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THE 

1965 

EAGLE 



Editor - Roger H. Nunley 
Sponsor - Ralph Sowell 



Hinds Junior College 
Raymond, Mississippi 






Hinds 

Is 

Students 
at Work 











Hinds 
Is 



Students 



• • 



at Play 






Hinds 
Is 



Students . . 
at Study 



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At Classes 




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Hinds is 
Teachers 



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Hinds is 
Friends 









Hinds Is The 
Grill 






Hinds Is Early Morning 



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Hinds 
Is 
Lines 




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Hinds Is Expansion 







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Hinds is 
the Library 




12 



Hinds Is 



Thinking 




13 



Hinds Is 
A Way of Life 







14 




15 



McLENDON ACCEPTS 
PRESIDENCY HINDS 
JUNIOR_COLLEGE 

HEAD OF NEWTON SCHOOLS 
FOR SEVEN YEARS 



Outstanding School Man In State, 
Succeeds G. J. Cain Who Goes 
To State Office 



The Board of Trustees of Hinds 
County Agricultural High School and 
Junior College announce that George 
M. McLendon of Newton was elected 
President at a recent meeting to suc- 
ceed G. J. Cain, who has resigned to 
accept a position in the State Depart- 
ment of Education. Mr. Cain will suc- 
ceed the late M. E. Moffit who was 




PROF. GEO. M. McLENDON 

head of. the department of statistics, ac 
cording to information released today. 
Mr. Cain has been connected with the 
Raymond Institution for the past seven 
teen years. 

George M. McLendon is one of the 
leading public school superintendents 
in the state. He had his early col- 
lege work at State Teachers* College, 
Hattiesburg, and received his Bachelor 
of Science Degree at Peabody College 
in 1922, Master of Arts at Peabody in 
1926, and also spent one year on a 
General Education Board Fellowship 
at the University of Chicago. He was 
superintendent of the public school 
at Pheonix three years, Utica two 
years, S. T. C. Demonstration School 
three years, and has been head of 
the Newton Public School System for 
the past seven where he has made an 
outstanding record as a school execu- 
tive. Mr. McLendon was a member of 
the Board of Trustees of Institutions of 
Higher Learning from 1932-1936 and is 
now president of the State Board of 
Examiners. He is president of the New 
ton Rotary Club and a member of the 
Masonic and Scottish Rite Bodies. He 
is a native of Jones County, Missis- . 
sippi. 



In Dedication to 
Mr. Hinds Junior College 



Since it was founded in 1917, Hinds Junior College has witnessed many memorable 
events. It has seen gloomy days, and bright days; people have come and people have 
gone; but through change, HJC has discarded the past and looked forward to that which 
is to come. 

But 1965 will mark a year that this college, state, and her people will keep in their 
hearts — where that which is most important stays. 1965 will be, in many respects, like 
the year 1938. That was the year that George M. McLendon, then described by the 
Mississippi press as 'k>ne of the South's great educators," was named president of 
Hinds Junior College. 

That day in 1938 was a happy one, and although June 30, 1965 will be more sad than 
happy, G. M. McLendon will hold the first place in the hearts of those who have known 
him — whether it be students, faculty, the general public, or fellow educators for all time. 

On one point there will be no debate — he has been, is, and will always be "Mr. 
Hinds Junior College." History will record that fact. 

"Mr. Mac," as he has been affectionately known through the years by his students 
and faculty, has sat in the president's seat and guided Hinds from an enrollment of 
100 to 1900 today; from a handful of buildings, to a campus bustling with new 
magnificent edifices. 

Through the years he has been known as an educator who holds the respect and 
confidence of those who know him. His enthusiasm and aggressive leadership have 
been reflected in results that can be seen, and other results that can be seen, and other 
results which are greater than those that can be seen — those which create in the soul 
of those who know him, a hollow of respect and admiration. 

Because he has meant so much to so many, and because he's "Mr. Hinds Junior 
College," with pride and admiration, we dedicate the 1965 "Eagle" to G. M. McLendon. 



16 






GEORGE M. M c LENDON LIBRARY 




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First campus building — Administration Building — built at a cost of $21,434.54. This building later became the old science building. 



From Student to President 



G. M. McLendon attended a rural school in Jones County and there finished eight years of education. From there, he 
entered Mississippi Normal College in 1913. 

Leaving college, he taught in a Marion County one teacher school. Upon finishing a six month term, he again returned 
to Mississippi Normal College. 

In January, 1917, Mr. McLendon enlisted in the U.S. Navy and traveled overseas for twenty months of active duty. 

He re-entered Mississippi Normal College in the spring of 1919, and was elected president of the Associated Student 
Body. He graduated from there in the .summer of 1920. After his graduation, he taught in Greene County Agricultural 
High School until 1921, when he entered Peabody College in Tennessee. In August, 1922, he graduated with his B.S. Degree. 

After receiving his degree, Mr. McLendon taught for three years at Phoenix, later serving as principal of the Consoli- 
dated School. In 1925, he moved to Utica and was principal of the high school there. 

During this time he attended Peabody College in the summer sessions and was awarded his M.A. Degree in the summer 
of 1926. When granted a General Education Board Fellowship, he entered the University of Chicago for further graduate 
work. After this study he returned to State Teachers College as principal of the Demonstration School, from 1928-1931. 

In 1931, he was elected superintendent of Newton City Schools. While superintendent, he was also appointed by Governor 
Conner to the Board of Trustees of Institutions of Higher Learning, and was instrumental in restoring Mississippi state- 
owned colleges to full accredited standing. In 1938, he was elected President of Hinds Junior College. Upon his retirement 
in June, 1965, he will have completed twenty-seven years at this position. 



The entire Hinds campus in 1917-1918 



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This Is the McLendon Story 

-In Photos- 






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... The pages must 
close, but the story 
is not told. 
27 years 

of 



men and 
women 
have 
passed 
these 
portals 
and 
known 
G.M. 
McLendon 



as 



friend. 





,. » 



22 





23 



Miss Hinds Junior College 




Empress Kilpatrick 



24 



Mr. Hinds Junior College 




Tom Weathersby 



25 



Sophomore Favorites 




Barbara May and Danny Neely 





Kathy Bias and Roger Nunley 




Paulette Jabour and Chuck Carroll 



Lu Hill and Johnny Franklin 



26 



Freshman Favorites 



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Ginger Reid and Donald Anderson 






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Dennis Neely and Z/y«« NW 




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SP* 



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Lj#« Weathersby and .K>y B^rry 



Bobby Joe Swilley and Beverly Conrad 



27 




28 



Most Beautiful 




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Kathy Bias 



30 



Beauty 



4 




Carolyn Hagerman 



31 



Beauty 




Ann Logan 



32 



Beauty 




Joan Douglas 



33 



Beauty 




Virginia Orr 



34 




The ten semi-finalists from left to right are: Kay Berry, Kathy Bias, Carolyn Hagerman, Joan 
Douglas, Ann Logan, Empress Kilpatrick, Virginia Orr, Charlotte Tyler, Karen Keifer and 
Joyce Browta. 





The "Petticoat Minstrels" entertain the audience with folk songs. 



Master of Ceremonies, "Woody" Assaf. 



35 




The judges review the contestants as Miss Mississippi, Judy Simono, looks on. 





: '' '' . ■ >----:--:-:-.---: 




The audience tensely awaits the announcement of the ten semi-finalists. 



36 



Homecoming Queen 



Empress Kilpatrick 




The queen, escorted by Chuck Carroll, was crowned at halftime ceremonies by President 
George McLendon. 



37 



QUEEN'S COURT 






JANIE DENSON 
ROBERT D. THOMAS 



LYNDA LINDIGRIN 
DONNIE POWELL 



BARBARA MAY 
BOB LUMSDEN 






GINGER REID 
TOM WEATHERSBY 



LYNN NEAL 
JACK RHODES 



KAY BERRY 
JOHNNY FRANKLIN 



38 




This is your big chance ! 
DON'T MUFF IT! 






OH, NO! I won't hold hands with a dumb girl. 



Girls aren't so bad ... so Mr. Mac says. 



39 






View from the Eagle's Nest 



40 




41 



The First Family 




42 



G. M. McLendon 

President of Hinds Jr. College 
27 Years 



Board of Trustees 





Left to right, E. A. Porter, R. A. Segrest, W. D. Lowe, J. E. Blackburn, H. H. Davis, President 
G. M. McLendon, F. M. Greaves, J. E. Aldridge, Sharp Banks, L. L. Autry, Max Alman, G. W. 
Morgan. 



43 



Robert M. Mayo 




V 
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e 



P 
r 
e 
s 
i 

d 
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MAYO TO SUCCEED McLENDON AS PRESIDENT 

, The Board of Trustees unanimously endorsed Robert M. Mayo as the new president, 
to take office July 1 for a three-year term. 

Board President F. M. Greaves said the decision was, "Unanimous, and the board 
has high respect for the record of Robert M. Mayo in the field of Education in Missis- 
sippi." 

Mayo told the board that it will be, "My purpose to render the best service to this 
institution within my ability; to enlist the support of all groups, especially those who at 
this time sincerely oppose my elevation to the presidency; to provide educational leader- 
ship to the competent staff we now have and to recruit like quality when vacancies occur; 
to practice sound fiscal policies; and always and in all matters to administer the affairs 
of this institution within the policies you, as the board, see fit to adopt." 




44 




To Be 

President 

Effective 

July 1, 1965 



STUDY COMMITTEE FINDS NEED FOR $1,000,000 

A committee was appointed to study both the immediate and future expansion of Hinds' facilities. Among the recom- 
mendations of the committee are the construction of a new men's dormitory to house 300 men; Eastside and Westside be 
renovated and remodeled; the construction of a new music building, a new hospital, and additional housing for women. 




45 



Administration 




FAY MARSHALL 
Dean of Women 




GRADY SHEFFIELD 

Financial Secretary 




'Can we help you?' 





MILDRED HERRIN 

Registrar 



M. D. HANSEN 
Dean of Students 



46 




WALTER GIBBES 

Vocational Coordinator 




A. L. DENTON 

Director of Guidance 




JACK TRELOAR 
Farm and Plant 








RALPH SOWELL, JR. 
Public Relations Director 





FLOYD ELKINS 
Academic Dean 



ROSSER WALL 
Dean of Men 



47 




LOLA ALLEN 

Business 



JENNIE BANKSTON 
Post Office 



JEANETTE BARRON 
Business 



RUBY BERRYHILL 
Cafeteria 





MARGARET BONNEY 
Pres. secretary 



WILLIAM BUNCH 

Security 



ALMA DEAN EAVES 
Registrar's office 



MAGGIE FINGER 
Grill 




B. J. FREW 

BSU Director 



R. B. JACOBS 

Mechanic 



LUCILE JONES 
Bookstore 



NELL JONES 

Cafeteria 



Staff 



48 







ARGARET KIMBALL 


ANNIE LIDDEL 


MARY McNAIR 


MARGARET MORRIS 


Manager 


House Mother 


Business 


Secretary 


Grill and Bookstore 










MOODY PARKER 

Security 



BETTYE ROBINSON 
Secretary 



RACHAEL ROBINSON 

Nurse 




ADA DEE STEVENSON 

Vo-Tech. Secretary 



JOHN UPCHURCH 

Security 



MARION WELCH 
Dietician 



49 



Social Science 




THOMAS STRICKLIN 

Social Science 



MARVIN RIGGS 
Social Science 



BYRLE KYNERD 

Social Science 



MARY WARDLAW 
Sociology 




Language 




CLAUDE WILLIAMS 

Spanish 



MICHAEL RABALAIS 

Psychology 

BOBBYE DAVIS 

Psychology 




Psychology 




50 



Music 



LESLIE REEVES 

Voice and Choir 

GENEVA REEVES 
Voice and Ensembles 




t 



KATHERINE DENTON 

Art 




LOUIS WALSH 
Art 



Speech 



FRED BROOKS— Speech and Debate 
ORVEL HOOKER— Speech and Drama 




51 




MRS. ANNA BEE 
Hi-Steppers Director 



POLLY RABALAIS 
P. E. 



WILLIAM OAKES 
P. E. 



