The men of Kappa Sigma: the Millsaps Adonis sym-
bols ... Be they ever so masculine, their women are
still called "Sig Pigs" . . . Soccer champs for the past
two years, the Sigs closed this season with a record of
16-0-0 ... A Kappa Sigma leads the student body in the
role of president of the Student Executive Board . . .
even if he hasn't been out all year ... It could be a
Kappa Sig who gave you that parking ticket . . . Com-
mando Baids! . . . Let's form an Intercollegiate Quarter
Pitching Team! . . . Can't sit there. That's the Sig table
. . Kappa Sigma headed 1968 Orientation . . . Gruboy
Sigs don coats and ties to honor Founders Day, December
10 . . . "Y'all watch what ya say. I'm about to call home!"
. . . Wall to wall Rembrandts? . . . Vice president of
the IFC wears the star and crescent . . . No wonder the
house looks like this. We weren't the first frat to occupy
it . . . Sig pledges peddled light bulbs . . . Playground
Bully . . . The men of Kappa Sigma were the originators
of the famous Trace Parties . . . Would you believe
Mouse, Rat, Twiggy, Auggie Grunt, Wild Man, etc.,
etc. . . Hide your pennies! Here comes McCay! . . .
Kappa Sigmas hold membership in Theta Nu Sigma,
Chi Chi Chi, Beta Beta Beta, and the M-Club ... For
just "sitting and waiting" the Sigs didn't do too bad in
Front Row: Jimmy McCay, Frank McEachem, Ed Morrison; Second Row: Gene Horton, Richard Bundy, Hugh
Gamble, Larry Hillhouse.
First Row: Baker, L.; Bettcrton, J.; Bundy, R.; Calcote W.; Davidson, M.;
Second Row: Duncan, R.; East, J.; Gamble, H.; Hillhouse, L.; Humphries,
K.; Third Row: Ibsen, J.; Irby, T.; Jones, B.; Jones, R.; King, E.; Fourth
Row: Kuebler, R.; Lax, W.; Logan, J.; McCay, J.; Marascalco, D.; Fifth
Row: Meyer, J.; Mitchell, L.; Moore, R.; Morrison, E.; Pavne, C; Sixth
Row: Schulte, T.; Snodcn, J. R.; Stauffer, K.; Thomas, J.; Yarborough, A.
Lambda Chi Alpha
Crescent Ball, Roaring 20's Party, Shipwreck Party
mark the Lambda Chi Alpha year . . . And then there
are the Sugs . . . Lambda Chi's preside over Alpha Psi
Omega and Intramurals Council . . . Four Troubadours
wear the cross and crescent . . . First in volleyball, last
in soccer . . . Good Will Day: Where are you, car 54?
. . . Two LXA's make the ranks of Who's Who . . . The
Round Mound of Sound and "Back to da Hahbor" Dyess
cheer for the Majors . . . Omicron Delta Kappa taps a
Lambda Chi into membership . . . "I'm elected High
What?" . . . We're all good brothers . . . Lost: one used
purple, green, and gold bathtub . . . LXA takes position
as Second VP of the Student Executive Board
Wonder when the KA's are gonna send Dyess and Farrell
their bills? . . . Please identify the following: Sky Bird,
Scoop, Go-Go, Mouth, Lurch, Big Red Tub, Cheeeee-up,'
Sabu . . . Found: one used purple, green, and gold
bathtub on the fifty yard line of Alumni Field with
alien red letters on the side . . . LXA's are found in
Debate, Alpha Epsilon Delta, Beta Beta Beta, Theta Nu
Sigma, Eta Sigma, Eta Sigma Phi . . . "Every man a
First Row: David Powers, John Sutphin, Chip Ford; Second Row: Larry Goodpastor, Wayne
Babin, Jim Godbold, Buddy Williamson, Paul Jordan.
Theta Eta Zeta
^ V i R.
First Row: Atkinson, W.; Babin, W.; Bailev, T.; Berry, H.; Second Row:
Booth, G.; Brock, R.; Burnett, J.; Chin, D.; Combest, L; Conner, D.; Third
Row: Culpepper, C; Dees, J.; Dupree, T.; Everrette, B.; Farr, R.; Farrell, R.;
Fourth Row: Godbold, J.; Goodpaster, L.; Hughes, M.; Ingram, R.; Justice,
W.; Lamar, T.; Fifth Row: Lamb, H.; Lea. C; Mayfield, B.; McCartney,
R.; McEwen, R.; McCehee, R.; Sixth Row: Mcintosh, D.; Meeks, R.; Meeks,
S.; Mobley, B. ; Moisted, L.; Morrison, K.; Seventh Row: Nix, T.; Parker, B.;
Parker, G; Parker, H.; Partin, B.; Powers, D.; Eighth Row: Rasor, S.;
Roberts, D.; Rose, L.; Shurley, L.; Smith, B. ; Stewart, G.; Ninth Row:
Strong, R.; Sutphin, J.; Weir, J.; Williamson, B.; Woodall, T.; Woodall, W.
Pi Kappa Alpha
Bob Hester, Carl Bush, Barry Plunkett, Erik Hearon, Jeff Smith.
Pi Kappa Alphas form a close knit brotherhood on the
Millsaps campus . . . Pikes must hold class in the grill. . .
I hear Plunket and Speed once upon a time got parking
tickets as a surprise for breakfast . . . TWB's are a Pike
original ... Pi Kappa Alpha holds position as president
of the freshman class . . . Aside from the white bunga-
low down the lane from the mansion, the Pikes now
inhabit a local establishment called Mack's by the
Tracks . . . The men of PiKA are known for their Old
North Ball, Cotton Ball, and frequent beer busts . . .
Can you imagine the Pikes having the Scholarship Tro-
phy! And for two semesters at that! . . . It's a wonder
the actives ever get to sit at the Pike Table. They can't
squeeze in between the pledges ... Pi Kappa Alphas
are represented in the Student Senate, the Millsaps Play-
ers, and the Concert Choir . . . The muscular Pike
"meats'' willingly offered to cut the grass at the sorority
houses . . . Pre-requisite to membership: One must plan
to major in economics and have a good little sum in-
vested in the stock market . . . Wonder how Bush always
manages to escort the Homecoming Queen? . . . The
men of PiKA are the epitome of dignity as they serenade
the women's dorms with their favorite, "Honeymoon". . .
Omicron Delta Kappa and the history honorary have
PiKA members . . . Millsaps Student Senate's money is
handeled by a PiKA . . . Say, Eric, I need the key to the
safe to get to the safe that holds the safe that you hide
the books in! . . . "Phi Phi K A will mean a lot to you
when vou're a PiKA."
