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Full text of "Bobashela"

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MILLSAPS-WILSON LIBRARY 

MIO-SAPS COLLEGE 
JACKSOH, MISSISSIPPI tn\Q 































Digitized by the Internet Archive 

in 2011 with funding from 

LYRASIS members and Sloan Foundation 



http://www.archive.org/details/bobashela1990mill 




1990 Bobashela 

Centennial Edition 

Millsaps College 

Jackson, MS 39210 



Volume 91 



MILLSAPS-WILSON LfSRA^tfT 

MILLSAPS COLLEGE 
JACKSON, MISSlSSiPPt S981Q 




1990 Bobashela 

DAVID J. ZARFOSS 

Editor 

AMIE PEELE 

Assistant Editor 

GARY K. NALLEY 

Head Photographer 

DR. PETER WARD 

Advisor 



Bobashela Staff 



Features 

Shannon O'Shields, ed. 
Elizabeth Burch 
Haley Rainer 
Wendi Smith 

People 

Mariya de la Cruz, ed. 
Laura Finnegan, ed. 
Kathy Ayers 
Jodi Christian 
Janet Janssen 

Greeks 

Kimberly Trowbridge, ed. 
Katie Beck 
Wendi Smith 



Sports 

Nancy Garrett, ed. 
Hari Tumu, ed. 
Karen Koons 
Melinda Wiggins 

Organizations 

Lisa Mills, ed. 
Stacy Holston 

Darkroom/Photographers 

Eric Schrock, dkrm. mgr. 
Jack Burke 
Mariya de la Cruz 
Nancy Garrett 
Julie Jones 
Chris Kochtitzky 
David Zarfoss 



Table of Contents 

Features 16 

Organizations 56 

Greeks 82 

Sports 122 

People 158 

.1 




On December 7, 1888, 
it was resolved that a 
college would be opened 
for males. The next 
month, Major Ruben 
Webster Millsaps pro- 
posed to donate $50,000 to 
the college if the Method- 
ist Church would match 
the donation. They did, 
and Millsaps College be- 
came more than just a 
dream. The first scholastic 
session of Millsaps began 
on September 29, 1892, 



with a total of one-hun- 
dred and ninety two stu- 
dents enrolled. Millsaps 
produced its first gradu- 
ates in 1895. Despite the 
fact that when first con- 
ceived Millsaps was to be 
an all male college, this 
was never the case. Mill- 
saps College has always 
been co-educational. 
Through the years the stu- 
dents of Millsaps have fo- 
cused on various extra- 
curricular issues to further 



enhance their education 
beyond just book learning. 
The first big issue docu- 
mented by the Purple and 
White was that of inter- 
collegiate athletics. Al- 
though Millsaps did par- 
ticipate in inter-collegiate 
games in 1898, shortly 
thereafter, the Methodist 
Conference forced Mill- 
saps to discontinue its in- 
volvement in sports. The 
students voiced their dis- 
satisfaction for many 



years. Finally, in 1910 
Millsaps rejoined the in- 
ter-collegiate athletic 
scene participating in such 
sports as baseball, basket- 
ball, track and field, gym- 
nastics, and boxing. Foot- 
ball was still prohibited 
and was not allowed until 
1919 when the Millsaps 
team played its first game 
against Chamberlain 
Hunt. Millsaps students 
rejoiced that they were 
now able to participate in 




Top: The Major 's Offense taking on Sewanee 's Defense. 
Above: Mary Margaret Dill sketching for her art class. 
Right: Malen Jones. Trey Porter, and Ralph Armstrong 
posing for more than one picture. Opposite: Sam Fields 
and C.C. King working in the Chemistry Lab. 

4 Opening 



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inter-collegiate sporting 
events because interest in 
athletics was high. Mill- 
saps' rivalry with Missis- 
sippi College during this 
time, was one of the most 
intense that has existed on 
this campus. Vandalism 
and threats, along with 
many "wagers," were 



placed, and associated 
with the games. Despite 
the fact that most of the 
sports were played by the 
men, the women engaged 
in their fair share and have 
always been active on 
campus sporting teams. 

Students next voiced 
their concerns over the 




Opposite: Bob Siroble, Rod Nixon. Dan Campbell, and Marc Dean enjoy a 
sunny day in the bowl. Above: Cheerleaders Jessica Deffes and Robbie Everett 
rally the crowd during a home game. Above Right: The cafeteria serves as one 
of the most popular gathering places on the campus. Right: Major Millsaps' 
tomb lit up at night. 



Honor System. Initiated 
in 1908, it has been revised 
many times before stu- 
dents, in the spring of 
1923, began to doubt 
whether it was really nec- 
essary. In 1924, opposition 
to the system grew so 
strong that it was abol- 
ished. It would resurface 
again though in the 
1960's, and then again in 
the 1980's. 

The 1930's saw the first 
seeds of civil rights and 
black awareness on the 
campus. Women also be- 



gan to suggest that they 
were being discriminated 
against in 1933. In addi- 
tion, a great number of 
Purple and White articles 
were devoted to recogniz- 
ing blacks as people and 
worthy of being treated as 
such. In this same vein, 
there was a push to in- 
crease the salaries of the 
janitors, most of whom 
were black, in 1936. The 
push which recognized 
blacks as human in the 
thirties led to a general 
consensus that blacks 





were not inferior to whites 
in the forties (although 
some toolc exception to 
this idea). 

The 1940's saw the out- 
break of World War II, 
and with most of the men 
at war, the Millsaps wom- 
en were given the opportu- 
nity to hold previously 
male dominated posts, 
such as editor of the Pur- 
ple and White and Boba- 
shela. However, the wom- 
en did rejoice in the spring 



of 1943 when the men in 
the V- 1 2 unit of the Navy 
were stationed on campus. 
The V-12 unit stayed at 
Millsaps for two years. 
When the war ended 
though, the return of men 
to school gave impetus to 
what would be the biggest 
issue of this decade; the 
lack of social programs on 
campus. More specifical- 
ly, Millsaps students of 
the 1940's desperately 
wanted to have the ban on 



Top: David Ozborne working in the Lab. 
Above: The Major trying out for the quar- 
terback position? Right: Students pack the 
stands. Below: Eileen Wallace stops to con- 
verse with Fuat Alician while David 
McCarley reads the paper. Far Right: 
Kappa Sig's on Bid Day 1 989. 



8 Opening 



dancing lifted. The stu- 
dents on campus contin- 
ually cried out for faculty- 
supervised dances in the 
gymnasium. 

Beginning in the 1950's, 
women protested the rules 
which affected their ev- 
eryday lives; especially the 
ones which prohibited 
them from wearing shorts. 
In addition, most students 
were dissatisfied with the 
current cut system, which 
required you to attend the 



daily Chapel service. 
After several appeals, a 
new cut system was initi- 
ated in 1959. The talk of 
possible integration of 
blacks into the student 
body during the 1950's 
was generally supported 
by most of the college. 

Oddly enough, in the 
1960's, there was in- 
creased opposition to the 
drive to admit blacks to 
Millsaps. Although there 
were many supporters of 




Above: Bill Hannah and Bryan Pratt doing research in the library. Below: Stacey 
Perkins finds herself caught in the middle during a Friday Forum program. 




Opening 9 



integration within the 
Millsaps community, 
there were incidents of 
vandalism against proper- 
ty of visiting blacks. How- 
ever, when Millsaps did 
decide to admit blacks in 
1965, the administration 
was critized not for letting 
blacks in but for its mo- 
tives. Students and faculty 
thought that the move was 
too late and speculated 
that the admission of 
blacks was due to the 
$200,000 in federal funds 
the college would be re- 



ceive for doing so. 

Generally speaking, the 
Millsaps attitude of the 
sixties paralleled that of 
most people under thirty 
years of age during that 
decade. Although there 
was some support of the 
United States involvement 
in Vietnam at the begin- 
ning of the war; within a 
year the tone had turned 
to anti-war. A "Free Uni- 
versity" in Jackson was or- 
ganized by a small group 
of students from Millsaps 
and Tougaloo in 1967. 



This group established it- 
self in order to have free 
discussions rather than the 
standard lectures usually 
utilized by the professors. 
It was during this time 
that Millsaps earned its 
reputation as the hot-bed 
of communism in the 
Jackson community. 

The students of the 
1970's continued to con- 
centrate on race relations 
and women's lib. When 
two Jackson State stu- 
dents were shot on Jack- 
son State's campus by po- 



lice, Millsaps students 
marched on the Gover- 
nor's Mansion in protest 
and support of equality. 

But during the decade 
of the seventies Millsaps 
really began to grow as a 
college. Millsaps students, 
though, were outraged 
when the Holiday Inn was 
built in 1970-71, because 
they felt the ideal of a lib- 
eral arts education was be- 
ing tainted by commer- 
cialism. Many students 
pointed out the irony of 
having a hotel situated on 




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Above: Sunie war painl- 
ed KA 's show iheir sup- 
port at a football game. 
Far Right: Sigma Alpha 
Epsiton makes its pres- 
ence known during a 
football game. Right: 
Chad Marks celebrates 
with teammates after a 
game. Opposite: A few 
students take a moment 
to relax from the festivi- 
ties during the Home- 
coming celebration in the 
bowl. 



10 Opening 







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Top Left: The Olin Buildingal night. Top Right: Hal Stanley 
chooses the library as his favorite napping place. Far Right: 
Cartoonist Steve Gipson performed in the cafeteria early in 
the fall semester. Center: Chi Omega's entry in the Home- 
coming Float contest. Above: Jody Caraccioli finds the 
stacks a good place to study. Right: Emy Bultard enjoys 
taking a nap in the warm spring sunshine. Opposite: Every- 
one seems to be having a good time at Fall Fest. 



12 Opening 



the campus, while there 
was virtually no visitation 
policy in existence. This 
social pressure forced the 
beginning stages of a visi- 
tation policy to be devel- 
oped at this time. Women 
were now allowed in men's 
dorms, and men in wom- 
en's for the first time in 
the history of the college. 
Of course there, were re- 
strictions, both men and 
women had to sign into 
each others dorms, and the 
visitation rights were for 
only a few hours during 
the weekend. 



The entire college was 
up in arms when in the 
spring of 1979 when the 
Else School of Manage- 
ment came on the scene. If 
the liberal arts education 
ideal had been tainted 
with the Holiday Inn in 
the first part of the dec- 
ade, many students and 
faculty felt that the School 
of Management would en- 
danger the integrity of 
Millsaps as a provider of 
quality education. Much 
of the controversy sur- 
rounding ESOM re- 
mained in the seventies 



though, and it has since 
become an accepted part 
of Millsaps' curriculum. 

Racism and women's lib 
were carried over from the 
seventies to the eighties. 
Students were active in 
black awareness and were 
even motivated to protest 
Apartheid in South Africa 
by building a Shantytown 
in the Bowl in the spring of 
1986. The night after it 
was built, some students 
burned down the Shanty- 
town and angered most of 
the Millsaps community. 
Minority affairs, in gener- 



al, have become a major 
concern on the campus, 
and the school is taking 
steps to increase not only 
black enrollment, but mi- 
nority enrollment overall. 
Once again, in the 
spring of 1986, a new 
Honor Code was pro- 
posed. After a year of de- 
bate, the Honor Code was 
voted down by the Mill- 
saps Student Body. 
Around this time, the ad- 
ministration aroused the 
righteous indignation of 
faculty and students with 
the building of the Bell 




Opening 13 











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Opposite: Students gather in the bowl to listen to the 
Student Body Association Officer's election speeches. 
Left: Chip Moll. Professor Susan Sharpe. and Brian 
Walley discussing current business events outside of the 
classroom. Below: Marc Dean and Todd Cassitv getting a 
little dirty during Homecoming. Far Below: Millsaps 
player John Ellis passes the ball to a teammate during a 
Soccer game. 




Tower, termed a "colossal 
waste of money" by some. 
By now the students have 
become accustomed to the 
hourly chiming of the Bell 
Tower, and most don't 
seem concerned with it 
much any more. During 
the past few years, stu- 
dents have begun to de- 
mand a greater voice in 
administrative decisions. 
One of the most controver- 
sial subjects in which the 
students want a voice is 
the visitation policy. Most 
students seem to believe 
that the policy needs to be 



heavily relaxed, and some 
believe that it could be 
done without. 

Beginning with the 
1989 school year the 
Greek Rush system was 
delayed until mid-way 
through the first semester. 
This rather controversial 
move was first discussed 
as early as 1983, but has 
taken many years to im- 
plement. As with most is- 
sued on the campus the 
student body is divided on 
whether it was a positive 
move or not, perhaps only 
time will tell. 



Millsaps now begins a 
whole new century. It has 
come so far during the 
past one hundred years, 
and the possibilities seem 
almost limitless for the 
next hundred. With the 
constant improvement of 
the campus facilities, and 
the continued improve- 
ment in the student body, 
there is so much that can 
be accomplished here. So, 
onward we move into the 
1990's and beyond . . . 

The main research for 
this text was completed by 
Dr. Ross Henderson 



Moore and compiled into 
print by Janie Eubanks. 
Dr. Moore gave to the 
Millsaps Community in 
every honorable way. He 
served as chairman of the 
History Department from 
1930 to 1970, was the first 
Distinguished Professor, 
and was instrumental in 
helping Millsaps to 
achieve a Phi Beta Kappa 
chapter. Dr. Moore will be 
sadly missed by his stu- 
dents, colleagues, and 
those that came into con- 
tact with him. 



Opening 1 5 




Features/ 
Events 

Friday Forum 

Arts & Lecture 

Homecoming 

Voluntary Service 

Centennial Gala 

Student Symposium 

Talent Show 

Major Madness 

Award Banquets 

Theatrical Productions 



edited by 
SHANNON O'SHIELDS 



Friday Forum 



The students, faculty, and staff of 
Millsaps College and the members of 
the Jackson community are fortunate 
to have a college dedicated in provid- 
ing a spectrum of cultural and intellec- 
tual programs. One of these well estab- 
lished traditions is the Friday Forum, 
a weekly enrichment series with topics 
ranging from Christian ethics to sci- 
ence education, from women studies to 
performing art, and from politics to 
even an audience participation com- 
edy show. The presentations are fund- 
ed and planned by the Public Events 
Committee comprised by a diligent 
group of students and faculty mem- 
bers who work semesters in advance to 
include the best speakers and topics for 
discussion. Some of this year's twenty- 
five programs and presenters included 
the following: 

"Ballet: A Need for Rediscovery" with 
David Keary, dancer, choreo- 



grapher, teacher. 

"We Can Make You Laugh" Comedy 
Game Show with Scott Howard, 
Russ Smith, and Kathy Sorbo of 
Kramer/Magnan Productions. 

"The Value and Values of Public Edu- 
cation" with Secretary of State 
Dick Molpus, State of Mississip- 
pi. 

"Where the Meanings Are: Women's 
Studies Today" with Catherine 
Stimpson, Ph.D., Dean of the 
Graduate School, Rutgers Uni- 
versity. 

"How Not to Teach Science Fiction" 
with Samuel R. Delany, Nebula 
and Hugo Awards winner, sci- 
ence fiction writer, anthlogist, 
critic and teacher. 

"Seeing the Natural World in a Dif- 
ferent Way: Christian Ethics 
Looks at Genetic Interventions" 
with Harmon Smith, Ph.D.. Pro- 



fessor of Moral Theology and 
Professor of Community and 
Family Medicine, Duke Unver- 
sity. 
"Politics: More Than a Crapshoot" 
with John Jameson, School of 
Business, Havard University. 
"Opening of the American Mind 
About Aging: The Role of Higher 
Education" with George Mad- 
dox, Ph.D., Professor of Sociology 
and Chairman, University Coun- 
cil on Aging and Human Devel- 
opment, Duke University. 
"Gary Karr, Double Bass: In Recital" 
with Gary Karr, double bass, and 
Harmon Lewis, piano. 
After each presentation there is a 
question and answer time where indi- 
viduals can get specific topics ad- 
dressed for a deeper understanding of 
the subject. 




Above: Dr. Paul Gaston delivers a lecture entitled "The New 
South Myth. " Right: Kathy Sorbo in her attempt to make .Adam 
Dean laugh. 




18 Friday Forum 





Top Left: Dr Trudier Harris. Top 
Middle: Dr. George Maddox. Top 
Right: Gayle Graham Yates. Bot- 
tom Left: Dr. Mary .4nn Swenson. 
Bottom Right: A letter written by 
students during the 'We Can Make 
}'ou Laugh" program. 






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Arts & Lecture 

"Lagniappe" — a Cajun expression for some- 
thing extra — is just what the Millsaps Arts and 
Lecture Series offers. The 22nd season of the Se- 
ries featured stimulating programs on theatre arts, 
music, politics, and literature. 

Designed to bring an added cultural dimension 
to the Jackson community, the Millsaps Arts and 
Lecture Series opened its season with a look at the 
film industry and its impact on Mississippi, both 
culturally and economically. Executive producers 
Fred Berner of "Miss Firecracker" and Frederick 
Zollo of "Mississippi Burning" discussed their 
films with Mississippi novelist and screenwriter 
Willie Morris, Mississipi's Director of Economic 
Development J. Mac Holladay, and Director of 
Tourism for Mississippi John Horhn. The panel 
addressed the effects of the film industry on Mis- 
sissippi's image and economy. 

Two concerts, presented by opera singer Paula 
Page of Frankfurt, Germany, and the piano quar- 
tet Amabile were also on the 1989-90 season 
schedule. Mississippi-born Paula Page is a 1964 
graduate of Millsaps Clllege. She is a leading 
member of the Frankfurt Opera and a regular 
guest in leading opera houses in Europe. Ms. Page 
was recently appointed professor of voice at the 
State Music Conservatory in Frankfurt, Wolfgang 
Goethe University. The Amabile Piano Quartet 
has captivated audiences with the great piano 
quartets of Mozart and Beethoven, Brahms, Dvo- 
rak and Schumann, plus a wealth of other compos- 
ers. The quartet brings their unique skills together 
in a compelling performance of chamber music full 
of vibrant personality and excitement in the art. 

Also in the lecture series was an evening with 
Georgia physician/author Ferrol Sams and noted 
American historian C. Vann Woodward. Dr. Fer- 
rol Sams took up writing at the age of 58 and has 
won acclaim from critics and a growing number of 
readers. His first novel. Run With the Horseman, 
and its sequel. The Whisper of the River, are about 
growing up in the rural south and going off to the 
city for college. C. Vann Woodward, a native of 
Arkansas, is the dominant scholar in the field of 
Southern history. He fuses scholarship, con- 
science, and social resonsibility when focusing on 
the relevance of the Southern experience for all 
Americans and the role of all historians in society. 

This series of programs indeed provided Mill- 
saps College and the Jackson community that ex- 
tra something along the lines of cultural develop- 
ment and advancement. 

20 Arts & Lecture 









Opposite Top: C Vann 
Woodward wiih his book. 
Opposite Bottom: Ferrol 
Sams signs a copy of his 
book for Eric Hatten. Top 
Left: Professor Steve Wells, 
Stewart Tharp. Ferrol 
Sams, Eric Hatten, and Bob 
.Allen. Above: Dr Jonathan 
Sweat and Paula Page greet 
guests. Left: The .Amabile 
Quartet. Bottom: Paula 
Page (center) with her two 
Freshman roommates. 




Arts & Lecture 21 



Homecoming 

Homecoming was held on the weekend of Oc- 
tober 12- 14, 1989. It was a very fun filled and 
exciting time for students at Millsaps. 

The festivities began on Thursday with Tap 
Day and later that night with the opening night 
of the Millsaps Players first production of the 
year, "Brigadoon." Festivities continued 
through Friday with a picnic in the bowl and a 
pep rally. 'The Next Best Thang' was held in the 
bowl and included a twister contest and pie 
throwing. Later the Kappa Alpha's held a bas- 
ketball tournament to raise money for Muscular 
Dystrophy. That evening the Millsaps A&L Se- 
ries presented Paula Page in concert, and later 
the band Indian Road performed. 

On Saturday the Library held their annual 
book sale, floats were presented with Kappa 
Delta taking first place. The Football game be- 
gan at 1:30 with Millsaps playing the Lambuth 
Eagles and unfortunately losing the game 20- 1 4. 
During the halftime show Cherie Walker was 
chosen as Homecoming Queen. Despite the 
team's loss the party at Hal & Mai's was a 
rousing success with Mason Ruffner providing 
entertainment. 





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22 Homecoming 







Top Left: The crowd during the game. Above: Cherie 
being crowned by President Harmon. Far Left: Wayne 
Miller at the Pie Toss. Left: Martha Lee with the bouquet 
to be given to the queen. Bottom: The 1989 Homecoming 
Court. 



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Homecoming 23 



Voluntary Service 

Millsaps students have often been in the ranks of social change. 
This year, the theme "A Century of Vision" stresses the even 
greater need for social awareness and the collective will of indi- 
viduals to make the changes that are necessary for improving the 
standards of living in modern America. Students have not only 
participated in marches, movements, and organizations that have 
been created to initiate those changes, but have also helped people 
on the immediate level of the "here and now." 

Volunteers from Millsaps have worked with the homeless and 
those who live in such dire financial straights that they cannot 
feed their families, and also helping out at Jackson's Community 
Stewpot — learning firsthand that all is not well in the land of 
milk and honey. Many students have become involved with Habi- 
tat for Humanity, striving to build homes for the needy and have 
also put a great many hours in the refurbishing/remodeling of 
Sandifer House, a local AIDS hospice. Thanks to them, the house 
is habitable, more comfortable, and nearly complete. 

The health and welfare of others can be further exemplified in 
the services performed by students in medical facilities and 
schools. Faculties and staffs were relieved of simple tasks, en- 
abled by the volunteers to focus their attentions where needed 
most. 

In celebration of the College's Centennial Year, the Millsaps 
community launched the Centennial Voluntary Service Project, 
an effort which has as its goal the contribution by students, 
faculty, and staff of 100,000 hours of voluntary service to the 
Jackson area and its larger community. Recognizing that for the 
past 100 years this college has been the recipient of support and 
interest from many people in Jackson, MS, and around the na- 
tion, the Centennial Voluntary Service Project offers the oppor- 
tunity to say "Thank You" to those who have supported us so 
faithfully by providing assistance to those in need. 

We hope those seeing this project in operation in the communi- 
ty will recognize our commitment to encouraging members of the 
Millsaps community to think of their lives as service to the human 
family, the community beyond the Millsaps Campus. 

The biggest project undertaken by the CVSP is the Bailey 
Magnet School mentor program. Some years ago, Millsaps 
adopted Bailey Magnet and we are hoping to strenthen the rela- 
tionship between Millsaps and Bailey through our Voluntary 
Project. 

Other voluntary work has been done for: Multiple Sclerosis 
Society, Junior League of Jackson, Junior Achievement of Jack- 
son, Sims House, Sandifer House, University Medical Center, 
Girl Scout, United Methodist Church, MS Blood Service, and 
Kidney Foundation. 

This program began January 1, 1990 and will close May 31, 
1991. It is our aim to reach our goal of 1 00,000 hours of commu- 
nity service and more by May 31, 1991. The Centennial Volun- 
tary Service Project encourages the development of leaders and 
givers in the Millsaps community, including its alumni, faculty 
and staff who are committed to helping those in need. 