JOE RENFROE 

Head Coach 



Physical 
Education 





TROY RICKS 

Basketball 



IVAN ROSAMOND 
Track 




Engineering 




Home Economics 




Reading 




WALLACE WALL 



ROBBIE DUKES 



CALVENIA SWITZER 



52 






MRS. MAYBELLE FURNESS 
Business Education 



MR. L. K. CLARK 

Business Education 



MRS. NEVA SPRAYBERRY 
Business Education 




ROBERT ROBINSON 
Accounting 



MR. L. F. MARTIN 
IBM 



Science 



Business 




T. T. BEEMON 
Biology 



FRANK STEVENSON 
Physics 






W. W. GRIFFIN 

Chemistry 



RICHARD ADKINS 

Chemistry 



HAROLD ANDERSON 

Botany 



53 



MISS LURLINE STEWART 

Mathematics 

EMMA BEEMON 

Mathematics 




Mathematics 




WILLIAM T. DOUGLAS 

Mathematics 



Library 



REGINA GOODWIN 

Library 



VIRGINIA RIGGS 
Library 

EARLINE MAGERS 
Library 



AARON RANKIN 

Mathematics 

MR. B. D. SPRAYBERRY 

Mathematics 

SARAH RICHARDSON 

Mathematics 




54 




MRS. JIM HARRIS 

English 



BELL LINDSEY 

English 



NELL PICKETT 

English 



MARY CONLEE 

English 




MR. W. M. McKENZIE 
Agriculture 



E 



n 



i 

s 
h 




MR. CHARLES BANES 
Agriculture 




RALPH SOWELL 

Journalism 



REUBEN DYER 

English 



ANN LASTER 
English 




REV. SELBY ALSWORTH 
Bible 



Agriculture 







FRANK RAYBURN 

Electric Motor Repair 

TERRELL RAYBURN 
Industrial Arts 

THOMAS TRAXLER 
Barbering 



KENNIS BRYANT 

Airplane and 

Engine Mechanics 



HERSCHEL COOK 

FM and Television 



WALTER GIBBES 

Co-ordinator of 
Vocational Program 



t 



n 



GEORGE HENNE 
Electricity 



CURTIS KYNERD 
Office Machines 



CECIL LANDRUM 

Refrigeration and 
Air Conditioning 










56 




57 




Wesley 
Foundation 



The Wesley Foundation 
is an organization for col- 
lege Methodist students. 
It plans social services, 
representation at various 
conferences, and a regular 
weekly devotional pro- 
gram. 



Front Row, left to right — Nixi Shaw — Secretary, James Wilson — President, Rev. Mangum— Sponsor. 
Back Row, left to right — -Jackie Strickland — Treasurer, Susan Jordan — MSM Representative, Linda 
Owen — Missions Chairman, Pat Hearn — Worship Committee Chairman, Nancy Hilbun — Program 
Chairman. 




Front Row, left to right — Nancy Hilbun, Jackie Strickland, Pat Hearn, Laura Burlingame, Linda 
Owen, Martha Edwards, Nixi Shaw, Beth Day. Back Row, left to right — Roger Nunley, Suzanne 
Jordon, James Wilson, Mike Cottingham, Rev. Mangum, Johnny Harris, Ken Smith, Jack Rhodes, 
Sharon Ellis. 



58 




OFFICERS: First Row, I. to r. Marie Donnell, Vice- 
President; Charles Loper, Treasurer; Paulette Jabour, 
Secretary; Second Row: Paul Carollo, President; Em- 
press Kilpatrick, Program Chairman and H. C. Gas- 
con, Senator. 



Newman Club 



The Newman Club, an organization for Catholic students, originated 
in the fall of I960. Since that first year, the newest organized group 
has developed steadily. Affiliated with the National Federation of 
Newman Clubs, it has advanced to the second largest club on campus. 

The Newman Club, named after its founder, observes world-wide 
Cardinal Newman Week annually in his honor. 

Newman Club meets twice a month to bring the Catholic students 
together and supplement their college religious life. Various activities 
and programs throughout the year that have furthered interest have been 
panel discussions, guest speakers from all over the state, a successful get- 
together dance for the student body, and regular attendance at Mass. 

Some of the memorable events that highlighted the year were; Hinds 
as host for the Mississippi Newman Club Convention in Jackson, Paul 
Carollo's election as State Director, and the Gulf States Province Con- 
vention in Memphis, Tennessee. 

Father Flannery from St. Mary's, Jackson, is Club chaplain and spon- 
sor is Mr. Mike Rabalais. 



NEWMAN MEMBERS: First Row, I. to r., Kate Logan, 
Connie Seymour, Sandra Nicola, William O'brien 
Jenkins, Jr., Rose Marie Thomas. Second Row, Pam 
Moiaison, Mary Myers, Norma Sawaya, Mary Hend- 
ricks, Clair Jo Wiginfelder, Ann Logan. Third Row, 
Bob Murin, Sonny Muffuletto, Michael Geary, Charles 
Loper, Cheryl Evans, Marion Thomas. Fourth Row, John 
Davis, Vince DiRago, Kay Windham, Pat Towler, H. 
C. Gascon, Paul Carollo. Fifth Row, Wilson Hudson, 
Johnny Higdon. 




59 




OFFICERS: Marsha Demeranville, Sherry Brown, Tommy Mann, Taffy 
Anderson. 



Canterbury Club 



The Canterbury Club is the religious 
organization for Episcopal College students. 
The activities include a convention held 
annually at Rosehill, suppers, and weekly 
meetings. Canterbury also is an active par- 
ticipant in the Vesper services on campus. 




Front Row — left to right — Sherry Brown, Marsha Demeranville, Carol Nickolson. Back Row — left tc 
right—Tommy Mann, Bill Oakes, Bob Andrews, Father Butler, Taffy Anderson. 



60 



Westminster 




The Westminster Fellowship is an 
organization for the Presbyterian 
students on the Hinds campus. 

Westminster members, have the op- 
portunity to take part in the special re- 
ligious programs of the club. They also 
take part in group discussions on re- 
ligious problems of the day. 

Those students who agree that 
college is not the place to forget one's 
religious training have a useful place in 
the club's membership. 



Front Row — Margie Sides, Sharon Randel, Cathy Turner, Kathy Burney, Iwana Magee, 
Dianne French. Second Row — Judy Stratton, Randy Smith, Roger Breshear, Byron 
Flournoy, Robert Robinson, Patsy McLendon. 



Psychology Club 



The Psychology Club is open 
to all students interested in psy- 
chology who maintain a 'C 
average. 

The members take fieldtrips 
throughout the state. They also 
participate in special programs 
with distinguished guest 
speakers. 




OFFICERS: Seated — President, Bobby Roe. Standing — Secretary, Barbara Porch; Treasurer, Dennis 
Plemon; Vice President, Sue Hardy; Program Chairman, Ceeelia Jones. 



61 






Modern Language 
Club 



Membership in the Modern Language 
Club is open to all students who are 
interested in Spanish and French. The 
purpose of .the club is to acquaint mem- 
bers of the club with the customs and 
history of the foreign countries and 
especially to promote good will through 
correspondence with students of foreign 
lands. 



Left to right — Nara Monterio, George Wright, Wanda Rogers, Evon Broyles, Judy Keith. 



B.S.U. 



The Baptist Student Union is a move- 
ment fostered by the denomination to 
co-ordinate the religious activities of the 
Baptist students in the Hinds student 
body. 

The activities are designated to offer 
the student opportunities for service and 
spiritual growth in all areas of life. 
These activities include morning watch, 
vespers, mission work, social outings, 
and an active list of home-church ac- 
tivities. 




Back Row — Wallie Carpenter (President), Tom Weathersby, Paul Bradshaw, Mack Smith, Dennis 
Plemmons, Billy Smith, Mike Bennett, Roland Moody. Front Row — Lyda Johnston, Beth Frankin- 
son, Sylvia Herrington, Helen Frankinson, Janice Hand, Billie Craft, Cheryl Rogillio, Lu Hill, 
Charlotte Tyler. 



62 



I R C 




Front Row: left to right, Nara Monteiro, Robert Roe, Sue Kenmore, Charles Hames, Gary Hudspeth, 
Bill Miller, Doric Hakes, Charles Smith, Thomas Stricklin. Back Row: Cornellia Owens, Maureen 
Taylor, Wanda Rogers, Arlin Dease, Bobby Weems, Wayne Alsobrooks, Danny Shearer. 



The International Relations Club is sponsored by the Social Science Department. Its 
purpose is to give an opportunity to students who have a special interest in international 
subjects to study and express themselves in this field. Its membership is open to those 
students who show a special interest and capacity for such. Opportunity is afforded for 
expression and exchange of student opinion with other colleges through affiliation with 
the Association of International Relations Clubs sponsored by the Foreign Policy As- 
sociation. 



63 




Choir 




Members of the choir are chosen through 
auditions. It is the performing group of the 
vocal department and makes numerous ap- 
pearances during the year. It produces a Christ- 
mas program, and sponsors at least one musical 
during the year. 

The second semester concert choir makes sev- 
eral Sunday night trips to various churches 
throughout the state and gives a concert of Sacred 
Music for the spiritual benefit of the general 
public as well as the choir itself. 




64 






Ensemble on the screen 




Choir Council 



65 




Concert Choir 






J 




66 




Phi Theta Kappa 



Phi Theta Kappa, a non-secret national 
scholastic society for junior colleges, is com- 
posed of those students whose grades rank 
in the upper ten per cent of the college 
enrollment and who receive the unqualified 
nomination of the faculty committee ap- 
pointed to study their records in character 
and citizenship and of the active members. 
Each year groups of students attend the 
National Convention of -this organization. 



Front Row: left to right — Sandra Amnions, Janice Hand, Pat Hearn, Sara Hodo, Sylvia Ingram, 
Luanna Ethridge. Back Row: left to right — Jerry Walker, John Davis, Fred Hall. 




Bottom to Top: left to right — Joan Lewis, Lu Alice Hill, Jackie Stricklin, Jerry Walker, Sylvia 
Ingram, Janice Hand, Judy Davidson, Carolyn Carter, Marjorie Pesuch, Sandra Ammons, Miss 
Mildred Herrin, John Davis, Fred Hall, Pat Hearn, Luanna Ethridge. 



67 




Student action at Hinds is centered in representa- 
tion and activities of the Associated Student Body. 
Its goal is the coordination of student and faculty 
views so as to insure a harmonious atmosphere of 
cooperation. 

The ASB is divided into the Executive, Judicial 
and Legislative branches. It serves the student body 
as a valid expresson of its opinions. Senators of the 
ASB are from the dormitories, clubs, day students, 
the band and choir. 

ASB President, Tom Weathersby, hails from Flor- 
ence, Mississippi. At Hinds, he has lettered two years 
in basketball. He has been the ICC delegate, Fresh- 
man class favorite, Mr. HJC, maid in the powder 
puff football court, and president of the Hinds BSU. 
He is a pre-law major and plans to attend Ole Miss. 

Lu Alice Hill, serving as Vice President of the 
ASB this year, is from Brandon. During her stay at 
Hinds she has served as freshman dorm senator, BSU 
Council secretary, freshman editor of the annual and 
was on the President's List. Her Sophomore year has 
seen her as Class Favorite, President of the Women's 
Associated Student Body, entrant in the Beauty 
Pageant and Co-chairman of the BSU Devotional 
committee. She wants to enter the School of Business 
and Government at Ole Miss and plans to major in 
Business Administration. 



Associated Student Body President, Tom Weathersby and Vice President 
of the Associated Student Body, Lu Hill. 



68 



ASB Officers 




Taffy Anderson, Jack Rhodes, Johnny Franklin, Lu Hill, Tom Weathersby, Bob Lumsden, Butch 
Etheridge, Tommy Leggett, Roger Nunley. 



Judicial Council 



The Judicial Council is the ju- 
dicial branch of student govern- 
ment. It reviews all proposals and 
recommendations of the Senate and 
has the power to deem them un- 
constitutional. The Judicial Council 
is comparable to the Supreme Court 
in our Federal Government. 




Seated: Vince DiRago. Standing: Sylvia Her- 
rington, Fred Hall, Pat Hearn, John Davis, 
Lyda Johnston. 



69 



Senators 




Front Row: Taffy Anderson, Marcie Williamson, Paulett Jabour, Judy Davidson. Next Row: William 
Gilmore, John McRae, Kendall Puckett, J. T. Morgan. Back Row: Larry Graham, Hammy Gascon, 
Cliff Wells, George Wright. 



Representatives 




Front Row: Joan Lewis, Anna Martin, Liz Butler, Jody Lowery, Pete Polk. Back Row: Cliff Wells, 
Don Sandidage, Gary Ogle, Arlin Deese, Billy Smith, Larry Graham, Jerry Crow, Ronny Kimbrough. 



70 




ASB HOSPITALITY COMMITTEE: Front Row— Bob Mayo, Janice Hand, Tom Weathersby, Sherry 
Brown. Back Row — Beth Frankinson, Kathy Bias, Lu Hill, Tommy Leggett, Chuck Carroll, J. T. 
Morgan. 