First Row: Abrtey, R.; Algood, T.; Anderson, J.; Aubert, R.; Bebensee, M.;
Second Row: Behrens, B.; Blythe, D.; Bridewell, 1.; Britt, B.; Brooking, C;
Third Row: Bush, C; Coleman, R.; Callon. F.; Douglass, E.; Dye, D.;
Edwards, W.; Ezelle, F.; Fourth Row: Ezelle, K.; Ezelle, W.; Flood, D.;
Ford, R. ; Franklin, J.; Graham, W.; Hall, C; Fifth Row: Hardy, S.; Harvey,
C; Haymans, G.; Hearon, E.; Hester, B.; Hicks, D.; Hobbs, V.; Sixth Row:
Holder, J.; Holt, W.; Huff. C; Isbell, R.; Jones, E.; King, C; Lewis, D.;
Lott, J.: Seventh Row: Mauldin, B.; McKie, B.; Moore, B.; Moore, G.;
Moore, J.; Mullins, B.; O'Keefe, K.; Parnell, M.; Eighth Row: Patrick, B.;
Pharr, R.; Pollan, R.; Raphael, B.; Rigell, S.; Riemann, D.; Roby, S.;
Schuster, E.; Ninth Row: Shipp, T. ; Smith, J.; Smith, P.; Speed, J.; Sturdi-
vant, M.; Tharp, C; Walker, B.; Wilson, J.
Major defenders Smith and Campbell move on Ouachita line.
Majors end season with 6-3 record
With six wins the Millsaps Majors compiled the best
record in more than a decade, and they showed tremen-
dous potential for the next few years. The Majors wound
up the season with three road games. A game at Mary-
ville ended in a 17-13 upset over Millsaps, the first loss
since the game at Sewanee. Georgetown fell to a thun-
dering Major offense 33-7. In this game the Majors
racked up 400 yards for the second time in the season.
Finally, Randolph-Macon handed the Majors their third
loss 35-12 in the closing game of the year. Again the sta-
tistics favored the Majors as they racked up 400 yards
for the second time in a row and over 20 first downs for
the third time. The key to the game lay in the discourag-
ing fact that Major drives stalled within the 15-yard
marker four times.
Brett Adams and Robby McLeod provided some tre-
mendous running for the Majors. Adams piled up over
875 yards on the ground in spite of a late season injury.
McLeod consistently made very tough yardage up the
middle. He ran for a total of 574 yards. In total scoring
and offense, Adams compiled 66 points and 1007 yards
and McLeod massed 30 points and 574 yards. Together
these two counted for well over half of the total yardage
for the whole team.
Major defense also proved to be a very tough unit. A
total of 22 passes was picked off with two being returned
for touchdowns. Too, the combined work of Al Gary,
Leon Bailey, Bill Campbell, and Pat Amos netted the
Majors with 12 recoveries and interceptions.
With the loss of only six seniors and the return of so
many of the starters, including quarterback Mike Taylor,
and numerous freshman lettermen, the 1969 season ap-
pears to be even better than this one.
Head Coach Harper Davis and Coach Tom Ranager direct strategy.
Adams blasts through hole for first down.
Watertower displays dream that almost came true.
Majors Win Opener
The Millsaps Majors stunned Henderson State College
from Arkansas by beating them 22-14 in the season open-
er. Millsaps was down 14-7 going into the fourth quarter,
but racked up 15 points in the final period to upset the
The key play of the game was a halfback option pass
from tailback Brett Adams to split end Jeff Smith for 80
yards and brought the crowd to their feet by scoring
with eleven minutes still remaining. A few seconds later,
defensive end Pete Allison put the Majors ahead as he
blocked a punt in the end zone for a two point safety.
Brett Adams put a final touchdown on the board with a
1-yard plunge later.
Adams carries for needed yardage against Henderson State.
Harding fumble puts Majors in scoring position.
Harding Meets Defeat
Following a 16-0 pounding by Sewanee, the Majors
hosted another of the rugged Arkansas teams, Harding
College. This game ended in a 21-6 victory for Millsaps.
Bill Campbell put in a good afternoon's work as he inter-
cepted one pass and recovered two fumbles to stop Bison
drives and set up Major scores. Touchdowns came on a
pass from quarterback Mike Taylor to split end Ronnie
Grantham and two plunges from fullback Robbie Mc-
Leod. Buddy Bartling made all three conversions.
w0t hit *" »n
Brett Adams skirts the end for first down.
Ronnie Grantham takes the scoring pass from quarterback.
Mike Sanders drives deep into Northwood territory.
North wood Falls 45-7
In the fourth game of the season, the Major's offense
exploded in a 45-7 smashing of the Northwood Cavaliers.
Scoring honors were split evenly between Brett Adams
and the defense. Adams picked up two touchdowns and
led the team in rushing. Linebacker David Martin scored
his first touchdown by recovering a Cavalier fumble in
the end zone. In addition, Leon Bailey got his third and
fourth interceptions of the year to establish a lead in that
department; he returned one of them 21 yards for a TD.
Fullback Robby McLeod got his fourth touchdown of
the season. This game also allowed several freshman
hopefuls a chance at game action.
Billy Foose intercepts Northwood pass to set up TD.
Mike Taylor goes for a long gain.
Majors Fall to Ouachita
The Major's four game winning streak snapped ab-
ruptly as they lost their final home game of the season to
Ouachita Baptist University 24-10.
Brett Adams was the only Major to get in for a touch-
down to go along with a 100-yard total for the day. Bud-
dy Bartling made the other four points with a field goal
and one conversion. In spite of the score the Majors re-
fused to quit as Al Gary intercepted two passes along
with a good defensive effort. The offense just didn't quite
Bill Johnson evades Ouachita linemen.
MajOiS plan offensive strategy.
McLeod up the middle for five.
Majors take a break during Homecoming battle.
Southwestern fullback up-ended by Major defenders.
Brett Adams takes punt as Mike Coker prepares to block.
McLeod pushes toward Lynx goal line.
Millsaps Wins Homecoming Clash
Still riding the wave of an effective offense, the Majors
humiliated Southwestern 61-8 for a great treat to return-
ing alumni. This victory avenged the bitter defeat of the
previous year in Memphis.
Brett Adams was again the Majors big gun as he scored
three touchdowns of his own and passed for a fourth to
split end Ronnie Grantham. Adams also had his second
100-yard game of the year. Pat Amos as both linebacker
and fullback scored on a 17-yard run following his first
pass interception and again on a play from offense.
Freshmen also showed good signs with a TD by tail-
back Mike Sanders on a pitchout from Bill Johnson.
Later Johnson scored on a pitchout from Sanders.
Sophomore Buddy Bartling booted a 17-yard field goal
and 7 of 8 conversion attempts.
Southwestern back nailed by tough defense.
First Row: Bret Behrens, David Mcintosh, Terry Buckalew, Fred Ezelle,
Tommy Irby; Second Row: Coach Anthony, Gene Van Every, Benjie Britt,
Tom Schulte, Jerry Betterton, Harlan Gerrish, Bill Beckman, Charles Hyneman,
Jackie Snowden, Bill Raphael, Clint Mclnnis.
Bill Beckman goes up for rebound against defender from
Coach Anthony gives needed inspiration during tense time-out.
Head Coach J. C. Anthony.
Student Coach Buddy Gillespie.
The mighty Major bench.
