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mfljofl noTK 

millsaps college 

winter, 1 967 

On Becoming 75 

Report of Giving 1965-66 



nifljofl noT-ES 

millsaps college magazine 
winter, 1967 


College, VVhitworth College, Millsaps 

MEMBER: American Alumni Council, 
American College Public Relations As- 


3 On Becoming 75 
5 I Remember . . . 
9 Mid-Year Report 
11 Report of Giving 1965-66 

23 Academic Complex 

24 Events of Note 

27 Columns 

28 Major Miscellany 


The artist's concept of the proposed aca- 
demic complex gives the campus a com- 
pletely new look. To the left is Founders 
and to the right is Murrah. For a discus- 
sion of the complex see Page 23. 

Volume 8 

January, 1967 

Number 3 

Published quarterly by Millsaps College in Jackson, 
Mississippi. Entered as second class matter on Oc- 
tober 15, 1959, at the Post Office in Jackson, Mis- 
sissippi, under the Act of August 24, 1912. 

Shirley Caldwell, '56, Editor 

James J. Livesay, '41, Executive Director, Alumni 

Jim Lucas, "67, and Ronald Davis, '67, Photographers 

. 1 



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Oa7 Becoming 75 

Two world wars. 

A depression. 

The coming of mechanized, instantaneous travel. 

The invasion of outer space, putting the moon, for which 
man has so long reached, almost at finger's touch. 

The rapid development of communications media. 

The birth of most of the people now inhabiting the 
earth .... 

The list is endless, and too well known to be of value here. 

But they've been eventful, these 75 years since 1892. 

For Millsaps they've included . . . 

Growth, populationally and physically. 

Buildings burned and replaced, ideas born and abandon- 

The coming and going of faces, student and faculty. 

Names: George C. Swearingen, J. Reese Lin, J. M. Sulli- 
van, G. L. Harrell, M. C. White, A. P. Hamilton - - but here 
one runs into trouble, for the list is too extensive and too 
subjective to be included whole. 

And, at long last, national recognition of Millsaps' quality 
through the awarding of a Ford Foundation "regional center 
of excellence" grant. 

The years have come and gone and each year has had 
its own achievements and disappointments. Multiply these 
by 75 and one sees why a 75th anniversary is worth celebrat- 

As long ago as 1850 Millsaps became a gleam in some- 
one's eye. The idea of establishing a good Christian college 
within the reach of every young man desiring an education, 
located in the state of Mississippi, was born in the mind of 
17-year-old Reuben Webster Millsaps on a long and arduous 
journey to Indiana in search of his own education. Forty 
years passed before he was able to implement his idea, but 
the day came in the late 1880's when the desire to establish 
a Methodist college in Mississippi became manifest. 

Reuben Webster Millsaps, grown prosperous through the 
years by his own sense of business and entitled to the rank 
of major through his participation in the War Between the 
States, offered to give $50,000 toward the establishment of 
such a college if the Methodists of the state would give a like 

And so, on February 21, 1890, a charter was granted for 
Millsaps College - - for the name Millsaps had been chosen 
despite the Major's protests. Jackson was selected as the 
site, and that year workmen began construction of the build- 
ings which would house the new school. 

The times change. The site chosen was not even in the 
city limits when construction began. Fields of corn and cot- 
ton separated the business district from the school. Jackson's 
population was 9,000, compared with its present 165,000. 

The campus itself occupied only the western part of the 
current holdings. Adjacent was Jackson College, a Negro 
school which occupied the Elsinore Plantation home and a 
classroom building. Tales abound, propagated by who knows 

The entrance to the 
campus circa 1926. 

Seventy-five years 
is a Jons. time. 
These years hold some 
memories which will 
never he revealed. 

whom, about how the Millsaps students 
stole - - is that too strong a word? - - 
chickens from their neighbors to serve 
for Sunday lunch. 

At any rate, on September 29, 1892, 
the new college for men opened its doors 
with 149 students and four professors. Dr. 
W. B. Murrah was named president and 
professor of mental and moral philo- 

And that was the birth of Millsaps 

There have been some highlights in 
the years since. 

— A law school was established in 1895- 
93 and continued until the First World 

— Women were accepted as full-time 
students in the seventh session. 

— The Jackson College classroom 
building was purchased in 1902 and nam- 
ed Founders Hall. It is one of the few 
early buildings remaining on the camp- 
us. Fire and shifting soil have done 
away with most of the others. 

— A preparatory school was establish- 
ed but was discontinued in 1922. 

— In 1910 President Murrah was made 
a bishop of the Methodist Church and 
was succeeded by David Carlisle Hull, 
who left in 1912 and was replaced by 
Alexander Farrar Watkins. 

— The Administration Building, the 
first structure on the campus, burned in 
1914 and was rebuilt and named Mur- 
rah Hall. 

— David Martin Key was named the 
fourth president in 1922. 

— In 1928-29 provision was made for 
the boarding of women students. 

— Sullivan-Harrell Science Hall was 
completed in 1928. Since then the follow- 
ing buildings have been added: Buie 
Gym, 193S; Whitworth Hall, 1939; the 
Christian Center, 1950; Sanders Hall, 
1951; Millsaps-Wilson Library, 1955; Boyd 
Campbell Student Center, 1957; Frank- 
lin and Ezelle Halls, 1958; and the two 
new dormitories, 1966. 

— The depression came, with all its 
hardships. A gas well brought in on the 
campus helped to pay salaries and keep 
the school operating. 

— Marion Lofton Smith was elected to 
the presidency in 1938, succeeded by 
Homer Ellis Finger, Jr., in 1952. Current 
president is Benjamin Barnes Graves, 
who has served since 1965. 

— In 1943-44 a V-12 program was estab- 
lished on the campus by the Navy, help- 
ing to sustain the college during the 
difficult World War II era. 

— Sullivan-Harrell was renovated in 

— And, of course, the Ford Foundation 
grant, which will open up a whole new 
era, was received last summer. 

But this says nothing of the academic 
strides made through the years - - the 
establishing of the comprehensive exami- 
nation, the requirement of Graduate Re- 
cord Exams, the painstaking building of 
academic departments, the accomplish- 
ments of individuals and groups, the 
establishment of a reputation for scholar- 
ship, the superior contributions in drama 
and choral music, the recent curriculum 
study and proposed revision. These are 
intrinsics. And these are the most im- 
portant things about Millsaps. 

Each alumnus probably has his own 
list of things he considers significant 
about Millsaps College. This is as it 
should be, since no two people have ex- 
actly the same set of values. 

And no two people will have the same 
memories. Seventy-five years of im- 
pressions would probably contain at least 
one of these: 

— The difficulty of staying in class on 
soft spring days when the warm sun and 
the smell of new grass and flowers seem- 
ed to draw you irresistibly out of doors. 

— • Gallons of coffee consumed during 
night-long paste-up sessions for the Pur- 
ple and White. 

— Trying to stay awake as the night 
slid on and the number of pages to be 
read stayed the same. 

— The awe of discovering how many 
minute details about unrelated subjects 
a particularly knowledgeable professor 

— The frantic rush to finish a stage 
set before the play opened. 

— The long treks to class through bit- 
terly cold, rainy days. 

— Another missed deadline for the 

— The incessant music in the grill. 

— A chance meeting with a professor 
you hadn't had who called you by name. 

— The seemingly omnipresent theory 
that there's no point in having athletics 
if you aren't on a level with Ole Miss. 

— The sheer joy of putting everything 
out of mind to enjoy a moment of leisure 
- - a dance or a movie or dinner off 

Seventy-five years. More than an aver- 
age lifetime. The next seventy-five? One 
waits to see. 

I remember Major Millsaps 

Major Millsaps "belongs to every age of man, as this college attests. 
He was aware ot the chronic need in all men, and his need to face it." 

By Mack B. Swearingen 

Major Reuben Webster Millsaps, for 
whom this college is named, would have 
been remarkable in any human context. 

My favorite memory of him is one of 
looking out a front upstairs window 
of our old house at 1501 North State 
Street, and of watching my father walk 
down the steps to the street and step up 
into the trim little buggy of a trim old 
man. This would be just after daylight, 
and the weather would be cold, and I 
could see my father's breath, and the 
old man's breath, and the horse's 
breath, and the breath of Doc, my 
father's English setter, who was as near- 
ly human as any four-legged organism 
could be. 

This, of course, is a hunting scene. 
The trim old man in the buggy was Maj- 
or Millsaps, and he and Father were 
up to their favorite pastime. They were 
going out early on an autumn morning 
to shoot quail, and I can not even guess 
how many mornings I heard Father get 
up and get out, and then - - after he 
had passed my door - - how many times 
I went up to the front of the house to 
watch him start out towards the north. 
He would come back in the afternoon 
with a dozen or more birds, and that 
night we would have a feast. 

If you have seen the portrait of the 
Major in the Library you will know what 
he looked like, for the portrait is almost 
photographic in its accuracy. The little 
buggy in which he would call for Father 
on those chilly mornings was a kind of 
trademark for him, and I'm certain 
every person in Jackson knew it at first 
glance. It was always drawn by a small 
bay mare, and it was hard to decide 
v.hat gave the sharpest impression of 
elegance - - whether' the Major, or the 

I remember Major Millsaps . . 

beautiful little mare, or the slick little 
vehicle - - but together they made an 
unforgettable picture. 

But this hunting scene may give a 
wrong impression, in that it suggests a 
warm, close friendship between the Maj- 
or and Father. This is not the case. The 
two remained friends from the time that 
Father joined the first faculty of this 
college until the Major died in 1916, but 
they were never really close except in 
hunting season, and there is a story be- 
hind this. The Major once heard that 
Father had the best bird dog in town - - 
that is. Doc - - and asked to borrow 
him. Father told the Major that Doc 
would not hunt for anybody except him, 
but Major Millsaps was not accustomed 
to having his authority questioned and 
said he could handle Doc all right. He 
returned later, of course, without a single 
bird, and reported that Doc had absolute- 
ly refused even to get out of the buggy, 
let alone hunt. So the Major had no 
option but to take along Father, as the 
price of Doc, and thus was born a part- 
nership of many years' standing. 

The Major drove himself everywhere 
in the little rig that I have so lovingly 
described, and I do not remember ever 
seeing him in an automobile. He was a 
man of means and could have had any 
number of cars, and I feel fairly certain 
that he must have had one at some time 
or another. But what is most revealing 
in this situation is that my memory fixes 
him in that buggy, and that I cannot see 
him anywhere else. He belonged in that 
era, and for me he will stay there, where 
he fits. But he belonged in another way 
to every age of man, as this college 
attests. He was aware of the chronic 
need in all men, and of his need to face 
it. Once when one of my friends was 
having trouble finding the money he had 
to have in order to remain in college, 
my father said to me, "If Major Millsaps 
were alive there would be no problem; 
he never once refused to help a student 
in a case like this." The Major knew 
from his own experience what it meant 
to feel a need for knowledge, and feel at 
the same time the stinging pain of not 
having the means to get it. Let us be 
grateful that he had the vision to trans- 
late what he could feel into what we 
could use. 

The turn-of-the-century faculty included, from the 
left, (standing) James Adolphus Moore, G. W. Huddleston, 
George G. Swearingen, Robert Barron Ricketts; (seated) 
Anthony Moultrie Muckenfuss, President W. F. Murrah, 
Bert Edward Young, and David Horace Bishop. 

. . . and the others of the triumvirate 

President William B. Murrah 

I also knew another founder, Bishop William B. 
Murrah. I saw him more often than I saw Major Mill- 
saps, because Bishop Murrah lived longer into my life- 
time - - he died in 1925 - - and he was a neighbor of 
purs, and a warm friend of my parents, and when my 
sister married he performed the ceremony. He was the 
nost lovable of men, with a deep, booming voice, with 
a crinkly kind of face that gave warning of his merry 
ivit, and with a sort of gentle kindness that men can 
lave only when they are at peace with themselves. 

The author: Dr. Mack B. Swearingen, '22, the son of one of the 
first faculty members of the College, is a member of the history 
faculty at Lake Erie College in Painesville, Ohio. He has had a 
long and distinguished career as an educator. The sketches present- 
ed here were a part of a Founders Day address a few years ago. 

Bishop Charles B. Galloway 

My sisters tell me that I also knew the third founder, 
Bishop Charles B. Galloway, but the trutfi is that I 
don't remember knowing Bishop Galloway. He died 
when I was seven years old, and if he and I had any 
kind of friendship it could hardly have been confidential 
and intimate. But if my sisters say I knew him, I know 
better than to get up in public and say I didn't. I wish, 
though, that I did have some genuine memory of him, 
because he was in the opinion of many people the most 
distinguished Mississippian of his time. It was probably 
Bishop Galloway, more than anyone else, who stimulated 
and directed the moral drive that brought the college 
into existence. Major Millsaps supported him all the 
way, and gave the largest single gift of money towards 
getting the college under way. Bishop Murrah was the 
first president, who with great skill saw it through its 
infancy. These were three giants, and any society that 
can have in it at one time three men of this size is truly 
favored of the gods. We will not see their kind in every 

Photo by Jim Lucas 

Future Generations Will Remember . . 

By Benjamin B. Graves 


ullsaps began its 75th academic session 
in September, 1966, with an all-time high enroll- 
ment of 925 students, including an entering 
freshman class of 268. Mississippi students pre- 
dominate, with 778 men and women represent- 
ing 72 of the 82 counties in the state. The re- 
maining 147 students come from 27 states of the 
United States and two foreign countries. 

In addition to one student each from the 
Jewish and Moslem faiths, some sixteen de- 
nominations of the Christian religion are repre- 
sented, with Methodist students totaling 411, or 
44.49t of the student body. 

The beginning of the 75th year of service 
by Millsaps to the Church, state, and nation 
was marked by a formal academic convocation 
on October 14, a date chosen to coincide with 
the meeting of the Council of the Southeastern 
Jurisdiction of the Methodist Church in Jack- 
son. A number of distinguished visitors joined 
the Board of Trustees, staff, faculty, students, 
alumni, and friends in celebrating the begin- 
ning of the three-quarter century year of the 
College. The principal speaker for this auspic- 
ious occasion was Dr. Myron C. Wicke, General 
Secretary of the Division of Higher Education 
of the Board of Education, The Methodist 

The formal convocation was followed on 
October 15 by the annual Homecoming Day, 
which attracted a large number of alumni and 
friends to the campus. Climax of the Home- 
coming was the announcement of the Alumnus 
of the Year, Mr. William E. Barksdale, of Jack- 
son, Mississippi, an active Methodist layman, 
former president of the Millsaps Alumni Asso- 
ciation, and Director of the Industrial Division 
of the Jackson Chamber of Commerce. 

Continued improvement of the physical faci- 

lities of the College is evidenced this fall by 
the opening of two new dormitories with living 
space for 176 women and 164 men. These at- 
tractive new structures are completely air- 
conditioned and were designed to provide com- 
fortable quarters for both living and study. 
Founders Hall, the oldest building on the camp- 
us and formerly used for housing freshmen 
women, has been temporarily converted for 
use as classrooms, faculty offices and studios, 
and the Development Office of the College. 