The purpose of the ASB Hospitality Committee is to make welcome the new students and help them 
get acquainted with The Hinds Campus. The committee held three dances during the duration of the 
year. During registration, campus tours were held to show new students the campus and different depart- 
ments. Discussions were held before registration to decide the best ways to make transfers and freshmen 
feel that Hinds was the school for them. 



OFFICERS OF THE SENATE 




Seated: Bob Lumsden, Johnny Franklin, and sponsor Mike Rabalais. 
Standing: Wally Carpenter, Roger Nunley. 



71 



Lendon Players 




Front Row — Sandra Nicola, Kathy 
Bias, Marlene Shoemake, Ina Jen- 
kins, Charlotte Tyler, Brenda Mc- 
Lemore, Connie Primos, Glenna Bo- 
ling, Bonnie Whittington, Glenna 
Boling, Joyce Tucker, Evelyn Chris- 
topher, Rosmarie Rocher, 
Margie Sides. Second Row — Sudie 
Johnson, Linda Bowen, Margie 
Ferguson, Gail Upton, Jim Cole- 
man, Robert Duval, Doug Turner, 
Gary Ogle, Pat Mangum, Becky 
Bryant. Third Row — Jerry Walker, 
Cliff Wells, Harvey Downs, O 1 e n 
Brewer, Larry Waldrup and Larry 
Downs. 



The Lendon Players is the campus organization for students who hold a special 
interest* in dramatics and theater. The purpose, as stated in the constitution, is "to foster 
and develop better skills, relations and interests in the field of drama." 

"The Tender Trap" was the first production of the Players this year. The leads in 
this comedy were held by Robert Dean Thomas, Robert Duval and Glenna Boling. 

Written by Max Schulman and John Paul Smith, "The Tender Trap" is a three- act 
comedy concerning a man and his problems with too many girls. 

Second semester the London Players presented two one-act plays. One of them was a 
romantic comedy entitled 'The Ugly Duckling." The situation involves two over-anxious 
parents who want to marry off their daughter "by hook or crook." The result is that 
the victim of their plot is desperate for marriage himself. The whole affair gets 
pretty complicated, but as usual everyone lives happily ever after. 

The second play is a very moralistic and dramatic play entitled "Impromptu." 




OFFICERS: Front Row— Susan 
Jordan, Treasurer; Martha Stead- 
ham, Secretary; Second Row — 
Robert Dean Thomas, President; 
John I. Harris, V. President; 
Roger Nunley, Senator. 



72 






73 






DELTA PSI OMEGA 




74 



Engineering Club 



The Engineering Club of Hinds Junior College is aimed at stimu- 
lating and maintaining interest in present day trends in scientific and 
industrial development. The club's monthly meetings consisted of 
demonstrations, talks by leaders of industry, and field trips to nearby 
points of interest. The highlight of the club season was the trips to 
Mississippi State University and the Water Experiment Station. 

The club's membership is composed of math, engineering, and 
science majors. Covering everything from algebra to Darwin's theory 
of evolution, the Hinds chapter comprised one of the largest student 
clubs on campus. 

As far as the campus was concerned, the Engineering Club stood 
out as one that took part in campus activity and interest being a major 
student organization. 




OFFICERS: Front — Ronnie Kimbro, Representative; 
James Wilson, President; Johnny Barlow, Secretary; 
Back — James Peavy, Senator; Butch Packer, Reporter. 




MEMBERS: Front— Fred Hall, Butch Packer, James Wilson, 
Johnny Barlow, Ronald Kimbro, James Pevey, Nazief. Second 
Row — Cecil Watpins, John Taylor, William Price, John Ertte, 
Charles Shores, Bahig Nohaile, Nairn Issa. Third Row — Melvin 
Keen, Garry Neal, Pat Harris, Jim Coleman, Johnson, Beard, 
Gassan G. Ghantous. Fourth Row — Sidney Rowland, Tommy 
Pittman, Tommy Hardy, John McRae, Corbin. Fifth Row — 
Howard, Tommy Davis, Fauzi Nasser, Cliford Boyee. Sixth Row 
— Ivan Lbrena. 



75 




Front Row, left to right — Mrs. Robbie Dukes (Sponsor), Anita Ainsworth (Reporter), Ruth Grames (Vice-President), Susen Herron 
(President), Virginia Orr (Secretary), Evelyn Chistopher (Historian), Sharon Ellis, Anna Martin, Judy Ferguson, Judy Stratton, Empress 
Kilpatrick, Anne McDonald, Marie Donnel, Pauline McCoy. 




Lamplighters 



The first purpose of the Home Economics Club of Hinds Junior College is to 
bind home economics students together while they are in school, give them knowledge 
and practice in self-initiated groups work, provide them with a true vision of home 
economics, and offer an opportunity for friendship between students and faculty. The 
second purpose is to prepare and commence one for a better life after schooling is over, 
and to help them to contribute more as a citizen of their present community and their 
future world. 

Membership in this club involves obligations of loyalty to the ideals promoted by 
home economics training. The duties of members of the Home Economics Club include: 
becoming acquainted with the names and purposes of the leaders in the field of home 
economics, understanding the work of the state and national home economics as- 
sociations, and participating in club activities. 



Miss President? 



76 









Favorite A-Line 



'That's a Dress !" 



Dress Suit 




Fashion Show 



The Fashion Show is another activity sponsored by the Lamplighters Club. This 
activity is the highlight of the Club year. Its purpose is to further the interest of home 
economics in the personal and community relationships of everyday life. 



77 



Phi Beta Lambda 



Membership in this organization is open to all 
students enrolled in a business course at Hinds. Its 
purpose is to acquaint and prepare its members for 
the business world. It does this through informative 
programs, field trips, prominent business men as 
guest speakers, and competition on both state and 
national levels in contests of a business nature. 

Phi Beta Lambda is a national organization spon- 
sored by the National Business Education Association. 
It is the collegiate counterpart of The Future Business 
Leaders of America in high schools. 




OFFICERS: Front Row — Roger Nunley, President; Jackie Stricklin, Vice President; Second 
Row — Sylvia Ingram, Corresponding Secretary; Bob Hodges, Treasurer; Betty Norris, Reporter; 
Third Row — Suzette Beckner, Senator; Larry Graham, Representative; Sandra Daugherty, 
Secretary. 



Front Row — Larry Graham, Roger Nunley, Mrs. Maybelle Furness, Jackie Stricklin, Betty Norris. 
Second Row — Sylvia Ingram, Alice Whitehead, Emily Parker, Bob Hodges, Jimmy Horn, Will 
Rogers, Bob Murin, Ann Logan, Jane Neal, Diana Dixon. 






State president Jim Doss, State sponsor Dr. Lawrence and State coordinator Rufus Jones. 



Larry Campaigns for Prexy 



STATE CONVENTION '65 

The thirteen member delegation from Hinds journeyed to Oxford early 
one March morning for the annual Phi Beta Lambda convention at the Continua- 
tion Center on the Ole Miss campus. After winning three first places at the 
previous convention, there were high hopes for as much success this year. 

The convention was highlighted by the keynote speech at the banquet given 
by Lt. Governor Carrol Gartin. Several members had the pleasure of meeting 
this political figure. 

Hinds came home with the state presidency, Larry Graham of Long Beach. 

Hinds Prexy Roger Nunley was drafted by the convention to run for 
national President at the National Convention scheduled for Cincinnati in 
June. 




The Big Three — Nunley, Gartin and Jones! ! ! 



Rufus in action 





Hinds student, Jimmy Horn, meets the Lt. Governor 



79 






Alpha Rho 
Tau 




80 



Excellence in Jrt 




Selecting pottery for an 
exhibit — 





A group at the Knoblock Exhibit — 




■^■!^.;^/.;^.-,v^;\- 



Students admire pieces of sculpture by 
Bryant Allen — 



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Marie Hull with a favorite work — 




Students study an abstraction by — Andrew Bucci, 
noted artist — 




A reception in honor of Mrs. Hull — 



81 



FHI HIMDSOMIAM 




i in 

pi 



Johnny Harris— EDITOR 



Dennis Hayward 
ASST. EDITOR 



Janis Arinder 
NEWS EDITOR 



Ralph Knighton 

CHIEF PHOTOGRAPHER 



Gary Hudspeth 
BUSINESS MANAGER 




82 






A new masthead . . . different style of layout . . . more color . . . 
all these things marked a new, but strangely familiar "Hindsonian." 

Under the leadership of a new sponsor, Ralph Sowell, Jr. the "Hind- 
sonian" and indeed, the whole journalism curriculum underwent a 
decided if not drastic change. The style of the masthead (on the op- 
posite page) was changed, column rules were eliminated, editorial page 
policies were changed, color, color and more color was used to update 
the "Hindsonian" and place it as one of the leading weekly collegiate 
newspapers (the only weekly Jr. college paper) in the state. 

The program for the journalism department was also altered, with 
a basic journalism class offered first semester, and a lab course which 
actually published the "Hindsonian" offered second semester. Plans 
were also made for stepped up progress in the future, with the pos- 
sibility of full fledged Journalism Department as the end results. 

Yes, this year was certainly a successful one for the "Hindsonian." 

JRH 




Ralph Sowell, 
SPONSOR 




Peggy Moorehead 




Jim Foster 



Sherry Brown 



Tom Mckay 



Pat Conway 



Donnie Powell 



Anna Martin 




THI HINDSONIAN 



EXECUTIVE EDITOR Johnny Harris 

BUSINESS MANAGER Gary Hudspeth 

ASSISTANT EDITORS Dennis Hayward, Danny Shearer 

NEWS EDITOR Janis Arinder 

PHOTOGRAPHY CHIEF Ralph Knighton 

PHOTOGRAPHER Thomas' McKay 

EXCHANGE EDITOR Peggy Moorehead 

INTRAMURAL EDITOR Jim Foster 

GIRLS' INTRAMURAL EDITOR Sherry Brown 

CIRCULATION MANAGER Anna Martin 

SPORTS COLUMNIST Donnie Powell 

NEWS STAFF Cathy Anderson, Bob Hodges, 

Cliff Barton, Harold Ford, Pat Conway 

ASSISTANT BUSINESS MANAGER Bob Hodges 

FACULTY ADVISOR ..._* Ralph Sowell, Jr. 





Harold Ford 



Danny Shearer 



Bob Hodges 




83 








Tuesday morning deadlines . . . Two A.M. Comments ... A 
grouchy (sometimes) sponsor . . . staff members who like to cut up 
everybody and everything . . . Mr. Liles coming in for his regular 10, 
11, 12, (and sometimes later) checkups . . . climbing the walls — literally 
— trying to make a page fit . . . sleeping in the office . . . forty-two 
thousand things going on at once ... a news editor who never seems 
to know what's happening on campus . . . photographers who "forget" 
. . . presses that break down . . . printers who do not want to print . . . 
and in general, a bunch of nuts who have a good time staying up 'til 
all hours and never making classes on time. All these things and many 
more make up the Hindsonian. 

Despite all this, the "Hindsonian" kept coming — even though it 
may have been a few "hours" late on occasions — and not only kept 
coming out but upheld the tradition of the Award-winning Hinds 
Campus Newspaper. And still the People griped! 

Editor Johnny Harris, working closely with Sponsor Ralph Sowell 
and Editors and Photographers, managed to keep a semblance of staff 
together long enough to get a paper out every week. This was done 
mostly on threats of physical torture, or, even worse, a thrashing in 
a game of Rook or Burette. 

Of course "Hindsonian" work wasn't all hard. For instance . . . 
well, there was the time . . . and then that one night . . . Oh forget 
it! It was a pretty good bit of hard work, but the main thing was that 
we learned. Learned the hard way sometimes, true. But genuinely 
learned. 

We'll remember the "Hindsonian" of '64-'65. We'll remember it 
well. 






* Jt S[ 



; sf,P 




84 




First Row: left to right — Candi Valado, Iwana McGee, Pam Paul, Kathy Campbell, Ginger Reed, Judi Davidson, Second Row: left to right 
— Connie Seymour, Karen Keifer, Carolyn Banchette, Diane Sutherland, Pam Molaison, Cathy Turner, Third Row: left to right — Kay 
Davis, Glenda Calhoun, Diane Marler, Linda Hampton, Pat Hearn. 




WRA 



The Women's Recreation Association is an organization sponsored by the college 
division of the Women's Physical Education Department. The purpose of the 
association is to organize and plan for the recreation and sports activities of the 
women students. 

On the women's intramural front, the Women's Recreational Association sponsored 
tournaments from September to May in tennis, rook, volleyball, basketball, badminton, 
ping pong, bowling, archery, golf, and softball. In October the Powder Puff 
Football Bowl played between the freshman girls and sophomore girls was a 
WRA highlight of the year. Each dormitory entered a team in the volleyball, basket- 
ball, and softball tournaments in order to amass points toward a trophy in the Spring. 