Top: Stephanie Stacy. Habitat for Humanity Chapter President, paints the 
wall. Above: Lambda Chi Alpha annual Pantry Raid to help feed the needy 
of Jackson. 



24 Volutary Service 





Top Left: Bailey Al- 
ternative School stu- 
dents honored during 
the Centennial Gala. 
Above: Moving the 
mud will help the 
drainage problem 
that exists. Left: Kel- 
ly Smith and Keener 
Billups see-saw for 
Toys for Tots. Below 
Left: Stephanie 
moves some dirt 
while Joey Seymour 
supervises. Below 
Right: Chad Kelly 
helps with some 
painting. 



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Voluntary Service 25 



Voluntary Service 



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Top Z.<//; Stephanie and Trey Bower take a little rest. Top Right: Reid Adams puts the final touches on the painting job. Above: Most of the pictures taken on these pages are 
from a work day in Coahoma. MS where Habitat members were involved in a nationwide project. 



26 Voluntary Service 




Left: One of the housees that Habitat helped to restore. 
Middle Left: Kiley Bates and Jim Carpenter help to build a 
wall. Below: It was not an all work day as Paul Grace and 
Sharkey Burke prepare for their wheelbarrow race. Bottom 
Left: Stephanie and David Lester. Bottom Right: The hours 
add up. 




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CENTENNIAL 

VOLUNTARY SERVICE 

PROJECT 



Last WeeKs Tota 
This WeeKs Tota 



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1517 



"We Are MaKing A Difference." 



Voluntary Service 27 



Centennial Gala 

As part of the Centennial celebration, Millsaps Col- 
lege held its Centennial Gala on Thursday, February 
22, 1990. This multi-media production orchestrated by 
Ms. Jean Luckett and her production crew presented 
Millsaps' inception and history. It utilized slides, vid- 
eos, taped recordings of pertinent music, and live per- 
formances by Millsaps students, faculty, staff, admin- 
strators, and alumni. 

The evening began with the announcement of the 
recipient of the Distinguished Professor Award. This 
year the award was given to two professors. Dr. Alan 
Scarboro and Dr. Judith Page for their contributions 
inside and outside of the classroom. 

Then the visual show began. Acting as Master of 
Ceremonies was Mr. Bill Croswell. What a treat — the 
past one hundred years of Millsaps College presented 
before us in an entertaining as well as informative show. 
Performances throughout the evening included: the 
Troubadours, Lee Lofton, Dr. Jonathan Sweat, a dance 
routine by Chrissy Coker and David Keary, a medley 
featuring fraternity and sorority songs, and John Jaba- 
ley as Willie Loughman. The slide and video tape aspect 
of the evening provided glimpses of the history and 
development of Millsaps as an educational institution. 

Who would have guessed that faculty members acted 
in some of the plays or that football was banned on 
campus? Who would have ever believed that not only 
were there strict curfew rules but also restrictions on 
where they could go once given permission to leave? 

Millsaps College has been shaped by many things 
and by many people and in return many lives and events 
were shaped by the campus community. The Centen- 
nial Gala certainly presented a wonderful docuentary of 
the history of our school and its community of people. 

Top: Dr. Judith Page HBMK&^^PIH^^^^I^^^^^IHiS^"'!RH 
being recognized as WT' ^^^^**MiMi^^^^^^^^^^^^pr^F ^H 

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28 Centennial Gala 




Centennial Gala 29 



Centennial Gala 

Below: SB A President Amie Peele with a new portrait of Major Ruben Webster 
Millsaps for the college. Right: President Harmon with his remarks about the 
college and the evening. Bottom: The stage used during the presentation of the 
gala. 




30 Centennial Gala 




Centennial Gala 31 



l-9;90 Studenl-b>ynposiun| 
The 

Environnent 



The Challenge 

"jture 



llJBf IV^H 





An annual event on the campus of Millsaps 
College is the student symposium, a forum 
that raises poignant questions about our cam- 
pus community and its stand on major world 
issues. This year was no exception. The 1990 
student symposium was sponsored by the 
campus' chapter of Habitat for Humanity 
and addressed "The Environment: The Chal- 
lenge of the Future.'' The symposium present- 
ed some of the major problems in our environ- 
ment and discussed what we as Millsaps stu- 
dents and as concerned citizens of this world 
could do to help alleviate those problems. 

Some of the issues discussed were the ozone 
layer, the "greenhouse effect," and the 
growth of waste production and pollution. 
Also addressed were the increasing effects of 
technology. Another topic for discussion was 
the use of nuclear power vs. fossil fuels. 

During the first evening of the symposium. 
Dr. Hugh Kaufman, on the problem of waste 
management, suggested that the government 
could reduce wasteby 1 6% by putting five cent 
deposits on bottles and cans and strongly en- 
courage paper recycling. Commoner further 
sugested that certain technological advance- 
ments, such as plastics, could be limited or 
even phased out and a return to natural pro- 
ducts, like paper and wood, established. 

Another important facet of the environ- 
mental issue is the misrepresentation of the 
problems by the media and certain lobby 
groups. Each speaker pointed out that the is- 
sues most familiar to the general public were 
actually the lesser in magnitude than those 
problems that go unnoticed. 

Overall the days of February 13-14, 1990 
were very successful in raising the conscious- 
ness of our students and teaching them that 
cooperation is a key to environmental protec- 
tion. 




Top: Dan Borne. Middle: Dr. Barry Commoner. Above: Hugh Kaufman. 



32 Student Symposium 







Left: The panel of experts included: Mr. Borne. 
Ms. Minchew. Mr. Kaufman, and Dr. Commoner. 



Agenda 

Tuesday, February 13 7:00p.m. 

Speaker: 



8:00p.m. 



Wednesday, February 14 12:30p.m. 

Speaker: 

3:00p.m. 

Speaker: 



"Environmental Issues as we go into the 21st Century " 

Mr. Hugh B. Kaufman 

Assistant to the Director of the Hazardous Site Control Division, 

Environmental Protection Agency 

Reception, 3rd floor Academic Complex" 

Symposium participants are invited to visit with. Mr. Kaufman in the 
Art Gallery on the third tloor of the Academic Complex. 

"Mississippi's Environmental Concerns" 

Ms. Lois Minchew 

Mississippi Power & Light. Department of Environmental Affairs 

"Corporate Responsibility in the New Environment " 

Mr. Dan Borne' 

President of the Louisiana Chemical Association 



7:00p.m. "Cleaning up the Environment — What's our next step ? " 

Speaker: Dr. Barry Commoner 

Director. Center for the Biology of Natural Systems. Queen's College, 
New York 

8:30p.m. Panel Discussion 

9:30p.m. Reception, 3rd floor Acadehiic Complex 




Left: The panel of students and teachers included: 
Stephanie Stacey. Dr. Schroder. Ms. Waldner, 
and Carl Black. 




Student Symposium 33 



i/u^'' 



Talent Show 

The third annual Millsaps' Talent Show 
was a lively part of Major Madness week- 
end. Participation in the show was open to 
all members of the Millsaps community. 
There were singing groups and solos, dance 
performances and comedy acts, and several 
bands. For the second time, Mark Mays 
and Jay Ciaccio served as masters of cere- 
monies. 

While most of the performances solicited 
approval by the audience, only the top four 
acts could be recognized for a prize. Taking 
honorable mention for their flair as body 
builders extra-ordinary was "Some Kind of 
Mules." Third place went to Paul Case and 
Pancho singing an original composition 
"Sweetest Thing." Lee Lofton and his su- 
perb voice took second place with "Maria" 
and "Wind Beneath My Wings." The cov- 
eted first place went to "Complete Dark- 
ness," an energetic modern dance troupe 
starring Rachel Furner, Malen Jones, 
Shannon Williams, Todd Cassetty, and 
Danny Sanders. 

Other acts included Mariya de la Cruz, 
who performed two Hawaiian dances to 
"Little Grass Shack" and "Hawaiian War 
Chant," the Black Student Association 
singing "That's What Friends Are For," 
and Pam Bundy performing "People 
Alone," a ballet solo. These are only a few 
of the many talented acts of the night. 





<M%?s 










Opposite Top: B.S.A. singing 
"That's What Friends Are For." 
Opposite Middle: The Habitat sing- 
ers doing "This Land is Your 
Land. " Opposite Bottom Left: Paul 
Case and Pancho. Opposite Bottom 
Right: MULES. Top Left: Centen- 
nial Group doing "Lean on Me." 
Top Right: Mariya de la Cruz hu- 
las through her routine. Middle 
Left: Andy Skiles with an original 
composition. Above: Another part 
of the Centennial Group. Left: Tal- 
ent Show winner "Complete Dark- 




Talent Show 



Major Madness majiqi^ mABmn. 



A weekend full of fun and games . . . that's Major 
Madness weekend here at Millsaps and this year was 
no exception. Indeed, April 1 9-2 1 , 1 990 was a week- 
end for the incoming freshmen to get a little taste of 
the Millsaps life and they got a mouthful. 

Beginning with music in the bowl by the "Bar- 
bers," an all Millsaps talent show, and the "Rocky 
Horror Picture Show," things got off to a roaring 
start. The festivities continued with lunch in the bowl 
and music by "Kaya and the Welders" on the 20th, 
followed by a concert that night by the Millsaps 
Troubadours, and bands from Millsaps: Jupiter Hol- 
low and Indian Road. On the 21st the campus sorori- 
ties held teas at their lodges. The games began mid- 
morning on the Galloway Lawn with fraternities, so- 
rorities and others competing in volleyball and tug- 
of-war just to name a few. A buffet style lunch was 
offered under a tent for those made hungry partici- 
pating in the games and those who got hungry just 
watching. That night saw the end of the weekend 
events with a Greek Step Show and a concert by 
Zachary Richard at Hal and Mai's. 



mnimi^Q e@tegi© ^mm )i%m,m» wm 



11:30 am MUSIC IN THE BOWL BY THE"bARBERS" 
6:00 pm ALL MILLSAPS TALENT SHOW AC RECITAL HAll 

1 1 :00 pm FUM UNDCI THE sius; gOCKV HOgSOS HCTUgE SHOW THE BOWL 

11:30-1:00 LUNCH IN THE BOWL 

MUSIC IN THE BOWL BY "KAYA & THE WELDERS" 



11:30 am 
12:45 pm 
8:15 pm 
9:30 pm 



FRIDAY FORUM the new south myth- - AuIMx Po>i Coslon AC2IS 

MILLSAPS TROUBADOURS CONCERT *c hciiai h*u 

BANDS FROM MILLSAPS: JUPITER HOLLOW 
IN THE BOWL INDIAN ROAD 



9:30 am PANHELLENIC TEA noi noinciivi uuoinid chatiuhouus 



10:30 am 

12:00-4:30 
7:30 pm 

9:30 pm 



MAJOR GAMES CVoMrtxil. lug ol-Wal .fitiDM Col no 
JOIN THE FUN ON GALLOWAY LAWN GAMES ALL DAY 



A 



BUFFET STYLE IN THE TENT cuiowat lawn 



GREEK STEP SHOW Academic Complex Recllal Hall 

($ponMM»<J by iw Antl-apafUi«M Aw<itn*ti Gioup) 

CONCERT "ZACHARY RICHARD LIVEl" 

AT HAL & MAL'S am I couMiBci iij mhuak u> ot iHvitiD guests onlv 

BUS StRVCE PROVOtD FROM 8£U lOWlB ClfiCU AND BACK « 15-1 30 om) 



SrONSOKED Bt THE HILLSAPS STUDENT ftODY ASSOCIATION. IFC t PANHELLENIC 




Left: Yalta convinces Tony that he can in fad dance. Above: Soo 
afler learning the basic steps Tony finds himself a partner. 



36 Major Madness 




Top Left: T. J. Link leads the 'Time Warp '. Top Right: George Plauche tries not to get spotted on 
his third trip to the lunch line. Left: These lee-shirts seem to echo the feelings that Millsaps' 
students have about the school. .Above: Kaya and the Welders. 



Major Madness 37 







Top: Sometimes 
a caption just 
isn't necessary. 
Right: Volleyball 
tournament in 
front of Gallo- 
way. Below: A 
three- legged 
race. 




1 '^r 





38 Major Madness 



Below: Coin ' up for the spike. Bottom: Good times in the bowl. Right: Sometimes guys will 
do anything for a win, including picking on the girls pictured below. 




. -Sfcrr: 





*-:i'S#**; 





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sports Banquet 





Golf: Todd Sutherland, Most Improved Player; Trip Slappey. Spirit Award. Wortten's Cross Country: Becky Brumberger. Spirit Award: Becky Baker, Most Outstanding 

Runner. 



Football: Bert 
Amison. Outstanding 
Senior Leader (Jack- 
son Touchdown 
Club}: Stace 

McRaney: Jerry 
Leonard, Outstand- 
ing Offensive Line- 
man: Edward Ben- 
son: Terrance Turn- 
er, Outstanding 
Offensive Back: 
Trace McRaney, 
Outstanding Line- 
man: Chad Marks, 
Coach Award. 




Mens Soccer: Mickey Brown, Most Valuable Player: Joe Lee. Most Improved: Ken Somen's Basketball: Jamie Fowler, Most Improved: Shawn Hebert, Best Defensiv 
Kellum, Best Offensive Player: Tony Melvin. Best Defensive Player. Player: Erin Clark, Best Offensive Player; Melissa Cleary, Coaches Award. 





■';is' V'i V,'J 



':^^mf^Mk 



40 Sports Banquet 



Baseball: Tony Mel- 
vin. Gold Glove: 
Drew Manning, Best 
Offensive Player: 
Murray Meadows. 
Balling Champion: 
Kelby Gilmer. Most 
Valuable Player: 
Rod Ratliff. Gold 
Glove: Danny 

Meyers, Most Valu- 
able Pitcher. Ricky 
Ladd: Trey Porter. 




Women's Soccer: Anna Harvel, Best Offensive Player: Katie Pascal, Most Improved: Men's Basketball: David Chancellor, Most Valuable Player: Torrance Shelton. Most 
Meme Soho, Most Complete Player: Kim Tadlock. Best Defensive Player: Erika Rebounds: Rod Nixon. Most Assists: Marc Dean. Most Improved Player. 
Rudgers. "Mental" .Award. 



Men's Cross Country: Ken Williams. Spirit Award: Todd Munch. Most Outstanding Runner: Jay Tull. 
Most Improved Runner. 




Men's Tennis: 
Cam Cannon. 



■ 



Women ' s 
Tennis: Deb- 
bie Chou, 
Most Im- 
proved Play- 
er. 



Sports Banquet 41 



Players Banquet 

The Annual Awards Dinner for the Millsaps Players 
was held on Tuesday, May 1, 1990 at the Holiday Inn 
— Medical Center. About fifty people attended the 
banquet to honor and recognize the achievements of 
those involved with theatrical productions during the 
year at Millsaps. This past year the Players brought to 
the stage four plays: Brigadoon, Death of a Salesman, 
The Philadelphia Story, and Les Liaisons Danger- 
euses. All four of the plays were well received by the 
public and usually played to sold out shows. 

The list of the award recipients is as follows: 
Paul Burgess — Alpha Psi Omega Award 
Elizabeth Reed — Mitchell Award 
John Jabaley — Best Male Actor 
Elizabeth Reed — Best Female Actress 
Paul Burgess — Best Supporting Actor 
Shelley Cornell — Best Supporting Actress 
Shelley Cornell — The Cameo Award 
Jay Hannon — Hanes Award for Scenery 
Emy Bullard — Backstage Award 
Shannon O'Shields — Freshman of the Year 
"Death of a Salesman" — Play of the Year 








Top: Walter Reid receives his certificate for the Alpha Psi Omega drama society. 
Middle: Lance Coss displays a mug given to him by the Players. Above: John 
Jabaley receives his Best Actor Award. Right: Doug Mitchell. Clif Jeffries. Jenni- 
// f- fer Marterer. and Frank Mays. 



^^s Lial 



42 Player's 



Banquet ^^S^TCUS 





Player's Banquet 43 



The Hasty Heart 

The Millsaps Players, during the 
summer session of 1989, produced this 
comedy-drama by John Patrick. This 
is the story of a wounded Scottish sol- 
dier. It tells the story of the last few 
weeks of his life which he spends in the 
convalescent ward of an Oriental hos- 
pital. These last weeks are dramatical- 
ly changed by the sympathetic treat- 
ment his fellow patients and soldiers 
try to give him and his stubborn, pride- 
ful rejection of their treatment. The 
soldier's extreme independent spirit al- 
most destroys the good intentions of 
those around him who want to make 
him happy. After falling in love with 
his nurse, he learns why everyone is 
treating him so kindly and most impor- 
tantly, he learns the great lesson of lov- 
ing thy neighbor as thyself. This pro- 
duction was wonderfully executed and 
taught a lesson in life and love. 



-mm^. '*; 



-.?• 



.v^-;>!4jiv.s:: 



^ 






v> I 



Top: Sister Margaret 
(Lynn Geiger) watches as 
Yank (David Laird) 
cortiforls Sargent Ma- 
cLachlen (Lance Way- 
caster}. Above: Breaking 
up a fight between Yank 
and the Sargent. Far 
Right: A tense moment 
between the Sargent and 
the Colonel (Paul Bur- 
gess). Right: Sargent 
MacLachlen receives 
some beads from Blos- 
som (Tony Si as). 



1} 



^tt 



y 



^ 



y> 



'Irj-'.. 



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44 The Hasty Heart 




Top Left: Yank at attention for the Colonel. Top Right: Part of the cast. 
Middle Left: Blossom balances for Sister Margaret. Middle Right: 
Time to read the mail, what every soldier waits for. Left: Digger (Robert 
Fox) duels with Tommy (John Jabaley). Above: Meal lime for the 
patients. 



The Hasty Heart 45 



Brigadoon 

The first dramatic production of the 
school year was the musical Brigadoon. 
It ran from October 12th- 15th. The play 
was under the direction of Lance Goss, 
the musical direction of Dr. Timothy 
Coker, the sets by Brent Lefavor, and the 
choreography by David Keary, a Mill- 
saps student. 

The play was about two lost American 
hunters in Scotland, who stumble upon a 
quaint little village hidden in the midst. 
As the play progresses the two men real- 
ize that something is amiss in the village 
because it seems to be 'caught in time.' A 
conflict ensues when one of the hunters 
falls in love with a young girl in the vil- 
lage. He is forced to decide whether to 
leave her or not, as this magical village 
will disappear for the next one hundred 
years when morning arrives. 

The part of Tommy, the hunter in love, 
was played by Paul Burgess and his 
young love Fiona by Missy Crane. The 
supporting roles were David Brown as 
Jeff, his friend, Chrissy Cocker as 
Fiona's sister, Lynn Geiger as Meg, and 
John Jabaley as Mr. Lundir. 

This play had the larger cast ever used 
in a production at Millsaps and it had 
record-breaking nights for ticket sales. 




Top: It is time for Charlie Dalrymple I Lee Lofton) to marry Jean MacLaren 
(Chrissy Coker) as Andrew MacLaren (John Lobo). Fiona MacLaren (Missy 
Cranel. and Mr. Lundie (John Jabaley) look on. Left: Jeff Douglas (David Brown) 
being seduced by Meg Brockie (Lynn Gieger). Above: Tommy Albright (Paul 
Burgess) explains to Jeff how wonderful Brigadoon is. 



46 Brigadoon 




Top Left: Charlie singing to some 
friends of Jean. Top Right: The 
women of Brigadoon. Middle 
Right: Jeff recounts the story to his 
bartender Frank (Ric Youngblood). 
Above: Harry Beaton (David Keary} 
searching in the woods. Far Left: 
Fiona MacLaren buying milk from 
Meg. Left: Two of Jean's friends 
(Shannon O'Shields. Angel Mott) 
prevent Charlie from seeing his 
bride. 



Brigadoon 47 



Death of A Salesman 

Arthur Miller's tale of an old salesman 
and how he is slowly fading into the 
woodwork of society was presented by 
the Millsaps Players in their sixty sixth- 
season on November 16-18, 1989 at the 
Christian Center Auditorium. 

The main theme of this play centers 
around Willy Loman, an aging salesman. 
Even though at one time he was one of 
the best salesmen around time has taken 
its toll and he is loosing his ability to 
'make the sale'. He is prone to unreason- 
able bouts of anger and it seems difficult 
to care for this man, although in the end 
he gains the audience's sympathy. A sec- 
ond plot revolves around Willy's relation- 
ship with his eldest son Biff and the con- 
flict that always existed between them. 

The Loman family was wonderfully 
portrayed by John Jabaley as Willy Lo- 
man, the aging salesman; Cindy Foster 
as his wife, Linda; and Ken Thompson 
and Seth Holliday as their sons Hap and 
Biff. As their next door neighbors were 
David Laird as Bernard and Adam Pol- 
lock as his father Charley. Others in the 
cast included Shelly Cornell as the wom- 
an, Paul Burgess as Uncle Ben, Sammy 
Morris as Howard Wagner, Juliet Gale 
as Jenny, Dave Coats as Stanley, Erin 
Gardner as Miss Forsythe, and Elizabeth 
Reed as Letta. 

This play was voted Best Show Award 
at the Player's Banquet. 



48 Death of A Salesman 






Opposite Top: Willy Lowman (JohnJa- 
baley) with his two sons Hap (Ken 
Thompson) and Biff (Seth Hollidayj. 
Opposite Middle: Hap makes his move 
on Miss Forsylhe (Erin Gardner) as 
Stanley (Dave Coats) looks on. Oppo- 
site Bottom Left: Willy being comfort- 
ed by his wife Linda (Cindy Foster) and 
son Biff. Opposite Bottom Right: Uncle 
Ben (Paul Burgess) makes an appear- 
ance. Top Left: Hap drinking his milk 
at night. Top Right: Willy with his two 
sons. Middle Left: Willy engaged in 
sales talk with Howard Wagner (Sam- 
my Morris). Middle Right: Linda com- 
forting her husband. Far Left: Bernard 
(David Laird) telling Willy that he's 
through. Left: Linda at the funeral. 



Death of A Salesman 49 



The Philadelphia Story 

This lighthearted comedy about the 
confusing love life of the wealthy and 
spoiled Tracy Lord was an excellent ad- 
dition to the Millsaps Player's season. It 
was done in the round, and attracted sell- 
out crowds through most of its perfor- 
mances during the weekend of March 1- 
4, 1990. 

Members of this award winning cast 
included Shelley Cornell as Tracy Lord, 
Shani Hedden as her mother Margaret, 
Everett McKinley as her father Seth, 
Caron Iden as her sister Dinah, Shawn 
McKenzie as her brother Sandy and 
Dave Coats as her Uncle Willie. Others 
in the cast were Becky Baker as Liz Im- 
brie, a reporter sent to cover the wedding 
of Tracy to George Kittridge, a young 
handsome businessman excellently 
played by Doug Mitchell, Sammy Mor- 
ris as Mike Conners, another reporter, 
and Paul Elmore as C.K. Dexter Haven, 
Tracy's ex-husband. Playing the servants 
were Reema Rafii and Vere Jehl. 

George Kittridge, Mike Connors, and 
ultimately C.K. Dexter Haven become 
involved in not a triangle but a quadran- 
gle of love as they all vie for Tracy's af- 
fections. Tracy has already divorced 
Dexter, although he still seems to love 
her, and is currently considering mar- 
riage to George. She would never have 
considered Mike, after all she's out of his 
league, but they somehow found them- 
selves attracted to each other. The plot 
gets very confusing and in the end Tracy 
ends up marrying Dexter once again. 