Team Manager Terry Buckalew.
Expressions reflect the tension in the Belhaven game.
Builds Esprit de Corps
Millsaps Majors entered the 1968-1969 basket-
ball season with a revamped program. Coach
J. C. Anthony arrived from Southwestern to
guide Millsaps toward its destiny of excellence
in basketball, bringing with him a load of
talented junior college stars and high school
standouts. In addition, he brought abundant en-
thusiasm and a talent for recruiting. Both prom-
ised to give the Majors a new look in the next
Tom Schulte penetrates Lambuth defense and increases the Majors
score by two.
With opponents in control of the ball, the Majors prepare for
In the pre-Christmas part of the season, the Majors
faced a frantic schedule with eight games, including
six on the road, crammed into the space of seventeen
days. After losing their first four games, the Majors took
to the road for Dallas, Texas, and their first two victories
of the year. In a Friday-Saturday night arrangement,
Millsaps beat Northwood and Austin on December 13
and 14. A week later the Majors went home for Christ-
mas, much encouraged with the victories.
< - . ■'
Bill Beckman attempts to direct tip-off to waiting Clint
Faces Tough Opponents
The Inter-denominational Tournament on January 9
and 10 provided the setting for two of the Majors' finest
games of the year, epen though both ended in defeat.
On the 9th, the Majors took on undefeated William
Carey and led most of the game, only to fall by two
points. The following night they played the Choctaws in
the consolation game and lost by seven points after lead-
ing at the intermission. Tom Schulte scored 52 points in
the two nights, a performance which earned for him a
spot on the All-Tourney team.
Sign displays support against Baptist Christian College.
Looks For Retaliation
Inspired by their performance in the Inter-denomina-
tional Tournament, the Majors hosted Birmingham-
Southern three days later and defeated them by ten
points to avenge an earlier defeat at their hands. Bill
Beckman scored 27 points in the Millsaps victory. Two
days later, the Majors hosted a superb Lynx team from
Southwestern and went down by 13 points. With half of
the season gone, the Majors took a break for semester
Returning from a two-day trip to Lambuth College,
the Majors faced two tough teams on Friday and Satur-
day nights in Baptist Christian College and Willaim
Carey College. Clint Mclnnis ignited the Majors against
BBC with 34 points; and they roared back from a slight
deficit to overcome the Cavaliers for their fourth victory
of the year. Worn out from their great effort of the
previous night, the Majors were unable to maintain mo-
mentum against the William Carey Crusaders and lost.
Majors press hard for score against the University of
Looking forward to a 25-game schedule for the 1969
season, Coach Tommy Ranager and the Majors began
their preparation the first week of March. The squad of
seventeen, including nine returning lettermen, made
prospects for a successful season seem bright. The mound
corps, led by such hurlers as Mike O'Brien, Joe Pat Quinn,
and Langford Knight, found extra strength in the throw-
ing abilities of freshmen Bill Beckman and Richard
Major letterman Billy Dale Godfrey swings for a higher batting
Richard Newman fires one during batting practice.
Buddy Bartling zeroes in on a wild grounder.
Joe Pat Quinn practices on grounders as Buddy Bartling and student
coach Buddy Gillespie look on.
First Row: Coach Montgomery, John McDonald, Tommv Irby, Lon Wvatt; Second Row: Harry Crimm, Ben Graves, Fred Callon, David
By beginning their conditioning at the start of second
semester, the Major netters got a head start on spring.
Ben Graves led the returning squad which also included
Harry Crimm, Lon Wyatt, and David Clark. Several
new faces arrived to strengthen the team: Tommy Irby,
John McDonald, and Russ Hackman.
Lon Wyatt returns a volley.
Lon Wyatt and Tommy Irby set the ball in motion.
Harry Crimm perfects his serve.
From dawn to noon to dusk this determined Millsaps Golfer
studies his putt at the first green.
Gene Van Every and Allen Westbrook pause before the first tee.
':<.■ : ? ™ ff '^*
Miss Mary Ann Edge coached a strengthened golf
team that consisted of Gene Van Every, Allen Westbrook,
John Ibsen, and John Hamby. The Majors concentrated
on better form, drives, approaches, putts, etc. as they
prepared for the spring tournaments and individual
Golf Coach Mary Ann Edge.
Pikes drive against Independents' defense
Greg Robinson puts the ball into play for the KA's.
KA's prepare to take the field for the second half.
Lamba Chi Larry Goodpastor blocks KA attempt.
A relatively new sport at Millsaps, soccer has really
caught on in the past few years. The game has gained
in popularity with all the fraternities. Through the efforts
of the Intramural Council, the game has been made
safer with the purchase of protective equipment. The
competition this year was tough with each fraternity
presenting an extremely skilled team. Each game drew a
good crowd of spectators and proved to be an inspiring
experience for those who attended. The close of the
season proved to be a triumph for Kappa Sigma.
The many faces of soccer??
Although not as popular as Basketball and Soccer,
Volleyball attracted many participants and spectators
this year. Due to the returning starters on most teams
the competition was hot and heavy. Every team member
put forth all of his effort and their reward was the satis-
faction of good, spirited competition. This year in order
to speed up the season, several games were played at
one time, which was an exciting innovation. Through
many strenuous practice sessions the Lambda Chi's came
out on top by defeating the KA's in a close final game.
John Sutphin attempts to gain points for Lambda Chi's.
Lambda Chi's and Pikes fight for ball in a crucial game.
Sabatini prepares to foil KA spike.
Pikes score two against the Sigs.
This year the basketball season brought with it the
normal intra-fratemity rivalries and the usually tough
contests. Through numerous practice sessions each team
improved as the season progressed and the competition
became more heated. Each team put nothing less than
the best onto the court. Consequently the scores ran high
and the margin of win was usually small. Student sup-
port was extremely good for the year and the spectators
were always rewarded for their attendance. The KA's
took off the honors this year with an exciting undefeated
season ending with a tension-sparked game against the
Sigs and Pikes struggle for rebound.
Chi O's shoot for two against Zeta's.
Practice makes perfect
KD's prepare defense.
>*»^* ... .^srttsiW^ ...VrV."---
Toss-up between Zeta's and Chi O's.
Sports for Women
Women's Intramurals at Millsaps provides friendly
competition for the participating groups and entertain-
ment for the spectators. During volleyball and basketball,
Buie Gym echoed with the sounds of sorority songs and
yelling cheers to the players for victory. In the spring,
half of the football field was transformed into a Softball
field where the coeds tried their luck with the ball and
bat. Intramurals cater not only to team sports, but to the
individual sports such as tennis, badminton, and golf.
The Kappa Deltas were undefeated in volleyball and
appeared to have won tennis with all the finalists belong-
ing to this group. In the spring an overall intramural
trophy was awarded to the group accumulating the most
points during the year.
Kunzelman begins drive for Zeta's.
Senior Class Officers Diane McLemore, secretary -treasurer; David Martin, president; and Muriel
Bradshaw, vice-president, relax after a busy year.