OFFICERS: left to right — President — Pam Paul, Secretary — Dianne Sutherland, Vice President — Iwana McGee, Treasurer — Diane Marler. 



85 



Eagle 




Roger Nunley 
EDITOR-IN-CHIEF 




Mike Cottingham 
ASSISTANT EDITOR 




Ralph Sowell 
ADVISOR 



86 



Staff 




Glenda Calhoun 
VOCATIONAL-TECHNICAL EDITOR 






PRl. 



Anna Maria Martin 
FRESHMAN CLASS EDITOR 



Sherry Brown 
SOPHOMORE CLASS EDITOR 




Hammy Gascon 
SPORTS EDITOR 



87 



Staff 




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Empress Kilpatrick 
FEATURE EDITOR 



Bob Hodges 
SOPHOMORE CLASS EDITOR 



Beverly Conrad 
FRESHMAN CLASS EDITOR 




Donnie Powell 
ASST. SPORTS EDITOR 




Ralph Knighton 
PHOTOGRAPHER 




Barbara Heilbroner 
COPY EDITOR 




Lisa Minor 
ART EDITOR 




"Now the first thing you learn as a member 
of our staff . . ." 



Front Row, left to right — 
— George Brock, Jimmy 
Walker, Dixon Robert- 
son, Albert Westbrook. 
Back Row, left to right — 
Nancy Kaiser, Steve 
Marsh, Jackie Alexander, 
James West, Leonard 
Williams, Phil Cliburn, 
Brenda Erwin. 




Agriculture Club 



The membership of this club is open to all students interested in the various phases 
of agriculture. The members have an opportunity each week to hear local and present-day 
leaders in the field of agriculture. 



JUDGING TEAM 

The Hinds Judging Team, coached by Mr. Charles Banes, swept 
all the awards at the Annual Mississippi Junior College Livestock 
Judging Contest held at the 1964 Mississippi State Fair in Jackson. 

The team won the "over-all best" trophy as well as numerous 
individual trophies. Leading the team was Jimmy McFarland who took 
the Individual Scoring Trophy, the High Scorer Trophy in sheep and 
second place in swine, while Leonard Williams took the High Scorer 
Trophy in beef cattle and won the judging of the Hereford Division 
at the same time. 

The contest is sponsored each year by the Block and Bridle Club at 
Mississippi State University headed by the Dean of Animal Husbandry 
Department, Dr. C. E. Lindley 



" \ 





MEMBERS: Front — John Grant, John Patrick, Robert Dean Thomas, Mark Horn. Back — Russel.Doris, Jimmy Ray, Robert Godwin, 
Alexander Sexton, Arnold Eiige, Larry Waldrup, Pat Ring, Jim Reihle, Cliff Wells, Jack Gray. 



Debate Club 



The Debating Club is sponsored by the Speech Department. The Club gives students 
an opportunity to take part in inter-collegiate debating. . The debating teams are chosen 
from the club and represent this institution in inter-collegiate debating. 

The Hinds Junior College Debating Team was the only junior college invited to 
compete in the Mississippi State tourney. They have appeared on the television show, 
"Youth Speaks for Democracy." Hinds was among three junior colleges and fifteen 
senior colleges from seventeen states represented at Hattiesburg in the Gulf States 
Speech Festival held at the University of Southern Mississippi. 

The highlight of their season was the Mississippi Junior College Debate Tournament 
which Hinds Junior College was proclaimed winner. The Hinds debaters took 
superior ratings. The debate season ended with the Magnolia Speech Festival held at 
MSCW. 






90 




DEBATE OFFICERS: Fred T. Brooks Jr., Sponsor; Mark Horn, Senator; John Grant, Vice-President; 
Robert Dean Thomas, President; Jim Rheile, Treasurer; Cliff Wells, Representative. 



DEBATE CLUB'S OUTSTANDING MEMBERS 




MISSISSIPPI JUNIOR COLLEGE DEBATE CHAMPIONS: Jim Reihle, Walter Gray, John Grant, 
John Patrick. Patrick, Grant, and Reihle each won a "superior" in individual debating. 



91 




Circle K 



Circle K is the collegiate branch 
of the International Kiwanis Club. 

This service organization spon- 
sors many outstanding events each 
year on the Hinds campus. Its mem- 
bers are chosen on the basis of 
leadership and scholarship ability. 



OFFICERS: Bobby Roe, Secretary; Robert Robinson, Sponsor; Kendall Puckett, Senator; James 
Wilson, First Vice-President; Jack Rhodes, Second Vice-President; Bob LumsdeH, Treasurer; Kathy 
Bias, Sweetheart; Jerry Walker, President. 




OLD MEMBERS INCLUDE. Front Row— Bobby Roe, Jerry Husky, Ronnie Kimbro, Fred Hall, Gary Brantley, Kendall Puckett, Ken 
Smith, Jack Rhodes, Jerry Walker. Second Row — Pete Polk, Bob Hodges, Wally Carpenter, Durwood MacMillan, Butch Packer, How- 
ard Vickers, Danny Neely, Tommy Morgan, Guy Martin. Third Row — Robert Roberson, James Wilson, Larry Ryals, Billy Smith, 
Hammy Gascon, John MacRae, Johnny Walker, James Polk. 



92 




BOARD OF DIRECTORS: John McRae, Hammy Gascon, Roger Nunley 



Present sweetheart, Kathy 
Bias, crowns Nancy Hil- 
bun as the new sweet- 
heart. 




NEW MEMBERS: Front Rom— Ronald Anderson, Donald Anderson, 
Larry Waldrup, Terry Baumaun, Steve Alderman, Doug Starkey. 
Second Row — Jimmy Hannon, Bob Murin, Tommy Shuft, Lynn 
Weathersby, Richard Wilkinson, Vernon Cavin, Billy Allen and 
Dennis Neely. 



I % ■ ir i r 




93 







MEMBERS: Front— Cheryl Harlan, Anna 
Martin — Head cheerleader, Lynn Neal. Back 
— Marcie Williamson, Sherry Brown, Glenda 
Vallery, Paulette Jabour, Wina Slaughter. 



Cheerleaders 






'Hurry Girls! It's almost 7:15!" 



'Hotty-Totty" 



YES ! We did get a discount on these mums. 



94 




T**mmmR 




"Let's see how this game is played.' 



School 
Spirit 



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"What do you Mean — you put the marsh- 
mallows on the bottom." 



'What's going on?' 




"Yes 


! We were the group 


with Crest." 












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and now, we'll try our hand. 



"feel deserted" 




95 



Intramural 



K I 




"Red Grains on the- way home — " 




"Just one more time" 




'It's not as e 




Look here I'm no Earl Legget" 



And P.E. 





t looks" 





"Anyone for leapfrog' 




'And then we'll have one for the road' 



'I'll never get out alive" 



97 




INTRAMURALS— FOOTBALL ALLSTARS 
Front — Woody Bell, Junior Steele, Carmel Signa, Bob Murine, Houston Lily, Jimmy Williams, 
Allen Cook. Back — Gary Brantly, Vince DiRago, Don Henry, Joe Morgan, Hammy Gascon, Marc 
Horn, Benny Aillet, Kenneth Madden, Gene Gray, Bobby Joe Swilly, Freddy Jones. 




"Splash' 





98 



'Catch this thing QUICK!" 



'NO-O it's not heavy" 




Eagle Band 





Stage Band 



The Hind's Eagle Band, accompanying the Hi- 
Steppers, have filled numerous engagements, 
during this school year. 

The concert band performed at all home foot- 
ball games and at the majority of "away" games. 
The band also performed at the Red Carpet 
Bowl. The duration of the year also included 
many parades. 

The stage band, composed of various mem- 
bers of the concert band, accompanied the Hi- 
Steppers at all of their indoor performances. They 
also participated in Mardi Gras in New Orleans. 




99 




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Hi-Steppers 



The Hinds' Hi-steppers, girls' precision drill team, 
is under the direction of Mrs. Anna Bee. The group, 
numbering ninety girls, is supported by the fifty-six 
piece Eagle Band. 

The nationally famous Hi-Steppers have appeared 
in six major football games. This year they went to 
New Orleans for Mardi Gras and have performed 
for numerous civic and social events in the state. 




101 



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the 1965 



Achievement 




105 



Biggest cow boys 

and best State 

material — 

Bob B. S. Lumsden 

and Ken B. S. 

Smith 





Mr. Super Cool 
— Jim Foster 





Two at Once Award — H. C. Gascon, III 




The Grandpa with the largest number of 
Granddaughters — Mr. Liles 




-lilttew 

The Arnold Palmer Award for Golf 
Enthusiast of the Year — Wallie Carp- 
enter 



106 



Award for continuation of 
the physical fitness pro 
gram — Mr. Oaks. 





Hinds Honey of the Year 
— Glenda Calhoun 



Ugly Duck of the Year 
Award for his character 
portrayal in the play of the 
same name — Jerry Walker 




Columnist of the Year Award for 
his great achievement in slaughtering 
the English language — Dennis Hay- 
ward 




The Thomas Traxler Award for the 
easiest head to cut on campus — Les- 
lie Reeves. Rex Tatum ran a close 
shave second. 




Award for most criminals apprehended in one weekend — Hinds Campus 
Security force 




Most pull in the English Department Award — Bob Mayo 



107 



[ 



White socks award- 
Jim Rheile 



] 




Most literate newspaper 
editor on campus, also the 
only editor on campus — 
Johnny Harris 




City of New Orleans award for the only 
student to drive 400 miles 3 times for 
Mardi Gras in one week and burn up 
a 409 Chevrolet — Wayne Farris 



Sears shirt award for valor 
under extreme traumatic 
conditions — Henry Pittman 




Fake Weejun award for the shoes 
most suitable for a stroll in a cow 
pasture. 




Matt Dillon Award 
—Bill Bunch 



I 



The Ripley "Believe it or not" award — The 1965 Eagle staff for meeting all deadlines 
and having yearbooks delivered before the third .week of the 1965-66 school year. 






108 



1 








109 




How about a big smack? A sugar smack, natch. 




Hinds Honey 



Freshman Day 

Freshman cringed with fear 
Sophomores glowed with sinister delight 



Beautiful 



. . from any angle. 





110 





Hear no evil; see no evil; speak no evil. 



I wanna hold your hand, yeah, yeah, yeah ! 



Whatdaya think I*m doing! 




Ill 




The fight is on ! 




FOOTBALL for the girls 
BEAUTIES for the boys. 





/-'_ . .. ■' ■ .* ..- 



Fallen Eagle 



Court 



Powder Puff Football 



'JOHN!" "MARSHA!" 





12 



'Are you from Dixie?" And in step. 



This is not the way to play 
leap-frog 





Crazy legs Berny 



"Bob, please, they're taking our picture!" 




BOOM!! 



113 



Parties 

Parties in the Girl's Dorms never cease 




"But I am holding it!' 





"I've been in love two hours and ten minutes." 




'Not Mrs. Hodges again?" 



Hinds Chapter of Mickey Mouse Club. 



114 




"You mean Johnson won !" 





"Santa Claus did come see me!" 



"Did someone mention food in the cafeteria?" 





"Tell Larry I'll be there in two nours and 
five minutes." 



Co-educational dormitories at Hinds? "YEA" 



115 




Will this replace the alligator? 




What?? Dance with you! 



Dances 



Believe It or Not! 



Ole Swil's Starfires 




116 




Fleas ? 




Musta' been sumpin' I et. 



Strange but True! 



Such courtly moves ! 





ummmmmm . . . nice! 



117 




Marcus Horn — Heavyweight Champion 
Jimmy Woods — Middleweight Champion 
Donnie Neisler — Welterweight Champion 
Tommy Jackson — Light-Heavyweight Champion 
Jimmy Ray — Featherweight Champion 
Curtis Boykin — Lightweight Champion 




118 




'Pirates' 



The Snobs ! 



First Row: left to right, Marlene Shoemake, Roger 
Nunley, Janis Arinder. Second Row: left to right, 
Paul Watkins, Glenna Boling, Martha Steadham, 
Jo Miller, Jerry Crow. Third Row: left to right, 
Mike Cottingham, Earl Goolsby. 



The music department's production of Gilbert and Sullivan's "The Pirates 
of Penzance," was held in April. 

Heading up the list of male roles was Jerry Crow as Frederick, the poor boy 
whose father charged him to be apprenticed to a pilot, but through a strange 
misunderstanding he got in with a group of pirates. 