The inauguration of a program of study 
leading to the Bachelor of Music degree, ap- 
proved by the Trustees last spring, has result- 
ed in doubling the number of students major- 
ing in this area. A new In-Service Institute for 
Secondary School Science Teachers was con- 
ducted last year, and is being followed this fall 
by a similar Institute for Elementary Teach- 
ers. Both have had an enthusiastic response. 

The academic year which ended in June, 
1966, was one of the most successful in the 
history of Millsaps. A total of 150 students re- 
ceived the bachelor's degree at graduation ex- 
ercises and, continuing the trend of recent 
years, approximately one-half of these have 
gone on for further graduate or professional 
study. Many of these students have received 
substantial scholarship grants for their grad- 
uate study; fifteen of the graduates (lO'/i of 
the class) received fellowships of national re- 
cognition. This latter group included two Ful- 
bright Fellowships for foreign study and four 
of the ten Woodrow Wilson National Fellow- 
ships awarded in the state of Mississippi. Ap- 
proximately one fourth of the graduating class 
(38 students) had plans to enter public or priv- 
ate school teaching in the fall of 1966. 

The Year of the Ford Grant 

A Mid-Year Report by the President 

The Ford Foundation Challenge Grant 

One of the most exciting and significant 
events in the entire Ufe of Millsaps occured in 
June, 1966, when the Trustees of the Ford 
Foundation offered the College a Challenge 
Grant of $1,500,000. This nationally recognized 
grant comes to Millsaps only after exhaustive 
investigation by the Foundation. It serves in 
part to recognize the quality of academic ex- 
cellence to which Millsaps has been dedicated 
since its founding, and to express confidence 
in its current leadership and future progress. 
Such grants have been made to fewer than 75 
four-year colleges in the nation, and to less than 
a dozen in the mid-South region. The Challenge 
Grant was accepted by the Board of Trustees 
in the summer, with final approval given by 
the two Annual Conferences at a called meeting 
in October. 

The $1.5 million grant is unrestricted and is 
intended for general support of the College. In 
order to receive the full amount Millsaps must 
raise additional funds from other sources in 
the ratio of 21/2 to 1; in other words, Millsaps 
naust raise $3,750,000 in order to receive the 
full $1,500,000 from the Foundation. These funds 
must be secured within a stipulated three-year 
period beginning July 1, 1966, and ending June 
30, 1969. All types of gift income may be used 
to match the grant, including cash, securities, 
real estate, personal property (such as art ob- 
jects), etc., from any source except federal or 
state governmental agencies. 

A general campaign is now being organized 
to raise the matching funds, and some early 
gifts and pledges have been received. The 
formal inauguration of the campaign will take 
place in late February, 1967, launching a con- 
certed effort in the Jackson area and through- 
out the state of Mississippi, and expanding 
rapidly beyond the boundaries of the state. 
Within the Methodist Church in Mississippi the 
Millsaps Challenge Grant Campaign will be in- 
cluded in the general framework of the Bishop's 
Crusade, and no organized separate appeal will 
be made to the local churches. 

The Millsaps Challenge Grant does indeed 
represent a genuine challenge to the College, 
to the Methodist Church in Mississippi, and to 
all persons concerned for quality higher educa- 
tion in our state. No private institution or 
organization in the state has ever attempted 
to raise so large an amount of money in so 
short a time. Alumni, Methodists, and friends 
of the College everywhere have an opportunity 

to undergird the work of the College and to 
open new vistas of opportunity for the future 
of Christian education in our area. 


The needs of the College are pressing. Like 
every individual and every institution, Mill- 
saps has to face the fact of rising costs for ser- 
vices, materials, and everything. One of the 
highest priority items in the development of 
our program is the expansion of our library. 
Current holdings of the library total about 
65,000 volumes. In order to maintain our stand- 
ards and continue building a quality educational 
program, we must increase these holdings to 
a minimum of 100,000 volumes and provide ade- 
quate facilities to house them. 

Faculty salaries remain a critical item. 
Without a faculty of first-rate competence, phy- 
sical facilities and libraries cannot make a 
quality institution. Our current salaries are 
roughly 257( below the national average, and 
the competition for well-trained instructors is 
mounting daily. If we are to retain our existing 
faculty and attract competent new teachers, we 
must rapidly bring our salary schedule more 
in line with the regional and national scene. 
Modernization of our existing curriculum, in- 
cluding the development of an adequate pro- 
gram in the fine arts, will impose additional 
burdens on the resources of the College. 

Rising costs also make vital the further ex- 
pansion of our program for financial aid to 
students. Tuition and general fees charged by 
the College have more than doubled in the last 
ten years, but we are still far behind the costs 
of comparable quality private colleges in this 
region. Further increases will make it difficult 
for Millsaps to continue serving the young men 
and women of the state and region unless we 
can provide more substantial scholarship aid 
for promising and deserving students. 

Millsaps has a distinguished history, and 
the quality of its present-day program has re- 
ceived national recognition. 

Alumni and friends can have much to do 
with the future of the institution. To a large 
degree, they will determine whether Millsaps 
will stagnate and even wither away as other 
colleges have done, or whether they will assist 
in opening for it new opportunities for growth 
and development in greater service to the youth 
of our region. Surely, in our troubled times, 
they cannot afford to settle for less than the 
best effort of which they are capable. 


Because the y remembered . . . 

they - 1,576 alumni and numerous friends - gave to 
Millsaps College in 1965-66. They gave for a variety of 
reasons — but they gave to keep Millsaps strong. For 
the most part the money went into the operating budget 
of the College; in other words, it helped to keep the lights 
burning and the heat going, the grass cut and the build- 
ings swept, the teachers teaching and the typewriters 
clicking. For other needs, the ones mentioned by 
President Graves on the previous pages, additional 
funds, and great amounts of them, must be forth- 

On these pages, however, Millsaps College wishes to 
send a thank-you note to those who have helped to make 
it possible for her to celebrate her 75th birthday; apolo- 
gies are offered to those who may have been inadver- 
tently omitted. The gifts are acknowledged through the 

Report of Giving, 1965-66 


The 1965-66 Alumni Fund Report 

General Summary 

General Contributions 1,426 

Major Investors (Alumni) 150 

Major Investors (Friends) 3 

Friends 19 

Corporate Alumnus Program 13 

Total Gifts 1,611 

Total Alumni Gifts 1,576 

Designated Gifts 

Total Unrestricted Gifts 

Comparative Report by Classes 




(+3) 131.00 (+ above) 














1900 15 



$ 75.00 






















































































































































































































































































































Alumnus 1 









Top Ten Classes in 
Amount Contributed 

1928 $5,408.50 

L952 2,890.50 

1935 1,938.50 

1942 1,877.00 

1931 1,831.50 

1958 1,722.89 

1944 1,483.00 

1936 1,429.50 

1950 1,419.50 

1955 1,410.50 

Top Ten Classes in 
Number Giving^ 

1961 58 

Grenada 56 

1957 55 

1958 55 

1959 50 

1962 49 

1960 48 

1950 48 

1964 47 

1947 47 

Top Ten Classes 
In Percentage Giving 

1902 60% 

1906 50% 

1918 35.7% 

1901 33.3% 

1921 30.8% 

1904 30% 

1910 28.6% 

1905 28.6% 

1937 28.3% 

1928 27.8% 

Report of Giving by Class 


Before 1900 


Brunner M. Hunt 

Durell D. Martin 

Garner W. Green, Sr. 

William M. Colmer 

Austin L. Shipman 

John D. Noble 

William Jackson Baker 

Stanley Hinds 

C. C. SuUlvan 

Mrs. J. D. Noble 

Harris A. Jones 

J. B. Honeycutt 

(Natoma Campbell) 

Herbert H. Lester 


Mrs. John H. Nelson 


Frank T. Scott 

Henry B. CoUins 

(Letha Lockey) 

Thomas M. Lemly 

H. H. Crosby 

R. T. Pickett, Jr. 


John B. Harris 

I. H. Sells 


J. B. Carr 

M. B. Swearingen 

H. W. F. Vaughan 

H. K. Bubenzer 

Thomas M. Cooper 

J. M. Greaves 




Eckford L. Summer 

F. L. Applewhite 

R. R. Branton 

J. C. RusseU 

Joseph M. Howorth 

Mrs. Joe Carr 

Mrs. Mary H. Scott 


Fred W. McEwen 

(Ellen Cooper Smith) 

(Mary HoUoman) 

C. C. Clark 

Ross H. Moore 

H. B. Cottrell 

James D. Tillman 

Robert T. Henry 

J. F. Ruff in, Jr. 

Joe W. Coker 
John F. Egger 




Arden O. French 

O. S. Lewis 

A. L. Bennett 

Mrs. James E. Barbee 

Mrs. Leon HaU 

Mrs. G. M. Carlson 

(Ruth G. Thompson) 

(Cynthia Penn) 


(Freida McNeU) 

Mrs. Sylvan Boyette 

Amanda Lane Lowther 

James Madison Kennedy 

Mrs. Fannie Buck Leonard 

(Virginia Hunt) 

Hazel Neville 

Lovick P. Wasson 

(Fannie Buck) 

James W. Campbell 

Mrs. W. B. Seals 

Benton Z. Welch 

Annie Lester 

Charles H. Carr 

(Daisy Newman) 

Leon McCluer 

Mrs. Armand CouUet 

J. R. Smith 


James Ridgway 

(Magnolia Simpson) 

Merrill C. Stapp 

Aubrey C. Griffin 

Isaac L. Tigert 

Caroline Howie 

Ruth Tucker 

John B. Ricketts 

Rolfe Lanier Hunt 

Mrs. E. W. Walker 


Hermes H. Knoblock 

(MiUicent Price) 


Otie G. Branstetter 

Ary Lotterhos 

C. A. Bowen 

Mrs. E. A. Harwell 

Mrs. Ross H. Moore 


E. D. Lewis 

(Mary Shurlds) 

(Alice Sutton) 

WUliam Curtis Alford 

C. H. Poythress 

Katy May Greaves 

M. W. Noble 

Mrs. A. K. Anderson 

John L. Neill 

R. G. Moore 

David WiUiam Poole 

(Elizabeth Setzler) 

Oliver B. Triplett 

R. E. Blount 



Frank Virden 

S. M. Butts 

J. A. McKee 

Christine Berry 

Mrs. James M. Ewing 

Mrs. C. L. Neill 

Mrs. Leo Douglas 


(Maggie Flowers) 

(Susie Ridgway) 

(Maude Kennedy) 

Mrs. J. Curtis Burrow 

Roy Grisham 

Julian B. Feibelman 

(Maggie May Jones) 

William T. Hankins 


W. B. Gates 

Mrs. James W. Campbell 

Mrs. Oze Horton 

J. L. Addington 

E. H. Joyce 

(Evelyn Flowers) 

(Bessie Givens) 

James A. Blount 

Howard B. McGehee 

Kathleen Carmichael 

L. S> Kendrick 

G. P. Cook 

Mrs. Howard B. McGehee 

Ira W. Flowers 

Mrs. T. F. Larche 

W. F. Murrah 

(Fannie Virden) 

Mrs. James T. Geraghty 

(Mary Ellen Wilcox) 

Ellse Moore 

(Jessie Craig) 

Wesley Merle Mann 


W. D. Myers 

Clyde Gunn 

Mrs. Wesley Merle Mann 

Jason A. Alford 

J. S. Shipman 

Mrs. Ervin Heinen 

(Frances Wortman) 

J. H. Brooks 

(Emily Plummer) 

Sam Robert Moody 

W. B. Mccarty, Sr. 


George H. Jones 

Dwyn M. Mounger 

Mrs. Leon McCluer 

Sam E. Ashmore 

Mrs. C. W. Lorance 

Mrs. T. H. Naylor, Jr. 

(Mary Moore) 

Dewey S. Dearman 

(Pattie Mae Elkins) 

(Martha Watkins) 

Tom A. Stennis 

Richard A. McRee 

William F. McCormick 

M. A. Peevey 

S. S. McNair 

Mrs. M. A. Peevey 



J. Dewitte Mullen 

(Lucile Hutson) 

John Wesley Crisler 

Gladys AHord 

T. H. Naylor, Jr. 

Solon F. Riley 

Henry Marvin FrizeU 

John R. Bane 

Mrs. Glenn Roll 

George Oscar Robinson 

J. Gann Johnson 

Mary Berry 

(Ethel Marley) 

Mrs. M. B. Swearingen 

Leon W. Whitson 

Cornelius A. Bostick 

J. T. SchultE 

(Mary Louise Foster) 

Mrs. I. C. Enochs 

Mrs. Cynthia Shamel 

E. B. Whitten 


(Crawford Swearingen) 

(Cynthia Thompson) 

Mrs. Forrest G. Cooper 

Alexander Peale Harmon 

Bethany Swearingen- 


(Marguerite Park) 

Kathryn Harris 

Alberta C. Taylor 

Ruth Alford 

Albert A. Green 

C. G. Howorth 

John W. Young 

E. L. Anderson, Jr. 

Edgar Dade Gunning 

M. C. Huntley 

Mrs. R. E. Blount 

Joseph H. Morris 

H. L. Mitchell 


(Alice Ridgway) 

T. H. Phillips 

Aimee Wilcox 

James E. Baxter 

Mrs. R. R. Branton 

W. A. Bealle 

(Doris Alford) 



Vernon E. Chalfant 

Phillip M. Catchings 

E. H. Green 

A. J. Boyles 

Mrs. C. M. Chapman 

Mrs. W. W. Chatham 

Thomas E. Lott 

Eugene McGee Ervin 

(Eurania Pyron) 

(Mattie Mae Boswell) 

Randolph Peets, Sr. 

Mrs. W. F. Goedman 

Mrs. F. H. Drake 

Willie F. Coleman 

Fred B. Smith 

(Marguerite Watkins) 

(Mary LuciUe Brent) 

Eugene H. Countiss 

William N. Thomas 

Robert F. Harrell 

J. G. Horton 

Eugenia Crisler 



Alfred M. EaUson, Jr. 

(Etoile Eaton) 


Heber Ladner 

Mrs. Nye Doxey 

James W. O'Briant 

(Elma Jones) 

Mrs. W. F. Prince 

Mrs. T. D. Faust, Jr. 

(Lorene Mabry) 

(Louise Colbert) 

^^^^^r ^^m 

George E. Reves 

Mrs. Spurgeon Gaskln 

^^^^^H ^^E 

Kldon C. Rouse 

(Carlee Swayze) 

^^^^^H ^^m 

Theodore K. Scott 

Mrs. R. P. Henderson 

^^m m 

James W. Sells 

(Adomae Partln) 

^^m B 1 

Eugene Thompson 

Ross R. Hester 

^V ■ 1 

Mrs. W. 0. Weathersby 

John B. Howell, Jr. 