Seniors Face Graduation with Mixed Emotions
VIRGINIA ALLEN; ZTA;
PETE ALLISON; KA;
TAMES ANDERSON; PiKA;
VICKI BALL; KD;
WAYNE BABIN; LXA;
LINDA BOWMAN; Phi Mu;
MUBIEL BBADSHAW; Phi Mu;
BICHABD BUNDY; KS;
CABL BUSH; PiKA;
PAT BUSH; KD ;
CHARLES K. CLARK;
TOMMY CABELL; KA;
IRENE CAJOLEAS; KD;
BILL CAMPBELL; KA;
EMILY COLE; KD;
RICHARD COLEMAN; PiKA
Aztec, New Mexico
CHERYL CONVERSE; Chi O;
JUDY COX; Phi Mu;
IVA LOU DAVIS;
CAROLYN DUNCAN; Chi O;
RON DUNCAN; KS;
WAYNE FERRELL; KA;
DON FLOOD; PiKA;
HUGH GAMBLE; KS;
ADRIENNE GARRETT; Chi O;
Watch those hands, Sailor Boy!
JIMMY GODBOLD; LXA
MABTHA GUNN; Phi Mu
JOHN HAMBY; KA;
SUZANNE HABDEN; Phi Mu;
JUDY HAYES; ZTA;
SALLY HEISKELL; Chi O;
BILL JONES; KS;
SUZANNE HICKS; KD;
LARRY HILLHOUSE; KS;
SUE HOWARD; KKG;
What about tomorrow?
CAROL LANE; Phi Mu;
TED LAMAR; LXA;
BILL LAX; KS;
PHYLLIS LAX; KD;
ESTHER MARETT; KD;
ANN MARTIN; Chi O;
DAVID MARTIN; KA;
JIMMY McCAY; KS;
DIANE McLEMORE; KD;
GAIL McHORSE; KD;
BECKY M EACH AM; KD;
MARY LAIN MILLS; ZTA;
San Antonio, Tex.
SUSAN MOAK ; KD;
ROBERT MOORE; KS;
TON MEYER; KS;
PAT MURPHREE; Phi Mu;
CHARLOTTE OAKLEY; Phi Mu
Kenya, South Africa
DIANA PAGE; Phi Mu;
BRAD PARKER; LXA;
CARROLL ANN PERRETT; ZTA;
RUDY POLLAN; PiKA;
DAVID POWERS; LXA ;
ANNE REID; Chi O;
W. H. ROBERTS;
DOROTHY SMITH; Chi O;
MISSI SNANNON; Chi O;
MARGARET SMITH; Phi Mu ;
EVELYN SNIPES; ZTA;
Comps, papers, g.r.e.
GARY STEWART; LXA;
RRENDA STREET; KD;
MARY ANN SWENSON; KD;
GAYLE VANEXAN; Phi Mu;
KATHY WADE; Chi O;
St. Joseph, La.
LARRY WILLIAMS; KS;
BUDDY WILLIAMSON; LXA;
ALICE WOFFORD; Phi Mu ;
SONNY WRAY; KA;
ANTHONY YARBOROUGH; KS;
Junior class president Chip Ford, vice president John Sutphin, and secretary-treasurer Jeannie Gouras supervise Homecoming carnival.
Juniors assume campus leadership
RICHARD ABNEY; PiKA;
JACQUE ARMSTRONG; KD;
DON BLYTHE; PiKA;
JOE BURNETT; LXA;
WILLIAM CALCOTE; KS;
ELIZABETH CAMPBELL; Chi O;
CLINT CAVETT; KA;
FRANKIE CHATHAM; KA;
DON CHIN; LXA;
FOSTER COLLINS; KA;
SUSAN COLLINS; KD;
FRANK DEE CONERLY;
lOBERT CUNNINGHAM; KA;
DONNA DANIEL; KD;
MIKE DAVIDSON; KS;
Pine Bluff, Ark.
Yarborough, you talk too much.
ELIZABETH DAVIS; Phi Mu;
JAN DAWKINS; Chi O;
JERRELYN DENNIS; Phi Mu;
JIM EAST; KS;
CONNlE ELLIOTT; Chi O;
in all levels
of campus life.
BILL EVERETT; LXA;
WILL EZELLE; PiKA;
MOLLY FEWEL; Chi O;
BETSY FURR; KD;
TOM GERALD; KA;
LARRY GOODPASTOR; LXA;
TEANNIE GOURAS; KD;
SCOTT HARDY; PiKA;
TRICIA HAWTHORNE; Phi Mu;
ERIK HEARON; PiKA;
BOB HESTER; PiKA;
JULIA LANEY; Phi Mu;
CLYDE LEA; LXA;
HELEN LEHMAN; KD;
PAT LESH; ZTA;
MICHAEL HUGHES; LXA;
1USSEL INGRAM; LXA;
TOMMY IRBY; KS;
SARA JORDAN; ZTA;
DICK KUEBLER; KS;
Staten Island, N.Y.
SUSAN KUNZELMAN; ZTA;
JO JO LOGAN; KS;
CAROLINE MASSEY; Phi Mu;
Little Rock, Ark.
PATTI McCARTY; KD;
RODNEY MEEKS; LXA;
LEROY MOLSTAD; LXA;
ED MORRISON; KS;
KEN MORRISON; LXA;
ANDY MULLINS; KA ;
ANNIE MURPHY; Phi Mu;
KATHY NEIL; Phi Mu;
JONELLE NICHOLAS; KD;
LINDA NICHOLSON; KD;
DIANNE PARTRIDGE; Chi O;
CHARLES PAYNE; KS;
CINDY PHARIS; KD;
BARRY PLUNKETT; PiKA;
TOE PAT QUINN; KA;
STEVE RASOR; LXA;
TRU ROGERS; KD;
MARGARET ANNE SAMPLE; Phi
LISA SCHONLAU; Phi Mu;
TOM SCHULTE; KS;
ERIC SCHUSTER; PiKA;
CHARLIE SHIELDS; KA;
LYNN SHURLEY; LXA;
JACKIE SNOWDEN; KS;
ROBERT WARD; KA;
BETTY ANN WILLIAMS; Phi Mu;
DEBBIE WILLIAMS; Chi O;
MARGARET WILSON; Phi Mu;
JIMMY SPARKS; KA;
JOHN SUTPHIN; LXA;
ELLEN TATE; KD;
NAOMI TATTIS; Chi O;
JEANNE TERPSTRA; Chi O;
Dream of tomorrow
Sophomore class officers: Buddy Bartling, Vice president; Anne Hart Morrow, Secretary; Billy
Dale Godfrey, President.
BRETT ADAMS; KA;
TONNY ALGOOD; PiKA;
PAT AMOS; KA;
WALTER ATKINSON; LXA;
Baton Rouge, La.