Chosen as King of the Pirates was Mike Cottingham. Cottingham played 
the part of the kind-hearted pirate who refused to plunder ships manned 
by orphans. 

Paul Watkins held the part of Samuel, the Pirate King's left-hand man. 

Major General Stanley, a pompous nobody who really has nothing but a bevy 
of beautiful girls, was played by Roger Nunley. 

The chicken-hearted Sergeant of Police, who sets out to capture the Pirates 
was played by Earl Goolsby. 

As Ruth, the slightly scheming tutor, who caused Frederick to be apprenticed 
to the pirates, was Janis Arinder. 

Mabel, one of Major General Stanley's wards, was played by Jo Miller. 
" The other three female roles, all wards of the Major General were played 
by Marlene Shoemake, as Kate; Martha Steadham, as Edith; and as Isabel, 
Glenna Boling. 

The production was a success as have been all musicals of past years presented 
by the choir. 




119 






Activities . . . 

In the 

evening 

when the 

sun goes 

down 




120 




, F.ditor 



Jhet 

Donnie Powell 



121 




Hinds - 25 
North West - 14 

Senatobia, Sept. 12 — Hinds Junior College, 
after a long '63 season, opened up the '64 season 
with a 25-14 victory over the Northwest Junior 
College Rangers. Sophomore quarterback Danny 
Neely proved to be the Eagles offense as he 
crossed the goal line in each of the first three 
quarters. In the fourth quarter halfback Jerry 
Husky caught a 79 yard touchdown pass for the 
Eagles' final score. 



Sidney Holliday romps through a gaping hole. 





JIMMY JENKINS, guard. 



122 




Northwest scored twice, once in each of the final 
two quarters, with Ranger quarterback Terry Gwin 
scoring both times and successfully adding both con- 
versions. For Neely it was a fine night with nine 
completions in eighteen attempts for a passing total 
of a 193 yards to Northwest's four out of thirteen 
for 33 yards. Northwest had a big "edge in rushing 
with 315 yards to the Eagles 150, but even so, the 
Eagles chalked up a very convincing win. 




CLAUDE GHOLSON, Center 



Fourth and one! 



■ • 




Hinds - 45 
Southwest — 19 

Raymond, Sept. 19 — The Eagles forgot the small 
stuff and went bear huntin' as Hinds downed the 
Southwest Bears 45-19. Fullback Sidney Holliday 
was the main offensive weapon as the Eagles 
registered their second win in the yet young cam- 
paign. "El Sid" scored two touchdowns added six 
conversions and kicked a field goal. Slotback Howard 
Vickers scored on a 23 yard run and a 45 yard 
punt return with 50 seconds left in the ball game. 
Others scoring were quarterback Danny Neely and 
split end Dennis Neely. 

Credit must also be given to the offensive line 
of the Eagles who played exceptionally fine ball. 
It seemed like the Eagle backs could pick which hole 
to run and it was always there. 



Danny Neely shows his running ability as he scampers around right end 




Coach wasn't too happy with that 
play! 



JERRY HUSKY, Halfback. 



*«• 



m 



SIDNEY HOLLIDAY, Fullback. 



123 




Hinds - 21 
East Central — 14 



Howard Vickers stops a Warrior pass play. 




Decatur, Sept. 26, 1964 — Hinds, fighting for their lives in the 
last minute of play, made it three in a row as they downed a deter- 
mined East Central Junior College team 21-14. With less than two 
minutes off the clock in the first quarter of play, halfback Jerry Husky 
went 60 yards for the first Eagle score. The second Eagle score 
came on a run by fullback Sidney Holliday. The touchdown was set 
up by tackle Ray Freeman on a blocked punt. 

With four minutes left in the half Warrior halfback Harry McLe- 
more carried up the middle for ECJC's first score and the Eagles 
led 14-7 at halftime. The Warriors weren't to be denied and with 
3:45 left in the third quarter, quarterback Paul Sullivan passed to 
end Ed Williamson for the touchdown and with the conversion 
the ballgame was tied up 14-14. Receiving the kickoff on their own 
35, the Eagles marched to the Warrior 5. From there quarterback 
Danny Neely carried it in for the winning touchdown. Holliday kicked 
the extra point. The Eagles had 169 yards rushing to 158 yards for 
ECJC. 



You fellows must be looking at the High-Steppers, huh! 



124 




TOMMY BRINSON, Guard. 




DANNY NEELY, Quarterback. 




Hinds - 7 
Perkinston — 10 



Some of the fine line play in a tough game. 




BILLY BOELLE, End. 

Raymond, Oct. 3 — Hinds was knocked from the ranks of the un- 
defeated as the Perk Bulldogs downed the Eagles 10-7 in a hard fought 
game. The margin of victory came in the first 2 minutes of the first 
quarter. Perk recovered a Danny Neely fumble on the 19. When three 
plays failed to yield a first down, Perk kicked a field goal and led 3 to 0. 
With 2:34 left in the half, Eagle guard Tommy Brinson broke through the 
line and caused the Perk quarterback to fumble. Tackle Bob James fell 
on it at the Bulldog one. From there Jerry Husky carried it in for the 
score. Sidney Holliday kicked the extra point. The second and deciding 
Perk score was set up by a pass from quarterback Stephen Miles to 
halfback Mike Jones who passed to end Sam Boney. The game ended with 
Perk coming out on top by three points. Leading rushers for the Eagles 
were Danny Neely, 81 yards; Sidney Holliday, 59 yards; and Howard 
Vickers, 54 yards. 




f • 



DOC OAKMAN, Tackle. 




RAY FREEMAN, Tackle. 



125 




Hinds — 36 
Itawamba — 14 



#n?^ " 



A touchdown for the Eagles ! 



Vicksburg, October 10 — The Eagles brought their record to 4-1 as they 
defeated the Itawamba Indians 36-14 in Vicksburg. Tackle Doc Oakman 
fell on the short opening kick, setting up Jerry Husky's 35 yard touchdown run 
on the second play of the game. In the second half, Eagle defensive halfback 
Jim Hardy picked off an Indian pass on the Itawamba 22 and raced for 
19 yards to the three. Quarterback Danny Neely then scored on a sneak. 
21 points were added in the fourth quarter as the Eagles went for three more 
touchdowns. The Indians were held to only two scores by the Eagle defense. 
Defensive standouts for the night were Ray Freeman and Doc Oakman. 




HOWARD VICKERS, Halfback. 




WALLACE PATRICK, Tackle. 



CHARLES LINSEY, Halfback. 



126 







Hinds - 
Pearl River — 30 



Howard Vickers stops an opposing runner as Ray Freeman 
moves in. 



Popularville, Oct. 17 — Popularville proved to be a 
very unfriendly place as Pearl River downed Hinds 30-(f 
This defeat brought the Eagle record to 4-2. The first 
quarter was fought on even terms, but in the second 
quarter Wildcat halfback David Farrel brought in a Jim 
Hardy punt and rambled 65 yards for the touchdown. 
The Wildcats scored twice in the second and once in the 
third and fourth quarters. The deepest Eagle penetra- 
tion was to the Wildcat 14 where the ball was lost by 
Hinds on downs. The leading ground gainers for the 
game were Sidney Holliday and speedy slotback Howard 
Vickers with 65 and 44 yards respectively. The loss 
dropped Hinds to a third place tie with Perkinson. 




BOB JAMES, Tackle. 




DENNIS NEELY, Halfback. 



TOM VINSON, Fullback. 



AUSTIN SHADDIX Guard. 



127 




Hinds - 17 
Holmes - 12 



Fine line play by the Eagle forward wall. 







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BILL DICKEN, Center. 




Raymond, Sept. 24 — Com- 
ing from behind for two 
touchdowns in the fourth 
quarter, Hinds beat Holmes 
17-12 before a large home- 
coming crowd. With Holmes 
leading 6-3 going into the 
fourth quarter, the Eagles 
took a Bulldog punt on the 
Holmes 45, and on a drive 
sparked by fullback Sidney 
Holliday, drove for *a touch- 
down with quarterback 
Danny Neely scoring from 
the two. Later in the quarter 
halfback Howard Vickers in- 
tercepted a Bulldog pass on 
the Holmes 23. From there 
Neely hit halfback Jerry 
Husky on a fine pass which 
brought the ball down to the 
five. Husky then scored from 
the 2. Tackle Doc Oakman 
turned end as he caught a 
Neely pass for the two point 
conversion. The game ended 
with Hinds coming out on 
top by five points and made 
their homecoming a success- 
ful one. 



128 



BILL WOMACK, Center. 




Hinds - 6 
Delta — 33 



A hard and solid tackle by an Eagle. 



Greenville, Nov. 11 — Mississippi Delta, behind a strong running game and alert 
defense, defeated Hinds 33-6 at the Exchange Bowl in Greenville. Delta scored on 
runs of 65, 34, and 7 yards and on passes of 19 and 22 yards. Late in the fourth 
quarter, Hinds took Delta's final kickoff and marched down the field. With 30 
seconds left in the game, the Eagles put their only 6 points on the board. The pass 
play covered five yards with Howard Vickers being on the receiving end. Leading 
ground gainers for the Eagles were Sidney Holliday with 91 yards in 13 carries and 
Dennis Neely who returned three kickoffs for an average of 25 yards. Halfback 
Jim Hardy averaged 42 yards a kick on four punts with a damp football. 




JIM HARDY, Halfback. 




LEE HINTON, Halfback. 



DOUG WOMACK, Tackle. 



129 




Hinds - 20 
Jones — 21 



A scene in the dressing room. 





MIKE LLOYD, Tackle. 






ROBERT EVERTT, Tackle. 




Raymond, Nov. 14 — In their last home game of the season, the Eagles lost a 
heartbreaker to Jones by the score of 21-20. Jim Hardy was a standout in the 
game, as he did some of the finest punting that has been done all season by the 
Eagles. Many times he booted the Eagles out of danger. Hardy also started things 
off for Hinds when he intercepted a Jones pass and ran it back 65 yards for the 
Eagles' first score. Danny Neely also scored in the first half plus little, brother 
Dennis Neely caught a long pass from his big brother and Hinds went into the 
dressing room at half time leading 20-7. But Jones was not to be denied as they 
came roaring back in the fourth quarter and scored two touchdowns and won the 
game by a slim 1 point margin. 




MITCHELL MARTIN, Fullback. 



130 




Hinds — 6 
Co-Lin — 34 

Wesson, Nov. 19 — Co-Lin upset the Eagles by the lopsided score of 
34-6, as the Eagles finished the season with a 5-5 record. Co-Lin scored 
four times in the first half and once in the second. Late in the fourth 
quarter, Hinds made its first appearance on the scoreboard. The Eagles 
received a punt from the Wolves and drove down to the 10 yard line. 
Two plays later Sidney Holliday scored from five yards out. The try for 
two extra points was no good. 



Jerry Husky is stopped by a host of tacklers after a short gain. 




JAMES BUMGARNER, End. 



TOMMY CHAPMAN, Guard. 



i . 





-4* 

WAYNE SULLIVAN, Halfback. 



131 





DAVID COLLINS, Quarterback 



BOBBY ROBINSON, Quarterback 



KEN WILLIAMS, End 



132 





Front Row — kneeling — Jimmy Dale Wood, Donald Anderson, Coach Ricks, Jerry Clark, Lynn 
Weathersby. Second Row — Tom Weathersby, Oscar Moore, Jack Rhodes, Richard Wilkerson. Third 
Row — standing — Kenneth Harrell, Richard Raines, Chuck Carroll, Gonce, David Harrison, Bud 
Reid, James Ertle, John Bowman. 



Basketball 



133 



Hinds 



Hinds 78 

Hinds 90 

Hinds .... 63 

Hinds 80 

Hinds 69 

Hinds 64 

Hinds 64 

Hinds 48 

Hinds _ 53 

Hinds _. ,. 91 

Hinds 67 

Hinds 100 

Hinds 73 

Hinds : 96 

Hinds 90 

Hinds 74 

Hinds 121 

Hinds 121 

Hinds 101 

Hinds 76 

Hinds 87 

Hinds _. 78 

Hinds 61 

Hinds 65 




South 



The Hinds Junior College Eagle basketball team embarked 
on a fine season under the leadership of Coach Troy Ricks, 
with a win over Delta Junior College. This was the starting 
point for Hinds as they went on to win their own invitational 
tournament and the South Mississippi Junior College Champi- 
onship, losing to Delta in the overall championship tourna- 
ment. Coach Ricks started with only one starter aad five 
returning lettermen. Hinds opened their 1964-65 season with 
two home games, beating Delta and then losing to Perkinston. 
The following week saw the Eagles winning three more by 
winning their own invitational tournament for the second year 
in a row. This brought Hinds' record to 4-1. The Eagles sur- 
vived the Christmas holidays with one win and one loss, 
bringing their record to 5-2. Then the Eagles caught fire 
winning three straight, scoring over the century mark in all 



134 




Opponent 



Champions 



three, but the string was broken by another loss to Perk. 
The Eagle record then stood 8-3. 