The cast and crew did an excellent job 
with every aspect of this production and 
should be well commended. 



Top: Tracy's parents Margaret 
(Shani Hedden) and Seth (Everett 
McKinley}. Middle Left: Tracy's 
brother Sandy (Shawn McKenzie). 
Middle Right: George Kittridge 
(Douglas Mitchell). Below: Marga- 
ret and youngest daughter Dinah. 
Right: Tracy's sister Dinah (Caron 
Iden). 






^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^91 


■ 


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1 


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Top Left: Tracy f Shelly Cornell) flirt- 
ing with Mike Connors (Sammy Mor- 
ris). Top Right: Dinah with Uncle Wil- 
lie (Dave Coals) and Edward IVere 
Jehl). Middle Left: Tracy with future 
husband George. Middle Right: Tracy, 
very scared about her future, with sis- 
ter Dinah. Left: Tracy with her father 
Selh. 



The Philadelphia Story 51 



Les Liaisons Dangereuses 

The Millsaps Players, for their sixty- 
sixth season's closing show, chose the 
very successful broadway and broadway- 
based movie version of "Les Liaisons 
Dangereuses,' better known as Danger- 
ous Liaisons. This extremely elaborate 
and wonderfully exciting production was 
smoothly executed by the Players under 
the direction of Lance Goss and the tech- 
nical direction of Brent LeFavor. 

The story is one of deception, betrayal, 
and most surprisingly love. The story of 
the Marquise de Merteuil and her med- 
dling in the lives of those around her, 
including the Vicomte de Valmot and 
Madame de Tourvel is wonderfully fun- 
ny and tragic. 

The cast included such great perform- 
ers as Elizabeth Reed as the ever wicked 
Marquise de Marteuil; Doug Mitchell as 
Vicomte de Valmont, the tragic hero; 
Shelley Cornell as Madame de Tourvel 
one victim of the insidious plot: Laela 
Garham as Cecile Volanges, an innocent 
girl seduced by Valmont; her mother 
Madame de Volanges, played by Eliza- 
beth Hagood; Dancery, Cecile's love 
played by Vere Jehl; Azolan, Valmont's 
valet played by Clif Jefferies; Shannon 
O'Shields as Madame de Rosemonde, 
Valmont's aunt and Madame de Tour- 
vel's confident; an Catherine D'Armond 
as Emilie, a courtesan. The servants were 
played by Sammy Morris as Major- 
Domo, Niles Hooper, John Lobo, Seth 
Fox, and Phyllis Bardoe. 

Top: Valmont (Doug Mitchell} displaying superior swords- 
manship over Dancery (Vere Jehl}. Middle: Marquise de 
Merteuil (Elizabeth Reedl conversing with Mme. de Vo- 
langes (Elizabeth Hagood)- Bottom Right: Mme. de Vo- 
langes with daughter Cecile (Laela Grahaml. Below: Val- 
mont with his valet .Azolan (Clif Jefferiesl 














Top Left: Valmont with Emile 
IKatherine D'Armandj. Top Right: 
Valmont with Cecile. Middle Left: 
Valmont with Mme. de Tourvel 
(Shelley Cornellj. Above: Valmont 
with Mme. Volanges. Far Left: 
Mme. Rosemond (Shannon 
O'Shields) comforts Mme. Tourvel. 
Left: Valmont with Emile and a ser- 
vant ISeth Fox). 



Les Liaisons Dangereuses 53 



^iOi 



Millsaps Remembered . . . 










^^ 









IT ~r 







The Main Building in 1907. 



Old Main burning in 1914. 







^.uiit^Mtl^i'^i' 



Students preparing for "work day" in 1923. 

The New Women's Dorm in 1939. 

r 



54 Features/ Events History 




. . . the past 100 years 




V-12 Navy unit in 1944. 




fjTf*! II ■ -1- 

Millsaps' beauty contestants in 1958. 




Millsaps Players production of "Mr. Roberts" in 1964. 



Black Awareness Week in 1978. 



Elizabethan Fair in 1983. 







Organizations 



Honoraries 

Clubs 

Student Government 

Performing Arts 
Student Publications 

edited by 
LISA MILLS 



Alpha 

Epsilon 

Delta 

Front row: Todd Stokely, 
Ricky Ladd, Angela Dudley, 
Raina Bahadur, Mariya de 
la Cruz. Back row: Amy 
Ball, Jennifer Davis, Charles 
Lee. 




Alpha 

Eta 

Sigma 



Front row: Debbie Andrew, Christopher Moll, 
Katherine Gunter, Diana Ellett. Second row: 
Jeanette Mitchell, Thomas Hearn, Joel Travel- 
stead. Third row: Rose Shull, Chandler Tipton, 
Beverly Vignery, Keith Stanton. Fourth row: 
Lee Denton, Kim Phillips, Anne Lewis. Back 
row: Barri Shirley, Dr. Hugh Parker, Todd 
Issacks. 




58 Organizations 




Art 
Club 



Deedee Dunn, Ricky Man- 
ning, Kathryn Cascio, Joel 
Epperson, Parker Dean, 
Maggie Stan. 




Beta 
Beta 
Beta 



Front row: Robert Nevins, Carlo Lee. Second 
row: Clay Hudson, Shelley LeBlanc, Amy Ball. 
Third row: Riza Hebron, Catherine Pigott, 
Rainna Bahadur. Fourth row: Mariya de la 
Cruz, Angela Dudley, Dr. Briton Shell. Fifth 
row: Steven Lee, David Ozborn. Back row: Tim 
Bruni, David Hazra, Dr. Dick Highfill, Dr. 
Sarah Armstrong. 



Organizations 59 



Beta 

Gamma 
Sigma 

Front Row: Mike King. Sur- 
esh Chawla, Dianna Eilett, 
Beverly Vignery. Back Row: 
David Ellner, Patty Nation, 
Leo Bashinsky, Todd Cas- 
setty. 




Front Row: Nancy Faries, 
Leslie Smith, Elaine Graves. 
Back Row: Bo Chastain, 
Neil Barnes. Randy 
Stranghoener, William 
Maxwell. 

Belov: Bob Owens with President George 
Harmon at the induction ceremony. 




^■^. 




60 Organizations 




II, It 

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Black 

Student 

Association 

Front row: Tony R. Moore, 
Phoebe Smith. Second row: 
Vanessa Miller, Robin Ma- 
gee, Tamra Fortenberry, La- 
Sonya Bowser. Back row: 
Edward Benson, Lisa Hob- 
son, Jalilah Muhammad, 
Leslie Range, Louis Thomp- 
son. 




Campus 
Ministry 
Team 

Front row: Laurie Aycock, 
Robin French, Sharon Ste- 
phenson, Kim Waggoner. 
Back row: Ken Williams, 
Don Fortenberry, Eryn Lynn 
Hackett. Not pictured: Rod 
Nixon, Susan Felder. 






Organizations 61 



Chi 
Chi 
Chi 



Front row: Angela Dudley, 
Jeff Bruni. Second row: 
Charles Lee, David Holland, 
Everett McKinley, Dina 
Sanders. Third row: Jamie 
Fowler, Rainna Bahadur. 
Fourth row: Cori Grady, 
Riza Hebron. Fifth row: 
Athanasios Mihas, Danny 
Sanders, Carlo Lee. Back 
row: Dr. Allen Bishop, Dr. 
George Ezell, Chad Marks, 
Lee Montgomery. 




Circle 
K 



Front row: Lisa Wright, An- 
gela Vignary, Chris Beck, 
Jennifer Roberts, Lyndee 
Rainey. Second row: Steph- 
anie Dick, Haley Rainer, 
Mary Beth Reilly, Mary 
Margaret Dill, Michelle Li- 
gon, Wendy Smith, Belinda 
Joe. Third row: Sonja Solze, 
Debbie Chou, Andrea Al- 
fonso, Amy Daniels, Paul El- 
more. Back row: Michelle 
Howard, Joel Travelstead, 
Meredith Montgomery, 
Mary Laurens Montgomery, 
Hans Barcus. 




62 Organizations 




Cross 

Cultural 

Connection 



Front row: Riza Hebron, 
Andrea Prince, Susan Jue, 
Carlo Lee. Back row: Susan 
Kennedy, Alice Iselin, Harry 
Chang, Ravinder Singh, Tim 
Dennis, Quang Vu, David 
Hazra, Charles Lee. 






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Debate 
Team 



Front row: Dr. Lee Reiff. 
Second row: Denise Fredric, 
Norton Geddie, John Lobo, 
Tracy Hindman, Adri Spain. 
Back row: Diana Ellett, El- 
len Chumley, Jay Amberg, 
Mark Turner, Quang Vu. 



Organizations 63 



English 
Club 

Front row: Hari Tumu, Har- 
ry Chang, Ashley Stockstill, 
Jerelind Davis, Stephanie 
Richards, Kathy Ayers. 
Back row: Greg Chastain, 
Jim Musgrove. 




Fellowship of 

Christian 

Athletes 



Front row: Trey Bower, Rachel Cook, Christine 
Bakeis, Anne Lewis, Jon Neff, Kathleen Mont- 
gomery, Lisa Anne MuUinax, Edi Stuckey, 
Marcie Marned, Melissa Williams, Rod Nixon. 
Back row: John Blackwell, Cal Kelly, Ken Wil- 
liams, Todd Glisson, Mike Fuquay, Mack 
Mitchell, Jim Aldridge, Frank Kitchings, Mary 
Vanessa Kitchings, Bob Cousy, Kevin Single- 
ton, FCA Director Bill Buckner, Scott Carter. 




64 Organizations 




Financial 

Management 

Association 



Front row: Dr. Walter Nee- 
ly, Steve Sansom, Dan Pat- 
terson, James O. Bailey, Da- 
vid Zarfoss. Back row: J. P. 
Roberts, Steven Moak, Mike 
Ford, David EUner, Leo Ba- 
shinsky. 




French 
Club 

Front row: Laurie Tyndall, 
Diana Ellett, Alice Iselin, 
Ellen Chumley, Haley 
Rainer, Cecilia Chatham, 
Laura Finnigan. Back row: 
Sarah Crisler, Dr. Priscilla 
Fermon, Yancey Allison, 
Jack Burke, Sonja Solze, 
Claudine Chadeyras, Greg 
Hoyt, Brooks Ames, Richard 
Reed. 



Organizations 65 



Habitat 

for 

Humanity 

Front row: Dr. Briton Shell, 
Deedra Foxworth. Back row: 
Rachel Furner, Stephanie 
Stacy, Mariya de la Cruz, 
Angela Gafford, Karen 
Gloyer, Kristi Richardson. 




Omicron 

Delta 

Epsilon 

Front row: Lynn Gieger, He- 
len Currie, Mark Freeman, 
David Zarfoss. Back row: 
Dr. Carl Brooking, David 
Ellner, Dayne Zimmerman, 
Al Spille. 




66 Organizations 



..^5* *,.* 





Omicron 

Delta 

Kappa 

Front row: Traci Savage, 
Erin Clark, Christine Ba- 
keis, Mariya de la Cruz, 
Emily Walker, Dr. Priscilla 
Fermon, Kristin Magee, Dr. 
Taylor, Everett McKinley. 
Second row: Dr. T. W. Lew- 
is, Floy Holliman, Laurie 
Aycock, Lisa Loughman, 
Sharon Stephenson, Kim 
Waggoner, Alicia Clifton, 
Angela Dudley, Jeff Bruni. 
Third row: Paul Elmore, 
Robin French, Price Wil- 
liams, Eryn Lynn Hackett, 
Rachel Cook, Dr. Jeanne 
Forsythe, Dr. W. Sallis. 
Back row: Sam Rush, Eric 
Chisolm, Tim Gray, Stan 
Patterson, Scott Carter, 
Dean King. 

Order 

of 

Omega 

Front row: Kristin Magee, 
Alicia Beam, Kathy Han- 
nah, Cherie Walker, Kim 
Troup. Second row: Dean 
Woodward, Christine Ba- 
keis, Wyn Ellington, Alicia 
Clifton, Ken Williams, Todd 
Cassetty, Brad Williams, 
Traci Savage. Back row: Lee 
Denton, Stan Patterson, 
George Plauche, Jeff Wes- 
ton, Steve Sansom, Jonathan 
Jones, Bill Hannah, Jodi 
Kemp. 



Organizations 67 



Phi 

Beta 

Kappa 



Front Row: Barry Taylor, 
Sharon Stephenson, Adri 
Spain, Emily Walker, Kym 
Troup, Angela Dudley. Sec- 
ond Row: John Warren, Cori 
Grady, Kelly Smith, Andrea 
Prince, Lisa Loughman. 
Back Row: Dr. Fermon, 
Stan Patterson, Dr. Wilson, 
Eric Chisolm, Dr. Laney, 
Dr. King, Dr. Reiff, Dr. 
Smith, Dr. Shell, Dr. Goss, 
Dr. Marrs, Charles Stoke- 
ley, Martin Willoughby, 
Steve Fesmire, Kim Coving- 
ton, Dr. Page. 

Below Left: Eric Chisolm shakes Dr. 
Shell's hand upon initiation. Below Right: 
Steve Fesmire puts his name in the book. 




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68 Organizations 





Phi 
Eta 
Sigma 

Front row: Julie Winkel- 
mann, Jean Johnson, Julie 
Anderson, Christine Ander- 
son, Catherine Finney, Ger- 
ald Coker, Clay Holland, 
Jon Neff, Robin Shay, Kath- 
erine Jue, Karen Gloyer, 
Kira Honse, Angela Harton, 
Brandi Cappaert, Lisa Tit- 
tle, Lee Anne Waskom, Su- 
san Averitt, Mr. Billy Buf- 
kin. Back row: Cheryl Wells, 
Jennifer Walker, Catherine 
Habeeb, Amy Reid, Laela 
Graham, Angela Vignery, 
Lisa Lishman, Angela Gaf- 
ford. Jay Amberg, Joe Gra- 
ham, Sandra Heard, Thom- 
as Crowson, Missy Alex- 
ander, Craig Ehrensing, 
Alicia Peterson, Suzanne 
Gueydan. 

Physics 
Club 

Front row: Dr. Asif 
Khandker, George Plauche, 
Sharon Stephenson, Ken 
Kellum, Dr. Robert McA- 
dory. Back row: Paul El- 
more, Eric Chisolm, David 
Reece, Chris Odom, Mark 
Graham. 



Organizations 69 



Millsaps 
Players 



Front row: Marion Benson, 
Lynn Geiger, Becky Baker, 
Anne Dye, Shani Hedden, 
Shelly Cornell. Back Row: 
Paul Burgess, Walter Reid, 
Seth Holliday, Jennifer 
Mauterer, Nate McKie, 
John Jabaley, Jay Hanna, 
Paul Elmore. 




Sigma 
Lambda 



Front Row: Cherie Walker, Alicia 
Beam, Margaret Jones, Diana El- 
lett, Parker Dean, Kathleen Mont- 
gomery, Marya De la Cruz, Anna 
Lynn Screpetis, Traci Savage, 
Anne Buckalew, Christine Bakeis, 
Anne Lewis, Wynn Ellington, El- 
len Deshotels. Second Row: Kim 
Waggoner, John Lansdale, John 
Leach, Chris Thacker, Rachel 
Cook, Renee Busby, Felicia Lee, 
Jamie Fowler, Eryn Lynn Hack- 
ett. Shannon Williams, Stephanie 
Stacy, Todd Cassetty. Third Row: 
Adri Spain, Dr. Theodore Am- 
mon, Marni Meredith, Rainna Ba- 
hadur, Kim Warren, Bill Hanna, 
George Plauche, Jennifer Davis, 
Chrissy Coker, Rachel Furner, 
Mark Douglas. Back Row: Rod 
Nixon, Stephen Lee, Lee Denton, 
Scott Carter, Everett McKinley, 
Ollie Rencher. 





70 Organizations 







Student 

Body 

Association 



Front Row: Alicia Clifton, 
Leigh Nugent, Blair Rich- 
ards, Jim McGehee, John 
Hooks, Kristin Magee, Re- 
nee Busby. Second Row: 
Mark Allen, AHcia Beam, 
John Leach, Deema Raffi, 
Taryn Bennett. Third Row: 
Mike Rand, Tim Gray. 




Student 
Body 

Association 
Officers 

Jon Lansdale, Robin Ma- 
gee, Jim Pritchard, Amie 
Peele, Ron Downey. 



Organizations 71 



Sigma 

Delta 

Pi 



Front Row: Tim Gray, 
Ronna Meeks, Dr. Kahn. 
Back Row: Dr. Bufkin, Janie 
Eubanks, Ben Hand. 




Theta 

Nu 

Sigma 



PERIODIC TABLE OF THE 



Front Row: Risa Hebron, 
Beth Sprehe, Lee Montgom- 
ery, Sharon Stephenson, 
Anne Lewis, Christine Ba- 
keis, Emily Walker. Second 
Row: Stephen Lee, Kather- 
ine Pigott, Athanasios Mi- 
has, Eric Chisolm, Charles 
Lee, Cori Grady. 




72 Organizations 




Panhellenic 
Council 

Rachel Furner, Jerae Rice, 
Elizabeth Anne MuUinax. 




Inter- 
Fraternity 
Council 

Front Row: Scott Maddox, 
Patrick Dunn, Graham Ar- 
ceneaux, John Hendrix. Sec- 
ond Row: David Pharr, Joe 
Lee. Back Row: Rob 
Lowery, Paul Padgett, Joe 
Andrews, Paul Garrett. 



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Organizations 73 




Millsaps 
Singers 



Right: Dr. Coker leads the Singers in their 
version of "Musical Vienna." 




74 Organizations 



Handbells 





Front Row: Lisa Wright, Ann 
Elsenheimer, Felicia Lee, 
Theresa Powers, Kathleen 
Sims, Terry Hodges. Back 
Row: Tommy Webb, Rob 
Crowe, Burl Salmon, Charles 
Deaton, David Holland. 



Troubadours 

Front Row: Beth Downer, 
Nate McKie, Kelli Kriss, 
David Holland, Sydney 
Cumbest, Burl Salmon, 
Chrissy Coker. Back Row: 
Rob Crowe, Eryn Lynn 
Hackett, Charlie Deaton, 
Missy Dendy, Clay Holland. 

Below: Nate and Rob rehearsing a scene. 




Organizations 75 



Purple 

& 

White 



Front Row: Darrell McNair, 
Margaret Jones, Diana El- 
lett, Mariya de la Cruz, Adri 
Spain, April Grayson, Susan 
Felder, Lisa Wright. Back 
Row: Scott Blissman, Suresh 
Chawla, Chip Moll, Jay Am- 
berg, Kathy Thomason, 
John Lobo. 




Adri Spain exhibits proper newspaper editing. 




76 Organizations 



Stylus 





David Brown, Zeba Afzal, 
Mike King. 



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Bobashela 



Front Row: Amie Peele, David Zarfoss. Second 
Row: Susan Averitt, Shannon O'Shields. Third 
Row: Melinda Wiggins, Kimberly Trowbridge, 
Mariya de la Cruz. Fourth Row: Nancy Garrett, 
Janet Janssen, Kathy Ayers. 



Organizations 77 



Millsaps Remembered . . . 




Symphony Club in 1905. 



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Glee Club in 1916. 




The Girls Chorus in 1928. 



Band in 1938. 




78 Organizations History 



. . . the past 100 years 




Millsaps Singers in 1940. 







Class Officer candidates in 1961. 



Debate team of 1989. 




Best debater, Jerry Trigg, in 1956. 




P & W worker in 1973. 





Top Left: Mike Bobe — Didn't he graduate? Top Right: Some motley crue sitting on a 
ungte couch. Middle Left: Susan. Christine, and Mariya ready for a night on the town. 
\fiddle Right: Janie shows Greg a new step or two. Left: Who knows with these three? 
.Above: Deborah and Adeeb. 



80 Independents 




Sb^II '■^ftii'Vrrrt-' 




Independents 



LOOK OUT GARY, ITS A BEE!!! . . . 

241 Lorenz . . . Hanz and Franz . . . beer 
snob . . . the house is trashed — again . . . 
Hiii rmmmm Courtneyyy, and I don'ttt 
whineee . . . cafeteria . . . Booze and Blues 
II — wait till next year . . . Wanna play 
spit? ... Do the Lobo ... SI — party . . . 
Where's the party this weekend? . . . Get 
off the wall!! ... Is that milk straight? . . . 
Girl's night out . . . Coming for pizza to- 
night? ... I like this jello!! . . . Cha Cha Cha 
. . . What will happen next year? . . . The 
Senior Gang — Bye Y'all . . . 

Top Left: Courtney Davis — enough said. Top Right: 
It shouldn't have been an all girl party, big mistake. 
Left: With her goons behind her Janie seems to be 
holding all the cards. Bottom Left: Not to be used 
e.xcessively. Bottom Middle: Yes John, we already 
knew that. Bottom Right: No Greg, don't kill Grover. 



Independents 8 1 





Greeks 



Alpha Phi Alpha 

Alpha Kappa Alpha 

Delta Delta Delta 

Kappa Alpha 

Kappa Delta 

Kappa Sigma 

Lambda Chi Alpha 

Pi Kappa Alpha 

Sigma Alpha Epsilon 

PhiMu 

Chi Omega 

edited by 
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Tamra Fortenberry 



Lisa Hobson 



Vanessa Miller 



Phoebe Smith 




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Alpha Kappa Alpha 

Lambda Iota Chapter, 1977 

Colors: Salmon Pink, Apple Green 

Flower: Pink Tea Rose 

Symbol: Ivy Leaf 

Philanthropies: Storytelling project, Ushers at benefit concerts. Attack on Drugs Forum 

Don't let my daughter pledge . . . Soror remember when . . . how about after the probate show . . . Shake my pretty 
head . . . Skeewee my soror . . . We're going all the way . . . What is AKA? ... I don't know, but maybe . . . Soror 
Valma Jones . . . Cluster IV talent show 2nd place . . . Soror Seewell . . . Alpha, Beta, Gamma . . . Frat Brothers 
A^A . . . AKA Ladies with the classy mystique . . . pink and green . . . paraphenelia . . . AKA by choice . . . lets be 
friends . . . AC 334 . . . We might talk about you . . . No hanging . . . Crackerjack Sorors . . . Where do we go from 
here? . . . AKA the first the last and the best . . . Now that's a serious matter . . . 



84 Alpha Kappa Alpha 




Alpha Phi Alpha 

Omicron Gamma Chapter, 1981 

Colors: Black, Gold 

Flower: Yellow Rose 

Symbol: Fraternity Shield 

Officers: O'Casey Ferrell, Pres. and Treas.; Tony Moore, Dean of Pledges and Sec. 

OOOOOO — six!!! . . . The One and Only . . . When I say Alpha, You say O — six . . . The Seven Jewels . . . Eter- 
nal Sphinxman . . . Servants of All . . . Love for ALL Mankind . . . Sweetheart Robin Magee . . . We Shall 
Transcend All . . . The soul survivor . . . We pledged the old fashioned way, we earned it ... I am the captain of my 
fate . . . Deep in my heart, I love my A-Phi-A . . . The yellow rose of Alpha . . . Can't live with them, can't live with- 
out them ... Be proud of your heritage!!! . . . Big brother mind bender . . . The burning sands . . . Colossus . . . Al- 
pha Phi Alpha, do the right thing . . . Sweetheart Nicole Deloach . . . The tenacious trio 1990 ... Ice ice baby 2 
cold 2 cold, the black and gold . . . 