^^m m 

(Claire Slstrunk) 

Russell A. Jones 

^r m 

Leon L. Wheeless 

Mrs. Wylle V. Kees 

(Mary Sue Burnham) 

1 1 1 ^ i 


J. W. Alford 

Rablan Lane 
Floyd 0. Lewis 

William E. Barksdale 

Mrs. Sol A. Lind 

Mrs. A. J. Blackmon 

(Jeanette Prlebatsch) 

■ iV — ^ 1 .1 

(Oulda Ellzey) 

J. Allen Lindsey 

H ^. ^H^B^ 1 A. il 

Howard Boone 

Mrs. Louis H. McCraw 

WL & ^^^^^^k. 1 mJI 

Hoyle A. Byrd 

(Mary Virginia Wells) 

HL. wk ^^^^^^^^ t ^^^M 

H. D. Carmichael 

Mrs. R. T. Pickett, Jr. 

^B K' ^^^^^^^^^w- 

Mrs. Harry N. Cavalier 

(Mary Eleanor Chishobn) 

Ht V ^^^^^^^^K. 

(Helen Grace Welch) 

Mrs. Evelyn M. Rbinhart 

^E £ ^^^^^^^^^k 

Mrs. Ruth G. Clark 

(Evelyn Myers) 

^K. .Jk ^^^^^^^^^^. 

(Allie Ruth Greer) 

Marvin A. Riggs 

^^^..-J^K ^^^^^^^^^^^ 

Buford Ellington 

Chris F. Simmons 

^^'^^v ^^^^^^^i^^^^ 

Frank E. Griffin 

J. D. Slay 

m ^^Ik^ ^^^^^ 

Mrs. Walter Lee Head 

Mrs. L. L. Trent 

(Margaret Ellen Whlsenhunt) 

Mrs. Stanley Hinds 

Gycelle Tynes 


(Katherine McAlpln) 

Henr>' B. Vamer i 

>^^^ ..^^ ^^^^^^^^I^^^^^^W^^ 

Mildred Home 

Mrs. Kathryn H. Weir 

■A ^bp ^^^^^^^^^^^^^t^^ 

Ransom Gary Jones 

(Kathryn Herbert) • 

^^ ^r ^^^^^^^^^^^Bl 

Mrs. Philip Kolb 

j_^ ¥ ^^^^^^^^^^^^^ 

(Warrene Ramsey) 


David C. Longinotti 

Frances Allred 

Thomas G. Lowry 

L. A. Bennett 

^^^B ^^^^^^^^^^^cS^^^^^^^ 

Mrs. Elby Mathews 

Norman Bradley 

^^^^^ ^^^^^K, ' '^^^^^^^K' ^^^ 

(Mary Martha Miller) 

D. C. Brumfield 

^^^^^^ ^^^^^^r ' tmlSm^^mL^ ^^> 

Mrs. E. B. McCracken 

Charlotte Capers 

^^^^^^^ 4^^^^lh^ ^^^^Bl^^t 

(Laura Bennett) 

Henry C. Dorris 

^^^H I^^^Mi^diM^^^^ 

D. G. McLaurin 

R. Gordon Grantham 

Tom D. Prewitt 

Garland HoUoman 

!T^^^^^^V ^^V^^^^^^^^^^^^^""^ 

Dewitt B. Shipman 

C. Ray Hozendorf 

^B^ ^il^^^^^^^^l^ 

Robert S. Simpson 

J. T. Kimball 

^^1 ~'^^^^^^^^^^K 

C. Arthur Sullivan 

Richard F. Kinnaird 

^Hte^. ^^^^^^^^^^ 

Ira A. Travis 

Mrs. Rabian Lane 

■- ^^^Ih ^^^^^^^^V 

Mrs. Ralph Webb 

(Maude McLean) 

1 ''^^^^^L % ^^^^^^^^L 

(Rosa Lee McKeithen) 

Mrs. Tom McDonnell 

I^B 1 ^B^ ^ 

Mrs. R. H. Young 

(Alice Weems) 

(Irene Flurry) 

Mrs. Victor W. Maxwell 

(Edith Crawford) 

^^^^^^^B ^^L ^k 


Basil E. Moore 

B^^H '^BMBki^ 

Elsie Abney 

Duncan Naylor 

Edwin B. Bell 

Arthur L. Rogers, Jr. 

^Bv^^^^^^B ^^^^^^^^^^Hb. 

A. L. Chapman 

Ruth Young 

He' ^^^^H f^^^^M ^^^^^^ 

Reynolds Cheney 

^Ht^^^^^^B ^^^^^r ^^^^^^V 

Mrs. C. V. Dodd, Jr. 


^HBb^^^^B '^^^K ^^^^^^k 

(Alma Hutchison) 

Mosby M. Alford 

^^K^^^^^^K 'S^^^^ ^^^^^^t 

Malcolm Galbreath 

Mrs. W. W. Bailey 

^^E^^^^^^K ^'^^^^^^ ^^^^^^^ 

Robert A. HasseU 

(Sara Anderson) 

I^^H ^ ^^ 

Marshall Hester 

Thomas A. Balnes 

Mrs. Marshall Hester 

Mrs. Norman Bradley 

^^^tMjjm^^^^B H^v 

(Winifred Scott) 

(Frances Weems) 

^^^^^hI*^Ib^ ^^ '"K 

E. A. KeUy 

Charles E. Brown 

^■''V' ^k^ 

J. Howard Lewis 

Mrs. Steve BurweU, Jr. 

Graves H. McDowall 

(Carolyn Hand) 

^^ ''^Bl 

Excell Mapp 

Mrs. Frank Cabell 

George B. Pickett 

(Helen Hargrave) 

Marten H. Twitchell 

W. J. Caraway 

R. E. Wasson 

Mrs. W. J. Caraway 

^^^^^^^^^E ^^^^^^^^ 

Victor H. Watts 

(Catherine Ross) 

i^^^H '^|BAf* 

Mrs. Leon L. Wheeless 

Albert Collins 

(Frances King) 

Mrs. J. N. Dykes 

^^n^^^^^^^H wKHtWii^^rv^ HBM^^^^^^^^^^^L. ^ .^^BML-'JCl.- 

Annie Mae Young 

(Ethel McMurry) 
Curtis Galle 

''^^v^ ^^iH^^BiiSJ^^^v ■ 


Chauncey R. Godwin 

^^^& A. ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^p^^^^ii^ fl 

Mrs. Edwin B. Bell 

Joe Guess 

^^^^B Jp ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^ 

(Frances Decell) 

Paul Hardin 

^^K^Lbv^^^w ^^^^^^^^^^^t ^^h 

Mrs. John Clark Boswell 

Warfield W. Hester, Jr. 

^^B^Hh^^^ ^^^^^^^^^ir .^^■H^^L^^Mifl^i 

(Ruth Ridgway) 

Warren C. Jones 

^^^^^^^^^. ^^^^Bi^^^^^HH^Hj^^^l 

Mrs. J. H. Cameron 

Armand M. Karow 

^Hflm^^ ^Mii^^^^^^^^^^^^^BBIBiB 

(Burnell Gillaspy) 

Henry B. Lewis 

David Y. Dubard 

James I. Lundy, Jr. 

^^^H^^^^PP^H-, ' 

William L. Ervin, Jr. 

Ed McDonneU 

Spurgeon Gaskln 

Thomas F. McDonneU 

Fred 0. Holladay 

Mrs. John McEachln 

Edward A. Khayat 

(Alma Dubard) 

Philip Kolb 

Olho Monroe 

Mrs. M. C. Mansell 

Robert D. Moreton 


(Mary Velma Simpson) 

Paul Ramsey 

Mrs. Robert MassenglU 

Robert P. Regan 

(Virginia Youngblood) 

Charles Robert Ridgway, Jr. 

Mrs. C. E. Rhett 

J. E. Stephens, Jr. 

(ElUe Broadfoot) 

Mrs. Joe Stroud > 

^- , „;J^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^hI 

W. L. Rlgby 

(Mary Humes) 
Mrs. W. R. Trim 1 

■1^ j^^^^^^HH 


(Louise Ferguson) 

^|jP|||ta^, ^|HH||HI|^^HIPPP||HI 

Mrs. WilUam E. Barksdale 

James T. Vance 

(Mary Eleanor Alford) 

Mrs. James T. Vance 

. ^^^jnj^B^iHl^^^HBrv^ ' ' ~^'''-' H 

Norman U. Boone 

(Mary Hughes) 

'fll^^^^^^^^^^^^^B^^'' ■' ■ rVgiMfr 1 

John Clark Boswell 

David Z. W^alley | 

Y^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^Pt';-; ..L^IBBHt^KL. --^ ■ t4^B 

Steve Burwell Jr 

Mrs. Reynolds Cheney 
(Winifred Green) 


Henry V. Allen, Jr. 

I remember long hours in the laboratory when shcts 

W. Moncure Dabney 

Mrs. Battle M. Barksdale 

from the mtramural teams on the athletic field invai^ 

Mrs. Etoile DeHart 

(Grace Harris) 

my thoughts and beckoned. 


Mrs. E. A. Berry 

M. J. Peden 

(Mary Alyce Moore) 



(Josephine Morrow) 

Malcolm L. Pigford 

Gwln Kolb 


Webb M. Buie 

Vic Roby 

William D. Lampard 


Mrs. Webb M. Buie 

Lee Rogers, Jr. 

James J. Livesay 


(Ora Lee Graves) 

Mrs. Floyd Smith 

Margaret McDougal 


Hubert McRae Carmichael 

(Imogene Blount) 

Mrs. Ed McDonnell 


W. Harris ColUns 

Carroll H. Vamer 

(Mary Faye Reese) 



Read R. Dunn, Jr. 

Mrs. James R. Wilson 

William C. McLelland 


Robert L. Ezelle, Jr. 

(Ava Sanders) 

Marjorie Miller 


Nora Graves 

Mrs. Annie Mincher 


J. Noel Hinson 


(Annie Mathison) 


R. C. Hubbard 

H. H. Ballard 

Charles M. Murry, Jr. 


George W. Hymers, Jr. 

Fred J. Bush 

Lawrence G. Painter 

David Key 

Mrs. Joe Carraway 

David M. Pearson, Jr. 

James H. Lemly 

(Edythe Wylma Castle) 

Mrs. Paul Ramsey 

Mrs. Lee M. Lipscomb 

Paul Carruth 

(Effie Register) 

(Mamie Floyd) 

Foster Collins 

Thomas Robertson, Jr. 

Aubrey C. Maxted 

GUbert Cook, Jr. 

Nat Rogers 

Raymond McClinton 

George E. Cooper 

James B. Scott 


J. M. Meier 

Blanton Doggett 

Mrs. William S. Sims 

Alton F. Minor 

George T. Dorris 

(Mary Cavett Newsom) 

Joseph C. Picliett 

Roger Elfert 

Mrs. Carl A. Smith 

Mrs. Robert P. Regan 

Ben P. Evans 

(Sara Jane Gant) 

(Mary Dudley Gordon) 

Henry HoUeman 

Mrs. Madeline StockdUl 

t ftJJ 

Landis Rogers 

Hugh B. Landnim, Jr. 

(Madeline Mooney) 

Thomas G. Ross 

Mrs. Raymond McClinton 

Burt Sumrall 

Mrs. E. L. Smart 

(Rowena McRae) 

Mrs. J. D. Upshaw 


(Virginia Pauline McCuUar) 

Mrs. Fred Massey 

(Christine Ferguson) 


George R. Stephenson 

(Corinne Mitchell) 

Mrs. Terry H. Walters 


P. K. Sturgeon 

Mrs. Howard Morris 

(Virginia James) 


Mrs. GyceUe Tynes 

(Sara Buie) 

Robert Wingate 

(Dorothy Cowmen) 

Milton E. Price 

Mrs. Dudley Stewart 



(Jane Hyde West) 

Mrs. Lester Bear 

Jefferson G. Artz 

A. T. Tucker 

(Ida Sylvia Hart) 

Mrs. J. A. Blythe, Jr. 

F. J. Weston 

W. B. Bell 

(Nancy HoUiday) 

Mrs. B. E. Wilson 

Mrs. W. B. Bell 

Mrs. Paul Brandes 

(Ottomese Cassells) 

(Eva DeCell) 

(Melba Sherman) 

Mrs. J. W. Wood 

Bowen Burt 


Bradford B. Breeland 

(Grace Cunningham) 

Edwin C. Daniels 


MendeU M. Davis 

Wilford C. Doss 


Mrs. E. D. Eaton 


Mrs. W. C. Doss 

(Fannie Humphreys) 

Frank T. Allen 

(Mary Margaret McRae) 


Fred Ezelle 

Mary K. Askew 

Mrs. Fred Ezelle 

James S. Ferguson 

Mrs. Ralph R. Bartsch 

(Katherine Ann Grimes) 

H. E. Finger, Jr. 

(Martha Faust Conner) 

Mrs. John Fogarty, Jr. 

Lm ^ 

Mrs. Joseph R. Godsell 

James L. Booth 

(Martha Louise Dent) 

(Wealtha Suydam) 

Edwin Guy Brent 

Mrs. Michael Gannett 

Thomas Griffin 

Mrs. Gilbert Cook, Jr. 

(Elizabeth Peeler) 


Mrs. Joe Guess 

(Virginia Wilson) 

Sidney O. Graves 

(India C. Sykes) 

Mrs. Roger Elfert 

Mrs. J. Stanley Gresley 

Mrs. William G. Kimbrell 

(Lucy Hammons) 

(Elizabeth Jane Landstreet) 

(Dorothy Triplett) 

Mrs. J. P. Field, Jr. 

Edgar B. Horn 

Mrs. H. L. Mathews 

(Elizabeth Durley) 

Mrs. Gwin Kolb 

(Mary Emma Vandevere) 

Gerald P. Gable 

(Ruth Godbold) 

Robert M. Mayo 

Eugene Hopper 

Mrs. Al C. Kruse 

Mrs. Elizabeth P. Miller 

George E. Jones 

(Evaline Khayat) 

(Elizabeth May Pickett) 

Martha Ann Kendrick 

Mrs. P. E. Lindvig 

. p" 


George L. Morelock 

Sylvian H. Kemaghan, Jr. 

(Frances Irby) 

<. f<^ 

William R. Richerson 

David H. McKeithen 

W. Baldwin Lloyd 

Sam Joe Ruff 

Mrs. Lawrence B. Martin 

Avonelle Lofton 


Mrs. Roderick S. Russ, Jr. 

(Louise Moorer) 

Raymond S. Martin 


(Mary Burdette) 

Clayton Morgan 

Robert M. Matheny 

HaskeU B. Stewart 

Mrs. A. L. Parman 

Herbert W. Phillips 

iM ^H 

A. T. Tatum 

(Ernestine Roberts) 

W. Avery PhUp 


Mrs. Leora Thompson 

W. B. Ridgway 

Lawrence W. Rabb 

(Leora White) 

Mrs. Marvin A. Riggs 

Charlton S. Roby 

^■C*- .;il^D 

Mrs. W. W. TurnbuU 

(Virginia Mayfield) 

Mrs. Nat Rogers 

(Elizabeth Cunningham) 
Mrs. George R. Voorhees 

Mrs. James H. Riley 
(Ann Stone) 

(Helen Ricks) 
William Ross, Jr. 