In the next two weeks the Eagles downed Delta, Jones, 
and East Central, while losing to Co-Lin at home. The record 
was then 11-4. The next two weeks saw victories over South- 
west and Holmes and another loss to Pearl River at home. 
The last two games added one victory and one defeat, bringing 
the regular season record to 14-6. In the South Mississippi 
Junior College tourney, the high flying Eagles downed Jones, 
Perkinston, and Pearl River to win the South Mississippi 
Junior College championship. Hinds then lost to Delta in 
the over-all playoff. Richard Wilkinson, an Eagle guard, made 
the South Mississippi tourney All-Star Team. The Eagles 
finished their 1964 season with a very impressive 17-7 record. 



Southwest 66 

Holmes 107 

Pearl River 76 

Holmes 65 

East Central 75 

Jones 57 

Perkinston 48 

Pearl River 46 

Delta 58 

Delta 84 

Perkinston 84 

Southwest 88 

Southwest 68 

Co-Lin 76 

Co-Lin - 84 

Pearl River 77 

East Mississippi 116 

East Mississippi 90 

Jones 97 

Perkinston 94 

Delta 95 

Co-Lin - 83 

Jones 58 

East Central 47 



135 



Basketball 
in Action 






136 



Top 
Scorers 

Richard Wilkinson _ 424 pts. 

Tom Weathersby 247 pts. 

Oscar Moore 192 pts. 

Joey Gonce 154 pts. 

James Ertle 129 pts. 

Richard Raines 117 pts. 

Donald Anderson 104 pts. 




"The Mystic Mascot" 





137 




RETURNING LETTERMEN— Kneeling— Tom Weathersby, Jack Rhodes. 
Second Row — Jimmy Dale Wood, Oscar Moore. Third Row — Chuck Car- 
roll, Coach Troy Ricks. 





138 




aV^k 



. 



•*. 



Bottom Row — Mitchell Martin, Dennis Neely, James Williams, Charlie Lindsey, Butch Packer, Troy Jenkins, Jerry Husky, Bobby Robinson. 
Top Row — Bryan Flournoy, Donald Anderson, Jimmy Cheatham, Raymond Davis, David Collins, Billy Service, Donnie Powell, John McRae, 
Doug Starkey. 




Track 



RETURNING LETTERMEN— Front Row— Charlie Lind- 
sey, Butch Packer. Second Row — -Jerry Husky, Troy Jen- 
kins, John McRae. 



139 



Track 



in Action 



BRYAN FLOURNOY 








BUTCH PACKER 



DONALD ANDERSON 






, -,. . 



JIMMY WILLIAMS 






W&& 



JERRY HUSKY 



140 



BILLY SERVICE 



JOHN McRAE 




MITCHELL MARTIN 



DENNIS NEELY 



, -,- 



*• ^ii^vm^^^r ■?.* + 




DONNIE POWELL 







** 




" 



RAYMOND DAVIS 



*%> 












iWMWEiif 5 



*••*«•■•' 

1**®*'- 



CHARLES LINDSEY 



141 



DOUG STARKEY 




BOBBY ROBINSON 



-, . «?.*.. <«» s i»» fZ^Sa^^ 





'■■ ' -.- .' 



FIELD EVENTS— Standing— Mitchell Martin, 
Jimmy Cheatham, Donnie Powell. Kneeling — 
Donald Anderson. 



Getting ready for a strenuous workout. 




Left to right — Hustlin' Husky, Trompin' Troy Lee, Leapin' Lindsey. 



!42 



Tennis 



in Action 



The outlook for this year's tennis team is very optimistic. Last year 
Hinds won the State Championship, but this year the team has only 
one returning letterman, Freddie Johnson. The tennis team is in a 
rebuilding year and Mr. Stephenson, the tennis coach, is hoping that 
he can duplicate a record which has been outstanding in the past few 
years. 




buddy McMillan 



Tennis 



143 




CARL HOLLINGSWORTH 




LINDA HARTZOG 



SHERRY SMITH 



144 




145 



James Adams 



Shall we gather at the river. 



Patricia Ainsworth 
Ralph Ainsworth 



Jackie Alexander 
Kathy Allen 
Robert Alliston 





Sandra Ammons 
Merrel Anderson 
Taffy Anderson 
John Andrews 



Janis Arinder 
Angelia Baker 
Billy Boell 
Carole Barlow 
Johnny Barlow 



Joann Beasley 
Horace Beavers 
Michael Bennett 
Wilburn Best 
Kathy Bias 
Warner Biedenhorn 



Barbara Biggs 
Mary Bleakney 
Clifford Boyce 
Cecilia Boykin 
Wallace Bradley 
Paul "Bradshaw 



146 




Sharon Brague 



Gary Brantley 
Tommy Brinson 



Sherry Brown 
Mary Bryant 
Kathy Burney 



Wally Carpenter 
Charles Carroll 
Carolyn Carter 
Alvin Champion 
Dwayne Chapman 
Steve Cheatham 



Frank Clements 
James Coleman 
James Conerly 
Allen Cook 
Randolph Core 
Mike Cottingham 




Bonnie Burns 
Linda Busby 
Bobbie Caldwell 
Glenda Calhoun 



William Callahan 
William Collins 
Edward Cammack 
Charley Carlisle 
Paul Carollo 



147 






jj$P ^Sf 



HAk* 




Elizabeth Cox 
Shelia Cox 
Billie Craft 
Jerry Crow 
Ivan Cunningham 



John Cunningham 
Donald Dahly 
Judy Davidson 
James Davis 
John Davis 



Tommy Davis 
Marsha Demeranville 
William Dicken 
William Dickson 
Vince Dirago 




BEAT 



Diana Dixon 
Walter Dobson 
Elizabeth Doddridge 
Brown Dooley 
Marie Donnel 



Charles Dorman 
Sandra Dougherity 
Harvey Downs 
Judy Drew 
Connie Dunn 



James Easterwood 
Diane Eddy 
Martha Edwards 
Sharon Ellis 
Brenda Erwin 




148 





Luana Etheridge 
Norman Etheridge 
Fergie Ferguson 
Judy Ferguson 
Marjorie Ferguson 



Peggy Flanagan 
Harold Ford 
May Fowler 
Beth Frankinson 
Johnny Franklin 



Ray Freeman 
Ann Freret 
Kay Freutel 
Bob Garner 
Houston Gascon 




tikiy 




IT!! 




Clifton Geter 
Chascan Ghantois 
Claude Gholson 
Linda Gordon 
John Grant 



Thomas Grantham 
Gene Gray 
Pam Guice 
Doris Hall 
Fred Hall 



Thomas Hall 
James Hand 
Janice Hand 
Jesse Hardy 
Sue Hardy 



149 




Linda Harrielson 
Delores Harris 
James Harris 
Patrick Harris 
John Harris 
Cary Hartfield 



Joe Hartman 
Linda Hartzog 
Ronald Harvard 
Carfa Hass 
Tommy Hathorn 
Danny Hawkins 



Diana Hays 
Patricia Hearn 
Sylvia Herrington 
Susan Herron 
Jamie Hilderbrand 
Lu Alice Hill 



Bob Hodges 
Sara Hodo 
Thomas Holcomb 
Sidney Holliday 
Carl Hollingsworth 
Charles Hood 



James Hood 
Mark Horn 
Fielding Hossley 
Betty Hothan 
Danny Howington 
Wilson Hudson 



Sylvia Huff 
Martha Hunter 
Jerry Huskey 
Sylvia Ingram 
Nian Issa 
Ann Ivy 



150 



OKAY, who's got the marshmallows ? 




j9» SaL*^ 



Paulette Jabour 
Tommy Jackson 
Jimmy Jenkins 
Troy Jenkins 
William Jenkins 
Louis Jernigan 



Fred Johnson 
Lyda Johnston 
Barbara Jones 
Bobby Jones 
Cheryl Jones 
Freddy Jones 



James Jones 
Ronald Jones 
Randy Juarez 
Nancy Kaiser 
Frank Keenin 
John Keith 



Larry Kern 
Melvin Kien 
Empress Kilpatrick 
Ronald Kimbro 
Edward Kitchens 
Vickie Kizer 



Ralph Knighton 
James Knouse 
Joy Kreger 
Jody Lawry 
Annette Lear 
Eugene Lee 




51 



John Lefler 
Bettye Lewis 
Joann Lewis 





James Lilley 
Houston Lilly 
Stanley Litwin 
Mike Lloyd 
Sue Lloyd 






Beverly Loflin 
John Logan 
Bobby Lumsden 
Vernon McAlpin 
Jo Lynn McArthur 






Patricia McClendon 
Mariann McClurg 
Charles McCollough 
Iwana McGee 
Allie McGraw 




WBk i 


Russell McGuffee 
Wayne Mclntyre 
O'Lynda McLelland 
Duaward McMillan 
John McNair 


I 

J 
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1 

DEFEAT 


James McNeece 
John McRae 
Diane Mahaffey 
Jimmie Mangum 
Diane Marler 







152 



i 
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$15 JUST for A book!! 









Steve Marsh 
Anna Martin 



Guy Martin 
Georgia Mashburn 
Barbara May 



Dickie May 
Bob Mayo 
Everett Meriedth 
Frances Messina 
John Middleton 



Jo Miller 
Thomas Miller 
Glenda Milner 
Elisa Minor 
Kay Mockbee 



Roland Moody 
Harvey Mooer 
Delton Moore 
James Moore 
Wendon Moore 



Burney Morgan 
James Morgan 
Joe Morgan 
Tommy Morgan 
Aubrey Morrow 



William Moser 
Linda Mullins 
Bahigs Nahaile 
Emily Neal 
Gary Neal 



53 




Jane Neal 
Danny Neely 
Donald Neisler 
Bill Nelson 
John Newman 
Sandra Nicola 



Fauzi Nosser 
Roger Nunley 
Robert Oakman 
Virginia Orr 
Billy Overby 
James Packer 



Larry Parker 
Deborah Patterson 
John Patrick 
Pam Paul 
William Payne 
Mike Perry 



Kaye Pittway 
Marjorie Peush 
James Pevy 
Nan Phillips 
Tommy Phillips 
Robert Pickenpaugh 



Tommy Pittman 
Dennis Plemons 
Pete Polk 
James Polk 
Marvin Ponder 
Harry Powell 



Kendall Puckett 
Victor Puckett 
Danie Reaves 
Jack Rhodes 
Eugene Robbins 
Buford Rochester 



Pam Rodgers 
Bobby Roe 
Lynn Rogers 
Cheryl Rogillio 
John Roper 
Charley Ann Ross 



154 



He's late — as usual. 





Francis Scarborough 
Robert Schmidt 
Eula Schultz 
William Scoggins 
Larry Sebreen 
Dan Sellari 



Cliff Seyler 
Linda Seymore 
Nixi Shaw 
Douglas Shepard 
Marleen Shoemake 
Sylvia Shotts 



Charles Shuff 
Marilee Shutz 
Carmel Signa* 
Rosemary Sims 
George Skelton 
Billy Smith 



Kenneth Smith 
Phillip Smith 
Puddin Smith 
Richard Speight 
Terasa Speir 
Dan Steadham 



155 



Martha Stewart 
David Stockstill 
Jackie Strickland 
Roy Summers 
Dianne Sutherlan 
Shirelle Tait 



Ronald Tedford 
Sandra Terry 
Edward Thompson 
James Townsend 
Waymon Tigrett 
Joyce Tucker 



Joe Twiner 
Charlotte Tyler 
Candy Vallado 
Howard Vickers 
Tommy Vinson 
Jill Walden 





James Walker 
Jerry Walker 
Virginia Wallace 
Nona Ware 
James Warren 
Tom Weathersby 



David Weeks 
Jug Weindel 
Darryl Wesson 
Al Westbrook 
Melvin Westerfield 
Danny Williamson 



Marcie Williamson 
James Wilson 
Marcie Wilson 
Henry Wiltshire 
James Worley 
Linda Worley 



156 




157 





f\ tX* 



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k *Mtt± 




ttlft 




Lawerence Abernathy 
Carolyn Adcock 
Anita Ainsworth 
Stephen Alderman 
Jerry Alexander 



Dennis Allen 
Robert Allen 
Wayne Alsobrooks 
Linda Ammons 
Cathy Anderson 



Donald Anderson 
Joe Anderson 
Pat Anderson 
Ronald Anderson 
Alvin Anderson 



Robert Andrews 
Vicky Armstrong 
Edd Arnold 
Richard Ashley 
Frank Ashley 



Jimmy Bagby 
Hubert Bailey 
Carolyn Bairfield 
Leon Bakes 
Carolyn Banchetti 




"You'd at least think those girls could 
keep time with the frushluginer music." 