Alpha Phi Alpha 85 



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Delta Delta Delta 

Gamma Zeta Chapter, 1986 

Colors: Silver, Gold, Blue 
Flower: Pansy 
Mascot: Dolphin 

Philanthropies: Children's Cancer Research, Students Against Drunk Driving, Scholar- 
ships for Collegians and Undergraduates 

Officers: Kym Troup, Pres.; Lisanne Mullinax, Vice Pres.; Jane Graham, Treas.; Michelle 
Sides, Sec. 

Puts your hands on your buns . . . Assume the Delta . . . Scared, we weren't scared . . . Ave — you were with 
who? . . . Not that sig . . . Girl overboard! Looic out, there's a shark . . . Harbor view — slick Vic and the evicted 
chicks . . . Potatoes . . . Hey, Lara — what if he only gets you a little one? . . . Maria — Who is Hoover? . . . 
Cherie & Kay — C-court . . . Dream Girl — Melissa S . . . De plane, De plane . . . Fascination — Cynthia, Kel- 
ly, and Nancy ... Do you know Poncho Villa? What could I do he had a gun? . . . First Annual Tailgate Party 
. . . Susan Hardy in a doo-rag . . . Maggie — No really, they're called the Pointed Sisters ... A triple D, like Ju- 
lie .. . Cherie — Homecoming Queen! . . . Hey Stacey — Show your, uh, beads . . . Fall party — Jeter drops 
Winkie . . . Kim C. — Queen Venus and the dolphin killer . . . Gina — a married woman? . . . Where are your 
fruity panties? . . . They aren't wrong side out — that's for sure! . . . This is my rum! . . . A-bear . . . Jussica — 
Cheerleader . . . Three tennis queens — Nicole, Nancy, Michelle . . . Slap me. Slap me . . . I-E . . . See ya . . . 
Chuck E Cheese — Hey we're closing! . . . Bring your own 4 pack ... 5 ding-a-lings . . . I'm not gonna look — I 
really like you girls! ... Do you mind if I kiss your brother? . . . Ch-ch-ch-ching ... I had a great time, but not 
with my date ... I get by with a little help from my friends . . . Survey says — XXX ... Be berry berry quiet — 
I'm hunding Vinkelman . . . Kathy telephone — its HIM! . . . Perky pansy . . . Big Sis/Lil Sis initiation — the 
standard question! Jana R — I don't think so, L Robey — Oh yeah, I changed by mind — I have ... I hate 
them. I never use them. I know it will get me in trouble some day . . . Florida — spades for days . . . Congrats 
seniors — Kym, Kathy, Eileen, Susan, Susan, Cydna, Kelly, Gina, Zeba, Kim, Julie ... A date with a hunk of 
burnin love . . . Whew — what a long strange year it's been! . . . Game over . . . 



86 Delta Delta Delta 




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Alpha Mu Chapter, 1893 

Colors: Crimson, Gold 

Flower: Rose 

Philanthropies: Muscular Dystrophy Association 

Officers: Stewart Tharp, Pres.; David Strong, Vice Pres.; David Chancellor, Treas.; John 

Everett, Sec. 

Hello lunch . . . Yo hunk of meat . . . Yo ham . . . Cock fights . . . Motor boat parties . . . Smoke me . . . Lefty 

Fortencherry . . . Beer goggles for hoedown . . . Eternal Rat . . . D-3 . . . R.I. P. . . . Armed and brainless 

. . . Jake McGyver . . . Mike "Arnold" Cassano . . . Mr. Clairol . . . Former Sweethearts . . . S.D.C. . . . K.I.S.S. 
still rules . . . Burn it! . . . Winner! . . . D-bags . . . Chunky Tharp . . . I'm gonna puke on Dowdy's head . . . What 
are you going to be when you wake up Stew? . . . What you got there? . . . Your momma . . . Heeeeeey baby . . . 
Nice ski trip Lacey ... Is Moe's room soundproof? . . . Poo Poo yo know who . . . Mr. T . . . Oink Oink Dave . . . 
Hey Hodo where are all the missing magazines? . . . They're under John's couch . . . Old South ... I love my 
Malen . . . Neck B Red ... To live and die in Dixie . . . Hey Cassity where's the band? . . . Water was a little 
chilly? . . . Huh, Ken . . . Philanthropist of the year — Michael Cassano . . . Most Disgusting Member — Pat 
Hodo . . . Thank you Thacker for enlightening us of your plight, we appreciate all the hard, hard, hard work 
you do with the Enquirer . . . Most mature member — John Stone . . . It's my turn on the Nintendo, John . . . 



90 Kappa Alpha 







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Kappa Delta 

Mu Chapter, 1914 

Colors: Olive Green, Pearl White 
Flower: White Rose 
Mascot: Katydid 

Philanthropies: Methodist Children's Home, Children's Hospital, Shamrock Project 
Officers: Alicia Clifton, Pres.; Kathleen Montgomery, Vice Pres.; Shelly LeBlanc, Treas.; 
Anne Buckalew, Sec. 



Happy Birthday, Mu!! 75 Years of AOT!! . . . Sigh of Relief Party . . . Hey! Let's sell something! . . . D.D.'s we 
adore you! — Brad, John, Alex, Micky, EO, JJ., and Dale Mott who is Hot! Hot! Hot! ... No ALCOHOL 
ALLOWED . . . KD Senior Party . . . Like those earrings, Camille . . . Wow — SEA Woman President — 
Amie . . . "Close to the ground" . . . Welcome Pledges . . . finally . . . "Gotcha" . . . The Wiz . . . Out of this 
world Kitchen . . . Cool Lawn Mower . . . SWAPS! . . . YO! Bucket heads! . . . C.O.B.! ... Jay who? . . . Woo- 
Woo! . . . We are few, we are cool! . . . See ya! . . . "She's a KD" . . . "Jack!" . . . B.O.B.'s . . . white Russians . . . 
"Learn to eat blindfolded" . . . "Quit looking at that boy's butt" . . . "Bourbon-butt" . . . scary Monsters . . . 
Squish! Squish! . . . Snip! Snip! . . . Mick . . . "Look at the green sea out in the bowl! It must be Go Green 
DAY!" . . . Gulf Shore girls say "leave forthwith" — 25 — KA Rose — Angle, Sweet hearts; Christine, 
Rachel, Price, and Kathy! Welcome back Anne, Bridgett, and Margaret . . . Lambda Chi little sisters: Kristin, 
Jodi, Anne, Anna Lyn, Kim, and Jennifer . . . Hey! Wyn! It's Over!! . . . Pike little sisters — Cori, Alicia, 
Blair, Melissa, Camille, Janet, Kelli . . . Stace off in France . . . Big Sis/Little Sis . . . Paper Moon . . . Wild 
Turkey Liqueur . . . White Rose Formal . . . Calvin & Hobbes . . . "it is time to Jam!" . . . "And let the best be 
for your friend" . . . 




Kappa Delta 95 



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Kappa Sigma 



Alpha Upsilon Chapter, 1895 

Colors: Scarlet, White, Emerald Green 
Flower: Lilly of the Valley 
Symbol: Cadecuecs 

Philanthropies: Toys for Tots, Adopt a Highway, Habitat for Humanity 
Officers: Parke Pepper, Grand Master; Max Burdick, Grand Procurator; Brian Payne, 
Grand Treasurer; Jim Schissel, Grand Scribe 

Let's fooze . . . Zanc, Beckman, and Terrell — Nice Perms . . . Tm not trying to be redundant, but to re- 
emphasize what's been reiterated . . . Hey, be the ball . . . Hey, you, you are cool . . . Would it help if I told you I 
loved you ... so what are you trying to say . . . Kirby for Treasurer . . . Hey guys, this is the last hand. I got a test 
... Hey, Sutherland, where's your date? . . . Founder's Day in New Orleans — The great date swap ...11,12, 
13... Who's next? ... I ain't drunk, I'm just drinking . . . That boulder's much too large . . . Humble! Humble! 
That's a great word . . . She does a great South Seas . . . Often Imitated but Never Duplicated . . . Brian, want 
to be in SWAFG? . . . Next thing I remember, my pants are down at Buzzard's tatoo parlor . . . Anybody got a 
match? . . . Did Gregg pose for that totem pole? ... If you could be a vegetable, what would you be? . . . Hey 
Hans, I want you to meet Do . . . Barq's Root Beer — when you care enough to insert the very best .. .Neophyte 
Friday now entering the Chapter House . . . Pledge Montumbo .. He smokes crack — Bring him back . . . What 
we have here is a potential disaster . . . Let's go trolling for shank . . . you really need to loose that JUCO 
mentality ... Is she loosing weight or are my standards dropping? . . . Nice treehouse, Gregg . . . Hey, you, give 
me that whip . . . That ain't nothing, I know ... So long Badley, Zanc, WOP, Violet, Lil' Monsta, Sully, Mr. 
Memphis, Mr. Ed the Lima Bean Head, the Berster, Huck, Chad 12, Cruiser, Stats, Viking, LA Coon, 
Sherman . . . Keep in touch! . . . You really should have been a Sig . . . AEKDB . . . 



98 Kappa Sigma 







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Lambda Chi Alpha 



Theta Eta Zeta Chapter, 1920 

Colors: Purple, Green, Gold 
Flower: White Rose 

Philanthropies: Pantry Raid, Chilli Cookoff, Mississippi symphony Guild, Adopt a Highway 
Officers: George Plauch, Pres.; Bill Hannah, Vice Pres.; Jon Lansdale, Treas.; David Myers, 
Sec. 

The New Crescent Court Ladies — Jodi, Yancey, Amy, Kay, Jennifer, and Kim . . . the Green Frog . . . 
"Drunk people ski out of control. Do you get plowed from behind ofter?" . . ."Eric has a date?" . . . "What par- 
ty pics?" . . . "It must have just been bad gas." . . . "We ain't playin T-ball no more!" . . . the Liquor Fish . . . the 
new house (again) . . . Spunky . . . Putz . . . "Flounder's gone, but Nasty's here to stay" . . . "I'm sorry guys, I 
won't do it again." (J. P.) . . . Taos '90 . . . "Abominable Snowmansion is swell. No hot tub, but there's a real 
live T-Pee!" . . . "Aw bra, not Playboy Greg." . . . Mon frere . . . Restacking our claim . . . Forget your Utopia, 
this is MY vacation!" . . . Brother Day vs. Nurses at Our Lady Of The Lake . . . Oh good, an officer is here. 

Does that mean we can ?" . . . Torpillow . . . "Is Whit wearing Jen's pants?" . . . LDUC . . . Paul 

McCartney? . . . "She's not a very ZAXY girl. The kind you don't bring home to mother." . . . "Dave, did you 
kick the window?" ... It will be revealed to you at a later date . . . Lambda Beach . . . "Jaggermiester 
memories. Or lack thereof." . . . "Skip's got the good 'ol C-Ball Blues" . . . HOT 95 . . . "Diamond, wanna play 
some baseball?" . . . "It's not hard to jump going 35mph, its just hard to land." . . . "Everett's caught in a 
Canadian Mist." . . . Tamalies and a Coke! .. Aw Bra, Goo! . . . "I'm going straight to hell, just like Lee Denton 
said." . . . "So, what's all this crap about Robert E. Lee?" . . . Robo Chop (Everett) . . . Chief Bullhorn One Eye 
. . . Dogfish Monkey — La ... "I swear, I died last night" . . . Daytona's low rider — R.I. P. . . . The coveted 
Scholarship Trophy . . . Hi Ri . . . Squaw 'O Boogah . . . "Sammy, you're about as subtle as VD." . . . Absolut 
<32° = F . . . "Daytona Beach — Scoogah Shalock!!" . . . "If you're not wearing beer googles, don't look" . . . 
EARL! . . . "Does the big bad bear — in the woods?" . . . Brotherhood California .. Intramural Volleyball — 6 
trophies . . . "Wildflower!" . . . "It's just crazy!" . . . C — Fe Bralde Fe Kan, Fiest Ban . . . "Juicy's got you 
crazy." . . . "If I had another muscle, I wouldn't know where to put it." . . . Hard Jack . . . 



102 Lambda Chi Alpha 











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Lambda Chi Alpha 103 








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Pi Kappa Alpha 

Alpha Iota Chapter, 1905 

Colors: Garnet, Old Gold 

Flower: Lily of the Valley 

Philanthropies: Habitat for Humanity, Blood Drive, Adopt a Highway, UMC Children's 

Center 

Officers: John Hawkins, Pres.; John Jones, Vice Pres.; David Westonburger, Treas.; John 

Watson, Sec. 

Don't do that Fredward . . . Jiffy, will you lay with me? . . . Initiation mud slide . . . when the cat's away, the 
mice will play . . . LUNCH! . . . Yatzhee anyone? . . . Jim, the bathroom is two doors back . . . Tell me a joke! 
. . . Old North — It ain't nothin' nice . . . Briggs, uh, well — I'm sure he did something stupid . . . When the loft 
is rockin'. don't bother knockin' . . . Hey Bruce, is that your Prosche? . . . The jackin' just doesn't stop! . . . Visit 
the back shop . . . PHHTT! PHHTT! . . . It's all about HANG! . . . NUTS! . . . Who's the eyebrow bandit? . . . 
Kelly Carpenter's Bolemic diet lands on roommates head . . . Clay, you're fired! T-Mel, what's that on your 
head and in your ear! Sam rolls the stealth and is elected IMC — God help us ... I had the urge — to blow up 
that band . . . the Zook . . . Maxey — finally! . . . Will fostered our interest in his Hussey! . . . Skyles is back . . . 
Tyler, where's all that money? . . . "The predicate heterosexuality is contained in the subject lumberjack" John 
Hawkins . . . Briggs — Maxey — Regina . . . Thanks for comin' out, we'll see ya next year . . . What a long 
strange trip it's been . . . 



106 Pi Kappa Alpha 




Pi Kappa Alpha 107 




Sigma Alpha Epsilon 



Mu Chapter, 1990 

Colors: Royal Purple, Old Gold 
Flower: Violet 
Mascot: Lion 

Philanthropies: The ARK, Jackson Boy's Club 

Officers: Thomas D'Armond, Pres.; C.C. King, Vice Pres.; Chris Abernathy, Treas.; Tabb 
Stringer, Sec. 

SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON . . . S-A-E ... SO WHAT? . . . "Hey guys, I think I'm gonna' score!" . . . "He 
snores like a fish" . . . It's cemented in granite . . . "We're not gonna' fill these boys full of pie in the sky" . . . 
"The train is on the tracks, it's just not rollin' yet" . . . No closet critters allowed! . . . Albert love you long time 
. . . Scholarship infamy .. Eight Dagger Daddies and ten Owl men! . . . Munute Bol with a hunchback . . . 
That's a mute point . . . "Wendy, you're a big girl, you can take us all" ... "I just want you Frank" . . . 
"Danger, Danger" . . . C.C. gets careless with a poolstick . . . Wade and Rounsaville make like Rip Van 
Winckle . . . Brother Frankenberry goes piggin' . . . Robert Vinson: G.R.A./marshmellow . . . Biggest water 
heater on campus . . . Tad Stringfellow . . .I've got a bad case of screpetis . . . Gator 1 : S AE 7 . . . Frank is Alex- 
ander Haig ... On that note, I would like to reiterate, Azflorida . . . Secret rush party at Primo's Northgate . . . 
That's really myoooo . . . Mississippi delta . . . Chris Abernathy questionable wit . . . The "X" pledge . . . The 
E.S.R. ... "I don't want to brag, but three girls have told me." F.A.Y. . . . BAM! BAM!! . . . Party foul . . . 
Flashbacks? . . . 



108 Sigma Alpha Epsilon 





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Sigma Alpha Epsilon 109 




110 Sigma Alpha Epsilon 




CfioTter Members of tde 
Mississippi (Detta Chapter ^^^^ 
ofSigina Mpfia 'Epsibn fraternity 

James TCemon CoCeman, II ChdrCes fbyd "Eaves, Jr. (PaidCDeveU Qamtt 

%p6crt iMcLean CoCeman, Jr. Oren ^erdayne Zimmerman, Jr. "Donnis "Ktine fHarrison 



WUCiam 9^iCes Eddins 



!KpnaCd'Edgar "WaCkcr 



Cfiristopfier Lee J^.Sernatfiy 



Luther Qay Lee 



SlCSert Jrancis ChiempraSha ^Mattfiew ^Richard SmitH 



Hiicfiard Jefferson WeiHin^, Jr ^franli^arnwn CoCvett, Jr. 



1{pSert 9{eCson Stewart 



Cfiarks CoefieCd J(in£, /T^ 



JosepH 9(irCey ^cMCister, Jr. CBradCey "Boone H^punsavdCe 



Steven "Keitli 'Broome 



StanCey !A[[en "Wade, III 



Thomas Wittiam 'D'J^rmond HipSert WUCiam Lozirry 



iHugfi !Aiien Johnson 



John ^Thomas "Lvers, Jr. 



%ffbert gozven (Dyess 
TatricfCD. Birmingham 



WiCCiam % ABstein, III 



Sam J^ietd 9v(S Qamma 



TaSS Stringer !AL Cfii 



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Sigma Alpha Epsilon 1 1 



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Phi Mu 



Epsilon Chapter, 1914 

Colors: Rose, White 

Flower: Enchantress Carnation 

Mascot: Lion 

Philanthropies: Project Hope, Children's Miracle Network, Bethlehem Children's Center 

Officers: Erin Clark, Pres.; Kathy Parks, Vice Pres.; Phyllis Bardoe, Treas.; Kim Tadlock, 

Sec. 
It and Itette — AV . . . He's not Red — AV . . . New Phi Mu ... To Dr. Taylor, Chrissie, and our Big Bros — 
We Love You! . . . AV, Just say NO! . . . Picture in the Bowl . . . Limbo Queen — JR . . . Appreciate — KD . . . 
AV asked a real date . . . No phone! . . . My life is one long list — SB . . . SD, was anything upside down? . . . 
GG — Queen Iduna XXX . . . You're too loud, JE . . . Where is a man when you need it — RB . . . Balloons, 
SO? . . . Phi Mu State Day . . . LXA Little sister — YA . . . Mardi Gras Mambo surprise . . . RB's Iowa Man 
. . . Why hi there Pix. I don't think I caught your name — C W . . . (Suzie) lower your internal voice . . . K. Pigot 

— our year-long model Phi . . . Forget the small change, Quarter, Quarter, Quarter — JC . . . 5C candle lights 
. . . When are we going to the zoo? . . . When does visitation end, Perma Grin?! — JR, LR . . . Ya'll, you are my 
lava lamps — WIS . . . No Really — He is sexy! — PB . . . One minute he was sober and the next he was hold- 
ing onto the wall! — LR, KS . . . I didn't know you could get this much fun out of a KA! — LR . . . DADDY!! 
Will you take care of me? — LR . . . She's the zenith of my evening. — CB . . . Don't let studying get in the way 
of your education — YA . . . Sister Yancey . . . Just call me Gadget man! — BP . . . SD, Hey BF! — LR . . . BP, 
the eager beaver . . . Did 1 ruffle your feathers? — KD . . . Inspiration Week . . . KROP . . . I'm tired of driving. 

— AB . . . Don't write on the walls, M W . . . DE, You're supposed to be a role model. SB . . . Just how much of 
an "inside" joke is it AB? . . . "Do the Diane" . . . 



112 Phi Mu 




Phi Mu 113 



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A SISTER IS FOREVER 

A sister's a sister forever, 

A bond that diminishes never, 
A friend who is Icindly and caring, 

A sibling God chooses for sharing. 

Few ties are as deep and profound 
And with so much affection abound. 

Though some thoughts are seldom expressed, 
Love endures and survives every test. 

Of the constants that rest in the heart, 

A sister's a primary part. 
She'll always be there when you need her — 

You listen, you value, you heed her. 




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Chi Omega 



Chi Delta Chapter, 1934 

Colors: Cardinal, Straw 
Flower: White Carnation 
Mascot: Owl 

Philanthropies: Mississippi School for the Deaf, Kidney Foundation, Sims House 
Officers: Shannon Williams, Pres.; Blakely Fox, Vice Pres.; Anne Best, Treas.; Eryn Lynn 
Hackett, Sec. 

Chi Omega . . . it's a whole lot — right Laurie? . . . Okaaay! . . . you mean this isn't our swap? . . . Cool, man, 
cool . . . Adri — your hair's on fire . . . Molly Jo and Mary . . . My house key doesn't work — Tara, can you tell 
me what to do? . . . "Be kind to your web-footed friends ..."... But I like her hair ... he parties, he swings, he 
has a boat! . . . Can you say the "I" word? ... Do you hear the fiddle? . . . Inez's & Strokin' . . . What time is it? 
I mean, how's the weather? . . . Bad to the bone Habeebeeb . . . "want to go to the overlook and talk or 
something?" . . . IHOP . . . Lisa stole-the-Saltzer . . . Milk, what's milk? I don't even eat cereal ... the Grinch 
. . . Velveeta America . . . Scholarship trophy — again? . . . You're such an igmo . . . why won't anyone play our 
A team basketball team? . . . Mr. Moves America .. You've got a friend! . . . Ourn . . . Orange peels & orange 
cones . . . Chi-0 Dead heads . . . Kidnap breakfast?? . . . par-tee and frien-duh . . . Iota Eta Mu (Epsilon 
chapter) . . . Paula and Jen are locked in the house agan . . . Miss West Point Hospitality — Mary Margaret 
. . . hip and happenin! . . . Paula, Liz, and Lisa — your underwear look great! . . . Snooky and Fudge . . . Beware 
of the Hacker and the Stuck — their pledges are insane! ... 8 hours in line — for Franklin!?! . . . typewriter . . . 
we love tattoo — the security budda! . . . pseudo ... I say there's something kind of yeeee about a boy that's nev- 
er played baseball before . . . shut up shuttin' up . . . DANG . . . Got your vetrans right chuh . . . KA 
sweethearts — Lisa Loughman, Andrea Adkins, Candy Colton, Blakely Fox, Shannon Williams, Edi Stuckey, 
Renee Richardson, Malen Jones, Beth Gowen, Lea Anne Smith-Vaniz . . . PKA HI sisters — Holly EUender, 
Tara Bond, Dee Dee Dunn, Jennifer Buettner . . . LXA crescent court — Emily Walker, Sharon Stephenson, 
Missy Crane, Amy Ball . . . 



1 1 6 Chi Omega 




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Millsaps Remembered . . . 




Kappa Sigma in 1896. 




Kappa Sigma in 1919. 



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Phi Mu's of 1920. 







Pi Kappa Alpha composite of 1906. 
Kappa Alpha's in front of their house in 1935. 



120 Greek History 




. . . the past 100 years 





Beta Sigma Omicron in 1943. 



Lambda Chi Alpha's in 1953. 




KA presenting an invitation in 1966. 




Zeta Tau Alpha in 1972. 




Kappa Delta's in 1981. 