^^^Hn^ b -'^^^^^^^^^H 

(PhylUs Louisa Matthews) 

Arthur C. Spinks 

Mrs. William Ross, Jr. 


Mrs. Warren B. Trimble 
(Cella Brevard) 

(Nell Triplett) 
Mrs. Betty Murphy Ryder 


Joseph S. Vandiver 

(Betty Murphy) 

Mrs. Bruce E. Ayers 

Mrs. S. M. Vauclain 

Albert G. Sanders, Jr. 

(Laura Shrader) 

(Edwina Flowers) 

Mrs. John H. Sivley 

R. A. Brannon, Jr. 

Terry H. Walters 

(Martha Mansfield) 

Mrs. Charles E. Brown 

James R. Wilson 

Thomas L. Spengler, Jr. 

(Mary Rebecca Taylor) 

Jennie Youngblood 

Mrs. V. L. Wharton 

Neal W. Cirlot 
G. C. Clark 


(Beverly Dickerson) 
Herman Zimoski, Jr. 

1 ^ '*' '*<MBMjHft*» 

Leonard E. Clark 

L. M. Addison 

1 «h»K«- >; 

Marvin A. Cohen 

Mrs. Hildria L. BaUey 


James S. Conner 

(Elaine Garrett) 

Clay Alexander 

iii^^'v-^ '^^™ 

Mrs. G. W. Curtis 

Walter C. Beard 

Mrs. James W. Alexander 

(Sara Hizabeth Gordon) 

Joseph H. Brooks, Jr. 

(Corinne Ball) 

Mrs. Harry A. Dinham 

James R. Cavett, Jr. 

Mrs. Ross F. Bass 

(Charlotte Hamilton) 

Elizabeth Lenoir Cavin 

(Betty Jo Holcomb) 

Mrs. Robert T. Edgar 

Roy C. Clark 

Harold K. Boutwell 

(Annie Katherine Dement) 

Mrs. T. E. Cramer 

Otho M. Brantley 

Ralph Joseph Elfert, Jr. 

(Laura Gwin) 

Dolores Craft 

■ ;'>. 

William R. Ford 

David Donald 

Harwell Dabbs 


Mrs. Ransom Gary Jones 

Richard J. Dorman 

Alan R. Holmes 


(Jessie Vic Russell) 

J. P. Field, Jr. 

Robert C. Howard 


William G. Kimbrell 

Mrs. J. Magee Gabbert 

Mrs. James J. Livesay 


Mrs. WUliam McClintock 

(Kathryn DeCelle) 

(Mary Lee Busby) 

(Catherine Wofford) 

Martha Gerald 

Mrs. William C. McLelland 

Mrs. Harry S. McGehee 

Mrs. Gerald W. Gleason 

(Wilma Lee Floyd) 


(Marguerite Coltharp) 

(Corde Jo Bierdeman) 

H. M. Mitchell. Jr. 

Eugenia Mauldin 

Thomas G. Hamby 

Mrs. D. L. Mumpower 


Archie Lee Meadows 

Mrs. Thomas G. Hamby 

(Louise Lancaster) 

Mrs. Archie Lee Meadows 

(Rosa Eudy) 

Robert D. Pearson 

(Sybil Hinson) 

Mrs. Butelle Graham 

(Mary HaU) 
Frank B. Hays 

Mrs. Robert D. Pearson 

(Sylvia Roberts) 
W. S. Ridgway, II 

Mrs. Juan Jose Menendez 
(Jessie Lola Davis) 

William Richard Murray 

Charles D. HolUday 

Mrs. Landis Rogers 

George E. Patton 

Joseph T. Humphries 

(Maye Evelyn Doggett) 

J. P. Payne 

Mrs. J. H. Kent, Jr. 

A. M. Schultz 


William B. Sheppard 

(Mary Sanders) 

Mrs. Otis A. Singletary 

BUI Tate 

Mrs. Watts Thornton 

Mrs. John S. Thompson 

(Gloria Walton) 

Charles Lee Taylor 

(Hazel Bailey) 

(Peggy Anne Weppler) 

Mrs. Ann Stockton Walasek 

Mrs. Mitchell R. Thomas 

Janice Trimble 

Mrs. M. J. Williams, Jr. 

(Ann Stockton) 

(Ruth Howorth) 

Ray H. Trlplett 

(Edna Berryhill) 

Charles N. Wright 

John S. Thompson 

Mrs. Elgin Wells 

Mrs. W. H. Youngblood 

Harry R. Warren, Jr. 

(Geraldlne Sumrall) 


(Frances Gray) 

Conrad Welker, Jr. 

J. L. Wofford 

Mrs. Edward M. Anderson 

Mrs. Conrad Welker, Jr. 

Mrs. Herbert A. Zimmerman 

(Flora Giardina) 


(Mary Virginia Boyles) 

(Ellenlta Sells) 

William F. Baltz 

Anthony G. Aluvalasit 

Mrs. Arthur Whatley 

Mrs. Frank Bauman 

John Gilbert Alexander 

(Virginia Josephine Potts) 


(Sara Dixie Brlggs) 

Dan M. Armstrong 

Charles C. Wiggers 

A. Ray Adams 

Mrs. Howard K. Bowman 

Martin H. Baker 

John D. Wofford 

Buford C. Blount 

(Sarah Frances Clark) 

H. F. Boswell, Jr. 

Mrs. John D. Wofford 

Charlie Burnham 

Carl J. Bryson 

WiUiam H. Bush 

(Elizabeth Ridgway) 

Jean M. Calloway 

Mrs. John F. Buchanan 

Bruce C. Carruth 

W. H. Youngblood 

Mrs. James R. Cavett, Jr. 

(Peggy Helen Carr) 

Robert H. Conerly 

(Clara Porter) 

Carolyn Bufkin 

O. W. Conner, III 


James G. Chastain 

Mrs. Neal Calhoun 

Bob Cook 

Mrs. M. C. Adams 

Victor B. Cotten 

(Mary Eklgar Wharton) 

William Ray Crout 

(Doris Puckett) 

Mrs. John H. Cox, Jr. 

J. H. Cameron 

John Garrard 

Mrs. Joe W. Anglln 

(Bonnie Griffin) 

Charles E. Carmichael 

Richard W. Goodwin 

(Linda McCluney) 

John W. Denser 

Mrs. J. A. Chamlee 

Philip E. Irby, Jr. 

Mrs. Chester T. Ashley 

Mrs. Dudley M. Gallagher 

(Cleo Warren) 

E. L. Jordan, Jr. 

(Onie Scott) 

(Mary Harriet Reagan) 
Mrs. Robert HoUand 

Billy Chapman 

George D. Lee 

Richard L. Berry 

Mrs. H. L. E. Chenoweth 

W. R. Lott, Jr. 

Harmon T. BevUl 

(Gertrude Pepper) 
Mrs. Warren H. Karstedt 

(Anne Louise West) 
Mrs. J. T. Kimball 

(Louise Day) 
Mrs. E. D. Lavender 

(Virginia Sherman) 
Mrs. J. C. Longest 

(Doy Payne) 
C. L. McCormick 
WilUam E. Moak 
Mrs. WUliam E. Moak 

(Lucy Gerald) 
Mrs. Gordon L. Nazor 

(Jean Morris) 
Mrs. H. P. Noland 

(Sarah Elizabeth Brien) 
Duncan A. Reily 
Mrs Brevik Schimmel 

(Sarah Deal) 

George L. Maddox 

Mrs. Harmon T. Bevill 

Mrs. James S. Conner 

Freddie Ray Marshall 

(Patricia NeU Ross) 

(Betty Langdon) 

Leonard Metts 

Rex I. Brown 

Wallace Cook 

Charles B. Mitchell 

Audley O. Burford 

Harper Davis, Jr. 
Clarence J. DeRoo 

Richard W. Naef 
Mrs. Richard W. Naef 

William R. Burt 
Turner Cassity 

Mrs. Kenneth I. Franks 

(Jane Ellen NeweU) 

Mrs. Sid Champion 

(Ann Marie Hobbs) 

Robert F. Nay 

(Mary Johnson Lipsey) 

Harry C. Frye 

John A. NeUl 

Mrs. Duncan Clark 

Ernest W. Graves 

Mrs. Alice Nevels 

(Patricia Busby) 

Mrs. Ja'mes Hardy 

(Alice Porter) 

Cooper C. Clements, Jr. 

(Frances Williams) 

Marion P. Parker 

George T. Currey 

Robert T. Hollingsworth 

Mrs. James D. Powell 

OUie DiUon, Jr. 

Mrs. Catherine P. Klipple 

(Elizabeth Lampton) 

Carolyn Estes 

(Catherine Powell) 

Julian Day Prince 

E. Lawrence Gibson 

Mrs. George Paul Koribanic 

Ernest P. Reeves 

Mrs. W. Thad Godwin, Jr. 

(Helene Minyard) 

Mrs. John Schindler 

(Jo Anne Weissinger) 

Mrs. R. S. Lindsey 

(Chris Hall) 

George W. Hall 

(Edith Cort Wright) 
Tom B. Scott, Jr. 

(Catherine Herring) 

George G. Scott 

Dorothy Hubbard 

F. J. Lundy 

Carlos Reid Smith 

CecU G. Jenkins 

B H Smith 

M. L. McCormick, Jr. 

Howard B. Trimble 

Mrs. Robert Kerr 

Mrs. Bill Tate 

Mrs. Sutton Marks 

Mrs. William S. Van Zandt 

(Marion Elaine Carlson) 

(Sue McCormack) 

(Helen Murphy) 

(Winnie R. Files) 

H. B. KiUion 

Zach Taylor, Jr. 
Noel C. Womack, Jr. 

Jesse P. Mathews, Jr. 

Russell M. Weaver 

Mrs. Earl T. Lewis 

Mrs. William W. May 

Arthur Whatley 

(Mary Sue Enochs) 

Mrs. Noel C. Womack 

(Betty Sue Pittman) 

Mrs. Charles C. Wiggers 

Charles W. Markham 

(Flora Mae Arant) 

Dan McCullen 

(Mary Tennent) 

Mrs. WUliam P. Martin 

James D. Powell 

Mrs. B. L. Wilson 

(MUly East) 


Mrs. Lamar Puryear 

(Bobbie Nell Holder) 

Franz Posey 

Dorsey Allen 

(Julia Goodman) 

William D. Wright 

Mrs. Franz Posey 

Mrs. W. W. Barnard 

Esther Read 

J. W. Youngblood 

(Linda Lou Langdon) 

(Frances Lynn Herring) 

Mrs. W. G. Riley 

Mrs. J. W. Youngblood 

Mrs. Alfred Prock 

Mrs. C. L. Boye 

(Elizabeth Welsh) 

(Nora Louise Havard) 

(Peggy Bonner) 

(Martha Jane Braun) 

Porter Rose 

Hendrik Zander, Jr. 

Hubert R. Robinson 

James E. Calloway 

Mrs. Fred A. Schenk, Jr. 

Mary Sue Robinson 

Mrs. Harwell Dabbs 

(Janice Nicholson) 


David H. Shelton 

(Beth Barron) 

W. G. Shackelford 

William F. Appleby 

Mrs. Harry Shields 

Mrs. William R. Ford 

Mrs. W. E. Shanks 

Peggy Billings 

(Mary Virginia Leep) 

(Dorothy Webster) 

(Alice Josephine Crisler) 

D. Elton Brown 

CecU H. Smith 

Mrs. Harry C. Frye 

Mrs. Joe Byrd Sills 

J. W. CarroU 

S. L. Varnado 

(Helen McGehee) 

(Myra Nichols) 

Edwin H. Cole 

Stanley L. Wendt 

Mrs. W. T. Fulton, Jr. 

Otis Singletary 

Mrs. Genta Doner 

Mrs. G. R. Wood, Jr. 

(Carolyn Myers) 

Rufus P. Stainback 

(Genta Davis) 

(Anna Louise Coleman) 

Mrs. W. Baldwin Lloyd 

M. J. Williams, Jr. 

AUen Ray Durrett 

Mrs. Herman Yueh 

(Anna Rae Wolfe) 

Mrs. J. L. Wofford 

Jack Eady 

(Grace Chang) 

Mrs. Marjorie M. Nevels 

(Mary Ridgway) 

R. L. Entrekin 

(Marjorie Mounger) 

Mrs. James S. Worley 

Arthur F. A. Goodsell 


Mrs. Trent Stout 

(Rosemary Nichols) 

Mrs. S. J. Greer 

Louis H. BaU 

(Cornelia Hegman) 

Robert M. Yarbrough, Jr. 

(Annie Ruth Junkin) 

Mrs. David Best 

Mary Lockwood Strohecker 

H. H. Youngblood 

Joseph R. Huggins 

(Mary Sue Smith) 

Mrs. Zach Taylor, Jr. 

Mrs. Cecil G. Jenkins 

Joe F. Blakeney 

(Dot Jones) 


(Patsy Abemathy) 

Mrs. Joe F. Blakeney 

Mrs. Leonard M. Tomsyck 

Albert E. Allen 

W. Burwell Jones 

(Virginia Peebles) 

(Catherine Hairston) 

William P. Allen, Jr. 

William Richard Jones 

John L. Bowie 

Elton Waring 

J. W. Bishop 

Robert L. Kates 

Mrs. Benjamin E. Box 

Joseph Eason Wroten 

Mrs. J. W. Bishop 

Bob Kochtitzky 

(Elizabeth Harris) 

(Truly Graves) 

Earl T. Lewis 

Duncan A. Clark 


L. H. Brandon 

Lamar D. McQuirter 

Edward M. CoUins 

Sam Barefield 

Mrs. C. W. Bryant, Jr. 

Sanford H. NeweU 

J. B. Conerly 

Mrs. Sam Barefield 

(Ann Ammons) 

W. G. Owens 

Robert L. Crawford 

(Mary Nell SeUs) 

Elmer Dean Calloway 

Dick T. Patterson 

WUliam E. Curtis 

Mrs. Fleming L. Brown 

William O. Carter, Jr. 

Charles L. Randle 

Mrs. Charles M. Deaton 

(Dorothy Mai Eady) 

N. E. Clarkson, Jr. 

James W. Ridgway 

(Mary Dent Dickerson) 

Mrs. Wayne E. Derrington 

Mrs. N. E. Clarkson, Jr. 

Kathryn Rimmer 

Annie Elizabeth Dunn 

(Annie Clara Foy) 

(Betty Weems) 

Mrs. Louise Robbins 

Roy A. Eaton 

Thad H. Doggett 

Mrs. Horace F. Crout 

(Louise Harris) 

Mrs. Paul Engel 

Mrs. Richard D. McRae 

(Cavie Clark) 

Mrs. H. L. Rush, Jr. 