Left, left, left-right left. "Please, Mrs. Bee, 
don't you think we could do better with 
music?" 



Marilyn Banes 
Charles Barnes 
Mary Ellen Baugett 
Ned Barrett 
June Barron 



Janice Bass 
Duane Bass 
Linda Bates 
Mabel Bates 
Jane Batterman 



Terry Baumann 
Douglas Beard 
Mike Beauchamp 
Suzette Beckner 
Woody Bell 



Mary Bellar 
Angela Bennett 
James Bennett 
Patsy Berch 
John Bergman 



Kay Berry 
Linda Berry 
Mary Berryhill 
Alton Biggs 
Denny Blaylock 




158 



James Blaylock 
Donna Boggan 
Glenna Boling 
Raymond Bonner 
John Bowman 



Claude Boyd 
Dennis Boyd 
James Boyette 
Clifton Boykin 
Wayne Boykin 



Cleve Brady 
Louis Branning 
Roger Brashear 
William Breechen 
Linda Brent 



Olin Brewer 
Monty Brister 
George Brock 
Robert Brown 
Claude Brooks 



John Brookshire 
Hubert Brown 
Joyce Brown 
Yvonne Broyleys 
Janet Bryant 





"Hmmm, I guess I could wear 
my red dress . . ." 







". . . an* then I'll grab her like this, a*nd throw 
her down on the floor, an' then . . ." 







4,w &±iJk£m 






Becky Bryant 
Majorie Bufkin 
James Bumgarner 
Robert Burkett 
Laura Burlingame 



George Burnett 
Paul Burnham 
Dianne Burns 
Liz Butler 
Donnie Butler 



Jewel Butler 
Linda Burgeis 
John Byrd 
Sandra Cage 
Charles Campbell 



Edward Campbell 
Kathy Campbell 
Toni Carr 
Joe Carter 
Ruth Carter 



Sam Carter 
Davis Case 
Thomas Case 
Alice Caston 
Jackie Cauthen 



59 




1 iuW 



tit iJi Mi 




H^ <*§« *"« jj 



itl tAiA 




Vernon Cavin 
James Champion 
Charles Champion 



Jack Chance 
William Chancellor 
Henry Allen Chandler 



Henry Bailey Chandler 
Ronnie Chandler 
Carla Chapman 



Larry Chapman 
Sharon Chapman 
Thomas Chapman 



Jimmy Cheatam 
Hazel Christenberry 
Evelyn Christopher 



Gwyn Clark 
Jerry Clark 
Lynn Clark 



Terry Clark 
Phillip Cliburn 
Susie Cliburn 



Shirley Clontz 
James Cockrell 
John Coleman 



Vera Coleman 
Wallace Coleman 
Chester Collier 



James Collier 
Michael Colvert 
Stanley Comfort 



Charles Conniff 
Beverly Conrad 
Pat Conway 



Shirley Cook 
Rex Cooksey 
Linda Cooper 
Richard Copeland 



Dianne Corley 
Larry Copeland 
Pat Courtney 
Sara Courn 



Waymon Covington 
Donald Cowart 
Vicki Cowsert 
Norman Cox 



Robert Coy 
Phillip Craft 
Mary Crain 
Burnell Crawford 




What is this, a mob scene from Cleopatra! 
Can you believe it's like this every year? 









160 








ii*ik* 









Ronald Dungan 
Edward Dunnaway 
Robert Duval 
Brian Durst 



Maydris Dyess 
Peggy Echols 
Dorothy Ellis 
Charles Ely 



James Ely 
William Ernest 
James Ertle 
John Ertle 



Leroy Eschete 
Buford Evans 
Cheryl Evans 
James Evans 



Royce Culpepper 
Hugh Cummings 
Ann Cunningham 



Robert Cupit 
Paula Curry 
Bea Curtis 



Thelbert Curtis 
Jan Dale 
Linda Dale 



Harold Dampeer 
Jo Daniel 
Cecil Daniels 



Charlotte Davis 
Kay Davis 
Flournoy Davis 



Paul Davis 
Shirley Davis 
Elizabeth Day 



Lora Dean 
Arlin Dease 
James Deley 



Elizabeth Derryberry 
Eugene Dick 
Virginia Dorr 



Linda Dorris 
Russell Dorris 
Joan Douglas 



Joe Dowe 
Claude Downing 
James Downing 



Larry Downing 
Larry Downs 
Sarah Downs 




sr» 




















«• 









161 







kAllh 














Bonnie Everett 
Thomas Everett 
Charolene Everitt 
Robert Everitt 
Herbert Ewing 
Lana Ferguson 



Larry Ferguson 
Robert Ferguson 
Pedro Filotis 
Gerald Findley 
Jesse Fineran 
Pamela Fisher 



Jerry Fife 
Daniel Flohr 
Bryan Flournoy 
Charles Floyd 
Elmer Flurry 
Carrie Fortenberry 



Jim Foster 
Eleanor Fraiser 
Helen Frankinson 
Henrietta Frazier 
Dianne French 
Lynda French 



Ronald Frith 
Harold Frost 
Martha Gary 
Randall Gatewood 
Bobby Geoghegan 
Charles Giametta 

Jon Gibson 
Phyllis Gibson 
Albert Gilbert 
Margaret Gilbert 
Margaret Gilbert 
Clarence Giles 
Charlene Gilliland 



William Gilmore 
Sandra Gipson 
Leon Givens 
Beverly Glisson 
Robert Godwin 
Barbara Golf 




**t % ' 








,-fcjrry, «#••? 



- i 













Axhfcik 6a &m 





m 



















* 

















■ ■ 





Joseph Gonce 
Earl Goolesby 
Virginia Gorum 
Sam Graham 
William Graham 
Ruth Grames 



Albert Green 
Billy Greer 
Michael Greary 
Robert Gregory 
Ruth Gribble 
Dianne Guica 



Edward Guthrie 
Edwin Guthrie 
Johnnie Hadad 
David Haddock 
Robert Haden 
De Hakes 



Phillip Hale 
Roy Halford 
Errol Hall 
Charles Hames 
Linda Hampton 
Harvey Hanks 



62 








* ~ '?~ 



Vs. •# 



Richard Hanks 
Brenda Hannaford 
James Hannon 
Jimmy Hannon 
Bobby Hardy 
Jimmy Hardy 



Thomas Hardy 
Cheryl Harlan 
Cecelia Harper 
Jack Harper 
Kenneth Harrell 
Craig Harris 



Dennis Harris 
Jerry Harris 
Bill Harris 
Betty Harrison 
David Harrison 
Elizabeth Harrison 




Mi,M 



Willis Hornsby 
Melba Horton 
Royce Housley 
James Howard 
John Howard 
Elder Howell 



Sally Huddleston 
Carl Hudson 
Gary Hudspeth 
Herman Hunt 
Franklin Irwin 
Nageeb Abdou Jabou 



skw/jy 



163 




'Now I'm sure he told us it was in here somewhere." 




"I think I can just make it to the line before the 
mob." 



Lewis Johnson 
Lyle Johnson 
Patricia Johnson 
Sudie Johnson 
Webb Johnson 



Betty Jones 
Cecelia Jones 
Kenneth Jones 
Mary Jones 
Myra Jones 






kit e* iA 





Richard Jones 
Ronald Jones 
Sidney Jones 
Pat Jorden 



Susan Jordan 
Lisa Joyner 
Sophia Kahl 
Richard Kea 



Jordon Keathley 
Norma Keel 
Charles Keeler 
Karen Keifer 



John Jacks 

Peggy Jacks 



Jack Johnson 
LaWanda Jackson 



Bob James 
Jimmy James 



Virgile Jarnagin 
Ina Jenkins 



Marshall Jenkins 
Phil Johns 



Denver Johnson 
Glenda Johnson 


















164 



'Ha-ha-ha, no such luck!' 




On the other hand you can get to know 
some pretty interesting people in zo- 
ology. 



Judy Keith 
Joe Kelly 
Sue Kenmore 
Virginia Kerr 
Sandra Kinzey 



Don Kirby 
Gretchen Kirk 
Kate Kittle 
Sandra Knauss 
Bob Knott 



Glen Kuykendall 
Patrick Kyle 
Carole Lack 
James LaCook 
Lonny Landrum 



Danny Lasky 
Leonard Lauderdale 
Vivian Leach 
Wayne Leach 
Dixie Lee 



Robert Lee 
Sandra Lee 
Tommy Leggett 
Vera Leggett 
Charles Leon 









Some aspects of lab work seem to be pretty boring at times: "This whatchama- 
callit won't be still!" 



Ken Lewis 
Rufus Lewis 
Thomas Lewis 
Louis Licata 
Clara Lingenfelder 



Ann Little 
Margaret Little 
Juan Llerena 
Kate Logan 
Ann Logan 



Laurie Logan 
Lola Longmire 
Charles Loper 
Elizabeth Loper 
Annette Lopez 




i 



m 



g^ 09\ ^\ Atoh 

»~> i. w — 

4tt tlfcl 





Lm, -jJS 





165 




' .*'. 



"L-I-G-H-T-S, go lights, go lights, go! 



Richard Loving 
Jessie Lovorn 
Robert Lowe 
Billy Luft 
Ann Lynch 
Linda Lyons 



Carolyn McAllister 
Sherry McAlilly 
Duanne McCartney 
James McCartny 
Ronald McClendon 
Mary McCoy 



Neil McCoy 
Eugene McDaneil 
Anne McDonald 
Don McGaugh 
Earlene McGhee 
Dan McGhin 



Bettie McHenry 
Robert Mclnnis 
Kaye McKee 
Brenda McLemore 
James McMinn 
Tommy McNamara 



Donald McNamee 
Jack McNeil 
Jo Betty McPhail 
James McWhirter 
Kenneth Madden 
Newton Maddox 







166 







•»- m 







Charles Magee 
Judith Mahnken 
Joe Mallard 
Virgil Malley 
Pat Mangum 
Tommy Mann 



John Mansell 
Carolyn Maples 
Marcell Mapp 
Tanis Marble 
Christine Marsalis 
Mitchell Martin 



Judy Martin 
Nelda Martin 
Thomas Martin 
Ann Mashburn 
Barbara Masters 
Margaret Matlock 



Mike Mathews 
Sandra Mathews 
Miriam Maugans 
Marilyn Maxwell 
Bennie May 
Steven May 



Linda Melton 
Chris Miller 
Mike Miller 
Bill Miller 
John Mills 
Prentiss Ming 



Charles Minyard 
Vernon Mitchell 
Phillip Mitchell 
Charles Mitchim 
Pamela Molaison 
Nara Monteiro 



"My Lord! not "Wildwood 
Flower" again ! ! ! 




167 




Alan Moon 
Sandra Mooney 
Peggy Moorehead 
John Morgan 
Mary Morgan 



Robert Morris 
Curry Morrison 
Rita Mouchett 
Henry Moudy 
Vincent Muffuletto 



Melvin Mullins 
Bobby Mullens 
Robert Murin 
Edward Murray 
Louis Nail 



Lynn Neal 
Dennis Neely 
Shirley Neeley 
John Nelson 
George Newman 



Gloria Newton 
Carol Nicholson 
Fran Nicholson 
Dianne Nordon 
Betty Lou Norris 



Jim Norris 
Mary Nowell 
Douglas Nyman 
Martha O'Bannon 
Cindy Overby 



Gary Ogle 
Kay Orman 
Linda Owens 
Cornelia Owens 
Kenneth Pace 



The hooded terror along with 
other members of the "clan," 
prepare to initiate another vic- 
tim into the ways of submission. 




168 




Virginia Padgett 
Connie Palmer 
Sonja Palmer 
Albert Palmieri 
Dianna Panepinto 



Diane Panetta 
Alvie Parker 
Emily Parker 
Robert Parker 
Walter Patrick 



Mary Patterson 
James Peden 
Troy Pennington 
Becky Peoples 
James Perkins 



Margaret Perkins 
Bill Person 
Mike Perry 
Evette Peters 
Johnny Phillips 



Judy Phillips 
Patti Pickett 
George Pickle 
Pat Pierce 
Linda Pittman 



Susan Pitts 
Pat Place 
Barbara Porch 
Charles Porter 
Joe Porter 



Tarry Posey 
Joe Powell 
Lucian Price 
William Price 
Connie Primos 




Phone Booth Cramming 




69 







/ 1 m\ i \ \ 








L / 1 V 

Vfe)"' 



"Yep, I remember when there 
was a fine library back on the 
other side of them woods yon- 
der." 