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Sports 

Football 

Soccer 

Basketball 

Tennis 

Baseball 

Golf 

Cross Country 

Cheerleaders 

Intramurals 



edited by 

NANCY GARRETT 

KAREN KOONS 

HARI TUMU 



This year's football season could be labelled as a year of equals. 
Not only were the Majors 4-4-1 for the season, but they were also 
2-2 in College Athletic Conference play, and 7 of their 9 games 
were close games between equal foes. All in all, the Majors made a 
fine showing for first year head coach Tommy Ranager and first 
year assistant coach Paul Dancsisin. 

The Majors started the season on a long trip to Terre Haute, 
Indiana, to take on Rose Hulman Institute of Technology. The 
Majors and the Engineers fought to a 7-7 tie. The Majors were led 
by the running of Terrence "Truck" Turner. They returned to the 
road the following week to take on Division I rated Davidson 
College, in Davidson, North Carolina. The Majors suffered their 
first loss by a score of 15-0. The next week bought Sewanee into 
Jackson for the first home game of the season. The Majors earned 
their first win by dominating the Tigers 21-3. They were led by the 
arm of Rusty Davis and the running of Brian Campbell, and racked 
up 346 total yards on the day. The majors moved to 2-1-1 the 
following week when they beat Trinity University in San Antonio, 
Texas. The Majors cruised to a 31-6 victory, led by the running of 
Turner, the pass receiving of Parke Pepper, and a fine effort by the 
entire defense. This victory made the majors 2-0 in the CAC. 

The Majors won their third straight game the next week in an 
exciting 7-6 home victory over Emory & Henry College, of Emory, 
Virginia. The Majors' defense was once again extremely rigid, 
allowing the Wasp's — 36 yards rushing, and only 79 total yards on 
the day. The Majors slid back to an even record in the next few 
weeks with back to back heart breaking losses to CAC champion 
Centre College, 16-15, in Danville, Kentucky, and Lambuth Col- 
lege, 20-14 in the 1989 Homecoming game. Despite these losses 
Campbell had two superb weeks of running, gaining 81 yards and 
129 yards, in the respective games. The Majors returned to their 
winning ways in Barbourville, Kentucky, the next week. They 
defeated Union College 22-21 in yet another tight game. The 
Majors won the game on a 60 yard touchdown pass from Davis to 
Jerry Leonard. The final game of the season pitted our Majors 
against arch rival Rhodes College in Memphis, Tennessee. The 
Lynx narrowly defeated the Majors with 15 seconds left in the 
game, with a 35 yard field goal. The final score was 10-7. 

From most indications, the Majors had a very successful season. 
Their defensive squad ranked fourth in the nation in rushing de- 
fense, allowing only 67.7 yards per game. The offense was also a 
quality unit. The running game was led by Campbell and Turner, 
both gaining over 600 total yards. The passing game showcased the 
pasing of Davis, who averaged 8 1 yards passing per game, and the 
receiving of Leonard, Pepper, and Turner. The defense was led by 
several dominating members. For the second straight year, line- 
backer Trace McRaney led the team in tackles. Sean Brewer was a 
strong presence in the middle, leading the team in quarterback 
sacks, as well as being the team's second leading tackier. Flint 
Minshew, John Williams, Edward Benson, Bert Amison, and Chad 
Marks also contributed greatly to the team's defensive success. 

The 1989 Majors, in this their first year of conference participa- 
tion, were honored to have four of their members named to the All 
CAC Football team. These members were tight end Jerry Leonard, 
running back Terrance Turner, defensive lineman Sean Brewer, 
and defensive back Chad Marks. There were also eight Majors on 
the CAC honorable Mention Team; Steve Marinelli, Parke Pep- 
per, Brian Campbell, Rusty Davis, Bert Amison, Trace McRaney, 
John Williams, and Edward Benson. The Majors led the CAC in 
total defense, as well as rushing defense. 

The Majors will surely miss the performance of several fine 
seniors of f of the 1 989 squad. They will lose Benson, Davis, Marks, 
Stace McRaney, Leonard, and Amison. All these men have made 
great contributions to Millsaps football, and they should be proud 
of their accomplishments. 

124 Football 





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Opposite Top: Paul Grace celebrates after 
scoring a TDfor the Majors. Opposite Middle: 
Terrance Turner cuts the corner. Opposite 
Bottom: Struggling for every extra yard. Top: 
Terrance cutting the corner the other way. 
Above: Storming the field before Homecoming 
game. Left: The 1989 Millsaps Majors Foot- 
ball Team. 

Football 



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Football 125 



Below: Some good sportsmanship after the game with 
Centre. Middle Below: Brian Campbell turns it upfield. 
Far Belov: Rusty David trying to elude the sack. 




126 Football 



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Opposite Top: Donnell Reynolds looking for the hole. 
Opposite Middle: The offense gets set to run a play. 
Opposite Below: Parke Pepper follows the blocks of Trey 
Bower and John Williams. Left: Coach Ranager gives 
some advice to the offensive unit before they take the 
field. Left Below: Everyone seems to be in agreement 
about the call. Below: Chad Marks waits on the sideline 
for his chance to return to the game. 




Football 




The 1989 Men's Varsity Soccer Team began with a 5-1 win 
over Hinds, after which the Majors went to San Antonio, Texas 
to battle Trinity University. The Majors came out with a 1-1 
draw against a team they had never defeated before. The season 
continued optimistically and the Majors' record was 3-0-3 when 
the rain came. The majors then went 1-8 but entered the CAC 
Tournament seeded first in their bracket, paired against Centre 
College. With great play from forwards Bruce Unangst and 
Tim Bruni, and solid help in the midfield from Mickey Brown 
and Ken Kellum, the Majors prevailed 2-0, giving goalie Joseph 
Lee his first shut out, but more importantly, giving the team a 
berth in the final. Despite excellent defensive play from Tony 
Melvin, the Majors lost 4-0 in the final to a superior Sewanee 
team. Behind the leadership of team captains Tony Melvin and 
Ken Kellum, the Majors had a much improved season. 

With the second place finish in the conference being the high 
light of the season, the Majors finished well and are very opti- 
mistic about next season. Scott Maddox, Mickey Brown, and 
Tony Melvin were named to the all conference team. With a 
good spring training, recruiting year, and pre season, the Majors 
should be in great form for next year's season, which once again 
will culminate in the CAC Tournament. 






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Opposite Top: Lee Vindig controlling the ball. Op- 
posite Left: Tony Melvin taking the ball upfield. 
Opposite Right: Tim Bruni racing to beat his op- 
ponent to the ball. Top Left: The 1989 Men's Soc- 
cer Team. Top Right: Keith Johnson gives it a 
boot. Above: Scott Maddox seems to be caught in 
the middle. Left: Bruce Vnangst tries to kick the 
ball over his head. 



Men's Soccer 



Men's Soccer 129 



The 1989 Millsaps women's soccer team 
rebounded from their worst season ever to 
post an 8 win — 6 loss record. The Majors 
were vastly improved in all areas of the 
game. Significant wins for the year were 
victories over arch-rival Rhodes College (4- 
1, 5-1), Tulane University (2-1, 7-4), and 
LaGrange College (5-0). The Majors were 
quite competitive even in defeat, with 4 of 
the 6 losses being one goal deficits. The 
most heart breaking march of the season 
was a 2-1 loss at home to nationally ranked 
Emory Univerisy. 

Senior leadership was provided by Erika 
Rudgers, Janet Bass, Erin Clark, and two 
four year starters, Kim Tadlock, and Meme 
Soho. Leading scorer for the season was 
junior Anna Harvel with 10 goals and 7 
assists for a total of 27 points. Senior Meme 
Soho was second with 10 goals and 5 assists 
and freshman Melissa Storm third with 6 
goals. Meme Soho finished her career with 
virtually every match, season, and career 
record in hand. Her career stats are — 56 
goals, 23 assists, for a total of 135 points. 
Rookie goal keeper Katie Pascal improved 
dramatically during the season to become a 
defensive force. The young Majors started 
three freshmen and four sophomores and 
look to be building for the future. 





Top: Meme Soho takes the ball around the defender. Above Left: Anna Harvel 
dribbling upfield. Above: The 1989 Lady Majors. 




M«rv*s^ .,Jt^ 




Top: Laura Slavin throws the ball in. Above Left: 
Coach Gober after kicking one of his players. Above 
Middle: Indy Savage races for the ball. Above: Meme 
gives it a kick from the corner. Left: Coach with some 
words of advice. 



Women's Soccer 



Women's Soccer 131 




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132 Men's Basketball 




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The 1989-1990 Majors, new members of 
the College Athletic Conference, had a 
fairly good season. Although their 12-13 
record was one game shy of the .500 mark, 
they were a much better team than the re- 
cord shows. The team played hard, but 
didn't seem to come through in the clutch 
moments of the games. 

The Majors will lose three members from 
this year's team: David Chancellor, Rod 
Nixon, and Scott Carter. Of the three, 
Chancellor was the only regular starter. He 
led the team in scoring. He was also one of 
the best rebounders and free throw shooters 
on the team. During the last home game, 
Chancellor was presented a basketball for 
scoring over 1,000 points in his career at 
Millsaps. 

Nixon didn't start but he provided the 
team with quality minutes. Carter missed 
the majority of the season with a nagging 
knee injury, and therefore wasn't able to 
contribute as much as he usually would 
have. 

The players who returned from last 
year's team played as well as they were 
expected to, but it was the new recruits who 
stood out the most. Dan Campbell, a fresh- 
man from Atlanta, Georgia, stepped in and 
took the starting position of point guard. 
The Majors got consistent play at center 
position from Doug Wilson, a 6'9" sopho- 
more from Hinds. Coming off the bench for 
the Majors were freshmen Chris Copass 
and Mark Dean, both of whom put in qual- 
ity minutes. Both players improved a great 
deal over the course of the season, and were 
factors in every game. If these guys contin- 
ue to play as well as they have, the Majors 
will be solid competition for every team that 
they play next season. 

At the conclusion of the season Torrance 
Shelton was named to the All College Ath- 
letic Conference team. 




Opposite Top: Doug Wilson slams one home for the Majors. Opposite Left: 
High-fives for Rod in his last game. Opposite Bottom: The 1989-90 Men's 
Basketball Team. Top: Rod shoots over a Rhodes player for his two pointer. 
Left: Torrance makes sure this one goes in. 



Men's Basketball 



kM- 



Men's Basketball 133 




Top Left: Sixon taking it to the hoop. Top Right: Hal 
Stanley from long range. Above: Doug Wilson Mth 
the short shot. Middle Right: The Majors defense 
makes it tough for opponents. Right: Fighting for the 
rebound. 



134 Men's Basketball 









J^ 



Men's Basketball 



Men's Basketball 135 




Top Right: Erin Clark goes up for 
two. Above: Jamie Fowler gives Me- 
lissa Cleary and Shawn Heberi 
high fives in the start of a game. 
Right: The 1989-90 Lady Majors 
Basketball Team. 



136 Women's Basketball 






The road to the 1989-90 Lady Majors trav- 
elled this season had its share of ups and 
downs. The Lady Majors were hoping to con- 
tinue their winning streak from last season. 
Under the direction of the new coach, Sandra 
Rushing, and the inspiration of lone senior, 
Erin Clark, the Lady Majors were able to have 
a winning season. The Lady Majors, who 
started eleven members, had to overcome 
many obstacles throughout the season. 

The Lady Majors lost Felicia Overstreet for 
the entire season due to a knee injury that 
required surgery. They were also without the 
services of freshman Angela Cockerham for 
the first part of the season, also due to an 
injury that required surgery. In the second 
half of the season, they lost the services of 
junior Elizabeth Hearn and freshman Steph- 
anie Denly. Despite these losses, the Lady Ma- 
jors carried on with hard work and dedication. 

The Lady Majors' road trips were always 
filled with excitement and unexpected events. 
To ease the boredom of long road trips, fresh- 
man Elizabeth Black tuaght various songs to 
the rest of the team, including the coaches. 
There wasn't a trip that went by in which the 
team didn't laugh. 

On the court, the Lady Majors were led by 
senior Erin Clark, who showed great leader- 
ship throughout the season. She possesses good 
knowledge of the game and was a smart floor 
player. She was ranked in the top 20 for lead- 
ing scorers in Division III for the entire season. 
Erin will be missed greatly. Junior Jamie 
Fowler came on strongly towards the end of 
the season and made more progress than any 
other player on the team throughout the 
course of the season. 

The Lady Majors' season was a successful 
one despite all the obstacles. They went into 
the Christmas break with a record of 4-5, of 
which no one was proud of. However, after the 
break, the Lady Majors were able to recoup, 
and went on to win 9 and lose 4. They im- 
proved with each game, especially the fresh- 
men. Their season ended with three victories 
over Trinity, Stillman, and Spring Hill. The 
final record for the season was 13-9. 

Top: Jamie Fowler gets ready lo shoot her free throw. Far 
Left: Melissa Cleary shoots over her opponents for two. 
Left: Angela Cockerham takes it to the hoop. 



Women's Basketball 



Women's Basketball 137 



Right: Edi Stuckey shoots her 
free throw. Far Right: The team 
taking their trophy home with 
them. Below: Melissa Cleary 
easily shooting over a Temple 
player. Below Right: Angela 
Cockerham shoots a long one. 




m ■ — 







138 Women's Basketball 




» v-j-jiWlfll*'^ 



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Above: Shawn Hebert dribbles around a Tougaloo player. 
Left: Jamie Fowler stretches for her two points. 




^V- 



ic 



Women's Basketball 



Women's Basketball 139 



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/?/g/ir. r/ie /990 Mens Tennis Team. Below: Greg 
Cronin returns an opponents shot. Below Right: 
Josh Priola playing the net. Bottom: Greg with the 
lunging volley. 





140 Men's Tennis 











\ 



Top: Jay Ciaccio preparing to come to the net. Middle 
Left: Ken Thompson with the power serve. Middle 
Right: Cam Cannon with the forehand smash. Bot- 
tom: Trey Ourso making the volley at the net. 

After struggling through a very tough 
early season schedule that included five top 
ranked NAIA or NCAA Division III teams 
in the first seven matches, the Millsaps Col- 
lege men's tennis team closed out its season 
by capturing third place at the tournament 
at Danville, KY. This was the tennis teams 
first conference competition since 1954. 

The CAC tournament was the highlight 
of a 4-15 season. At the tournament fresh- 
man Josh Priola and Greg Cronin took sec- 
ond in their respective flights, while sopho- 
more Trey Ourso took third in his. Cronin 
and senior captain Jay Ciaccio won second 
place in the #1 doubles. Millsaps. at the 
close of the season, was ranked fifth in the 
fourteen team NCAA Division III South 
Region. 

At the awards banquet sophomore Ken 
Thompson (7-8) was awarded the Most Im- 
proved Player award. With such strong 
players returning next season the Majors 
hope to improve upon their record and look 
forward to a better season. 



Men's Tennis 



Men's Tennis 141 



The 1989-1 990 women's tennis season was one of learn- 
ing and adjusting for the Lady Majors. With a young team 
the Lady Majors competed against schools such as Emory 
and Sewanee, both of which are ranked in the division's 
Top Ten. Under the coaching of Coach Montgomery and 
Anne Culpepper, a former Millsaps graduate, the team 
overlooked this obstacle to accomplish significant im- 
provement. There was some difficulty with injuries during 
the season, but the Lady Majors managed to adjust and 
give it 1 10%. The season ended with a trip to the South 
Regionals which were held at Sewanee. Rain and snow 
proved to be a hindrance, but the Lady Majors neverthe- 
less had their best performance of the season. With most 
of the players returning next year, the Lady Majors will 
continue to develop better skills and are looking forward to 
a successful season. 







142 Women's Tennis 





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ep 




Oppoif/e Z.£/r.- Gayden Sportsman returns the shot. Opposite Right: Gavden putting all her effort into 
the serve. Opposite Bottom Left: Debbie Chou lunging for the volley. Opposite Bottom Right- Tricia 
Gleason sending it back. Top Left: Nicole Billeaud with the crushing forehand. Top Right Nancy 
Garrett with the return shot. Above: The 1990 Women's Tennis Team. Left: Debbie at the net again 



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Women's Tennis 






Women's Tennis 143 



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Above: Pitcher Andrew Meyers hurls one toward home. 
Right: Shortstop Kelby Gilmer scoops up a grounder. 
Below Left: Drew Manning consults with Andrew Meyers 
about the ensuing play. Below Right: The 1990 Millsaps 
Baseball Team. Opposite Top: Kelby Gilmer takes a 
crack at it. Opposite Left: Trey Porter shouting encour- 
agement to the team. Opposite Middle: Catcher Joe 
Welsh lies on the ground after colliding with a Belhaven 
player. Opposite Bottom: First baseman Drew Manning 
makes the play. 



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The 1 990 Majors baseball team did more 
than prove that this program is a fast grow- 
ing success, they also proved that they are 
an immediate power in the CAC. In our 
first year of membership in the CAC, the 
Majors claimed the first CAC title for Mill- 
saps College. 

This year's team had many exciting play- 
ers who played many great games. The Ma- 
jors' season record settled at 19-18, but the 
team finished with a flurry, winning 4 of 5 
games at the CAC tournament. They 
played great baseball throughout the sea- 
son, the season began when the Majors won 

2 of 3 games from Sewanee. The highlight 
of the series was a 22-9 Majors' victory. 
Junior pitcher Andrew Meyers pitched a 
near no-hitter in a 10-1 victory against 
Spring Hill College. The Majors also had a 

3 game sweep of arch-rival Rhodes. During 
the series, Freshman pithcer Danny 
Meyers, 1990's outstanding Pitcher, im- 
proved his record to 3-0. A double-header 
sweep over Aurora University improved the 
season record to 12-6. Two days later, the 
Majors scored a big 19-2 victory over cross- 
street rival Belhaven College. In the game, 
the majors had their greatest offensive ex- 
plosion of the season, collecting 20 hits in 
just 39 at bats. Later in the season, the 
Majors took 2 of 3 games from Sewanee to 
run their CAC record to 7-2. The Majors 
success again peaked at the season ending 
tournament. After losing a tough 11-6 
game to Sewanee, the Majors went on an 
incredible winning streak. During the four 
straight victories, the Majors defeated 
Rhodes 15-3, Fisk 23-3, tournament host 
Centre 8-7, and Trinity 15-12 in the cham- 
pionship game. The Majors finished the 
season with an 11-5 CAC record, and 17-9 
against Division III opponents. 

The Majors were led by many outstand- 
ing players. The team raised their batting 
average nearly 60 points from 1989 finish- 
ing at .318. Offensively, they were led by 
sophomore center fielder, 1990 Batting 
Champion, Murray Meadows; senior first 
baseman, 1990 Best Offensive Player, 
Drew Manning; and Junior shortstop/ 
pitcher, 1990 MVP, Kelby Gilmer. The 
team sported a .919 defensive fielding aver- 
age led by 1990's Gold Glove Winners: 
Tony Melvin, Rod Ratliff, Eric Hamer, and 
Joe Welsh. 

Baseball 



Baseball 145 











^Sj^^^ 















te^ 



f 




p>i:»:^ 







Top Left: Rod Rattiff slides safely into third. Top Right: Kelby Gilmer clubs 
one for the majors. Middle: Rod shows his power swing. Above: Parke Pepper 
scores for the Majors as Jake Welsh cheers him on. Right: Andrew Meyers 
hurls it toward home. 





146 Baseball 




i^rV^-- 



« 



Above: Tony Melvin slides safely into first base. Left: This is what the hatter 
sees as Lee Vendis pilches one home. 




Baseball 147 




The 1989-90 golf team was very young 
and inexperienced. The team is mainly 
comprised of sophomores and freshman 
with no seniors on the squad. This past sea- 
son was a good learning experience for the 
players. 

The team competed in three matches and 
finished with a record of 2-1. They played 
in the Washington University Invitational 
in St. Louis where they placed seventh. At 
the College Athletic Conference tourna- 
ment the team finished fourth, missing 
third place by only one stroke. 

On the individual level Brad Ray was 
elected to the All-Conference Team after 
finishing fourth overall in the tournament 
and leading by two strokes after the first 
day. Brad was also given the Most Out- 
standing Golfer award at the Sports Ban- 
quet. Also at the banquet Todd Sutherland 
was voted the most improved and Trip 
Slappey was the most spirited. 

With everyone on this years team return- 
ing next year the golf team is looking to 
continue improving and feels that they can 
compete successfully in the conference next 
year. 

Top Left: Trip Slappey with perfect form. Top Mid- 
dle: Todd Sutherland wails for his turn. Top Right: 
David Lester follows through with his shot. Bottom: 
The 1990 Golf Team. 






Golf 




148 Golf 




1989-90 brought about the second year 
of existence of the Millsaps men's cross 
country team. Under the excellent guid- 
ance and supervision of coach Mary Ann 
Edge and manager/trainer Andy Rambo, 
the team continued to grow and excel. Ken 
Williams and Eric Schrock returned from 
last year's fledgling team and were joined 
by a group of very promising new faces that 
include Lacy Sturdivant, Jim Carpenter, 
freshman John Neff, Jay Tull, and stan- 
dout senior transfer Todd "Wildman" 
Munch. Todd was the captain and anchor 
of the men's team, and had an outstanding 
year. Often, he beat many runners who 
were on scholarships at much larger Divi- 
sion I schools. At the CAC tournament at 
Rhodes, Todd finished ninth in the race to 
become Millsaps' first ever all-conference 
runner. 

The women's team this year consisted of 
Becky Baker, Becky Brumberger, Chris- 
tine Bakeis, Myrtle Hoover, Mary Beth 
Reilly, Blair Richards and Amy Tate. They 
participated in many events including the 
St. Richard's 5K, the Wells Methodist 
Church 5K, and the Governor's Cup. Team 
members were constantly "prodded on" by 
the constant reassurances of Blair "gung- 
ho" Richards and were marvelled by Becky 
Brumberger's and Becky Baker's never 
ending ability to keep chattering as they 
ran. With future increases in the Cross 
Country budget for next year the team 
looks to be growing and should fare well in 
the future. 



^^^:*-'^'^--^='^»^'vmi¥<-^^:.. 



' '-"^ '•«»•*■..•*«<.. -^,.,.« 







Top: 1 990 Men 's and Women 's Cross Country Teams. 
Middle: Todd Munch clears the hurdle. Bottom Left: 
Jay Tull finishes ahead of a Trinity runner. Bottom 
Right: Myrtle Hoover running the course. 

Cross Country 



Cross Country 149 



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Top: Up and Over we go. Above: 
Morris Wiltshire getting ready 
to help the crowd cheer the Ma- 
jors to victory. Far Left: Ellen 
Deshotels and Jessica Deffes 
give the Major a great big hug. 
Left: Angle Cunningham bends 
over backwards for the Majors. 



150 Cheerleaders 





Far Left: Angie Cun- 
ningham and Robbie Ev- 
erett cheer the crowd on. 
Left: Jim Megehee 
cheers the Majors Bas- 
ketball Team to victory. 
Middle Left: Chandler 
Tipton roots the team on. 
Middle Right: Morris 
Wiltshire helps Jessica 
Deffes get up in the air 
for the Majors. Bottom: 
The Millsaps Cheer- 
leading Squad. 