(Elizabeth Ann McGee) 

(Luella Selby Watkins) 

Frances Ann Galloway 

(Betty Joyce McLemore) 

Charles H. Foster 

J. H. Morrow 

Mrs. R. C. Hardy 

Paul Eugene Russell 

Marvin Franklin 

Mrs. J. T. Oxner, Jr. 

(Ida Fae Emmerich) 

Mrs. Dewey Sanderson 

Mrs. Arthur F. A. GoodseU 

(Margene Summers) 

Mrs. H. G. Hase 

(Fannie Buck Leonard) 

(AUce Dale Whitfield) 

Randolph Peets, Jr. 

(Ethel Nola Eastman) 

Mrs. Charles E. Slater 

BiUy M. Graham 

Mrs. Randolph Peets, Jr. 

Hector Howard 

(Mary Legler) 

Robert Haynes 

(Charlotte Gulledge) 

Mrs. E. L. Jordan, Jr. 

Mrs. Carlos Reid Smith 

WilUam A. Hays 

Mrs. C. E. Salter, Jr. 

(Virginia Ann Batten) 

(D orris Liming) 

Benjamin F. Lee 

(Marjorie Carol Biirdsal) 

William C. Longmire 

Ike F. Smith 

Curtis McGown 

Mrs. Tom B. Scott, Jr. 

Mrs. George L. Maddox 

Mrs. John W. Steen, Jr. 

Randolph Mansfield 

(Betty Hewes) 

(Evelyn Godbold) 

(Dorothv Jean Lipham) 

L. E. Norton 

Barry S. Seng 

Sutton Marks 

WilUam C. Stewart 

Joseph W. O'Callaghan 

Mrs. W. G. Shackelford 

H. Lowery Rush 

Mrs. WiUiam C. Stewart 

Dale O. Overmyer 

(Virginia Carmlchael) 

Charles F. Sherrod 

(Betty Jean Ozier) 

Mrs. Donald Parsons 

W. E. Shanks 

Gordon Shomaker, Jr. 

Mrs. Fletcher W. Swink 

(Virginia Cavett) 

Mrs. John R. Suddoth 

Joe Byrd Sills 

(Geneala Van Valkenberg) 

WUUam Riecken, Jr. 



Mrs. Paul E. Russell 

(Barbara Lee McBride) 
Roy H. Ryan 
Harmon L. Smith, Jr. 
Mrs. Harmon L. Smith, Jr. 

(Betty Watkins) 
J. P. Stafford 
Mrs. Deck Stone 

(Sandra Lee Campbell) 
Mrs. Robert D. Vought 

(Mary Joy Hill) 
Glyn O. Wlygul 


Mrs. Flavius Alford 

(Mary Ann O'Neil) 
Mrs. Harry R. Allen 

(Betty Joan Gray) 
Mrs. W. E. Allen 

(Bettye Smith) 
Mrs. W. E. Ayres, Jr. 

(Diane Brown) 
Mrs. Martin H. Baker 

(Susana Alford) 
Mrs. John C. Barlow, Jr. 

(Lynn Bacot) 
John R. Barr 
Mrs. John R. Barr 

(Elizabeth M. Hulen) 
James E. Benson 
Mrs. Charles Blakewood 

(Marilyn Jenkins) 
Charles H. Boyles 
James Barry Brindley 
J. Dudley Brown 
Mrs. Shirley Callen 

(Shirley Parker) 
Mildred M. Carpenter 
Mrs. J. W. Carroll 

(Evelyn Newman) 
Mrs. William R. Clement 

(Ethel Cecile Brown) 
Peter J. Costas 
Mrs. George T. Curry 

(Mary Nell Williams) 
Ariel W. Ellis, Jr. 
Mrs. Charles H. Foster 

(Elizabeth Lester) 
Sedley Joseph Greer 
Mrs. Milton Haden 

(Adalee Matheny) 
Byron T. Hetrick 
Mrs. Henry E. Hettchen 

(Martha Sue Montgomery) 
Jo Ann Kux 
William E. Loper, Jr. 
Henry Mills, Jr. 
John W. Moore 

Mrs. John W. Mooie 

(Virginia Edge) 
Mrs. Sanford H. Newell 

(Ceress Hyland) 
Mrs. James C. Norrls 

(Rachel Simpson) 
Mrs. James R. Ransom 

(Marguerjtte Denny) 
Mrs. James W. Ridgway 

(Betty Jean Langston) 
W. L. Robinson 
John C. Sandefur 
Mrs. R. G. Sibbald 

(Mary Ann Derrick) 
Kenneth W. Simons 
Mrs. Alexander M. Sivewrighl 

(Josephine Lampton) 
Andrew R. Townes 
Lamar Weems 
Mrs. Walter H. Williams 

(Alyce Aline Kyle) 
Mrs. Charles N. Wright 

(Betty Small) 
Mrs. William D. Wright 

(Jo Anne Bratton) 
Willie W. Wright 


James L. Adams 
Charles Allen, Jr. 
Mrs. Charles Allen, Jr. 

(Lynn McGrath) 
W. E. Ayres, Jr. 
Jack Roy Birchum 
Mrs. George V. Bokas 

(Aspasia Athas) 
Mrs. T. H. Boone 

(Edna Khayat) 
Bobby C. Brooks 
Hugh Burford 
T. H. Butler 
William R. Clement 
Mrs. Edward M. Collins 

(Peggy Suthoff) 
Magruder S. Corban 
J. O. Emmerich 
Mrs. David D. Franks 

(Audrey Jennings) 
Mrs. Jodie George 

(Jodie Kyzar) 
Mrs. Paul G. Green 

(Bernice Edgar) 
Jerry D. GuUedge 
Louis W. Hodges 
Mrs. Louis W. Hodges 

(Helen Elizabeth Davis) 
Mrs. James D. Holden 

(Joan Wilson) 

Yeager Hudson 

Mrs. Yeager Hudson 

(Louise Hight) 
Mrs. Joseph P. Huggins 

(Barbara Walker) 
Mrs. George L. Hunt 

(Jo Glyn Hughes) 
Mrs. William J. James 

(Sybil Foy) 
Mrs. Jack Loflin 

(Jo Nail) 
Anne Mclnvale 
J. E. Mincy 
William M. Moore 
Leslie J. Page, Jr. 
Charles H. Pigott 
Mrs. Richard H. Ramsey, III 

(Betty Norton) 
Mrs. William Riecken, Jr. 

(Jeanenne Pridgen) 
Jerry Roebuck 
Mrs. Jerry Roebuck 

(Jessie Wynn Morgan) 
William S. Romey 
Mrs. S. D. Seymore, Jr. 

(Betty Jean Russell) 
Lee Andrew Stricklin 
Oscar N. Walley, Jr. 
Mrs. Lamar Weems 

(Nanette Weaver) 
Berry G. Whitehurst 
Walter H. Williams 
Jess Douglas Wofford 


Eugene B. Antley 

Mrs. C. E. Sainton 

(Dorothy Dee Ford) 
Fulton R. Barksdale 
Mrs. Howard B. Burch 

(Clarice Black) 
Mrs. H. E. Clinton, III 

(Mariann Hancock) 
Mrs. J. B. Conerly 

(Theresa Terry) 
Mrs. Paul D. E^pinger 

(Sybil Casbeer) 
Robert E. Ferrell 
Mrs. Walter Gaston 

(Joyce King) 
Mrs. Robert C. Graves 

(Anne Carol Finger) 
Mrs. J. B. GuUedge 

(Anne Carter) 
Nancy Ann Harris 
P. Harry Hawkins 
George Lewis Hunt, Jr. 
Mrs. Randall K. Hunter 

(Martha Ann Selby) 

New dormitories will be among this year's students' memories. Above is 
the new dormitory for men, officially opened in October. 

William J. James 

Mrs. John Willard Leggett, lU 

(Carol Mae Brown) 
John Bertrand Lott 
Mrs. Hardy Nail, Jr. 

(Ivey Wallace) 
Bruce L. Nicholas 
Roy Acton Parker 
Roy B. Price, Jr. 
Mrs. B. H. Reed 

(Amelia Ann Pendergraft) 
EUnora Riecken 
Mrs. John E. Sandefur 

(Mary Louise Flowers) 
B. M. Stevens 

D. W. Sturdivant 
Marion Swayze 
Walter I. Waldrop 

E. Warren Wasson 
William T. Weathersby 


John M. Awad 

T. H. Boone 

Jerry Boykin 

Mrs. J. Barry Brindley 

(Elsie Drake) 
Mrs. John M. Brown 

(Shirley Stanton) 
Shirley Caldwell 
Mrs. Wendell ChUds 

(Carol Poole) 
J. M. Conner 
Joseph S. Conti 
Mrs. Magruder S. Corban 

(Margaret Hathom) 
Zorah Curry 
Charles M. Deaton 
Mrs. John Robert Donohue 

(Susan Brown) 
Henry N. Easley 
Harold D. Edwards 
Harrison M. Ethridge 
Albert W. Felsher, Jr. 
Richard D. Foxworth 
Mrs. Barry Gerald 

(Marjorie Brown) 
Avit J. Hebert 
Mrs. Gordon Hensley 

(Claire King) 
John Hubbard 
Richard R. Jost 
John Willard Leggett, III 
Walton Lipscomb, III 
Jack Loflin 
Mrs. John D. McEachin 

(Sylvia Stevens) 
Ann Holmes McShane 
Robert M. Maddox 
Jesse W. Moore 
W. Powers Moore, II 
Mrs. Dan Stuart Murrell 

(Pat Hillman) 
Hardy Nail, Jr.. 
Robert H. Pamell 
William F. Powell 
Mrs. William F. PoweU 

(Joan Lee) 
Anita Barry Reed 
Mrs. Frank E. Rives 

(Carol CuUey) 
J. W. Schimpf 
Mrs. Harmon E. Tillman 

(Nona Kinchloe) 
O. Gerald Trigg 
Mrs. Walter I. Waldrop 

(Jeanelle Howell) 
Joseph C. Way 
Albert N. Williamson 
J. W. Wood 


Daniel T. Anderson 
Richard C. Barineau 
Mrs. E. E. Barlow, Jr. 

(Dorothy Anita Perry) 
Benjamin E. Box 
Reynolds S. Cheney, II 
Milton Olin Cook 
Mrs. Milton Olin Cook 

(Millicent King) 
Enoch Dangerfield 
Kenneth Dew 
Mrs. Peyton Dickinson 

(Eugenia Kelly) 
Oscar Dowdle, Jr. 
Lloyd Allen Doyle 
George H. Eaton 
Joseph C. Franklin 
David D. Franks 
T. D. Gilbert 
James Don Gordon 
Billy C. Greenlee 
Mrs. J. W. Griffis, Jr. 

(Nena Doiron) 
Graham Lee Hales, Jr. 
Newt Parks Harrison 
Mrs. Peter Henshaw 

(Ernestine Underbill) 


Ben G. HInton 
Mrs. Paul J. lUk 

(Goldie Crlppen) 
Mrs. James E. Inkster 

(Lucy Price) 
Hugh H. Johnston 
Mrs. William Lampkln 

(Johnnie Marie Swindull) 
Charles F. Lowe 
James Ray McCormlck 
Mrs. James Ray McCormlck 

(Patricia Chunn) 
Ma.\ Harold McDaniel 
Mrs. Max H. McDanlel 

(Sandra Miller) 
John D. McEachIn 
Mrs. Edward W. McRae 

(Martina Riiey) 
Charles L. McReynolds, Jr. 
Erl Mehearg 
Mrs. W. Powers Moore, II 

(Janis Edgar) 
John D. Morgan 
Lee Nicholson 
Roy Parker 
Mrs. Roy O. Parker 

(Sarah May Hewitt) 
John Philley 
Mrs. Victor D. Porlzky 

(Elwyn Addklson) 
Mrs. Roy B. Price 

(Barbara Swann) 
Mrs. William H. Quinnelly, Jr. 

(Betty Ann Callaway) 
Mrs. Bryant A. Reed, Jr. 

(Walter Jean Lamb) 
Mrs. Philip Sandburg 

(Helen Reilly) 
Mrs. K. L. Simmons 

(Marianna Simmons) 
Edward Stewart 
Jack B. Stewart, Jr. 
Mrs. Jack B. Stewart, Jr. 

(Jerre Gee) 
Mrs. O. Gerald Trigg 

(Rose Cunningham) 
Larry Tynes 
Robert B. Wesley 
Glenn Wimblsh, Jr. 


5irs. Fred Akers 

(Pauline Dickerson) 
Ted J. Alexander 
Alex A. Alston, Jr. 
Mrs. D. C. Altenbern 
Mrs. Raymond T. Arnold 

(Janice Mae Bower) 
John E. Baxter, Jr. 
Ronald P. Black 
Richard L. Blount 
Mrs. Henry O. Bonney 

(Willette Wilkins) 
Mrs. Billy Chapman 

(Bettv Gail Trapp) 
T. H. Dinkins, Jr. 
Mrs. Richard W. Dortch 

(Joyce Nail) 
Betty Louise Eakin 
Mrs. Frank Eakin, Jr. 

(Laurine Walker) 
James H. Everitt, Jr. 
James M. Ewing 
Thomas B. Fanning 
Charles R. Gipson 
William L. Graham 
Mrs. William L. Graham 

(Betty Garrison) 
J. W. Griffis, Jr. 
Roy Grisham 
Ruth Ann Hall 
Curtis O. HoUaday 
Sarah Hulsey 
James W. Irby 
Marvin H. Jeter, Jr. 
Howard S. Jones 
R. Edwin King, Jr. 
Mrs. R. Edwin King, Jr. 

(Jeanette Sylvester) 
T. D. Lampton 
Thomas W. McNair 
Mrs. Bailev Moncrief 

(Charlotte Oswalt) 
Ray H. Montgomery 
Mrs. Donald C. Mosley 

(Susan Baird Young) 
JImmIe Newell, Jr. 
Mrs. Franklin P. Poole 

(Mary Lewis) 
Ernest R. Porter 
John P. Potter 
Mrs. John P. Potter 

(Jeanette Ratcllff) 
William W. Rhymes 
Mrs. J. W. Schimpf 

(Annette Coleman) 
John H. Stone 
Mrs. Fred Tarpley, Jr. 

(Carolyn Hutchins) 
Mrs. John Ed Thomas 

(Margaret Ewing) 


Roger M. Thompson 

Keith Tonkel 

Donald Grey Trlplett 

Jim L. Walts 

Herbert Arthur Ward, Jr. 

Edwin Williams, Jr. 

Mrs. Joseph E. Wilson, Jr. 

(Nancy Caroline Vines) 
Mark Yerger 
V. D. Youngblood 


William D. Balgord 

Mrs. Kline D. Busbee 

(Bobby Sue Mozingo) 
David I. Carlson 
Arnold A. Bush, Jr. 
John M. Case 
Woods B. Cavett, II 
Mrs. Reynolds S. Cheney, II 

(Allan Walker) 
Richard L. Cooke 
Joseph R. Cowart 
Mrs. Allen J. Dawson 

(Julia Anne Beckes) 
Fred Dowling 
John Louis Eddleman 
Mrs. Carl H. Edney, Jr. 