RICHARD ALBERT; PiKA;
LOU AUSTIN; KD ;
WILLIAM AYCOCK; KA;
ANNE BABB; KD;
TERRY BAILEY; LXA;
■T *» ,fm
BUDDY BABTLING; KA;
EBBY BETTEBTON; KS;
DANNY BLAIB; KA;
Ail mM *h
PATTI BLESS; KD;
JULIE MAC BLOOD; Chi O;
WILLIAM BOEBNEB; KA;
GEORGE BOOTH; LXA;
ELLEN BBEADY; Chi O;
GEOBGE BBIDWELL; PiKA;
CABL BBOOKING; PiKA;
SANDBA BBOWN; Phi Mu
SUSAN BRYAN; Chi O;
JILL CABPENTEB; Chi O;
TOM CHURCH; KA;
LEE CLINTON; Phi Mu;
EVERLEY COOK; KA;
1ARY CRAFT; KD;
Spirit of success.
THERON CROCKETT; PiKA;
JESSIE DEES; LXA;
MARIE DICKSON; KD;
Apple Valley, Calif.
CANDY DUDLEY; Chi O;
TOM DUPREE; LXA;
DAVID DYE; PiKA;
BETTY ELLIOTT; Phi Mu;
LOLLY FLETT; ZTA;
MARY GLASCO; KD;
BILLY DALE GODFREY; KA
CHARLES HARVEY; PiKA,
GENIE HATHORN; Chi O;
JAMES HOLDER; PiKA;
KEN EZELLE; PiKA;
Bionx, New York
GLENDA CRANES; Chi O;
WARREN HAM BY;
MIKE JOHNSON; LXA;
BARBARA JONES; KD;
CRIC JONES; PiKA;
KENNETH HUMPHRIES; KS;
JO ANN HUTTIG;
San Clemente, Calif.
JOHN IBSEN; KS;
SARA JACKSON; Chi O;
REGINA JORDAN; KD;
RAY ANNA JUDGE;
ROBERT LARKINS; KA;
With the spirit of our sophomore cheerleaders how could Millsaps go anywhere but up?
Desire for knowledge..
PAM LASH; KD;
KARIN LEFTWICH; Chi O;
TOE LUINA; KA;
PAT MARSHALL; Phi Mu;
ROLAND McCARTNEY; LXA;
RAMON McGEHEE; LXA;
NANCY McGRAW; Phi Mu;
RILLY McKIE; PiKA;
KATHY McKINNON; Chi O;
JANTS McQUEEN; Phi Mu;
Fort Penning, Ga.
LEM MITCHELL; KS;
ROBRY MOORE; PiKA;
LESLIE MORRISON; Chi O;
ANNE HART MORROW; KD;
ROR MULLINS; PiKA;
ANNE MUNDAY; KD;
KENNETH 6'KEEFE; PiKA;
VICKI OZBORN; Phi Mu;
Sterling Park, Va.
Mr. Galloway, are you sure it's up there?
BILL PATRICK; PiKA;
DERRYL PEDEN; KA;
JAMIE PIERCE; Chi O;
SHARON PIPER; Phi Mu;
La Grange Park, 111.
ALICE RHEA; Chi O;
CHERYL PAGE; Phi Mu;
HUGH PARKER; LXA:
BRUCE PARTIN; LXA
Variety of Talents
SUSAN RICHARDSON; Chi O;
FRANCES RICHTER; Chi O;
NANCY RIDDLE; Chi O;
GREG ROBINSON; KA;
STEVE ROBY; PiKA;
San Rafael, Calif.
SARA RULA; Phi Mu;
DONN RYAN; KA;
BECKY SAXTON; ZTA;
JANIS SELF; Phi Mu;
EMILY SMITH; KD;
JEFFREY B. SMITH; PiKA;
JOHN SPEED; PiKA;
KEVIN STAUFFER; KS;
BARBARA STAUSS; Phi Mu;
JIMMY STEELE; KA;
JOANNE STEVENS; Chi O;
ROBERT STRONG; LXA;
JACK THOMAS; KS;
LINDA TOWNES; ZTA;
BURTON WADE; KA;
St. Joseph, La.
MARION WAINWRIGHT; ZTA;
CHESTER WATSON; Chi O;
MICHAEL WEEMS; KA;
JIM WEIR; LXA;
SUSAN WHITE; Phi Mu;
WILLIAM W. YOUNG;
a** 5 *-
Freshman class officers: Wayne Edwards, president; Ron Isbell, vice-president; Bonnie Pitt, secretary.
DEMPSEY AMACKER; KA;
ROBERT ANDERSON; KA;
REG AYCOCK; KA;
LAMAR BAKER; KS;
COLEY BAILEY; KA;
TERRE BALOF; ZTA;
JEANNE BARNARD; Chi O;
BECKY BARNES; Chi O;
SUSAN BARTLING; Chi O;
MARK BEBENSEE; PiKA;
MARSA BECK; Phi Mu;
BILL BECKMAN; KA;
SUSAN BEESON; ZTA;
BRET BEHRENS; PiKA;
HUGH BERRY; LXA;
MAURICE BINION; KA;
Baton Rouge, La.
BENJAMIN BRITT; PiKA;
RANDY BROCK; LXA;
PHIL BROOKS; KA;
FRED CALLON; PiKA;
BOB CAPPS; KA;
CLAUDIA CARITHERS; Chi O;
MARY JO CHANEY;
CONNIE CHILDRESS; Phi Mu;
KAY CLARKE; Phi Mu;
St. Joseph, La.
DEBBIE COLLINS; KD;
JAN CONE; Phi Mu;
DAVID CONNER; LXA;
Freshmen Women - Organized?
MARION COX; KD;
SUZANNE CROCKER; Phi Mu;
CLAIRE CROFFORD; Chi O;
CHARLES CULPEPPER; LXA;
ROYCE CUMBEST; LXA;
BEVERLY DAVIS; KD;
SUE DAVIS; Chi O;
DOUG DOUGLAS; PiKA ;
EMMA DUN AW AY;
MARCELLA DUNN; Phi Mu;
WAYNE EDWARDS; PiKA;
CARLENE ENDTER; Phi Mu;
CORINNE EVVING; ZTA;
ROBERT FARR; LXA;
ANNA FIELD; KD;
ROBERT FORD; PiKA;
NANCY FOSTER; ZTA;
SUSAN HASSELL; ZTA;
GEORGE HAYMANS; PiKA;
JESSIE HELMS; KD;
DOC HICKS; PiKA;
VAN HOBBS; PiKA;
JAMES FRANKLIN; PiKA;
NANCY FULGHAM; Phi Mu;
BILL GRAHAM; PiKA;
JAMS GRAVES; KD;
GEORGIA GWINN; ZTA;
New Orleans, La.
GLEN HALL; PiKA;
VIRGINIA HARKEY; Chi O;
MAKlANNE HOGAN; ZTA;
BILL HOLT; PiKA;
FRAN HOUSER; Chi O;
CALVIN HUFF; PiKA;
CHARLES HYNEMAN; KA;
RON ISBELL; PiKA;
WILLIAM JUSTICE; LXA;
DICK KING; PiKA;
EMMETT KING; KS;
GARY KING; KA;
HERBERT LAMB; LXA;
STEVE LEECH; KA;
BERT LEWIS; KA;
Fort Smith, Ark.