» J, ».»,,', «¥# 



">'% 1 












Harold Puckett 
Ralph Purvis 
Eugene Purvis 
Judy Pyron 



Richard Raines 
Michael Raiey 
Douglas Randall 
Sharon Randel 



James Ray 
William Ray 
Elizabeth Redd 
Martha Reese 



Ginger Reid 
Jim Riehle 
Pamela Rials 
Clarence Rhodes 



Thomas Ring 
Rebecca Rivers 
Evelyn Robertson 
Fred Robertson 



Paul Robbins 
Robert Robinson 
Wanda Rogers 
Will Rogers 



Gloria Ross 
Ronald Ross 
Sidney Rowland 
Rose Marie Rozier 



Paul Rummel 
Belinda Rush 
Ina Russel 
Lester Russel 



Michael Russel 
Steve Sanders 
Don Sandidge 



Norma Sawaya 
Eddy Schiling 
Roy Schooler 



Douglas Schuetzle 
William Schultz 
Celia Scott 



Brenda Seale 
Robert Service 
Arthur Sexton 



Connie Seymour 
Joyce Shaffer 
Danny Shearer 




70 




Kay Sheffield 
Patricia Sheffield 
Charles Shive 



Marjorie Sides 
Woodrow Shivers 
Jo Ann Shoemake 



Charles Shores 
John Showman 
Tommy Shuff 



Carmelita Shurden 
Rickey Simmons 
Donald Simpson 



Ronald Simpson 
Terry Simpson 
Wina Slaughter 



John Shumate 
Lanny Smart 
Beverly Smith 
Bryant Smith 



Carolyn Smith 
Charles Smithe 
Cheri Smith 
Danny Smith 



Jack Smith 
Kenneth Smith 
Randy Smith 
Dennis Solomon 



Linda Solomon 
Jacquetta Souell 
Jonnelle Spann 
Jerry Sparrow 



Betty Speaks 
Douglas Starkey 
Jane Staton 
Wtiliam Staton 



Martha Steadham 
Sandra Steele 
Frances Steen 
Sylvia Stevens 



Franklin Stewart 
William Stewart 
Ann Stockman 
Virginia Stockstill 



Donna Stockwell 
Timothy Stogner 
Robert Stout 
Judy Stratton 




"Take just a little off the top, 
trim it low, and leave the side- 
burns." 




171 




Mary Strong 
Charlotte Stringer 
Leroy Stuart 
Joyce Stubbs 
Donald Sullivan 
Harvey Sullivan 
Dowle Sumrall 

Sibil Swan 
James Sweeny 
Bobby Joe Swilley 
Charlotte Tabb 
Sherry Talley 
Willie Tate 
Maureen Taylor 

Perry Taylor 
Sherry Terry 
Shirley Taylor 
Leyman Tedford 
Elizabeth Templeta 
Harvey Terry 
Marian Thomas 




"And the rains came and beat 
the face of HJC." 



Gwen Thomas 
Mary Thomas 
Rose Marie Thomas 
Claire Thompson 
Curtis Thompson 



Elizabeth Thompson 
James Thompson 
Sue Thompson 
Shirley Thorton 
Martha Tidwell 




172 



Evelyn Tierce 
James Tolleson 
Cindy Toole 
Pat Towler 
Henery Townsend 
Betty Tramel 
Jane Trimble 

Judy Truesdale 
Hugh Trussell 
Cathy Turner 
Cecilia Turner 
Doug Turner 
Jo Turner 
Charlotte Tyler 

Ruth Tyler 
Gail Upton 
Glenda Vallery 
Travis Vance 
Jose Vieira 
Henry Vaughn 
Howard Varnado 





Love at first sight? 




William Vanderberry 
Rodney Waberton 
William Waddell 
Barbara Waldrup 
Larry Waldrup 



LaVern Walker 
Ben Walker 
Cathy Walker 
Fred Walker 
Johnny Walker 



173 



George Warren 
Ginger Warren 
Phyllis Warren 
Cecil Watkins 




Rosemary Walker 
Cecil Walley 
Duane Walls 
Claire Walsh 
Dorothy Warren 



Janice Watkins 
Paul Watkins 
Lynn Weathersby 



Laurence Weaver 
Paulette Weaver 



William Webber 




Some factors in a successful homecoming ! 



Just Walking in the Rain. 




Norman Weber 
Robert Weems 



George Welch 
Clif Wells 



James West 
William West 



David Westbrook 
Johnny Wghlis 



Rosann Whalen 
David White 




74 




Howard White 
Hubert White 
Ruth White 
Alice Whitehead 
Carolyn Whittington 



Margaret Whittington 
Hendon Whitworth 
Charles Wilber 
Richard Wilkerson 




George Willey 
George Williams 
Jimmy Williams 



Ken Williams 
Rasa Williams 



Richard Williams 




Sammie Williams 
William Williams 



John Willis 
John Williamson 



David Willoughby 
Faye Willoughby 



Julie Wilson 
Steve Wilson 



Bill Wilson 
Peggy Williams 



Lunch line — daily ordeal 




175 




MthiiMtA 




Karen Windham 
Ken Windham 
Connie Wingert 
Ruth Witherspoon 



Clyde Womack 
Sam Womack 
William Womack 
Charles Woodfield 



Judy Woods 
Woody Wooten 
Linda Worley 
Lawrence Worrell 



Nancy Worrell 
George Wright 
Lilly Wright 
Don Wynne 



Audry Whittington 
Jeff Scarborough 
Stanley Yeagley 
David Young 



"Going to Chapel and we're gonna . . ." 





'Where ole friends meet" every Wednesday — 2a. 



76 




177 




Frank Ainsworth 
George Allen 



Randall Ande!rson 
William Bause 



Neal Birkham 
Thomas Butts 



Eddy Causey 
Thomas Chilton 



Neil Corbin 
Reggie Creeel 




•■Kit 








HHHnHw 




Students Study in Vo-Tech 



Students attending Hinds Jr. College for studies in 
vocational and technical training found themselves in the 
most modern and fully equipped buildings of their kind 
in the South. The department has just completed moving 
into the new $400,000 "Technical-Trade Center". The 
equipment in the building values the facility at more than 
a million dollars. 





till* 




%*w4 'r^m 



178 



Ronnie Crist 
John Davis 
Glynn Dillon 
Evan Emerick 
Robert Evans 




Thomas Gorman 
Jimmy Graves 



Johnny Grubb 
James Hamilton 



Jerry Hawthorne 
Wallace Hilderbrand 



Gerry Hill 
Thomas Hilton 



Joseph Hobb 

Joseph Hollingsworth: 




Building for First Time 



The vocational and technical courses now offered are 
radio and television theory, repair and code, barbering, 
automotive mechanics, body and fender repairs, woodwork- 
ing, mechanical drawing or engineering drafting, machine 
shop, general electricity and wiring, office machine re- 
pair, refrigeration and air conditioning, electric motor re- 
pairs, and automotive machinist. 




Andrew Irby 
Robert Irby 
Billy Kellum 
Gerald Kelly 
William Langston 




*4Li In £fe 



179 



Herman Lansdall 




First came the little men with the crowbars and hammers to knock out the 
windows . . . 




Charles Lowery 




Harvey Lowery 




With the Con 
Came the Destru 



then they took a big truck and started pulling down the walls . 




Thomas Mayfield 



Jerry McClendon 



Henrv Moore 







180 







William McKay 




Don Moree 




Robert Nelson 



(ruction of the New 
tion of the Old 




the skelton of what was once the vocational building of Hinds. 



little by little, 'til they were all torn down. And all that was left was 




Robert Newman 



James Orslrern 



William Pearson 




181 




James Phillips 






Charles Rentrow 
Johnny Robinson 




k\ lil.A 



Charles Saindres 
Nathan Sandifer 
Frederick Satterfield 



Frederick Schneider 
Jack Sutterfield 
Ronny Shockelford 




"Listen, fellas, I tell you I dropped a quarter in there somewhere." 



Refrigeration and Air 




Hinds' refrigeration and air conditioning course 
was awarded a Certificate of Recognition by the Air- 
Conditioning and Refrigeration Institute of 1964. 

The Institute is the Trade Association of the 
Industry, and Hinds is one of only ten schools in 
the nation which has received certificates under 
the program that recognizes institutions which offer 
approved courses in the trade. 



182 




William Smith 



Robert Still 
James Terry 



Mike Turner 
James Wallace 
Holmes Warner 



Homer Williams 
John Williams 
Edgard Zuniga 




Conditioning Wins Award 



"Listen, Chief, how many times do I have to tell you — don't put the pencil in 
the socket!' 



The Hinds department offers a young man 
many opportunities in the field, including prepara- 
tions for vocations as air conditioning technician, 
assistant refrigeration engineer, cooling system op- 
eration dealer, heating and ventilation technician, 
refrigeration tester, sales representative, system de- 
signer, and compressor engine technician. 




83 




Governor Johnson 






"Hinds has paved the way to meet the industrial 
needs of Mississippi, by being the first to provide the 
most modern and complete vocational-technicological 
facility." 

Governor Johnson made this observation when he 
and Smith Cobb, representative of the Agriculture and 
Industrial Board made an official visit to the campus 
upon the invitation of President McLendon and 
Walter Gibbes, head of the Vo-Tech department. 



184 



Visits Vo-Tech 






The Governor's visit was recorded for television, 
and by photographs which he plans to use as an 
example of the state's vocational-technical training 
program in conferences with industrialists. 

As can be seen from the pictures on this page, 
Governor Johnson was given a complete and com- 
prehensive tour of the Vo-Tech Building from the 
barber shop to the machine shops to the facilities for 
instruction in electric motors. 




185 



1 ■*-.». .J* > V* 






Close your eyes and turn it twice to the right. 





Alva Abel 
Larry Ashley 
Billy Baily 
Adrian Brady 
John Byars 




I found your trouble! 
Your ENGINE is missing! 



Don't touch that machine! 




Bill Davis 
John Robert Harris 
James Hood 
Thomas Hutchinson 
Charles Ivy 



186 




You Hired ! 




He never lets me cut ! 



James Klein 
Harry McLain 
Dwight Mathews 
Thomas Nash 










tifcfcil i 







Marion Overby 
Charles Rushing 
Gordon Sandifer 
Jeff Schilhab 



Caught in the action ! 



187 





Charles Schultz 
Shural Sneed 
Fred Stickler 
Eldrage Sumrall 
Joe Valentine 






^B^^^- £r^^^ f^r^*?% 

?-©# §~* c*y 




Jodie Varrell 
Jimmy Wade 
Marion Weed 
James Williams 
Thomas Wootan 



188 






189 



Minds 
{junior 
College 









faCZA** 




1964-65 




1 90 



Dear Hindsonian, 

You now have in your possession the 1965 EAGLE. It is much 
more than just a book. It is a constant reminder of the activities 
of you and your fellow classmates for the school year of 1964-65. 

In this book, we, the staff, have tried to capture the fun, humor, 
and good times experienced by all this year. Dubious achievements 
and satire, in general, reflect the 'jest' and 'cuts' taken and given, and 
also the close, lasting friendships experienced by both you and your 
fellow students during this, an important year of your life. 

You might imagine the energy exerted on the part of the staff to 
bring you an outstanding yearbook. There were many phases to the 
production of this book: working till 3:00 A.M. and sometimes all 
night to meet a deadline, the . frustrations of scheduling, taking and 
retaking group shots, and all the many other tasks of yearbook 
production. To all those re-scheduled groups, we ask to understand 
that we wanted the best possible for the Eagle '65. 

A word of thanks is due to many people. However, a mere word 
cannot fully express our appreciation to those people. It would take 
another book to do it. Therefore, the thanks that follow will have to 
suffice. Thanks go to the staff for their untiring efforts; to Mr. Ralph 
Sowell, our advisor, for his constant advice and critical analysis 
concerning the EAGLE '65; to Mr. Mac for his twenty-seven years 
devoted to HJC, making it one of the finest junior colleges in the 
United States today; to Mr. Liles, who let the female staff members 
in the dorms at the wee hours of the morning, after they had worked 
long and hard on the EAGLE '65; and to you, the student, for making 
Hinds what it is and allowing us to capture it in this book. 

In closing, the staff and I hope you will enjoy and keep enjoying 
this book in the years to come, and remember dear, ole HJC. 

ROGER H. NUNLEY,. editor 




191 




The End 



192 



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