(Katherine PUley) 
Mrs. Richard B. Ellison 

(Judith Forbes) 
Mrs. Albert W. Felsher 

(Rosemary Parent) 
Ann Foster 
Mrs. James Y. Harpole, Jr. 

(Jeanette Lundquist) 
William R. Hendee 
John D. Humphrey 
Mrs. Alan G. Johnson 

(Elizabeth Anthony) 
Mrs. George R. Jones 

(Sara Louise Jones) 
William B. Kerr 
Emmit T. Leonard 
Mrs. John L. Lipscomb 

(Colleen Thompson) 
Mrs. Lewis J. Lord 

(Cathryn Collins) 
Edwin P. McKaskel 
W. Melton McNeill 
Palmer Manning 
Bailey Moncrief 
William S. MuUins 
Mrs. James Lamar Nation 

(Dorothy Jack Casey) 
Mrs. Leslie Joe Page, Jr. 

(Frances Irene West) 
Virginia Perry 
Joseph L. Porter 
Wendell Morse Pou, Jr. 
Steve S. Ratcliff, Jr. 
Mrs. Steve S. Ratcliff, Jr. 

(Mary "Tita" Reid) 
Mrs. Donald E. Richmond 

(Carolyn Allen) 
Mrs. Graham B. Shaw 

(Sybil Hester) 
J. O. Snowden, Jr. 

C. R. Sollie 
Peter Stocks 
John Ed Thomas 
Ophelia Tisdale 

D. Clifton Ware, Jr. 
Mrs. Robert B. Wesley 

(Frances Furr) 
Jon E. Williams 
Henry G. Winstead 
Mrs. Henry G. Winstead 

(Anne L. Brooks) 
Mrs. Mark Yerger 

(Elizabeth Ann Porter) 


Harry R. Benson 

Mrs. J. D. Bourne, Jr. 

(Jewel Taylor) 
W. Gardner Brock 
Albert Y. Brown, Jr. 
Mrs. Jerry K. Bryant 

(Carolyn Edwards) 
Joe Burnett 
Mrs. Joe Burnett 

(Mary Carol Caughman) 
Mrs. Arnold A. Bush 

(Zoe Harvey) 
Cathy Carlson 
Roy P. Collins 
Mrs. John H. Cook 

(Lurline Johnson) 
Mrs. Nicholas D. Davis 

(Ina Carolyn Paine) 
Mrs. W. E. Dickson 

(Beverly Jumper) 
Mrs. J. H. Files 

(Glenda Faye Chapman) 
Mrs. John E. Green 

(Ann Hale) 
Mrs. William R. Hendee 

(Jeannie Wesley) 

Mrs. William S. Hicks 

(Luclle Pillow) 
Martin L. Howard 
James E. Inkster 
Charles R. Jennings 
Mrs. Charles R. Jennings 

(Ann Snuggs) 
Mrs. Marvin H. Jeter, Jr. 

(Betty Drlbben) 
Charles R. Johnson 
Mrs. Charles R. Johnson 

(Gwendolyn Harwell) 
Brent Johnston 
William R. Lampkin 
James B. Lange 
James Ronny Langston 
Donald D. Lewis 
Larry Marett 
Mrs. J. L. Maynard 

(Marcia Anne Brocato) 
Robert E. McArthur 
William E. McKnight 
Mrs. William E. McKnight 

(Sue Belle Roberts) 
Richard Milwee 
Mrs. Jesse W. Moore 

(Mildred Anne Hupperlch) 
Mrs. James A. Nicholas 

(Mary Sue Cater) 
James F. Oaks 
Kent Prince 
James P. Rush 
John T. Rush 
Mrs. Richard L. Soehner 

(Eliza Jane Ellis) 
Marler Stone 
Mrs. Jon B. Walters 

(Mary Glynn Lott) 
Mrs. D. Clifton Ware, Jr. 

(Bettye Oldham) 
George R. Williams 
Mrs. Glenn Wimbish, Jr. 

(Evelyn Godbold) 
Paul W. Young 


Mrs. Frank B. Baker 

(Alice Grey Wiggers) 
Fred Allen Barfoot 
Charles E. Barranco 
Mrs. Louis W. Barton, Jr. 

(Ann Rankin) 
J. Gary Boutwell 
Charles A. Bugg 
Ivan Burnett 
Ella Lou Butler 
Mrs. J. F. Buzhardt 

(Virginia Alexander) 
Wilson V. Byars, II 
Frank G. Carney 
Mrs. Woods B. Cavett, II 

(Ida Lou Nelson) 
Mrs. Roy R. Collins 

(Nina Cooper) 
Richard E. Creel, Jr. 
William J. Crosby 
Mrs. Fred Dowling 

(Betty Jean Burgdorff) 
Edwin L. Frost, III 
MSrgaret Gooch 
Ryan Grayson 
Mrs. Charles J. Hackett 

(Barbara Anne Bratton) 
Donald R. Harrigill 
Richard R. Harriman 
John A. Higginbothom 
David D. Husband 
Mrs. William G. Hardin 

(Frances Kerr) 
James W. Lang 
Mrs. Donald D. Lewis 

(Ruth Marie Tomlinson) 
Mrs. Lois Loucks 

(Lois Shetler) 
Mrs. Albert Lyle 

(Ary Lotterhos) 
Mrs. Janice J. McCauley 

(Janice Johnson) 
William McKinlev 
Mrs. WUliam S. MuUins 

(Barbara Helen Himel) 
John B. Perkins 
J. K. Perry 
Lanelle L. Phillips 
Mrs. Larry G. Pierson 

(Bunny Cowan) 
Marvin R. Pyron 
Edwin L. Redding, Jr. 
Mrs. Edwin L. Redding, Jr. 

(Nina Cunningham) 
Henry James Rhodes, III 
Charles H. Ricker, Jr. 
Mrs. Clarence W. Roberts 

(Hilda Cochran) 
Harold D. Robison 
Mrs. Donald D. Skelton 

(Pauline Pickering) 
Joseph Smith 
Richard L. Soehner 
Mrs. B. L. Spearman 

(Phyllis Johnson) 

Mrs. John C. Stephens 

(Virginia Sherman) 
Harry C. Strauss 
Mrs. D. W. Sturdlvant 

(Mary Walts) 
Mrs. Robert Taylor 

(Eleanor Crabtree) 
E. Charles Wallace 
Ruth Wallace 
Jon B. Walters 
James H. Wlble 
Mrs. James H. Wible 

(Annie Whitten) 
Mrs. Wilson Yates, Jr. 

(Gayle Graham) 


Robert E. Aldrldge 
Albert H. E. Alexander 
Mrs. W. R. Anderson, Jr. 

(Nancy Grisham) 
Larry Aycock 
Dennon Barron 
Mrs. Clay L. Bartlett 

(Shellie Lee Speed) 
Roy Black 
Walter R. Brown 
Ellen Bums 
Mrs. John M. Case 

(Ellen McClung) 
Andre Clemandot, Jr. 
Mrs. L. E. Coker 

(Frances Heidelberg) 
Eugene Coullet 
Patricia Davis 
Woody Dean Davis 
Margaret A. Ferrell 
Donald Fortenberry 
Fred Gipson 
Eleanor Gresham 
Mrs. Donald R. Harrigill 

(Susan Coats) 
James F. Haynes 
Alan Henderson 
Mrs. Marvin T. Hurdle 

(Carole Whiteside) 
Mrs. Brent Johnston 

(Cynthia Dubard) 
Mrs. Robert R. Kain 

(Dianne Utesch) 
Robert N. Leggett, Jr. 
James G. Leverett 
Harmon Lewis 
John L. Lipscomb 
Lewis J. Lord 
Mrs. Louis H. McCraw, Jr. 

(Jo Ann Bishop) 
Mrs. William W. McKinley 

(Linda Sue Jenkins) 
Mrs. Diane Mann 

(Diane Kay Messman) 
Mrs. Gary H. Minar 

(Barbara Kay Goodyear) 
Thomas R. Mullins 
Terry J. Puckett 
Robert G. Robideau 
George H. Robinson, Jr. 
Tom Royals 
William R. Sanders 
Herbert M. Scott 
Martha Jean Stephens 
Calvin Van Landingham 
Mrs. Frederick W. Vogler 

(Mary Frances Angle) 
Mildred Wade 
Mrs. E. Charles Wallace 

(May Garland) 
Sandra Ward 
Mrs. Jon Williams 

(Harley Harris) 
E. E. WoodaU, Jr. 


Mrs. Robert E. Aldrldge 

(Martha Jean Scott) 
Clyde R. Allen, Jr. 
Robert H. Allen 
Mrs. Robert H. Allen 

(Sandra Rube) 
Mrs. W. A. Bolick 

(Elizabeth Burt) 
Mrs. J. Gary Boutwell 

(Susan Helen Hymers) 
Virginia Buckner 
Cal W. Bullock, Jr. 
Mrs. Wilton V. Byars, II 

(Martha Elian Walker) 
Franklin D. Carson, IV 
Robbie Clark 
Mrs. Richard E. Creel, Jr. 

(Diane Wallick) 
Mrs. Kenneth R. Devero 

(Miriam Jordan) 
Mrs. Donald Elrick 

(Billy Lee Chambers) 
Ralph E. Glenn 
Margaret Hinson 
Arnold J. Jackson 
Ann Elizabeth Jenkins 
Huey C. Jones 

Justine Jones 

Mrs. Robert N. Leggett, Jr. 

(Nell Carleen Smith) 
Mrs. Richard M. McMurry 

(Myra Kibler) 
David L. Meadows 
Mrs. Don Q. Mitchell 

(Mary Sue McDonnell) 
Frederick J. Newman, III 
Mrs. John R. Price 

(Elizabeth Box) 
Mrs. Edward L. Reilly 

(Cora Miner) 
Mrs. Charles H. Ricker, Jr. 

(Priscilla Lou Smith) 
Mrs. William R. Sanders 

(Joan Glenda Allen) 
Robert G. Shoemaker 
Mrs. Robert G. Shoemaker 

(Nancy Matheny) 
Mrs. Dan L. Wofford 

(Frances Evelyn Burt) 


Glenn Abney 

Keith Aitord 

Mrs. Clyde R. Allen, Jr. 

(Nancy Norton) 
Mrs. Harry G. Arnold 

(Christine Hutchins) 
Mrs. Marshall Ballard, III 

(Faye Tatum) 
Susan Barry 
Gabrielle Beard 
Mrs. George Buelow 

(Katherine Clark) 
Tom Camp 
Richard D. Clayton 
Mrs. Charles M. Coker, Jr. 

(Sue Joe Thomas) 
Stephen Cranford 
Mrs. Peter C. Gerdine 

(Thelma Koonce) 
Mrs. Carl Hagwood 

(Betty Tyner) 
Mary Parker Harmon 
Garland Holloman, Jr. 
Burnett N. HuU, Jr. 
Glenn James 
Mrs. Robert J. Jepson, Jr. 

(Barbara Allen Tate) 
Curt Lamar 
Mrs. Curt Lamar 

(Dana Townes) 
Linda Mayfield 
Mrs. R. S. McDonald, Jr. 

(Donna Jane Kerby) 
Ben McEachin 
Judith Michael 
Don Q. MitcheU 
Joe Rhett MitcheU 
Mrs. Joe Rhett Mitchell 

(Patricia Burford) 
Martha Rose Peden 
Linda Perkins 
Barbara Phillips 
Douglas B. Price 
Joseph M. Price 
Gillette C. Randall 
Frederick G. Rendfrey 
Mrs. F. G. Rendfrey 

(Hilda Kay Nelson) 
Jack Roberts 
Mrs. Richard G. Silver 

(Patricia Ward) 
Dean Smith 
Mrs. Ronald Staley 

(Marsha Beale) 
Mrs. Roy O. Taylor 

(Sharon Swepton) 
Stewart A. Ware 
Mrs. J. E. Williamson, Jr. 

(Louise Haley) 
WiUiam J. Witt 
Mrs. William J. Witt 

(Marilyn Stewart) 
Claudia Woods 
Mrs. Herbert S. Yates 

(Jennifer Stocker) 


Robert H. AUred, Jr. 
Evelyn Barron 
Edward L. Chaney 
Mrs. Edward L. Chaney 

(Lillian Thomell) 
William O. Dodge, Jr. 
Barbara Donald 
Joanne Edgar 
Mary Clair Ervin 
Mrs. Jack L. Frost 

(Kathy Khayat) 
William E. Graves 
Mrs. William E. Graves 

(Kay Hollingsworth) 
Carl Hagwood 
Alix Gregory Hallman 
Raymond B. Hester 
Gerald H. Jacks 
Mrs. Glenn James 

(Betty Sue Barron) 

I remember when the Navy invaded the campus with its V-12 program 
during World War 11, to the delight of the lonely coeds, who had almost 
become accustomed to a manless world. 

Jennifer Lawrence 
Celane McCown 
John L. Mory 
Max B. Ostner, Jr. 
Mary Edith Redus 
Ann Rodgers 
Mrs. Tom Royals 

(Hazel Martin Howell) 
Eileen Traxler 
Frances Faye Triplett 
Mrs. Jim L. Waits 

(Fentress Boone) 
Joe Weston 

Johnnie Marie Whitfield 
W. C. Woody, Jr. 


William Camp 

Mrs. Frederick C. Craig 

(Norma Watkins) 
Bill Currie 
N. B. Ellis 
Jim Gabbert 
Patricia K. Galloway 
Glen R. Graves 
Rosemary Hillman 
Mrs. Gerald H. Jacks 

(Beth Boswell) 
William G. Lamb 
W. B. Liles 
Gerald Lord 
Robert Frank Morris 
George B. Pickett, Jr. 
Mrs. Jean Piatt 

(Jean PuUin) 
Mary Neal Richerson 
Francis I. Sheetz 
Michael Staiano 
Ann Stephenson 
Ward Van Skiver 
Frank Venturini, Jr. 


Jane Adams 
Ernestine Barnes 
Mabel Barnes 
Mrs. Roy Beadle 

(Ruth Bailey) 
Mrs. Sam K. Bratton 

(PauUne Kltchell) 
Mrs. Joseph H. Brooks 

(Ruth Jaco) 
Mrs. Percy Bryan 

(Mabel Gillespie) 
Catherine Allen Carruth 
Mrs. R. W. Carruth 

(AlUe Adams) 
Mrs. Hersee M. Carson 

(Hersee Moody) 
Kathleen Clardy 
Mrs. C. E. Dibble 

(Winnie Crenshaw) 
Mrs. J. D. Dorroh 

(Mary Griffin) 
Mrs. Walter F. Doty 

(Ruth McPherson) 
Mrs. L. A. Dubard, Sr. 