DON LEWIS; PiKA;
M ARTHA LEWIS; Phi Mu;
PAM LIPPARD; ZTA;
JOE LOTT; PiKA;
CONNIE MAIZE; Chi O;
DON MARASCALCO; KS;
RUTH MARETT; KD;
BILL MAULDIN; PiKA;
BILLY MAYFIELD; LXA;
RICK McEWEN; LXA;
Baton Rouge, La.
DAVID McINTOSH; LXA;
CHRISTI MEEK;ZTA ;
STEVE MEEKS; LXA;
MELISSA MILONAS; Chi O;
JEANNETTE MILTENBERGER; ZTA;
EMILY MITCHELL; Chi O;
JANE MITCHELL; Chi O;
BOB MOBLEY; LXA;
GARY MOORE; PiKA;
ANN PROVOST; KD ;
BILL RAPHAEL; PiKA;
KATHY REED; Phi Mu;
DAVID RIEMANN; PiKA;
STEVE RIGELL; PiKA;
CYNTHIA ROBERTS; ZTA;
DON ROBERTS; LXA;
LARRY ROSE; LXA;
,YNN ROSS; KD;
JOE MOORE; PiKA;
ANNE MURPHY; Chi O;
ACKIE NIX; LXA;
KATHERINE OWENS; KD;
MADGE OWENS; Phi Mu;
VERN PACK; Chi O;
GREGG PARKER; LXA;
MIKE PARNELL; PiKA;
BEVERLY PARSUTT; Phi Mu;
SARAH PEEBLES; KD;
New Orleans, La.
RICHARD PHARR; PiKA;
LOU SALVO; KD ;
SARA SANDERSON; KD;
MADELINE SELLERS; ZTA;
TOM SHIPP; PiKA;
BECKY SHUTTLEWORTH; Chi O;
GALE SMITH; KD;
Freshmen Host Prospective Students
MARIETTA SMITH; ZTA;
PAUL SMITH; PiKA;
REBECCA SMITH; ZTA;
WILLIAM SMITH; LXA;
KAY SORRELL; Phi Mu;
MIKE STURDIVANT; PiKA;
STEVE TILGHMAN; KA;
Baton Rouge, La.
CAROL TURNER; KD;
New Orleans, La.
Baton Rouge, La.
BEDFORD WALKER; PiKA;
JO WALTON; Phi Mu;
JOE WILSON; PiKA;
SALLY WOOD; KD;
BILLY WOODALL; LNA;
TOMMY WOODALL; LXA;
KATHY YOUNG; Phi Mu;
Woodrow Wilson Fellowship Honorees — Tony Champagne, Charles K. Clark, James Nobles.
Senior Honors and Activities
PETE ALLISON: Grenada, Miss., Po-
litical Science; Kappa Alpha; Phi Theta
Kappa; Student Union Board, Director;
Millsaps Ministerial Association; Foot-
MARY JANE BARONI: Natchez, Miss.;
Psychology; Senate; Executive Secretary
to SEB President; WSGA; BOBASHELA;
P&W; Psychology Club.
BEVERLY BROOKS: Jackson, Miss.;
Psychology; Senate; Executive Secretary;
Student Executive Board; Millsaps Series
Committee; P&W; BOBASHELA.
MARGARET ATKINSON: Jackson,
Miss.; Theater; National Methodist Schol-
arship; Millsaps Players' Acting Award;
Alpha Psi Omega; English Department
Assistant; Executive Board — Miss Mill-
saps Pageant; P&W.
WAYNE M. BABIN: Groves, Texas; Bi-
ology; Lambda Chi Alpha; Scholarship
Chairman; Lambda Chi Alpha Scholar-
ship Key; Alpha Epsilon Delta, President;
Beta Beta Beta, Secretary; Theta Nu
Sigma; Who's Who in American Colleges
and Universities; Dean's List; Circle K;
P&W; Chapel Choir; Deutscher Verrein,
Secretary, Treasurer; Honors program in
Biology; Biology Assistant; Kappa Delta
Epsilon tutorial program; Orientation
Counselor; Ford Foundation Grant guide.
THOMAS MICHAEL BEAM: Tremont,
Miss.; Mathematics; Circle K; Senate;
Young Democrats; Methodist Student
GERMAINE LOUISE BERGERON:
Gulfport, Miss.; Chemistry; Dean's List;
National Science Foundation Grant in
Chemistry; YWCA; WCW; Chapel
Choir; Chemistry lab assistant; West-
minister Fellowship; MYARC.
LINDA BOWMAN: Sebring, Florida;
Elementary Education; Phi Mu, Secre-
tary; Kappa Delta Epsilon, Treasurer;
Dean's List; WSGA; BOBASHELA;
MURIEL BRADSHAW: Gulfport, Miss.;
Elementary Education; Phi Mu, Corre-
sponding Secretary; Kappa Delta Epsilon,
Vice-President; Gamma Gamma; Who's
Who in American Colleges and Universi-
ties; BOBASHELA; Majorette Club,
President; Senior Class Vice-President;
Senate; WSGA, Secretary-Treasurer;
YWCA, President, Secretary-Treasurer;
Chapel Choir; Christian Council, Trea-
surer; Orientation Counselor.
PAT BUSH: Jackson, Miss.; Elementary
Education; Kappa Delta; Kappa Delta
Epsilon, President; Eta Sigma; Dean's
List; Tribbett Scholarship; P&W; WSGA;
Orientation Counselor; Correspondence
Chairman for Orientation; Assistant in
BELINDA BETCHER: Little Rock,
Ark.; Elementary Education; Kappa
Delta; Cheerleader; Homecoming
Queen; BOBASHELA staff; Canterbury
Club; Orientation Counselor.
Cabinet; WSGA, President; YWCA;
Chapel Choir; Millsaps Players; P&W
News Editor; Publications Board, Stu-
dent Personnel Committee.
DON FLOOD: Jackson, Miss.; History;
Eta Sigma Phi, President; Pi Kappa
Alpha, Vice-President & Pledge Trainer;
WILLIAM EDWARD CAMPBELL:
West Point, Miss.; History; Kappa Alpha,
Vice-president & Pledge Trainer; Varsity
football — 3 Year Letterman; Jackson
Touchdown Club award, Most Valuable
ANTHONY MARTIN CHAMPAGNE
Houston, Texas; Political Science
Lambda Chi Alpha; IFC; Dean's List
Millsaps Honor's program; Washington
Semester; ISSP, P&W Assistant Editor.
CHARLES KENNETH CLARK: Ray-
mond, Miss.; History; Omicron Delta
Kappa; Schiller Gesellshaft; Phi Alpha
Theta, Vice-president; Intensive Summer
Opportunity Program; Who's Who in
American Colleges & Universities; Hon-
ors Program; Dean's List; Miss, nominee
Rhodes Scholarship; Deutscher Verein,
Secretary-Treasurer; Philosophy Club;
Pre-Law Club; Young Democrats; Stu-
dent — Parliamentarian; Debate; Miss.