Cheerleading ... a sport that con- 
tinues throughout the whole year. It 
begins the second the cheerleaders 
are selected and doesn't end until the 
last basketball game of the season. A 
smile is necessary whether we are 
winning or losing, whether it's sunny 
or raining, or whether or not you've 
got the energy to continue. The cheers 
and stunts displayed on the sideline 
are the result of hours of hard work 
and practice. 

The Football cheerleading squad 
consisted of Ellen Deshotels and Wil- 
liam Henderson who served as co- 
captains, Angie Cunningham, Rob- 
bie Everett, Jessica Deffes, Jim Me- 
gehee, Jerae Rice, Chandler Tipton, 
Melinda Wiggins, and Morris Wilt- 
shire. 

This Football season included trav- 
elling to such places as Indiana, 
North Carolina, and Tennessee. Dur- 
ing all of the practices the cheer- 
eaders made up new cheers and 
chants such as Robbie & Jim's mad 
dog chant and Morris's new version of 
the chair sit. 

The basketball cheerleaders were 
Ellen Deshotels, Captain, Angie Cun- 
ningham, Shawn Gentry, Jessica 
Deffes, Alan Lange, Jim Megehee, 
Jessica Pugh, Chandler Tipton, Me- 
linda Wiggins, and Morris Wiltshire. 
These cheerleaders helped to cheer 
the team to a great season. 

Cheerleaders 



Cheerleaders 1 5 1 



SL£<i- 



Right: What form. Below: A couple of KAs go for the hall. Bottom 
Left: Sending it to the hoop. Bottom Right: Wailing for it to come 
down. 



A 

V 




152 Intramurals 




i#'l« Intramurals 



Intramurals 153 



Intramural Results 




Volleyball 


Men 


Women 


A League 


AXA 


X12 


A Tournament 


AXA 




B League 


AXA 


$M 


Soccer 






Outdoor 


nKA 




Indoor 


nKA 




Basketball 






A League 


KA/AXA 


X12 


A Tournament 


KA 


X12 


B League 


K2 


Bacot 


Softball 


KS 


DDD 


Flag Football 


KA 




Team Handball 


nKA 




Overall 


nKA 






Below: Shooting I he free throw. Bottom Left: Serving it up at a 
women's volleyball game. Bottom Right: Making that dig. 




i S 



154 Intramurals 




PEJI 4! 




Top Left: From long range. Top Right: Just missing that 
block. Middle Left: Kappa Delta going for the win. 
Above: Up close and personal during a free throw shot. 
Left: Spike that hall. 



Intramurals 



Intramurals 155 



Millsaps Remembered . . . 





Gymnastics Team of 1897. 



Sophomore Basketball Team from 1908. 




Varsity Football Team from 1911. 





















nmmum 







Baseball Team of 1925. 



Track Team from 1930. 



156 Sports History 



. . . the past 100 years 




Football huddle from 1940. 





Men's Tennis Team from early '50s. 




Baseball Team from 1978. 



Women's Basketball from 1982. 



Track Hurdler from 1966. 





People 



Administration 

Faculty 

Staff 

Resident Halls 

Who's Who 

Students 
Graduation 

edited by 

MARIYA DE LA CRUZ 

LAURA FINNEGAN 



Administative 
Officers 



The President is the Chief Academic and Administra- 
tive Officer of the College. He is responsible to the Board 
of Trustees for the supervision, management, and govern- 
ment of the College, and for interpreting and carrying out 
the policies of the Board. 

The Vice President and Dean of the College oversees all 
academic programs along with the Library and Athletic 
Department. He is involved in planning orientation for 
new students, selecting and preparing academic advisors, 
hiring new faculty, and developing new programs. 

The responsibilities of the Dean of Student Affairs in- 
clude organizing the residential living quarters, dealing 
with Judicial Afairs, overseeing various student activities, 
and addressing minority affairs. The Dean must also work 
with the Student Body Association and Greek organiza- 
tions. 

The Vice President for Development is the chief public 
relations officer for the College. He is also responsible for 
the management of fund raising activities for Millsaps. 

The duties of the Dean of Financial Aid include helping 
the families of students work out a suitable financial plan 
such that these students are able to attend Millsaps. It is 
the Dean's job to make sure that all aspects of Financial 
Aid are covered and distributed properly among the stu- 
dents. He is also responsible for the accounting of these 
funds. 

The Vice President for Enrollment and Student Ser- 
vices is chiefly involved in the recruiting of new students 
for Millsaps. This office deals much more with the non- 
academic aspect of student affairs. Included in the job is 
the responsibility of conveying the image of the College to 
perspective students. 

The chief duties of the Vice President for Business Af- 
fairs include the general business aspects of the college. 
The budget, financial dealings, physical plant, safety and 
security, the bookstore, post office, and food service all fall 
under his jurisdiction. 

The Associate Dean of the College is responsible for the 
operation of the computer system on campus, covering 
both the academic and administrative aspects. He is also 
responsible for overseeing the Office of Records and as- 
sisting the Vice President and Dean of the College in the 
administration of the academic program of the College. 

Seated: George M. Harmon, President; Robert H. King, Vice President 
and Dean of the College. Standing: James C. Lewis. Vice President for 
Development; Don E. Strickland, Vice President for Business Affairs; 
Robert A. Shive, Associate Dean of the College; Gary L. Fretwell, Dean 
of Student Affairs; John H. Christmas, Vice President for Enrollment 
and Student Services; Jack L. Woodward. Dean of Student Aid. 




160 Administration 




Administration 161 



John Quincy Adams — Pol. Science 

B.A., Rice University; M.A., University of 
Texas, El Paso; J.D., University of Texas, Aus- 
tin 

Ajay Aggarwal — Management 
M.S.. M.B.A., Virginia Polytechnic Institute 
and State University 
Thomas W. Allen, Jr. — Art 
B.F.A.. Memphis Academy of Arts 
Theodore G. Ammon — Philosophy 
B.A., Mississippii State University; M.A., 
Ph.D., Washington University 

Sarah Lee Armstrong — Biology 

B.A., University of Texas; M.A.. University of 
California; Ph.D.. Duke University 
McCarrell L. Ayers — Music 
B.S., Eastman School of Music; University of 
Rochester; M.M., Indiana University 
Yoko Baba — Sociology 
B.A.A.. Kwansei Gakuin University; M.S., 
Pittsburg State University; M.S.W., M.A.. 
Ph.D., University of Oklahoma 
Richard B. Baltz — Management 
A. A., Belleville Jr. College; B.B.A., M.S., Bay- 
lor University; Ph.D.. University of Arkansas 
Howard G. Bavender — Pol. Science 
A.B., College of Idaho; M.A., University of 
Wisconsin 

Roy A. Berry — Chemistry 
B.S., Mississippi College; Ph.D., University of 
North Carolina 

Allen D. Bishop. Jr. — Computer Sci- 
ence, Chemistry 

B.S., Millsaps College; M.S., Louisiana State 
University; Ph.D., University of Houston 
Steven T. Black — Psychology 
B.A., University of California at Santa Bar- 
bara; M.S., Ph.D., Univerisity of Californiaj 
Santa Cruz 




Hb 



Faculty 



Women's Basketball Coach Sandra Riist^g 
and Cross Country Coach Mary Ann 
help serve refreshments during a home ^ 
ball game. 







Dr. Eugene Cain contributes to the Biology 
Fund as Robert Nevins entertains on his re- 
corder. 







William Brister — Management 
B.S., University of Southern Mississippi; 
M.B.A., University of Southern Mississippi; 
Ph.D., University of Arl^ansas 
Carl G. Brooking — Economics, 
Management 

B.S., Milisaps College; M.S., Ph.D., University 
of Pennsylvania 

Billy M. Bufkin — Romance Lan- 
guages 

A.B., A.M., Texas Technological College 
C. Eugene Cain — Chemistry 
B.S., University of North Carolina; A.M., 
Ph.D., Duke University 

Claudine Chadeyras — French 
License, Universte de Picardie, France; M.A., 
University of Iowa 

Sybil Cheesman — Music 
Cheryl W. Coker — Music 
B.M.Ed., M.M., University of Southern Mis- 
sissippi 

Frances H. Coker — Sociology 
A.B., Milisaps College; M.S.T., Illinois Insti- 
tute of Technology 



Faculty 163 



Dr. Patrick Taylor, Assistant Professor of Economics and 
Operations Management, has been with the faculty since 1984 
and "thoroughly enjoys teaching atMillsaps." If given the 
choice, he wouldn't do anything-else. Dr.N^Taylor has served as 
freshmen advisor and is presently a member of ODK. His "sig- 
nature" by which most students know him is his yardstick an- 
tics. "Where Dr. Taylor goes, his yardstick goes," commented a 
former student. Dr. Taylor is also famou^ for his horrendous 
humor and slap-stick comedy. His favorite television pfogram is 



"ALF" while his pet peeve is 
Outside of class, Dr. Taylor 
id his wife opened their li 




wni 
disC' 
com 
expens 
she's sei 
"only the 

body has chaTISI^' QiiP3CTS!Tklill5*ps, Mrs. Thompson re- 
sides in Jackson uith her husband and two children and is a 
devoted Christian. Students who have worked with her noticed 
that she is "very involved with students and works hard to 
motivate them." "She's easy to talk to and is always willing to 
give motherly advice." 



oming to (Jiass late. 

urch. Recently he 

oung Russian women 

omoting under- 

,oviet Union. 

s Mrsi Carolyn 

nator of Minor- 

ps s^nce 1986. 

'^n, the op- 

p.-pf being a 

nsays that 

she feels 

he Millsaps 

ests at the 

TTigwn the changes 

r-su5mpson stated that 

majtenip of the student 







Dr DauJ Ihr.i' ':r}J.\ the paper more interesting than the Major's current 
' of their .a^i^iSMnMHHIHHHH^^^HBH^H^^HI^^^^I 



Faculty 



I 



Timothy C. Coker — Music 

B.M.. m'.M., Ph.D.. University of Southern 

Mississippi 

Brad Cooper — Computer 

B,B a., \1.B,A,. Millsaps College 

David H. Culpepper — .Accounting 

B S . Belhaven College: B.S.. M.B.A.. Millsaps 

College 

Gayla Dance — Mathematics 

B.A., University of Texas at .Arlington; M.Ed.. 

Texas A&.M Universitv 



David C. Davis — History 
B..^.. William Carey College; \\.\.. Baylor 
University; Ph.D., Northwestern University 
Patrick E. Delana — History 
B..-\., Evergreen State University; Ph.D., Clar- 
emont Graduate School 
Anita Dottes — Sociology 
B.A.. Jackson State University; M.S.VV., Uni- 
versity of Southern Mississippi 
Kathleen \. Drude — Mathematics 
B.S., Southeastern Louisiana University; 
M.A., Ph.D.. University of Mississippi 




1 64 Faculty 




'^^ 1i ,. 'i 



Mary Ann Edge — Physical Educa- 
tion 

B.S.. M.S., University of Mississippi; Ed.D., 
University of Southern Mississippi 
Cloyd L. Ezell, Jr. — Computer 
Studies, Mathematics 

B.S., Tulane University; M.S., University of 
Southern Mississippi; Ph.D., Vanderbilt Uni- 
versity 

George H. Ezell — Chemistry 
B.S., Mississippi College; M.S., Florida State 
University; Ph.D., University of Mississippi 
Priscilla M. Fermon — French 

B.A., Lehman College; M.A., Harvard Univer- 
sity; Ph.D., University of Virginia 

Lome M. Fienberg — English 

A.B., University of Toronto; M.A., Ph.D., Uni- 
versity of California at Berkeley 
Nona P. Fienberg — English 
A.B., University of Toronto; M.A., Ph.D., Uni- 
versity of California at Berkeley 
Jeanne M. Forsythe — Education 
B.A., Millsaps College; M.Ed., Ed.D., Harvard 
University 
John Frantz — Music 

Catherine Freis — Classical Studies 
B.A., Brooklyn College; M.A., Ph.D., Univer- 
sity of California at Berkeley 
Richard Freis — Classical Studies 
B.A., St. John's College in Annapolis; M.A., 
Ph.D., University of California at Berkeley 
Delbert E. Gann — Geology 
B.S., University of Missouri, Kansas City; 
M.S.. Northeast Louisiana University; Ph.D., 
Missouri School of Mines and Metallurgy 
Lance Goss — Theater 
A.B., Millsaps College; A.M., Northwestern 
University 



^^^ 



Dr Robert McAdory filming the Ma- 
jors during a home game. 





Faculty 



■"^9EE2««SS»3^a 



A grassy knoll — the perfect place to relax on 
a Saturday afternoon. 




166 Faculty 




Elizabeth G. Jones — English 
B.A., Millsaps College; M.A., Mississippi 
W^ State University 



Professor Bavender stresses his point upon 
Kristin Magee and Michael Doherly. 

Robert J. Kahn — Spanish 
B. A. .State University of New York at Buffalo; 
M.A., Middlebury College; Ph.D., Pennsylva- 
nia State University 



Asif Khandker — Physics 
B.S.. University of Dacca (Bangladesh); M.S.. 
Southern Illinois University; Ph.D., Louisiana 
State University 

Donald D. Kilmer — Music 
B.M.. MM.. Indiana University 
Robert H. King — Philosophy, Reli- 
gion 

B.A., Harvard University; B.D., Ph.D.. Yale 
University 

Frank M. Laney — History 
A.B.. University of Mississippi; A.M., Ph.D., 
University of Virginia 



n 




Brent Lefavor — Theatre 
B.A.. M.A.. Brigham Young University 
Russell W. Levanway — Psychology 
A.B,, University of Miami; M.S., Ph.D., Syra- 
cuse University 

T.W. Lewis III — Religion 
A.B., Millsaps College; B.D., Southern Meth- 
odist University; Ph.D., Drew University 
Mark Lynch — Mathematics 
B.S., Millsaps College; Ph.D., Louisiana State 
University 



Richard P. Mallette — English 

A,B., Boston College; M.A., Ph.D., Harvard 

University 

Suzanne Marrs — English 

B.A., Ph.D., University of Oklahoma 

Robert T. McAdory, Jr. — Physics 

B.S., Mississippi State University; Ph.D., The 

University of Texas 

Robert W. McCarley — Computer 

Studies 

B.A., Millsaps College; M.Ed., Mississippi 

State University 



Faculty 167 




Dr. Patrick Taylor joins David 
Zarfoss. Mark Barber, and 
Gary Nalley in photographing a 
home football game. 



Faculty 



Robert S. McElvaine — History 

B.A., Millsaps; M.A., Ph.D., State University 
of New York at Binghamton 
Dennis McGucken — English 
Herman L. McKenzie — Mathemat- 
ics 

B.S., Millsaps; M.Ed., M.S., University of 
Mississippi 



James P. McKeown — Biology 
A.B., University of the South; A.M.. Universi- 
ty of Mississippi; Ph.D., Mississippi State Uni- 
versity 

Lucy W. Millsaps — Art 
B.F.A., Newcomb College; M.A,, University 
of Mississippi 

James A. Montgomery — Physical 
Education 

A.B., Birmingham-Southern College; A.M., 
Ed.D., George Peabody College for Teachers 



168 Faculty 





Kay H. Mortimer — Management 

B.A., Stephens Coliefe; M.B.A., Southern 

Methodist University 

Gerald E. Mozur —- PMItosophy 

B. A., Centre Cffjlege; MA., University of Ken- 
tucky 

Tina Mozur — Modern Languages 

B.A.. MA., Ojiiversit\ of Kentucky 



Dallas Nash -^ Computer Studies 
Walter P. Neely Management 

B.S., M.B.A., Mississippi State Universuy 
Ph.D., Universit\ of Georgia 
Robert B. ISevins Biology 

A.B.. Washington Universits, M S \ m crsi 
ty nf Missouri 



Ben W. Nichols, Jr. — Physics 
B.S., Millsaps College 
Marion Nooe — Music 
Shirley R. Olson — Management 

B.A., Mississippi State Univcrsitv M A Mis- 
sissippi College; D.B.A., Mississippi State Uni- 
versity 






Dr Peter Ward and Sue Whitt engaged in a 
killer game of Trivial Pursuit against Chip 
Moll and Dr. Carl Brooking as Dean Whitt 
and David Ellner moderate the contest. 



Faculty 169 



Robert H. Padgett — English 
A.B., Texas Christian University; A.M., Van- 
derbilt University 
Judith Page — English 
A.B., Tulane; M.A., University of New Mexi- 
co; Ph.D., University of Chicago 
Hugh J. Parker — Management 
B.S., M.S.. University of Southern Mississippi; 
Ph.D., Oldahoma State University 
Raymond A. Phelps — Management 
A. A., University of Florida; B.B.A., M.B.A., 
Georgia State University; D.B.A., Louisiana 
Tech University 

Francis E. Polanski — Music 
B.M., Eastman School of Music, University of 
Rochester (New York); M.M., University of 
Michigan 

Thomas E. Pritchard — Computer 
Studies 

B.A., University of Chicago; M.A., North 
Carolina State University; Ph.D., University of 
Tennessee 

Jimmie M. Purser — Computer 
Studies 

B.S., Millsaps College; Ph.D., University of 
North Carolina 

Tommy L. Ranager — Phys. Ed. 
B.S., Mississippi State University; M. Ed., 
Mississippi College 

Lee H. Reiff — Religion 
A.B., B.D.. Southern Methodist University; 
M.A.. Ph.D., Yale University 
Edward J. Ryan — Management 
B.E., University of Omaha; B.S., M.S. A.. 
Michigan State University; Ph.D.. George 
Washington University 
W. Charles Sallis — History 
D.S.. M.S.. Mississippi State University; 
Ph.D., University of Kentucky 
C. Allen Scarboro — Sociology 
A.B.. Kenyon College; M.A.. Hartford Semi- 
nary Foundation; Ph.D., Emory University 



lun.ui 




1. 



Faculty 







■<4^iA<i 



4 *iiis^* j^ 



Above: Dr. Jeanne Forsyihe and family join the Fienbergs during a soccer game. Right: Mr. Herman 
McKenzie arranges papers for his next class. 



170 Faculty 





Dr. Bishop loves teaching at Millsaps. To him, Millsaps is home 
because he attended Millsaps during his undergraduate years. 
Outside of teaching Dr. Bishop is involved in Chemistry re- 
search as well as with the ongoing development of the Millsaps 
computer program. He worked along with Dr. Shive and others 
to put together Millsaps' computer system from the foundation 
up. 

When asked about any changes he sees in students, he regret- 
fully reports that he finds that students are coming in with 
poorer mathematical and reasoning skills than students of ten 
years ago. Students seem more comfortable with the concrete 
thinking and less comfortable with abstract thought. 

When not instructing his students at Millsaps, Dr. Bishop 
enjoys collecting guns, hunting, and fishing. He also is an avid 
Civil War historian. He uses his Civil War memorabilia in a 
presentation he often makes to one of Dr. Sallis' history classes. 

When asked to sum up his favorite aspect about Millsaps in 
one word. Dr. Bishop said, "Atmosphere, the small school atmo- 
sphere." He prefers being able to interact with students on a 
one-to-one basis than teaching to a mass, as often occurs at large 
universities. 

Drs. Briton Shell and Dick Highfill call the plays during the football games. 





¥»ili 



Edward L. Schrader — Geology 
B.S., Millsaps College; M.S., University of 
Knoxville; Ph.D., Duke University 
Susan M. Sharpe — Management 
B. S.R.N,, University of Mississippi; M.B.A., 
Millsaps College 

Briton E. Shell — Biology 

B.A., Albion College; Ph.D., University of 
Michigan 

Robert A. Shive, Jr. — Computer 

Studies 

B.A., M.S., Southern Mississippi University; 

Ph.D., Iowa State University 

Elise L. Smith — Art 

B.A., Florida State University; M.A., Vander- 
bilt University; Ph.D., University of North 
Carolina 

Steven G. Smith — Philosophy 
B.A., Florida State University; M.A., Vander- 
bilt University; Ph.D., Duke University 
Kathleen L. Spencer — English 
B.A,, Wright State University; M.A.. Miami 
University, Ohio; Ph.D., University of Califor- 
nia, Los Angeles 
Evylyn Stewart — Geology 



Faculty 1 7 1 




Faculty 



Jonathan Sweat — Music 
B.S., M.S., Julliard School of Music; 
A.Mus.D., University of Micliigan 
Patrick A. Taylor — Management 
B.B.A., University of Mississippi; M.B.A., 
University of Alabama; Ph.D., University of 
Alabama 

Carolyn M. Thompson — Manage- 
ment 

B.A., Tougaloo College; M.B.A., Columbia 
University 

Marlys T. Vaughn — Education 

B.S., M.Ed., Mississippi State University; 
Ph.D., University of Southern Mississippi 

Edmond R. Venator — Psychology 
A.B., University of Buffalo; Ph.D., Emory Uni- 
versity 
Elizabeth Waldner — English 

B.A., St. John's College; M.F.A., University of 

Iowa 

Peter C. Ward — Management 

B.A., Amherst College; J.D., University of 

Pennsylvania 

Steve C. Wells — Management 

A. A., Copiah-Lincoln Junior College; A.B., 

M.A., University of Mississippi 




172 Faculty 




,pglish 

,e;fl|pM.A., University 
''efsity of South Caroli- 




AMSWERS )• 

AhiSWERS VJftlCU 9« 

ReOvJjl«.e THOUGHT--- ^ 

Correct akswcrs ... A" 

oPiMioNa soi 



Dumb looks are still 




These were posted in the Chemistry Department 
— see if you can get belter rates from your 
professors. 




Faculty 173 



Staff 



Development Office 

Front Row: LaRue Owen, Alex Woods, Laurissa Hender- 
son; Second Row: Michael Stevens, Barbara Campbe 
Third Row: Susan Womack; Fourth Row: Elisha Dudd- 
leston, Mary Beth Hamilton; Fifth Row: Judy Oglesby, 
Doris Blackwood; Sixth Row: Michelle Hensley, Nola 
Gibson, Kay Barksdale; Back Row: Robin Tolar, Lena 
Barlow, Karen Chapman. 

Jim Lewis — Director of Development 



Library 



Front Row: Pamela Berberette, Bar- 
bara West, Jim Parks (Head Librar- 
ian), Sandra Bunch, Eleanor 
Guenther; Back Row: Mary Mark- 
ley, Floreada Harmon, Joycelyn 
Trotter, Gerry Reiff, Julia Lewis. 




174 Staff 





Mary Nichols, Cathy Martella, Connie Trigg. 

Whitworth Secretaries 

Grace Harrington, Floy Nelms. 

Admission Councelors 

Mary Katherine Gaushell, Chrissy Boone, Cheryl Brooks, Flor- 
ence Hinds, Lee Ann Miller. Staff 175 



Staff 



Bookstore 



(1. to r.) Betty Jameson, Stephanie \^ 
Stacy, Ed Jameson, Cynthia Elder. * 






Student Affairs 

Front Row: Trudy Reavis Freeman, 
Dina Sitt, Janis Booth, Carole Martin, 
Rusty Anderson, Don Fortenberry; Sec- 
end Row: George Gober, Martha Lee, 
C:irolyn Thompson, Mark Turner; Back 
Row: Gary Fretwell. 



Post Office 

(1. to r.) Mittie Welty, Katrina 
Jameson, Kathie Acy. 




m 



176 Staff 



Divisions Office 

(1. to r.) Virginia Salter, Lynda 
McLendon. 