(Alma Beck) 
Mrs. Roger Elfert 

(Lucy Hammons) 
Melvin Ellis 
Mrs. Walter Ely 

(Ruth Blackwell) 
Mrs. W. C. Faulk 

(Patty TindaU) 
Bama Finger 
Marietta Finger 
Mary Joan Finger 
Mrs. Gilmer Garmon 

(Millie Sue McPherson) 
Mrs. J. H. Hager 

(Frances Baker) 
Mrs. W. C. Harrison 

(Martha Parks) 
Mrs. B. B. Hatten 

(Catherine BuU) 
Mrs. Edith B. Hays 

(Edith Brown) 
Mrs. Trustin Hicks, Jr. 

(Annie Rhyme) 
Mrs. P. M. HoUis 

(NeUe York) 
Lizzie Horn 
Mrs. R. C. Hubbard 

(Marion Dubard) 
Mrs. R. L. Jones 

(Ethelyn Brown) 
Mrs. R. T. Keys 

(Sara Gladney) 
Mrs. J. W. Lipscomb 

(Ann Dubard) 
Mrs. G. E. McDougal 

(Sue Yelvington) 
Mrs. Albert H. McLemore 

(Anne Tillman) 
Thelma Moody 
Mary Miller Murry 
Elizabeth Perkins 
Mrs. Judson Price, Sr. 

(Georgia Chapuis) 
Mrs. Smith Richardson 
Elizabeth Richey 
Mary Richey 
Mrs. Jack I. Robertson 

(Kate WUbanks) 
Mrs. Gerald W. ShiU 

(Maveleen Wilson) 
Mrs. Maude Simmons 

(Maude Newton) 
Mrs. W. C. Smallwood 

(Hazel Holley) 
Mrs. James L. Teasley 

(Robbie Gilbert) 

Virginia Thomas 
Mrs. W. C. Thompson 

(Elizabeth Burton) 
Bob Tillman 
Jessie Van Osdel 
Mrs. Charles T. Wadlington 

(Emily Lee Lucas) 
Mabel Wessels 
Mrs. Henry W. Williams 

(Thelma McKeithen) 
Mrs. Shelby Wilson 

(Susie Gaines) 


Mrs. Ben S. Beall 

(Tallulah Lipscomb) 
Mrs. M. H. Brooks 

(Dorothy Middleton) 
Louise Cortright 
Mrs. J. I. Hurst 

(Ary Carruth) 
Mrs. E. E. McKeithen 
Mrs. W. D. Myers 

(Inez King) 
Mrs. C. R. Ridgway, Sr. 

(Hattie Lewis) 
Mrs. Lucile D. Riding 
Mary Weems 
Mrs. J. W. Young 

(Lova Lane) 

Anonymous Contributions: 13 


Scott H. Arnold, Jr. 

Mrs. C. A. Bowen 

Mrs. D. C. Brumfield 

Frank Cabell 

Mrs. George Donald 

Mrs. Robert L. Ezelle, Jr. 

Mrs. Marvin Franklin 

Mrs. Martha G. Galtney 

Mrs. Robert M. Gibson 

Mrs. Dick Houston 

Gus W. Leep 

Mrs. Gus W. Leep 

Fred Massey 

Mrs. E. C. Neely 

Mrs. C. L. Randolph 

Mrs. William E. Riecken 

Otis S. Shattles 

Mrs. Milton C. White 

James S. Worley 



Gifts Made By Businesses 

B. M. Stevens Co. 



Corporate Gifts 

Aetna Life Affiliated Companies 
(Matching gift made by Dudley 
Armstrong Cork Company 
(Matching gift made by Dick 
T. Patterson) 
Deerlng MlUiken Service Corp. 
(Matching gift made by Mrs. 
A. M. Sivewrlght) 
Eastman Kodak Company 
(Gift inspired through Miss 
Zorah Curry) 
Ebasco Services, Inc. 

(Matching gift made by Mr. & 
Mrs. John T. Kimball; Desig- 
nated: Student Aid Fund) 
General Electric Foundation 
(Matching gift made by H. M. 
Gulf Oil Corporation 

(Matching gifts made by W. B. 
Hall and Dale Overrayer) 
Hercules Power Company 

(Matching gift made by R. C. 
International Business Machines 

(Matching gift made by Charles 
H. Ricker, Jr.) 
McGraw-Edison Company 

(Matching gift made by Fred 
O. HoUaday) 
Mallinckrodt Chemical Works 
(Matching gift made by Wil- 
liam J. Rhymes) 
Stafford Chemical Company 
(Matching gift made by J. W. 

I remember when the campus looked like this — sans Sullivan-Harrell, 
all women's dorms. It was pre-1928. 

Major Investors 

Alumni who contributed $100.00 or more to the 
Alumni Fund during 1965-66. 

J. W. Alford 
Henry V. Allen, Jr. 
E. L. Anderson, Jr. 
Sam E. Ashmore 
John M. Awad 
W. E. Ayres, Jr. 
Mrs. W. E. Ayres, Jr. 

(Diane Brown) 
Thomas A. Bains 
Fred Allen Barfoot 
W. A. Bealle 
Roy Black 
R. E. Blount 
Mrs. R. E. Blount 

(Alice Rldgway) 
James L. Booth 
John Clark Boswell 
Mrs. John Clark Boswell 

(Ruth Rldgway) 
R. R. Branton 
Mrs. R. R. Branton 

(Doris Alford) 
Charles E. Brown 
Mrs. Charles E. Brown 

(Mary Rebecca Taylor) 
Rex I. Brown 
H. K. Bubenzer 
Carolyn Bufkin 
Elmer Dean Calloway 
James W. Campbell 
Mrs. James W. Campbell 

(Evelyn Flowers) 
Charles H. Carr 
W. J. Caraway 
Mrs. W. J. Caraway 

(Catherine Josephine Ross) 
Reynolds Cheney 
Mrs. Reynolds Cheney 

(Winifred Green) 
Joe W. Coker 
Edwin H. Cole 
Willie F. Coleman 
W. Harris Collins 
G. P. Cook 
Victor B. Gotten 
Eugene H. Countlss 
Mrs. John H. Cox, Jr. 

(Bonnie Griffin) 

Robert L. Crawford 
Mrs. Nicholas D. Davis 

(Ina Carolyn Paine) 
George T. Dorrls 
Wllford C. Doss 
Mrs. Wilford C. Doss 

(Mary Margaret McRae) 
J. O. Emmerich 
Robert L. Ezelle, Jr. 
Albert W. Felsher 
Mrs. Albert W. Felsher 

(Rosemary Parent) 
Marvin Franklin 
Mrs. W. R. Fulton, Jr. 

(Carolyn Myers) 
Chauncey R. Godwin 
George W. Hall, Jr. 
Mrs. Erwin Heinen 

(Emily Plummer) 
Mrs. Gordon Hensley 

(Claire King) 
Warfleld W. Hester, Jr. 
Fred O. HoUaday 
Robert T. HoUingsworth 
Mrs. Randall K. Hunter 

(Martha Ann Selby) 
James W. Irby 
George H. Jones 
Howard S. Jones 
E. L. Jordon, Jr. 
Mrs. E. L, Jordan, Jr. 

(Virginia Ann Batten) 
E. H. Joyce 
Mrs. Wylie V. Kees 

(Mary Sue Burnham) 
Edward A. Khayat 
J. T. Kimball 
Mrs. J. T. Kimball 

(Louise Day) 
Mrs. Catherine P. Klipple 

(Catherine Powell) 
Gwln Kolb 
Mrs. Gwln Kolb 

(Ruth Godbold) 
Heber Ladner 
Hugh B. Landrum, Jr. 
O. S. Lewis 
Walton Lipscomb, III 
James J. Llvesay 

Mrs. James J. Llvesay 

(Mary Lee Busby) 
Thomas E. Lott 
W. B. Mccarty, Sr. 
Raymond McCllnton 
Mrs. Raymond McCllnton 

(Rowena McRae) 
Thomas F. McDonnell 
Mrs. Thomas McDonnell 

(Alice Weems) 
S. S. McNair 
Mrs. Richard D. McRae 

(Luella Selby Watklns) 
Wesley Merle Mann 
Mrs. Wesley Merle Mann 

(Frances Wortman) 
Raymond S. Martin 
Robert M. Mayo 
William E. Moak 
Mrs. William E. Moak 

(Lucy Gerald) 
Mrs. Howard Morris 

(Sara Bule) 
W. D. Myers 
Mrs. W. D. Myers 

(Inez King) 
T. H. Navlor, Jr. 
Mrs. T. H. Naylor, Jr. 

(Martha Watklns) 
Thomas H. Naylor, III 
Mrs. Thomas H. Naylor, III 

(Mary Louise "Judy" Scales) 
John A. Neill 
John L. Neill 
Dale O. Overmyer 
Marion P. Parker 
George B. Pickett 
Lawrence W. Rabb 
Robert P. Regan 
Mrs. Robert P. Regan 

(Mary Dudley Gordon) 
Charles H. Ricker, Jr. 
Mrs. Charles H. Ricker, Jr. 

(PrisclUa Lou Smith) 
John B. Ricketts 
Charles Robert Rldgway, Jr. 
Mrs. C. R. Rldgway, Sr. 

(Hattle Lewis) 
W. B. Rldgway 

W. S. Rldgway, II 

William Rlecken, Jr. 

Mrs. William Rlecken, Jr. 

(Jeanenne Prldgen) 
Solon F. Riley 
Charlton S. Roby 
Vic Roby 
Nat Rogers 
Mrs. Nat Rogers 

(Helen Ricks) 
Thomas G. Ross 
Paul E. Russell 
Mrs. Paul E. Russell 

(Barbara Lee McBrlde) 
Albert G. Sanders, Jr. 
Mrs. Dewey Sanderson 

(Fannie Buck Leonard) 
Mrs. Brevik Schimmel 

(Edith Cort Wright) 
Austin L. Shipman 
Fred B. Smith 
J. R. Smith 
J. P. Stafford 

B. M. Stevens 
Edward Stewart 
Mrs. Deck Stone 

(Sandra Lee Campbell) 

C. C. Sullivan 
Virginia Thomas 
Bill Tate 

Mrs. Bill Tate 

(Sue McCormack) 
A. T. Tatum 
Janice Trimble 
Mrs. Warren B. Trimble 

(Cella Brevard) 
Oliver B. Triplett, Jr. 
A. T. Tucker 
James T. Vance 
Mrs. James T. Vance 

(Mary Hughes) 
Marcus E. Waring 
Noel C. Womack 
Mrs. Noel C. Womack 

(Flora Mae Arant) 
Charles N. Wright 
Mrs. Charles N. Wright 

(Betty SmaO) 
V. D. Youngblood 

The Development Fund 

(Alumni listed are only those whose gifts were sent 
to the College or whose churches furnished lists. Many 
alumni gave through churches which did not send lists 
of donors.) 

Total Number of Persons 86 

Total Contributed $21,451.88 

L. E. Alford '33 

Robert E. Anding '48 

Mrs. Robert E. Anding '47 

( Billie Brewer) 

Charles Arrlngton '36 

Jefferson G. Artz '37 

T. A. Balnes '35 

W. K. Barnes '28 

Mrs. W. K. Barnes '28 

(Helen Newell) 

Mrs. Ross R. Bamett '26 

(Pearl Crawford) 

Dorothy Boyles '36 

W. M. Bule '36 

Mrs. W. M. Buie '36 

(Ora Lee Graves) 

Ivan Burnett '62 

Steve BurweU, Jr. '33 

Mrs. Steve BurweU, Jr. '35 

(Carolyn Hand) 

Leonard E. Clark '38 

Roy C. Clark '41 

Foster Collins "39 

W. G. Cook '25 

J. D. Cox '47 

Frank E. Dement '36 

Roy A. Eaton '52 

Fred J. Ezelle '37 

Mrs. F. J. Ezelle '42 

(Katherine Ann Grimes) 

Robert L. Ezelle, Jr. '36 

James S. Ferguson '37 

Mrs. Benjamin P. Folk '41 

(Mary Crawford Dennis) 

Harry C. Frye, Jr. '47 

Mrs. Harry C. Frye, Jr. '45 

(Helen McGehee) 

Martha W. Gerald *41 

Elizabeth Harrell '31 
Mrs. Robert P. Henderson '33 

(Adomae Partin) 

W. S. Henley '18 

J. Manning Hudson '40 

James H. Jenkins '49 

Mrs. James H. Jenkins '52 

(Marianne Chunn) 

E. A. Kelly '31 

John T. Kimball '34 

Mrs. John T. Kimball '44 

(Louise Day) 
Mrs. George F. LaFoUette '37 

(Martha Lois Biggs) 

Frank M. Lee '49 

J. W. Leggett, Jr. '32 

J. E. Lott '49 

Robert E. McArthur '60 

Alex McKelgney '40 

W. M. Mann '28 

Mrs. W. M. Mann '28 

(Frances Wortman) 

Raymond Martin '42 

Mrs. R. E. Dumas Milner '41 

(Myrtle Ruth Howard) 

Turner T. Morgan '49 

Mrs. Turner T. Morgan '48 

(Lee Berryhill) 

Mrs. Robert May '4« 

(Mary Thta^ton Lindsey) 

T. H. Naylor, Jr. '25 

Mrs. T. H. Naylor, Jr. '28 

(Martha Watkins) 

W. L. Norton '38 

Mrs. W. L. Norton '37 

(Martha Lee NeweU) 

N. W. Overstreet, Jr. '35 

R. D. Peets '12 

Mrs. J. E. Rhea '38 

(Mildred Clegg) 

William R. Richerson '37 

W. B. Ridgway '40 

Nat S. Rogers '41 

Mrs. Nat S. Rogers '42 

(Helen Ricks) 

Frank T. Scott '13 

' Mrs. Stanley Sims '58 

(Helen Doris Wilkerson) 

i Mrs. Hugh O. Smith '23 

(Normastel Peatross) 

Mrs. V. K. Smith '25 

(Rosalie Lowe) 

Mrs. Phineas Stevens '62 

(Patricia Land) 

Edward Stewart '57 

A. T. Tatum '37 

Virginia Thomas '23 

A. T. Tucker '39 

F. W. Vaughn '26 

J. F. Waits '24 

Dan M. White '17 

H. S. WUliford '26 

Mrs. H. S. WiUiford '25 

(Amanda Hines) 

Kenneth W. Willis '32 

J. L. Wofford '43 

Mrs. J. L. Wofford '47 

(Mary Ridgway) 

J. W. Wood '56 

Mrs. J. W. Wood '39 

(Grace Cunningham) 

W. P. WooUey "25 

Dan A. Wright '47 

James D. Wroten, Jr. '41 
Mrs. James D. Wroten, Jr. '44 

(Faola Lowe) 

Mrs. W. M. Buie, Sr. 

Owen J. BuUen 

Lois Burnet 

George J. Cain, Jr. 

Bert M. Cantrell, Jr. 