LYNN BLANTON CLARK: Nashville,
Tenn.; Psychology; Dean's List; Who's
Who in American Colleges and Universi-
ties; Student Senate; SEB President's
EMILY COLE: Macon, Miss.; Elemen-
tary Education; Kappa Delta; Dean's
List; BOBASHELA; Concert Choir; Ori-
ROBERT COLLINS: Aztec, New Mex-
ico; Biology, Chemistry; Tri-Beta; AED;
Theta Nu Sigma; Millsaps Players, NSF
CLIFTON DEWITT DOWELL: Gulf-
port; Theater; Lambda Chi Alpha; Ri-
tualist; Concert Choir; Troubadors; Al-
pha Psi Omega; President & Vice-presi-
dent; Millsaps Players.
MICHAEL B. DRANE: Jackson, Miss.;
Mathematics; Lambda Chi Alpha; Cath-
olic Club, President.
WAYNE FERRELL: Pascagoula, Miss.;
Business Administration; Kappa Alpha,
VIII; Diamond Anniversary Scholarship,
Track; Football; M-Club, Secretary &
Vice-President; Interfraternity Council;
Greek Week Committee; Economics
ADRIENNE DOSS GARRETT: Flor-
ence, Ala.; History; Chi Omega; Who's
Who in American Colleges and Univer-
sities; Top Ten Best Dressed; Miss Mill-
saps Semi-finalist; Senate; Bobashela, Ed-
itor; P&W; Publications Board; YWCA
Chaplain; Associated Collegiate Press
JAMES H. GODBOLD, JR.: Brook-
haven, Miss.; Mathematics; Lambda Chi
Alpha, Secretary; Cross and Crescent
Correspondent; Eta Sigma, President;
Theta Nu Sigma, Treasurer; Sigma Delta
Pi; Who's Who in American Colleges
and Universities; Circle K; National
Methodist Scholarship; Sanders Award
in Intermediate French; German Award;
KATHRYN GRABAU: Vicksburg, Miss.;
German, Alpha Psi Omega; Millsaps
Players Freshman Award; BOBASHELA;
Deutscher Verein; Treasurer; Junior Year
Abroad, Munich, Germany.
MARTHA LUCY GUNN: Ellisville,
Miss.; Biology; Phi Mu, WSGA; BOBA-
SHELA; Millsaps Players; Ford Founda-
GERALD HARPER: Laurel, Miss.;
Chemistry; Chi Chi Chi; Who's Who in
American Colleges and Universities;
Dean's List; National Science Foundation
Summer Research Grant in Chemistry;
Senate; Chemistry Lab Assistant; Deut-
scher Verein; Circle K; Baptist Student
Union; Orientation Counselor.
ANN MARTIN: Vicksburg, Miss.; Ger-
man; Chi Omega, Treasurer, Vice-Presi-
dent; President; Sigma Lambda; Gamma
Gamma; Who's Who in American Col-
leges and Universities; German Award;
BOBASHELA; P&W; WSGA Executive
Board; Panhellenic; Ford Foundation
Steering Committee; Orientation Steering
JAMES A. NOBLES: Meridian, Miss.;
Sociology; Dean's List; Intensive Sum-
mer Studies Program at Harvard; Inten-
sive Summer Studies Program at Yale;
Treasurer, Young Democrats; President
Students for Humphrey-Muskie; Presi-
dent, Black Students Association; Stu-
BOBBIE LLOYD: Jackson, Miss.;
Speech and Theater; Chi Omega, Cor-
responding Secretary, Rush Chairman,
Newsletter Editor, House Manager; Chi
Omega Scholarship Award; Pi Kappa
Delta, President, Vice-President; Sigma
Lambda; Alpha Psi Omega, Vice-Presi-
dent; Who's Who in American Colleges
and Universities; President's List; Dean's
List; Millsaps Players; BOBASHELA;
Orientation Committee; Debate Team;
Delegate to Mississippi Youth Congress,
Secretarv of Senate.
BILLIE O. MARBLE: Jackson, Miss.;
Political Science; Who's Who Among
Students in American Junior Colleges;
Dean's List; Phi Theta Kappa; Pi Kappa
Delta; Phi Rho Pi; Debate Team; Miss.
Intel collegiate Council; Youth Congress;
ASB Vice-President: Student Senate.
DOUGLAS B. MCCULLOUGH: Col-
lins, Miss.; German; Alpha Psi Omega;
Millsaps Players, Backstage Award;
Deutscher Verein, President; MSM; Lab
FRANK PITTMAN McEACHERN: Jack-
son, Miss.; Math and Chemistry; Kappa
Sigma, President, Scholarship Chairman;
Chi Chi Chi, Treasurer; Theta Nu Sigma;
Interfraternity Council; Senate; Orienta-
tion Counselor; General Chemistry
GAIL McHORSE: Jackson, Miss.; His-
tory; Kappa Delta, Membership Chair-
man; Campus Beauty; Dean's List; Ford
Foundation Drive; BOBASHELA; P&W;
History Department Assistant.
HENRY LUKE OUMA: Kendu Bay,
Kenya; Economics; Intramurals.
ALFREDA DONNAN RAWLINGS:
Natchez, Miss.; Biology; Millsaps Black
Student Association; Intramurals; Young
Democratic Club; Delta Sigma Theta
MARILYN SAMPLES: Laurel, Miss.;
Music; Concert Choir; Millsaps Singers;
Music Club, Secretarv; Opera Workshop;
MISSI SHANNON: Meridian, Elemen-
tary Education; Chi Omega; BOBA-
SHELA; WSGA; Women's Intramurals;
DOROTHY SMITH: Jackson, Miss.; Ele-
mentary Education; Chi Omega, House
Chairman, Yard Chairman; Intramurals;
P&W; Concert Choir; Millsaps Players
EVELYN SNIPES: Memphis, Tenn.;
Latin; Zeta Tau Alpha; Treasurer, Ritual
Chairman and Athletic Chairman; Eta
Sigma Phi, Treasurer; Majorette Club;
Gamma Gamma; Dean's List; WSGA;
THOMAS GARY STEWART: Jackson,
Miss.; Accounting; Lambda Chi Alpha;
Eta Sigma Phi; M-Club; Latin Award;
Dean's List; Christian Council. President;
Baptist Student Union, President; Foot-
ball Manager; "Venture Game."
CHERYL THOMPSON: Laurel, Miss.
English; Chi Delta, President; Pi Delta
Phi; Dean's List; STYLUS; Associate
Editor; Writer's Club; WSGA; Chapel
Choir; Deutscher Verein; Language Lab
Assistant; English Department Assistant;
KATHERINE DRAKE WADE: St.