Nurse 

Florence Cooper 



Financial Aid 

(1. to r.) Cheri Gober, Jack Woodward, 
Ann Hyneman. 

Bob King — Director of 
Athletics 




(1. to r.) Nancy McKay, San- 
dra Rushing, Tommy Ran- 
ager, Jim Page, David For- 
sythe, Paul Dancissin, 
George Gober, Mary Ann 
Edge, Jim Montgomery. 



Staff 177 




Adult Degree 



Brenda Ward, Harrylyn 

His, Jean Stevens, Hazel 

Woods. 



Computer 
Services 

Front Row: Jim Vannoy, Ursula 
Jones, Brad Cooper; Back Row: 
Peggy Moore, Ann Elsenheimer, 
Gary Nalley, Linda Welch, Gai 
Keller. 

Mark Grundler — Director of 
Computer Services 




178 Staff 




Business Office 

(kneeling 1. to r.) Lisa VanNamen, Louise 

Burney, Elaine Plylar; (standing I. to r.) 

Martha Musgrove, Rose Johnson, Connie 

Parker, Katherine Jones. 



Staff 



Business Affairs 

(seated) Don Strickland; (1. to r.) Susan 
Tuisl, Richard Cell, Nancy White. 



Katherine Lefoldt — Hostess 



Virginia McCoy — Switchboard 




Records 
Office 




Food 
Service 

Front Row: Lillie John- 
son, Shirley Dickerson, 
Vickie Davis, Thelma 
Long, Tracy Allen, Lois 
Toliiver, Mama Elle 
Walker, Maxine Shields; 
Second Row: Steve King, 
Letheal Diamond, Cindy 
Aterberry, Lucy Johnson, 
Mildred Terrell, Thomas 
Brister, Mary Carson; 
Back Row: Lee Johnson, 
Tommy Sawyer, Kenneth 
Holt. 





Staff 



Maintenance 

(1. to r.) Ed Turner, Julius Russell, 
Percy Johnson, Kenny Brooks, Lee 
Wilkinson, Dennis Lum, James 
Almo, Marge Fenton, Rex 
Latham (Director of Mainte- 
nance). 

Johnnie Luckett 
Director of Housekeeping 



-■i*';*':-'^ 







Housekeeping Grounds 



Front Row: Herman Skinner, Os- 
car Johnson, Frank Lee Lewis, Ro- 
berta Amis, Josephine Smith; Sec- 
ond Row: Anthony Bridges, James 
Horn, Eugene Ruffin, Henry 
Smith, Sharon Brown, Willie Mae 
Wallace; Back Row: Tommie 
Jones, Edna Banks, Mary Ann 
Watkin. 



Front row: Joe Lee Gibson, Ear- 
nest Walton; Second Row: Charles 
Smith, Clint Bean, Herbert Lang- 
ston; Third Row: Govenor Lawyer, 
David Smith, Mel Williams. 

Bud Thigpen — Director of 
Grounds 




Staff 181 



Resident Halls 






Sanderson 

(1. to r.) Dina Stitt, Traci Savage, Laura 
Finnegan, Carrie Stuart. 





/ 








(1. to r.) Marne Mer- 
edith, April Grayson, 
Phoebe Smith, Kim 
Warren, Alicia Beam, 
Laura Christopher, 
Peggy Hegwood, Ger- 
ry McAlpin, Katherine 
Pigott, Laura Riemer. 

Ezell 

to r.) Steven Lee, 

Nixon, Rich 

g, N^McKie, 

Vu, Jo^ Lans- 

Steven Hughes- 



ident Halls 




Franklin and Sanders 

Front Row: Sharon Darter, Felicia Lee; Back Row: Anita Sumrall, 
Chrissy Coker, Christine Schott. 

Galloway 

(1. to r.) Yatta Scott, Lee Lofton, Derick McDonald, Ollie Rencher, 
Barri Shirley, Scott Carter. 





J^:»..«<« 



We live to be RA's . . . Gary, His Royal Highness . . . 
we're going to a huka luau . . . yes, I love to be awak- 
ened at 2:00 in the morning to unlock someone's door 
. . . Chrissy the bean queen . . . the combo has changed 
. . . Derick's cupcakes Laura C. and Alicia . . . the 
white light experience . . . the combo has changed again 
. . . Laura C. — they're not bad . . . Jon — not so bad 
yourself . . . your residence hall or mine . . . number 
one? . . . Mr. Hatley High . . . Maslow's hierarchy of 
needs . . . Gerry — it's growing! . . . Christmas gifts — 
just what I always wanted . . . Feliia — ooooooh baby 
... the combo has been changed, AGAIN . . . Ghosts in 
Franklin's attic . . . Quang — available . . . busting 
some heads . . . Alicia — the plane, the plane . . . Ba- 
cot's RA positions . . . program, program ... we do 
everything except bugs . . . three weddings . . . going 
APE'S at MIRAGE ... I want to be an RA forever . . . 
BOY ARE WE ENTHUSIASTIC! 



Resident Directors Anita Sumrall, Deric McDonald, Dina Stitt, Steve Hughes- 
Watson, and Peggy Hegwood . . . would you trust your children to these people? 



Resident Halls 183 



Who's Who 
Among American 

College Students 



Christine Bakeis 




SBA Secretary, Senator, ODK, Sigma Lambda. Theta 
Nu Sigma, Kappa Delia. Orientation Committee, Per- 
spectives, Dean's List, Cheerleader, Cross Country, Order 
of Omega, Kappa Alpha Sweetheart 



John Cheek 




Senator. Honors Program, Bowien Scholarship for Geolo- 
gy. Sigma Xi Undergraduate Research Award, KA (Par- 
liamentarian). IFC (Treas.), Public Events Committee- 



Kimberly Covington 




Phi Beta Kappa, Theta Nu Sigma. Chi Chi Chi, Alpha 
Epsiion Delta, Singers, Troubadours, Wind Ensemble, 
Brass Quintet, 



Jeffrey Bruni 




ODK, All College Council, Senator. Sigma Lambda, MS 
State College Republicans. LXA, Soccer, RA. Chi-Chi- 
Chi, Student Symposium, Cynthia and Reid Bingham 
Award of Distinction in Political Science. 



Erin Clark 




Varsity Basketball (Captain). Varsity Soccer, Resident 
Assistant, Omicron Delta Kappa, Sigma Lambda, Kappa 
Delta Epsiion. 



Missy Crane 




Millsaps Singers, Millsaps Players, Troubadours, Rush 
Counselor, Pi Delta Phi, Lambada Chi Alpha Crescent 
Court, French Club, Chi Omega {Song Leader), Dean's 
List. 



Candice Colton 




Chi Omega (Activities, Intramurals), Rush Counselor, 
Dean's List, Circle K, Centennial Planning Committee. 
Senator, Kappa Alpha Rose, Homecoming Court. 



Helen M. Currie 




Else Scholar, Hough Foundation Scholar. Dean's List, 
Campus Ministry Team, MS Special Olympics Volun- 
teer, Multiple Sclerosis Bike Tour. Methodist Volunteers 
in Mission, Church Pianist. 



184 Who's Who 



Mariya de la Cruz 




ODK. Sigma Lambda, Beta Beta Beta, Alpha Epsilon 
Delta, Theta Nu Sigma, Kappa Alpha Delta, Dean's List, 
United Methodist Conference Merit Scholarship Award, 
CMT. CCC, Perspective. Bobashela. 



Susan Farmer 




ODK, Sigma Lambda, Order of Omega, Kappa Delta 
Epsilon, Phi Mu (Pres.), Senator, CMT. College Republi- 
cans, Dorm Council, Varsity Tennis. College Athletic 
Committee. Intramurals. 



Who's Who 
Among American 

College Students 





Angela Dudley 






... -^ 


Ni^ 








^^^^^^^m ^* 


^^^^^Bk Mt 




*hi Beta Kappa, Omicron Delta Kappa, Sigma Lambda. 
Beta Beta Beta (Pres). Alpha Epsilon Delta {V.P ), Chi 
Dmega (Treas.). Jb. Price General Chemistry Award. 





Steve Fesmire 




CMT (Traditions task group). Honors Program. Ford 
Fellowship. 



Wyn Ellington 




Kappa Delia {Pres., V.P.) Sigma Lambda. Order of Ome- 
ga, Kappa Delta Epsilon, Millsaps Singers. Troubadours, 
Dean's List, Wind Ensemble. 



Laura Finnegan 




Cross Cultural Connection. Campus Ministry Team, Pi 
Delta Phi, Circle K, Purple and White. BobasheJa. Dean's 
List, Visitation Committee, College Republicans, Resi- 
dent Assistant. 



Robin French 




CMT (co-chair). Centennial Voluntary Service Project. 
ODK, Sigma Lambda, Phi Alpha Theta, Sigma Tau Del- 
ta, Kappa Delta, Symposium Committee, Circle K, Eng- 
lish Ciub, CCC, Dean's List, Perspectives. 



Cori Grady 



"P 




Honors Program, Ford Fellowship Program, Sigma 
Lambda. Theat Nu Sigma (V.P), Chi Chi Chi (Treas.), 
Phi Eta Sigma, Dean's List, Kappa Delta. Pi Kappa Al- 
pha Little Sister. 



Who's Who 185 



Who's Who 
Among American 

College Students 



Gretchen Guedry 




Circle K, Alcobol and Drug Awarness Task Force, Wom- 
en's Collective, Campus Ministry Team, Phi Mu, Panhel- 
lenic (Sec., Judicial Council). Dean's List, Alpha Kappa 
Delta. 



Lee K. Lofton 




Senator, RA, Millsaps Singers. Troubadours, Kappa Al- 
pha, Varsity Football. Miltsaps Players, MMTA State 
Voice Contest Winner. Chatauqua Opera Young Artist 
Program, Sigma Lambda, DDK. Dean's List. 



Rod Nixon 



% 




Sigma Lambda. Resident Assistant, Varsity Basketball 
(Captain), Varsity Baseball, CMT Executive Committee. 
Community Service Task Group, Fellowship of Christian 
Athletes, Kappa Alpha, Intramurals. 



Carlo Lee 




Cross Cultural Connection. Chi Chi Chi (Pres.), Alpha 
Epsilon Delta, Beta Beta Beta. Theta Nu Sigma. Phi Eta 
Sigma. RESULTS, Dean's List 



Lisa Loughman 




DDK. Sigma Lambda, Campus Ministry Team, Chi 
Omega ( V.P), Distinguished Student Award, Janet Lynn 
Sims Pre-med Award, Chi Chi Chi, Alpha Epsilon Delta. 
Civitan Camp for Retarded Citizens. 



Stan Patterson 





Phi Beta Kappa, Omicron Delta Kappa, Sigma Lambda. 
Order of Omega. Theta Nu Sigma. Perspectives Leader. 
Resident Assistant, Lambda Chi Alpha (Pres.. Treas.). 
Dean's List. 



Kristin Magee 




Omicron Delta Kappa, Sigma Lambda (Sec., Treas.), Or- 
der of Omega Kappa Delta, Lambda Chi Alpha Cresent 
Court. All College Council, Senator. Else Scholar. Dean's 
List, 1990 Symposium co-chair. 



Starke Patterson 







Kappa Delta. Campus Ministry Team, Purple and White, 
Circle K, Millsaps College Republicans, Fellowship of 
Christian Athletes. Dean's List. 



186 Who's Who 



Courtney Paulish 



j*'. 




Financial Management Association (Sec), American 
Production and Inventory Control Society, Louis Wilson 
Finance Group, Perspectives Leader, Kappa Delta (Ac- 
tivities). 



Richard K. Read 




Ford Fellowship, Sigma Tau Delta. Pi Delta Phi, Millsaps 
Players, Millsaps Forensic Society, Student Director, 
Baby With the Bathwater. People for the Ethical Treat- 
ment of Chemicals. 



Who's Who 
Among American 
College Students 



Andrea Prince 




Phi Beta Kappa. AKD (Pres.), Ford Fellowship, Honors 
Program. Eta Sigma Phi, Phi Eta Sigma, Alpha Epsilon 
Delta, BBB, Theta Nu Sigma, Circle K, Perspectives. 
CCC, Democrats, Dean's List. 



Trade Savage 




Chi Omega (V.P). Sigma Lambda (Pres.). Omicron Del- 
ta Kappa (Pres.). Resident Assistant, Sigma Delta Pi, Ail 
College Council. Campus Ministry Team, Dean's List, 
sophomore Class Favorite. 



Saudhi Ramirez 




Phi Mu (Sec.), Art Club (Pres.), Intramurals. Cheer- 
leader, 2 year winner of the MS CoUegic Art Competition, 
Stage Construction for "Brigadoon". 



Christine Schott 




li 



Ford Fellowship. Resident Assistant, Purple and White. 
Wilting Center Tutor. Phi Alpha Theta. Phi Eta Sigma. 
Intramurals. RESULTS. College Democrats. 



Ravinder Singh 




RESULTS Group Leader, CMT Task Force Leader, 
Cross Cultural Connection (Council), Honors Program, 
Alpha Epsilon Delia, Beta Beta Beta. Alpha Kappa 
Delta 



Sharon Stephenson 




Sigma Pi Sigma (Pres.), Theta Nu Sigma (Pres), Society 
of Physics Students (Pres.), Chi Omega, ODK. Sigma 
Lambda. LXA Crescent Court, Honors, RA, Perspec- 
tives, Robert Strieker Scholar. 



Who's Who 187 



Who's Who 

Among American 

College Students 



David Strong 







Kappa Alpha (V.P.), Order of Omega, Phi Alpha Thela. 
Admissions Committee, Senator. Student Affairs Com- 
mittee. Intramurals, Dean's List. 



Carrie Stuart 




Dean's List, Resident Assistant. APICS (Pres), Ameri- 
can Marketing Association (Vp), Financial Manage- 
ment Association, SBA (Spirit Committee). CMT (Sub- 
stance Abuse Task Group). Phi Mu. SWIM. 



Jennifer Suravitch 




Sigma Lambda, Kappa Delta. Judicial Council, College 
Republicans. Circle K, CMT. Dean's List, Substance 
Abuse Task Force, LXA Cresent Court. Political Science 
Junior Scholar of Distinction. 



Barry Taylor 




Kappa Delta, Campus Ministry Team, Sigma Lambda, 
Chi Chi Chi (Sec). Theta Nu Sigma, Sigma Pi Sigma, 
Honors Program. Phi Eta Sigma, Analytical Chemistry 
Award, 



Kymberly Troup 




ODK, Order of Omega. Phi Beta Kappa. Sigma Lambda. 
Phi Eta Sigma. Alpha Lambda Delta. Phi Beta Pi. Out- 
standing Junior in Political Science. Velma Jernigan Rog- 
ers Award, Delta Delta Delta (Pres.). 



Beverly Vignery 




Else Scholar. Beta Gamma Sigma. Dean's List. Alpha 
Eta Sigma (Vp ), Sigma Lambda, Phi Eta Sigma (VP). 
Order of Omega, Millsaps Singers. Troubadours. Chi 
Omega (Pres.). 



Emil 




ODK. Sigma Lambda. Centennial Voluntary Service Pro- 
ject, Chi Omega. CMT. Purple and White. Phi Alpha 
Theta, Pi Delta Phi, Theta Nu Sigma. Phi Eta Sigma, 
Dean's List. Honors Student, French Club. 



Jeffrey M. Weston 




Else Scholar. FMA Honor Society, APICS, Phi Eta Sig- 
ma. Order of Omega (Pres.). Judicial Council. Dean's 
List. IFC (Treas.), Kappa Sigma (Rush Chairman). 



Christine Deann Bakeis was elected as the Most Distinguished 
Female at Millsaps. Christine has attended Millsaps for the past 
four years and is a Psychology major. While here Christine has 
been active in many aspects of campus life. She was a member of 
Kappa Delta sorority and a KA Sweetheart. She ran for the Cross 
Country team and was a cheerleader. Academically she was a 
member of the following honoraries: Omicron Delta Kappa, Sigma 
Lambda, Theta Nu Sigma, was on the Dean's List as well as being 
SBA Secretary and a Senator. 




Charles Richard Porter was elected as the Most Distinguished 
Man at Millsaps. Trey is from Raymond, Mississippi and was a 
member of Kappa Sigma Fraternity. Trey is a Psychology major 
also. Trey was very active in the Athletic Department here at 
Millsaps and has served as Sports Information Director which 
allowed him to contribute sports articles to the Purple & White and 
was Student Assistant Coach of the Baseball Team. Aside from 
athletics, Trey was a member of the Millsaps Singers and was a 
Troubadour. 



Distinguished 
Students 






Distinguished Students 189 



Abdou 




« 



V 



John Abdou. Fr, 

Christopher Abernalhy, Sr 

Amiee Abide. So, 

Wjlham Abstein, Jr 

Heather Adair. So- 

Steven Adams, Fr. 



Andrea Adkins, Sr 

Zeba Afzai, Sr 

Ryan Ahrabi. So 

Mildred Akin, Fr 

Mary Alexander. Fr 

Andrea Alfonso, Fr 



Donald Allen. Jr 

Mark Allen. Fr. 

Charles Alley, So, 

Kirslin Alsop. So 

Elbert Amison. Sr. 

Christine Anderson, Fr, 



Kjersten Anderson, So 

Jeffrey Anderson. Fr 

Joe Andrews, So 

Vicky Andrews. Fr 

Louis Arceneaux. Fr 

Alex Armstrong, Jr 



Sean Arther, Fr 

Cameron Ashworih, So 

Susanna Avcriit, So 

Kathy Ayers. Sr 

Ramna Bahadur, Jr 

Alvan Bailey. Fr. 



' Pauline Bailey, Fr 

Christine Bakeis, Sr 

Keith Bales, So 

Amy Ball. Jr 

Rhonda Ballard, Fr 

Gina Baraldi, So 



Mark Bafber, Fr 

Phyllis Bardoe, So 
Brian Barp^tt. Fr 

^PaY^^^^t. So 
lawSBarrick.'^o. 



Mafiano Barvie, Fr. 

t BjidOBasmjr' ^ 
% JanerBass.^r 
ChfistlipheT'^assin. J| 
"" DoMld, BaW ScS 
^ K»|y %aKl Fr. 

9k Alick ai-dm, Sr. 



I^Wiryn Beck.^o. 

Htma'n, So. 4' 
ifd Benson, Sr. 



192 Students 





Byrd 



Marion Benson, So. 
Mary Bennelt, Fr- 
Taryn Bennetl, So, 
Michael Bennison, Jr. 
Bradley Berthold. So. 
Nicole Billeaud. Fr, 



Kristin Billingsley, So. 
Thomas Billups, Fr. 
Patrick Birmingham. So 
Dameron Black. So. 
Elizabeth Black. Fr. 
David Blass. Fr. 



David Bledsoe. Jr 
Julia Blilon, Sr 
Judy Blount, Fr. 
Tara Bond, Jr 
Eric Bowden, Fr. 
Jacintha Bowser. Fr, 



Michael Box, Jr. 
Susan Bozeman, So. 
Robert Bradford. Fr. 
Alex Bradshaw. So. 
Bradley Brewer, Fr. 
Kellv Bricker. Jr 



Kevin Broom, Fr. 
Steven Broome. Jr 
Susan Brooks. Sr. 
Amelia Brown, Fr 
Cheryl Brown, So 
Ronald Brown, Jr, 



Robert Brownell. MBA 

Jeff Brum. Sr 
Timothy Brum. Jr 
Herschel Brunner. So 
R, Wayne Bryant, Fr. 
Anne Buckalew. Jr, 



Katie Buerkert. So. 
Jennifer Beullner. So, 
EmaUne Bullard. Fr, 
Julia Bullock. Jr. 
Mary Bullock. Fr. 
Lia Bunch. So. 



Pam Bundy, Jr 
Suzanne Bunner, So, 
Elizabeth Burch, Fr. 
Paul Burgess. Sr. 
Frank Burdette. So, 
Jack Burke. Sr. 



Jackie Burns, Fr. 
Natalie Burwell, So. 
Renee Busby. Jr. 
James Busch, Fr, 
Tracy Butchee, So. 
Christopher Byrd, Jr. 



Students 193 



Campbell 







rian Campbell, Jr 
Daniel Campbell. Fr 

John Campbell, Sc;^-"^ 
■*— David-^gTrTSr, --'"' 
"Carrico, So 
Wnzi Carter. So 



Scott Carter. Sr 

Michael Casano, So 

Todd Cassetty, Jr 

Luther Cave, Fr 

Tori Cazier, So. 

Julie Chandler. So, 



Harry Chang, Sr 
Ricardo Chanis, Jr. 
Greg Chastam. Jr 
Suresh Chawla, Sr, 
Jeannie Cheng, Sr 
John Cherney. Jr 



Albert Chiemprabha. Jr 

Eric Chisolm, Sr 

Abeeb Choudhury, Sr 

Debbie Chou, Sr, 

Jodi Christian. Sr, 

Constantine Christodoulou, Sr. 



Laura Christopher, So 

Ellen Chumley. Fr 

Cynthia Chunn. Fr. 

Jay Ciaccio. Sr, 

Arin Clark, Jr 

Boyce Clark, Sr, 




194 Students 




Denton 



Cynthia Clark, So, 
Douglass Clark, Fr. 
Stephanie Clark, Fr. 
Jeffrey Clay, Jr 
Stephen Claycomb, So 
Charles Clayton, Jr. 



Melissa Cleary, So, 
.Alicia Clifton, Jr 
David Coats, Fr 
Angelia Cockerham. Fr 
Chrissy Coker, So 
Gerald Coker, Fr. 



Erika Coleman. Si 
Candace Collins, 
Karen Collins, Jr 
Candice Colton, Si 
Frank CoKxtt. So 
Vince Comeaux. J 



Kathleen Conner, 
Ernest Cook, Jr. 
Rachel Cook, Jr. , 
Maria Copelandi,' 
Kim Covinglon;"'Si 
Leigh Cox, Fr. 



/ 



# 



Julie Coy 
Missy Cram 
Sarah Crislei 
Michael Croc! 
Matthew Crosby, Fr 
Kevin Croihers, Sr. 




Robert Crow. Sr, 
Thomas Crowson, Fr. 
Sydney Cumbesl. Fr 
Christopher Currie. Sr 
Helen Curne. Sr 
Rachel Cwiklik, Jr. 



Amy Daniels, So. 
Sharon Danielson. So. 
Kalherine DArmond, Fr, 
Thomas DArmond, Sr 
Sharon Darter, Sr 
Courtne\ Davis. Fr 



Jennifer Davis, So 
Andrew Day. So. ■ 
Scoit Day, S< 

Wilson 
Marc Dea 
Charles Deatflii So 




Parker Deen, 
Jessica Deffes, 
Marlya de la C 
Nicole Deloach, S] 
Tim Dennis. Sr 
Lee Demon. Sr 



Students 195 



Denton 



Kelly Denton, Jr. 
Ellen Dcsholels, Jr. 

Bradley Dew. Fr, 

James Diaz, So. 

Stephanie Dick, Fr 

Amy Dickinson. Fr 



Mary Margaret Dill, Jr 

William Dill. Fr, 

Tracy Dillislone. Fr. 

David Dillon, Jr 

Mary Dimilry, Jr 

Cynthia Doiron, Fr. 



Kim Doom. So. 

Kevin Dotson, Fr. 

Buster Doty, Sr. 

Kevin Douglas, So, 

Mark Douglas, Jr 

Elizabeth Downer. Sr. 



Norman Downey. So, 

Wendy Dry, Fr, 

Angela Dudley. Sr. 

Ravi Duggirala. Fr 

Dee Dee Dunn. Jr 

Patrick Dunn, Fr, 



Christopher Duntsch. Fr 
Anne Dye. Sr 
Virginia Dyer, So 
Landon Eason. Fr, 
Charles Eaves, Jr. 
Conrad Ebner, So. 



William Eddins. Sr 

Allison Edwards, So 

Craig Ehreusing. Fr 

Diana EUett. Jr. 

Wyn Ellington, Sr, 

Randall Ellis. So, 



Tara Ellis, Fr 
Paul Elmore, Sr 
David EUner. Sr 
David Epperson. Fr 
Joel Epperson, Jr 
Carole Estes, Sr. 








ubanks, Sr 

Kathy Euler, So. 

Albert Evans. So. 

Julia Evans, So. 

John Everett. Jr. 

Andrew Eversberg, So. 



"* Amanda Fairbank, So 
" :offrey Fargo. Fr. 
Suzy Farmer, Fr 
David Felder, Fr 
Susan Felder, Sr. 
Steve Fesmire, Sr. 



196 Students 




Gordon 



Eric Fontaine, Fr. 
John Forrest, Fr, 




Samuel Field. Sr. 
Laura Finnegan, Sr. 



Kim Covington and John Teal 
don't appear to know which way 
they should be going. 



Chase Fortenberry, Jr 
Tamra Forlenberrv. Fr. 



Jamie Fowler, Jr. 
Allison Fowlkes, Fr. 




Jeffrey Franklin. Sr. 
y Mark Freeman, Sr. 



Tripp Fullon, Fr. 
Michaei Fuquay, Fr. 
Rachel Furner. So. 
Angela Gafford. Fr. 
Juliet Gale, Fr 
Mark Galteiii, Fr. 



Erin Gardner. Fr. 
Nancy Garrett, So. 
Paul Garrett, Fr, 
Elisabeth Garvin. Fr. 
Tim Gates, Sr 
Norton Geddie. Sr. 



Jeffrey Gentry. So. 
Shawn Gentry, So. 
Edward Gibson, Jr. 
Lynn Gieger, Sr. 
Barry Gillespie. Jr. 
Kelby Gilmer, Jr. 



Patricia Gleason. Jr. 
Todd Glisson, So. 
Karen Gloyer. Fr, 
Michael Goetz. Jr. 
Georgie Golmon, Jr. 
Melissa Gordon, Jr. 



3 Foxworth, Fr. ^^^ B B M m 
"d Fo.\worth, Jr. ^^ ?^. ^^^F 



Students 197 



I 



Gowan 



Elizabeth Gowan. So, 

Paul Grace. Fr, 

Cori Grady, Sr, 

Jane Graham, So. 

Joseph Graham. Fr. 

Laela Graham. Fr. 



Mark Graham. Sr 
April Grayson. So 
Jane Greaves. Fr. 
Darrin Green, Fr. 
Thomas Greenlee, Fr, 
Christopher Greer. Fr. 



Karen Greer, So. 

Gwendolyn Gregory, Fr. 

Robert Gregory, So 

Michael Gnfnth. Fr 

Susannah Grubbs. Fr 

Grelchen Guedry. Sr. 



Even studying 
can't stop 
Tar a from 
talking on 
her Opus 
phone. 




Chris Guenther, So 
Suzanne Evans. So 
Tricia Guizcnx. Sr 
Kaihryn Gunter, Jr. 
James Gupiill. Jr 
Catherine Habeeb. Fr, 

Eryn Lynn Hackeit, Jr 

Elizabeth Hagood, So. 

Lisa Hall, So 

Peter Halverson, Fr 

Jonathan Hancock, Fr, 

William Hand. Fr 



Jennifer Hanks. Fr- 

Kathy Hannah, Sr. 

William Hannah, Jr. 

Jay Hannon. Jr, 

Eric Hamer, So, 

James Hamlett. Fr. 




198 Students 




Jehl 



Gerald Harris. Jr 
Christopher Harrison. Fr. 
David Harrison, So. 
Donnis Harrison. Fr. 
Anna Harvel. So. 
Richard Harvey. So. 



Coughlin Haverly. So, 
Thad Hawkins. Fr. 
Thomas Hayes. So. 
Teresa Haygood, Fr. 
David Hazra, So 
Elizabeth Hearn, Jr. 



Thomas Hearn. Sr 
Risa Hebron, Jr 
Shawn Hebert, Fr. 
Shani Hedden, So. 
Alice Heidinger, So, 
Susan Hemphill. Fr. 



Jana Henderson, Jr, 
John Hendrix, So. 
Rebecca Henson, Fr. 
Patrick Htckey, So, 
Dustan Hilton. Fr. 
Steve Hinton, Jr 



Pal Hodo, So 

John Hogsett, So. 
Rebecca Holbrook, Fr 
David Holland. Sr. 
Lisa Holland, Sr 
Peter Holland. Fr 



Seth Holliday, Jr. 
Kalnna Holliday, So. 
Stacy Holsion, So. 
Mary Holt. So, 
Kira Honse, Fr 
Jennifer Horn. So. 



Michelle Howard, 

Tim Howard, So 
Greg Hoyi, Jr 

Lee Huckaby, So. 
Clay Hudson, So. 
Bndgett Hurley, Jr 



Caron Iden. Fr 
Todd Isaacks. Jr 
Alice Iselin, Fr 
John Jabaley. Jr 
Bethany Jacks, So 
Emily Jacks, Jr 



Alicia JacksOi 
Ronald JaclKon, So 
Holly Jacq 
Janet Janssci 
Cliff Jeffenv 
Fritz Jehl, So 






I 




Jenkins 



Sleven Jenkins, Fr 

Paul Jeter, Fr 

Belinda Joe. So, 

Hugh Johnson. Fr 

James Johnson, So 

Jean Johnson, Fr 



Jeffrey Johnson. Fr 

Jennifer Johnson, Fr 

Susan Johnson. So 

Bryan Jones, So 

Heather Jones. So 

Juha Jones, Fr. 



Margaret Jones, Jr. 

Katherine Jue. Fr 

Susan Jue. Sr, 

Kim Kalkitis. So. 

Lisa Kazemba, Fr 

Syed Kazmi, MBA 




Lansdale, Jr 
Charlie Lathram. Fr 
John Leach, Jr 
Kristy Leach. Fr 
Shelley LeBlanc, So 
Carlo Lee. Sr 



Felicia Lee, So, 
Helen Lee, Sr, 

Joseph Lee, So. 

Luther Lee, Fr 
Gerald Leonard, Sr, 
James Leonard. Sr. 



Donnie Lesley, Fr. 

David Lester, Jr, 

Jennifer Lcwando, So. 

Anne Lewis, Jr 

Gregory Lewis, Fr. 

Michelle Ligon, Jr. 




200 Students 



Mathes 




Alexandria Lindsey, Fr. 
Banks Link. So. 
Tara Link, Fr. 
Lisa Lishman, Fr. 
Robert Littlefield, Fr 
John Lobo, So. 



Lee Lofton, Jr. 
Kathleen Long. Jr. 
Shelley Lose. Jr. 
Lisa Loughman. Sr. 
Walker Love. Sr, 
Charles Lowe. So, 



Todd Lupberger, Jr. 
Robert Luiion, So. 
Camille Lyon, Sr. 
.Andrew Macey, Fr. 
Kristin Magee. Sr. 
Robin Magee, So. 



Laura Malone, Sr. 
John Mangum. So- 
Drew Manning, Sr 
Richard Manning. Jr. 
Charlie Marascaico, Jr. 
Stephen Mannelli, So. 



Chad Marks, Sr. 
Regan Marler. Jr 
Rachel Martin, Fr. 
Christy Mascolo. So. 
Charles Mason. Fr, 
Christopher Mathes, Fr. 



Tim Grey. Amy Riddlehover. 
Brad Mitchell. Cass White. 
Kathy Euler Mnd Barry Beck 
attending m Millsaps soccer 

\ 









ents 201 



I 

I 



Mathis 



Scotl Mathis. Sr. 
James Maxwell. Fr. 

Jay Maxwell, Jr. 

John Maynor, Sr. 
Frank Mays. Jr 
Mark Mays, Sr, 



Joel McAllister. Jr. 
David McCarley, Sr. 
Scotl McCraw. Sr. 
Scott McCrory, Fr. 
Amy McCully, Fr. 
Melissa McGehee, Fr. 



Patrick McGinn. Fr 
Michael McKee. Sr 
James McKeown, Jr 
Rebekah McKeown, Fr. 
James McKie, ADP 
Naie McKie, So. 



Everett McKinley, Jr. 

Trace McRaney. Sr 

Annie McRee, So. 

Andrew McWhorter, Fr 

Molly McWhorter, So 

Jennifer Meadows, Jr. 



Becca Henson giving comfort 

during the Chi Omega Blood 

Drive. 



Murray Meadows. So 

Ronna Meeks, Jr 

James Megehee, So 

Anderson Mehrle, Fr 

Glenn Melvin. So. 

Tony Melvin, Jr. 



Marne Meredith, Jr. 

Andrew Meyers, Jr. 

Daniel Meyers. Fr. 

Mark Michalovic. Fr 

Charnell Middlecoff. Fr 

Edward Middlcton, Fr. 




202 Students 



Ourso 





Aihanasios Mihas, So. 
Jennifer Miller, Jr. 
Jonathan Miller, So. 
Vanessa Miller, So. 
Lisa Mills. So, 
Gardner Minshew, So. 



Douglas Mitchell, So, 
James Mitchell, Fr. 
Jeanelte Mitchell, Sr. 
Mimi Mitchell. Fr, 
Thomas Mitchell. Fr. 
Chip Moll, Sr. 



Lee Montgomery. So. 

Mary Montgomery. So 

Mary Laurens Montgomery, So. 

Meredith Montgomery. Fr 

Roy Montgomery, Jr. 

David Morgan, So 



Amy Morns. So 
Julianne Morris. So, 
Samuel Morns. Fr. 
Hollidae Morrison. Fr. 
Angel MotI, So. 
Dale Mott, Jr. 



Jalilah Muhammad. Fr 
Jo Ann Mulligan. Fr. 
Lisanne Mullinax. Jr. 
Todd Munch. Sr. 
James Musgrove, Sr. 
Gary Nalley. Sr. 



Daphne Nash. Fr 
Patricia Nation. Sr. 
Rob Nations. Sr 
Christine Navarro, Fr. 
Adam Neill. Jr 
Norns Nelson, Fr. 



Lee Nesbilt. Fr, 

Maryellen Neudecker. Fr. 

Alan Neuhoff. Fr. 

Chris Nichols, Sr. ^pS>^ Ol 

Dale Nichols. S^q\\^^ _ ^^ \v* 

Kaihrine ! 




.-ft^ 



Mary Nic^ 



Ross N. 



Novvels. So 
Shawn OBne^i^FrO 
EriJbOd. 
Chris Odom, Jr 



tili£ 







Larry Oggs, S^. 
Knsim Orcfth. J 



Joe Orlando, Fr. 
Mary OShi 
Luther Oil 
Milton Ourso, Si 



,elds, F, ^Vf* '^j«^* 



Students 



Overstreet 



hclccia Oversirccl. Jr. 
L.ira Overtun, Fr 
Brcnl Ozborn. Fr. 
David Ozborn, Sr. 
Kim Pace. So, 
Paul Padgett, So 



Melissa Parcher, Sr. 
Cheryl Parker. Sr 
Lisa Parker. So. 
Laura Parkman. Fr, 
Jennifer Parson. Jr. 
Kathleen Pascal. So, 



Larry Patrick. Sr 

Dan Patterson. Jr, 

Heather Patterson. So, 

Stan ^terson. Sr 

Siaikt Patterson. Sr 

Kellev Peace. So 

w 



JeHwPeavy. Sr, 

.^nffl Peek'. Sp, 

Reed l||kd[eton, Jr. 

Parke Pepper, Jr 

Stace>^*»rkins, So 

iSui^RPerrv. So 




George TTauche 

Georgia Plomarity, So 

Adams Pollock. Fr. 

Trey Porter, Sr 

Sharon Posey. Fr, 

Stephen Post. Fr, 



Margaret Potter, Fr 

Theresa Powers. Jr 

Bryan Pratt. Jr 

James Prescott, So 

Andrea Prince. Sr 

Jim Pritchard. Jr 



James Purdy. Fr 
Meredith Purser, Fr 

Reema Rafii. Fr 
Richard Ragan, Fr 

Haley Rainer, Fr 
Lynndee Rainey, Jr, 



Brent Rakers, Fr. 
\ndy Rambo. So 
Mike Rand. Sr. 
Lesley Range, Fr, 
David Rasner. Fr. 
Charles Ray. Jr. 





;!I^ 4 r\ 



1^ 

'7 



204 Students 




Sanders 



Bill Sanders. Jr 

Deana Sanders. So, 

Neysha Sanders, Jr. 

Jenny Sandlin. So. 

Steve Sansom. Jr. 

An Saunders. Sr. 



Indy Savage, So. 

Traci Savage, Sr, 

Melissa Saxton, Jr. 

Katherine Scales, Jr 

Camden Scearce, Fr 

Leonard Schaefer, So. 



Jennifer Scherer. Fr 
Scott Schild. Fr 
Richelle Schiro. So 
Hans Schneider, Fr, 
Ed Schneider, Sr, 
Christine Schott, Sr 



Erie Schrock, Sr 

Kenyatta Scott, Jr. 

Christian Seiferl, Jr. 

Milton Seymour, Fr 

Amy Shearer, Fr, 

Jennifer Sheffield, Fr 



Torrance Shelton, J 

Forrest Sherman, Fi 

Katherine Shields, J 

Barri Shirley. J 

Carol Shultz. J 

Michelle Sides, So, 



Elsie Simmons, Fr 
Jennifer Simmons, Fr. 



Elizabeth Simpler, So. 
Kathleen Sims, Jr 




Ravinder Singh, Sr. 
Gordon Slappey. Fr 



Laura Slavin. Fr, 
Lakely Smith, Fr, 



Kit McQueen. Barry Gillespie. 

and Susan Jue get acquainted 

with their cat before their 

morphology test. 




■'^i- 




206 Students 




Teal 



Matthew Smith. Fr. 
Paul Smith. Jr 
Phoebe Smith. So. 
Robvn Smith, So. 
Wendi Smith. Fr. 
Wendy Smith, So, 



Lea Ann Smith-Vaniz. So, 
Laurie Snow, Sr 
William Snow. So 
Mimi Soho, Sr. 
Sonja Sotze, Fr. 
Terrance Southward. So. 



Adn Spain, Sr 
Albert Spille, Jr 
Rachel Spiller, Fr, 
Gayden Sportsman. So 
Scott Sprabery, Sr 
Beth Sprehe. Sr 



Deborah Stacey, So, 
Stephanie Stacy. Jr. 
Jocelyn Stallings, So. 
Maggie Stamm. Jr 
Harold Stanley, Jr. 
Keith Stanion, Jr 



Mark Steadham. Sr 
David Steckler. Jr 
Jim Stephens, Fr 
Amy Stephenson, Fr. 
Sharon Stephenson, Sr 
Mary Stewart. Sr 



Ashley Stockstilt, Sr. 
Charles Stokley, Sr. 
Lisa Stoizenthaler. Fr. 
Melissa Storm. Fr 
Jeff Slrasburg. Sr 
Dominicck Stratas. Jr. 



Tabb Stringer. So. 
Kay Stringfellow, So. 
Robert Slroble, So. 
David Strong. Sr. 
Kirsten Stroud. Fr. 
Amy Stubbs, So. 



Elizabeth Stuckey. Jr. 
John Siurdivant, So. 
Lacy Sturdivant, So, 

Charlotte Sullivan, Sr 
David Sullivan. Sr 
Jennifer Suraviich, Sr. 



Todd Sutherland. Fr. 
Deborah Swain. Sr, 
Kim Tadlock, Sr 
Catherine Taylor. So. 
Barry Taylor. Sr 
John Teal. Jr. 







Students 207 



Thacker 



Christopher Thacker, Jr 

Stcwari Tharp, Sr 

Ann Thomas. Sr 

Cathy Thomason. Fr 

Dwaync Thompson, Sr 

Kenneth Thompson, So 



Brannon Thornton, Fr, 
Mikki Thornton, Fr. 
Todd Thrifniey, Sr 
Jennifer Tillman, Fr 
Vanessa Tillman, Sr 
Chandler Tipton. Jr 



Susan Tjeng. Jr 

Lesley Tolar, Jr 

Michael Tompkins. So. 

Becky Tompkins, Sr 

Joel Travelstead. Jr 

Kimbcrly Trowbridge. Fr 



Lawrence Tucker, Fr. 

Jay Tull, Jr 

Han Tumu. So. 

Eiif Turk. So. 

Margaret Turner, Fr, 

Monroe Turner, Fr. 



Terrance Turner, Sr 

Larry Upton, Jr 

Betsy Varner, Fr 

Andrew Velkey, Jr 

Lee Vendtg. Fr 

Anne Verret, Jr 



Benjamin Vezinat, Fr 

Alicia Vial, Fr 

Angela Vignery, Fr 

Beverly Vignery, Sr 

Quang Vu, So 

Angela Wade, Jr. 



/^nleA'ade, So 

mberU Ua^oncr, ,lr 

Chcnc -WalkLT, Ir 

Crdig.Walker, Jr 

'Vaiker. Sr. 

/^gliace. Sr. 





ruHa VVafJacL-. Fr. 
Brian vs.illcy. Sr. 
armbro(^;^i 
tm Warr;* 

■gi.i \V.itkif^'3r 
•lohii Watson, Jr 



Tommy Webb. J 

Chris Wcbre. i 

I .oven Weemti, s> 

Rii,hard Woihing. ^ 

Jjincs Wcimer s^ 

BradltN Wellon.. s 




Zarfoss 



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1 




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v-^^V^ 



r*""^ . .o.lioii:.' 



,>^;>aifeg%^;^i^ yi fcli K 




Cheryl Wells. Fr 
Dan Wells. Sr 
Lillian Wells, Fr 
Jeremy Westcotl. Fr, 
Jeffrey Weston. Sr 
Kimberlv Whallev, Jr 



Charles White. So 
Charles Steven White, 
Hope White, Fr, •■'" 
Derek WhiteMd. Fr 
Kelly Wicker! 
Vicki Wicks, 




Sarah Wotle^t; 
Robert W 
Heidi Wi 
Craig W 
Elizabeth 
Msa \\ riihl, Sji. 



'M^9 



Liz Wright, Fr ♦* 
Sharon Yarrell, Sr 
Michael York, Fr 
Salh Young, Jr 
David Zanca, Sr 
David Zarfoss, Sr, 



Kelli Kriss believes in sludying 
the tradilional way. while 
David Holland gives osmosis a 
trv. 



Students 209 



Graduation 1990 



It seems not long ago we entered 
Millsaps as curious freshmen, 
scared by the very thought of college 
and what it might bring. Now, four 
years later, five in some cases, we 
depart this institution that has in a 
way, become a part of each of us. 
Most of us arrived on a hot August 
afternoon, tried to unpack quickly, 
then get rid of our parents because it 
seemed impossible to make new 
friends with them around. About 
halfway through that first semester 
it seemed we would be at Millsaps 
forever. But, the time soon passed 
like the blink of an eye. 

The day we longed for arrived 
Saturday, May 12, 1990. Anticipa- 



tion of this day builds inside each 
senior most of the way through the 
spring semester but reaches its 
height soon after 'comps' are com- 
pleted. Then, it seems as though we 
can no longer wait — we must gra- 
duate. 

That morning turned out to be a 
cloudy one, and Commencement ex- 
ercises were moved into the gymna- 
sium for fear of rain. With nervous 
students gathering off to the side, 
the gym was quickly filled with 
friends, parents, and relatives of the 
graduates. Although it was standing 
room only, no one seemed to mind. 
The ceremony included the Com- 
mencement Address delivered by 



Robert Mosbacher, Secretary of 
Commerce of the United States; 
awarding honorary degrees to Char- 
lotte Capers, Thalia Mara, Robert 
Mosbacher, George Pickett, and 
Richard Truly; awarding of Emeri- 
tus title to Howard Bavender and 
John Guest; and of course the 
awarding of diplomas to the gradu- 
ates. 

After the diploma was received 
and the alumni were seated the 
'weight' just seemed to have been 
lifted. Most found it difficult to sup- 
press a smile at this point, since they 
had just passed the biggest test at 
Millsaps — they had survived and 
graduated. 




Above: Camille Lyon receives her diploma. Upper Right: Lynn Geiger and Norton 
Geddie are all smiles. Right: Despite previous assurances Ashley Stockstill thinks 
Dr. King is going to strangle her. 



210 Graduation 




4# ■' 




Top Left: Susan Felder being congratulated by President Harmon. Top 
Right: Tommy Hearn pauses to reflect about Millsaps. Middle Left: Out- 
side was crowded but full of joy and energy. Above: Mark Lord gets a 
handshake. Left: Susan Felder. Anne Dye. and Tim Dennis waiting for the 
activities to start. 







Graduation 211 



Class of 1990!! 




Graduation 




Graduation 213 



Millsaps Remembered . . . 




Class of 1989. 




Class of 1904. 





Faculty members during the '20s. 




Freshman class of 1919. 



Senior class officers of 1937. 



214 People History 



. . . the past 100 years 




Snowball fight during the "40s. 




Miss Millsaps Pageant in the '60s. 



A winter day in 1985. 





Who's Who recipients of 1952. 





Dr. Berry in 1972. 



. .the last page 




To my fellow students, 

Through the past 215 pages I have tried to present to 
you a year in the life of Millsaps College. Unfortunately, it 
was not possible to include every event but I feel that this 
book provides a well balanced perspective. I would like to 
thank some people: if you appeared in any picture in this 
book thank you, that is the purpose of the Bobashela; 
thanks to Martha Lee and Cheri Gober for letting me 
bother you a zillion times; thank you Dean Fretwell for the 
trust you placed in me and my abilty, Kay Barksdale for 
all the help with pictures, Mr. J. C. Anthony (our repre- 
sentative) for keeping tabs on the situation and always 
managing to track me down no matter where I was, Dr. 
Ward for serving as advisor, and Chris Kochtitzky for 
printing pictures. To my staff thanks for a job well done, 
keep it up next year. 

Millsaps College means a great deal to me, it's hard to 
be a student here for four years and not feel something 
toward this school. I shall always remember the fond 
memories I have of my past four years here. To my friends, 
none of you saw me enough during our senior year, this 
book just ate up time, but it is you that I will always 
remember. Each of you (Mariya, Janet, Janie, Susan, 
Andrea, Christine, Kathy, and Gary) has touched my life 
in a very special way, and for that I am forever indebted 
(not monetarily) to you. Mariya and Gary especially, you 
two had to bear with, and tolerate me the most during this 
past year, how it is that you don't hate me is beyond 
cmoprehension, but thanks for everything. 

Thus ends all the work on the 1990 Bobashela. 
Goodbye Millsaps, 




216 The End 





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