Joseph, La.; Elementary Education; Chi
Omega; P&W; Dorm Secretary; Chapel
BUDDY WILLIAMSON: Crystal
Springs, Miss.; Biology; Lambda Chi Al-
pha, Vice-president; Secretary, Gamma
Gamma; Dean's List; Cheerleader; In-
Baroni, Mary Jane
Bartling, Buddy 69
Cavett, Clint 72,82,98,99,118,119,171
Cavin, Margaret 171
Chadwick, Annie 67,87,88,113
Champagne, Tony 84,109
Chaney, Mary Jo 187
Chatham, Franklin 83,84,98,171
Childress, Charles 171
Childress, Connie 115,187
Chin, Don 123,171
Church, Tom 119,179
Clark, Charles J. 101,160
Clark, Charles K. 72,80,104
Clark, David 87,144
Clark, Larry 84,104,118
Clark, Lynn 77,81,160
Clarke, Leah Kay 115,187
Clinton, Lee 91,115,179
Coker, Mike 70
Cole, Emily 87,113,160
Coleman, Richard Ray 125,160
Collins, Debbie 87,113
Collins, Foster 87,119,171
Collins, Susan 113,171
Collins, Bob 98,99,160
Cone, Jan 115,187
Conerly, Dee 171
Conner, David 123,187
Cook, Craig 87
Cook, Jeverley 119,179
Cook, Rebecca Ann 187
Coop, Mike 187
Cornell, John 87,93
Costley, Maria 187
Covert, Michael 90,187
Covington, Gayle 187
Cox, Judy 115,160
Cox, Marion 113,188
Craft, Mary 87,88,113,179
Crane, Kina 84
Crenshaw, Jan 87,111
Cumbest, Lum Royce
Davis, Iva Lou
Davis, Sue Henry
Dunaway, Emma Lou
Godbold, Jimmv 74,99,102,122,123,162
Godfrey, Billy Dale 105,119,142,178,180
Goodpaster, Larry 122,123,151,173,173
Mayfield, Billy Joe
Lea, Clyde 80,84,92,103,109,123,174
Middleton, Jeanne 80,182
Mills, Mary Lain 104,116,117,165
Millstein, Charles 165
Milonas, Melissa 111,192
Miltenberger, Jeannette 117,192
Mitchell, Bruce 192
Mitchell, Emily 87,111,192
Mitchell, Jane 111,192
Mitchell, Lem 82,121,182
Mitzelliotou, Ioanna 182
Moak, Susan 105,112,113,165
Mobley, Bob 12.3,192
Moffett, Tola 99,165
Molstad, Leroy 123,175
Moore, Dot 192
Moore, Gary 125,192
Moore, Joe 125,193
Moore, Bob 121,165
Moore, Bobby 125,182
Moore, Shirley 165
Morrison, Ed 120,121,175
Morrison, Ken 88,123,175
Morrison, Leslie 92,111,182
Morrow, Ann Hart 113,178,182
Moseley, Jane 105
Mullins, Andy 118,119,175
Mullins, Bob 109,125,182
Munday, Ann 84,112,113,182
Murphree, Charles 193
Murphree, Pat 43,67,115,165
Murphree, Ginger 175
Murphy, Anne 111,175,193
Murphy, Annie 115
Murray, Kathy 105,108,112
Neil, Kathy 115,175
Nelson, Debby 87,101
Newcomb, Vicki 175
Newman, Richard 142
Newton, Dave 182
Nichols, Jonelle 113,175
Nichols, Linda 175,193
Nicholson, Linda 66,87,113
Oakley, Charlotte Ann 99,115,165
Quinn, Joe Pat
Rhea, Alice 82,87,101,110,111,18 ;
Parker, Hugh James
Perrett, Carroll Ann
Sanderson, Sara Ann
Smith, Jeff B.
Smith, Jeff C.
Stewart, Thomas Gary
Sutphin, John 98,122,123,152,170,177
Swenson, Mary Ann
Tattis, Naomi 44,62,68,87,88,11 I i . .
Van Every, Eugene
Walton, Jo Helyn
Ward, Mary Lanelle
Williams, Betty Ann
Williams, Margaret Anne 195
Woflord, Alice 7
Yarborough, Charles D
Young, William H.
Young, William W.
2712 N. State Street
Dial EM 6-1471
House of Fine Diamonds
418 E. Capitol 353-1629
Northwood Shopping Center 366-4426
BILLS CURB FOOD
3 Blocks From Campus
346 E. Fortification
7 A.M. -10:00 P.M.
Beverages, Ice and Food
3021 NORTH STATE STREET/JACKSON, MISSISSIPPI 39216
3021 North State Street-Jackson, Miss. 39216
Jackson Coca-Cola Bottling Company
First Federal of Jackson
package of savings plans
and loan services
ASSETS NOW MORE THAN $150,000,000.00
. .. //it ' !z?c u iko4-> -tJJc \ Yjfavi t/u zt l luej ^9
CAPITOL AT STATE/WESTLAND/MEADOWBROOK/YAZOO CITY/EAST BRANCH: McLAURIN MART
Brick and Tile Company, Inc.
Standard — Modular — Norman
Red — Brown — Black — Buff — Tan — Pink — Gray
Pink and Buff Color
MORTAR COLOR • FIRE BRICK • BRICK CLEANER
.'OS NORTH STATE AND MEDICAL ARTS BUILDING
Custom Picture Framing
Oval & Regular Mats— All Colors
Wet & Dry Mounting — Maps — Photos
Invisible Glass— Ready Made Frames
DIAL EM 6-3668
Located North In Fondren Community
R. M. HENDRICK
Graduate Supply House
Class Rings— Capts, Gowns
1620 North Mill
PEPSI-COLA BOTTLING CO
OF JACKSON, INC.
2980 WEST NORTHSIDE DR.
is always on time
for every class...
with plenty of
dependable, low -cost
MISSISSIPPI POWER & LIGHT COMPANY
Millsaps College 1968-1969: a winning football season . . . "Majors win 45-7!" . . . Academic
Complex . . . mud, mud, mud ... a 4-point system . . . new basketball coach . . . Jackson Metro-
politan Intercollegiate Council . .
second vice-president of the SEB .
rush, rush . . . January Semester?
geant . . . new women's rules . .
Hon . . . registration
cafeteria . . . Hippies
pass-fail courses someday? . . . "Convocation," not "Chapel" . . .
. a controversial P <Lr W . . . Freshman Orientation . . . rush,
. . GRE ... a Millsaps crest . . . Miss Millsaps College Pa-
1:00 nights . . . cannons at football games . . . pre-registra-
money, money, money . . . Junior English Proficiency Exam . . . the
. rinky dinks . . . Kidney Fund . . . Heart Fund . . . Cancer Fund . . .
Fun Fund . . . Mardi Gras
night at the fiat houses . . .
Kudzu . . . "Let's grill it!" .
engaged . . . dead week . .
. . Stlyus?? . . . submarine races at the reservoir . . . discussion
'Number 43, pick up yo' order" ... a 36-hour basketball game . . .
, . Tap Day . . . Millsaps Standard Time . . . dropped, pinned, and
. Toward a Destiny of Excellence . . . let's go home.