Denard Carr 

C. R. Caviness 

Fred Chandler 

Anson E. Chunn 

Kate B. Clark 

Hugh Clayton 

James Clark Coffey 

C. WiUis ConneU 

Mr. & Mrs. Lucian Conner 

The Rev. John Cook 

George C. Cortright, Jr. 

B. L. Coulter 
Robert J. Craft 
L. V. Craig 
Albert L. Crawford 
Charles Crumbley 
Mrs. R. E. Cunningham 

Mr. and Mrs. B. W. Curry, Jr. 
Mr. & Mrs. R. L. Curry 
Mr. & Mrs. W. J. Daniel 
R. F. Dantzler 
Raymond L. Davis 
Mr. & Mrs. W. H. Day 
Mrs. John Dean, Sr. 

C. W. Denton 
P. L. Denton 
Max DUworth 

Other Contributors 

Business And 
Professional Firms 

Artcraft Paperbox Company 

Michael Baker, Jr., Inc. 

B & B Concrete Co. 

Biggs, Weir, Neal, and Chastaln, 

Birdsong Motors, Inc. 
Brunini, E^'erett, Grantham & 

W. M. Buie Insurance Agency 
Cabell Electric Company 
Craig Reynolds Insurance 

E. I. Dupont de Nemours & Co. 
Eastman Kodak Company 
Exeter Paper Company 
First Federal Savings & Loan 
Fruit Jobbers, Inc. 
Hederman Brothers 
Howell Printing Company 
Stuart C. Irby Construction Co. 
Jackson Coca-Cola Bottling Co. 
Lamar Life Broadcasting Co. 
Lott Tobacco Company 
May's Wholesale Grocery 
McComb Coca-Cola Bottling Co. 
Mississippi Bedding Company 
Mississippi Gulf Refining Co. 
Mississippi Materials Co. 
Mississippi School Supply Co. 
Noland Company, Inc. 
Nugent & Pullen 
Orkln Amusement, Inc. 
Overstreet, Ware, Ware & Lewis 
Pacific Paper Company 
Sanderson Farms 
Thomas & Thomas 
Tote-Sum Ice Stores, Inc. 
J. W. Underwood & Company 
Underwood Glass Co. 
United Gas Pipe Line Co. 
Van-Trow Oldsmobile 
The Vogue Stores, Inc. 
Wetmore & Parman, Inc. 
Wilson-Geyer Co., Inc. 
Wortman & Mann, Inc. 

Dr. Fred Allison, Jr. 
Dr. Jack Archer 
John J. Babb 

Mr. & Mrs. J. Russell Bailey 
Joe N. Bailey 

Mr. & Mrs. Ben C. Ball, Jr. 
Mr. & Mrs. Ralph N. Baltzer 
Emily MacDuff Barwick 
Mrs. J. M. Bass, Jr. 
Fred B. Benton, Sr. 
The Rev. Lawrence Berry 
L. L. Bethay 
Roy N. Boggan 
Mrs. Emily M. Bonewich 
Mary B. Bowles 
J. P. Box 

Elizabeth Brainard 
Jesse Brent 

Mr. & Mrs. W. J. Brett 
Mrs. E. R. Brooks 
W. T. Brown 

R. A. Doggett 
Mrs. George Donald 
W. E. Driver 

B. R. Duckworth 
Mary E. Duren 
William L. Duren, Jr. 
Everett Eaton 
Howard Edwards 
Kirk Egger 

Mrs. R. L. EzeUe, Sr. 

Mr. and Mrs. A. B. Farris 

Mr. and Mrs. A. P. Fatherree 

H. E. Finger, Sr. 

L. Y. Foote 

Lucille C. Forestal 

Mrs. Marvin Franklin 

Mrs. E. H. Galloway 

Mrs. Martha B. Galtney 

Mr. and Mrs. John H. Geary 

S. F. Gentry 

Mr. and Mrs. R. E. Goodwin 

Bess Gorton 

Erwin M. Graham 

Dr. Benjamin B. Graves 

E. H. Greer 
John L. Guest 

C. W. Hall 
Mrs. D. H. HaU 
M. H. Hall, Sr. 
Mrs. A. P. Hamilton 
James Hand, Jr. 

J. W. Hardin 

Dr. Elmer C. Harris 

Mr. &. Mrs. G. M. Harris 

Mrs. Arie Hastings 

Mrs. S. B. Hayman 

Mr. & Mrs. R. W. Heidelberg 

J. D. Helms 

Dr. Robert P. Henderson 

John H. Henley 

F. E. Henson, Jr. 

Mr. & Mrs. J. H. Hines 

Nettie C. Hodd 

Mr. & Mrs. Harry Hoffman 

Alex A. Hogan 

Mr. & Mrs. Blann HoUoway 

L. S. HoUinger 

Mrs. Virgil Howie 

Mrs. Marion D. Hubbard 

Mr. & Mrs. Tommy Hughes 

Mrs. J. G. Jacob 

Fred W. Johnson 

Mrs. W. W. Johnson 

Mr. & Mrs. S. H. Kyle 

Dr. Frank M. Laney, Jr. 

Mrs. H. C. Langford, Jr. 

J. W. Latham 

Mr. & Mrs. Frank M. Lee 

Richard C. Lesser 

Dr. Russell Levanway 

Mr. & Mrs. J. W. Lewis 

Leon G. Lewis, Jr. 

R. C. Llddon 

Mr. & Mrs. Frank Lord 

Warren V. Ludlam, Jr. 

Leise J. MacDuff 

Gordon W. Marks 

James A. Martin 

Joe A. McArthur 

Mrs. Willa M. McClenahan 

E. B. McGehee 

W. H. McGlU, Jr. 

J. T. McKibben 

W. P. McMuUan 

Mrs. Clyde Maxwell, Jr. 

William H. Maynard, Sr. 

Mr, & Mrs. J. E. Merritt, Jr. 

R. J. Metcalf 

Lee R. Meyer 

D. C. Mieher 
G. B. Millis 
Noel Mills 

R. E. Dumas Milner 

E. F. Mitchell 
Guy Mitchell 

Mr. & Mrs. Frank Montague, Jr. 

Mr. & Mrs. Richard Montague 

William H. Mounger 

Mrs. H. M. Nash 

Frederick D. Neill 

W. G. Owens, Jr. 

Dr. James M. Packer 

Mr. & Mrs. F. F. Parker 

David T. Parks 

W. N. Parks, Jr. 

Mr. & Mrs. C. C. Patterson 

C. N. Payne 

Dr. E. J. Pendergrass 

Chase Perry 

Dr. & Mrs. Richard R. Priddy 

Mrs. G. A. Maidmont 

Dr. Sidney Prince 

Frank Quackenbeusch 

Dick D. Quinn 

Jack R. Reed 

Mr. & Mrs. Paul W. Reid 

Mrs. T. E. Reiff 

Elizabeth Richey 

Mary Richey 

J. W. Riley 

Arnold Ritchie 

Philip Robb 

Carlton J. Robertson 

Mrs. M. S. Rogers 

James L. Ross 

Mr. & Mrs. W. T. Russell 

Leah Schaffer 

Brevik Schimmel 

Bert Scott 

Mr. & Mrs. J. L. Scott 

J. R. Scribner 

R. C. Siddon 

Mrs. Joseph A. Smith 

Mrs. S. H. Smith 

Mr. & Mrs. Thomas H. Smith 

Walter D. Smith 

Bess Stoker 

Mr. & Mrs. Mike Sturdlvant 

J. H. Tabb 

R. E. Taylor 

Mr. & Mrs. J. G. Thomas 

Mr. & Mrs. J. S. Thompson 

Dan Thornton, Jr. 

Dr. Owen Townes 

Emmons Turner, Jr. 

CM. Tynes 

James Vardaman 

Harvey Vest 

Mrs. James Waide 

Mr. & Mrs. B. E. Walker 

James Walker 

Dr. James Waller 

James E. Warwick 

Mrs. Elizabeth Weems 

S. H. Whiteside 

Mrs. Claude S. Williams, Jr. 

Dr. & Mrs. E. Leroy Wllkins 

Mr. & Mrs. R. E. Williams 

Mrs. Shelby Wilson 

M. M. Winkler 

R. E. Wooley 

Anonymous Gift 


Esso Education Foundation 
Gulf Oil Corp. Foundation 
Florence O. Hopkins Charitable 

Household Finance Foundation 
Mississippi Foundation of 

Independent Colleges 
Mississippi Valley Gas 

National Merit Scholarship 

Roger & Rosalie Hull 

The Sears, Roebuck Foundatio 
S. & H. Foundation 
Shell Companies Foundation 

Other Organizations 

Estate of W. M. Buie, Sr. 
Galloway Memorial Bible Class 
Hemingway Bible Class 
Jackson Civitan Club 
Jackson Council PTA 
Jackson Kiwanis Club 
Kappa Delta Sorority 
Millsaps Panhellenic Council 
Jlisticos Scholarship Fund 
Pi Kappa Alpha 


The Total Picture 

Total Gift Support 1965 - 66 

The Methodist Church (Maintenance) 
North Mississippi Conference 
Mississippi Conference 

75th Anniversary Development Campaign 

(Methodist Church, Alumni, Friends, Business) 
Alumni Fund 
Other Gifts 

$ 55,572.25 


$ 54,757.70 
$ 87,096.94 


Special Alumni Fund Projects 

The concept of annual giving by alumni to the nation's colleges and universities is one of th 
cornerstones of support for higher education. It has been called the "bread and butter" money whic 
keeps these institutions in business. At Millsaps, annual giving by alumni began in 1956 under th 
Alumni Fund program and has grown steadily since that time. Each year a number of non-alumi 
direct their gifts through the Alumni Fund. This giving takes many forms. Most contributions recei\ 
ed are unrestricted in nature and can be used to meet the most pressing needs of the College. Man 
gifts credited to the Alumni Fund are restricted in nature, however, and directed to a project i 
which the donor is particularly interested. Both kinds of gifts are needed and greatly appreciated. 

Special projects which were aided through gifts credited to the 1965-66 Alumni Fund are liste 
below: ; 

Kappa Sigma Building Fund 1 

Alvin Jon King Fund | 

Library Book Fund ' 

J. B. Price Premed Fund 
Paul E. Russell Scholarship Fund i 

J. H. and Lurline Cook Scholarship Fund 

Diamond Anniversary Scholarships 

Endowment Fund 

Fine Arts Building 

A. P. Hamilton Chair of Classical Languages 

Mrs. C. J. Henry Scholarship Fund 

A. L. and Florence Hopkins Scholarship Fund 

Student Aid Fund 

Memorial and Honor Gifts 

Persons who wish to memorialize or honor a loved one or friend may give through the Alumr 

Fund. Support of Christian higher education at Millsaps is a fitting tribute. Names of those in whos 
memory or honor gifts were received last year appear below: 

MEMORIALIZED Jack Kennington 

Mrs. William C. Alford Josephine Lewis 3 

Mrs. Linnie G. Ayres Mrs. O. S. Lewis | 

C. Sidney Carlton Dr. J. W. Lipscomb , 

Mrs. J. Y. Christmas j. Clyde McGee 

Manley Cooper j Hendrix Mitchell ' 

Louise E. Flanagan I^I r q Moore ': 

IZTl^^^slI''''' '- ^r^Y^^^°^- ^- ^^"'"-^^ i 

Dr. R. R. Haynes P/- J; ^- P"ce • 

Mrs. Mamie McRaney Hays Mrs. Lulah G. Rembert < 

Warfield Hester, III Dr. W. E. Riecken, Sr. j 

James Hood Dr. John Sanders ;; 
Mrs. W. O. Tatum 

L. O. Smith, Sr. HONORED ; 

Mrs. Anne Newel Hyer Mr. & Mrs. W. T. Brown ' 

Designated Gifts From Friends 

Joining the alumni and the church in recognizing the superior contributions of Millsaps Colleg 
to society by giving of their nneans to meet her serious and increasing needs is a growing number c 
friends, businesses, foundations and other organizations. Their gifts were designated to the foUowin 
areas of college operation and development: 

Daniel T. Anderson Scholarship Fund 

Fred Benton, Sr., Scholarship Fund 

Chair of Business Administration 

Kate B. Clark Scholarship Fund 

Seventy-fifth Anniversary Development Program 

Diamond Anniversary Scholarship Fund 

William Larkin Duren Loan Fund 

Endowment Fund 

Fine Arts Building 

Galloway Church Scholarship Fund 

A. P. Hamilton Chair of Classical Languages 
Albert L. and Florence Hopkins Scholarship Fund 
Jackson Civitan Club Scholarship Fund 
Kimball Student Aid Fund 
Library Book Fund 
Misticos Scholarship Fund 
Lillian Priddy Scholarship Fund 
George W. Scott, Jr., Scholarship Fund 
Teachers Education Scholarship Fund 
Dr. Vernon L. Wharton Scholarship Fund 





Academic Complex Points to Future 

CONCEPT OF THE No longer is a college 

ACADEMIC COMPLEX an ivory tower institu- 
tion. In order to move ahead, it must use the lat- 
est administrative techniques of business, the 
analytical methods of science and the economical 
concepts of modern architecture. 

The proposed academic complex is a compos- 
ite of all these. Housed within the complex will 
be a fine arts unit, a lecture center, and an addi- 
tion to the library. These are the three campus 
additions most sorely needed to support the devel- 
oping academic program, which is projected to 
accommodate 1500 students by 1975. 

With the drama classes already installed in 
the Christian Center, where planned renovations 
will give them a fine air-conditioned theater, the 
music and art classes will occupy the new fine 
arts unit. The music section will consist of a re- 
cital-lecture auditorium seating about 400, a cho- 
ral rehearsal hall-classroom seating about 100, a 
small music library for records and books, two 
organ practice rooms, several practice studios 
and individual practice rooms. The art section 
will consist of four studios for sculpture, paint- 
ing and graphics, along with a gallery lobby. 

As expansion in enrollment and new inter- 
disciplinary teaching approaches begin to take 
hold at Millsaps, pressures on the regular class- 
room structure also begin to appear. 

As enrollment increases, for example, the 
College must increase either the nunnber of teach- 
ers or their efficiency. Essentially, this means 
supporting the teachers' efforts with technological 
teaching aids and lecture rooms designed for 
optimum teacher-student rapport. 

The new lecture center will have four amphi- 
theater classrooms designed to seat from 75 to 
180 students and completely supported with the 
most sophisticated audio-visual equipment, plus 
a cluster of small seminar rooms and offices. 
Thus a lecture ordinarily given 6 times to classes 
of 30 can be given once to a class of 180, with the 
teaching time gained to be used in small seminars 
and one-to-one counseling. 


Over the last decade, the library holdings 
have increased from 34,000 to 64,000 volumes, and 
its staff and the annual purchase of books have 
doubled. In view of the projected growth figures, 
this trajectory will continue for the next decade. 
Millsaps will need to double both the library floor 
space and the rate of book acquisition to meet 
standards set by the best available authorities. 

In addition, the College should install an auto- 
matic audio-visual storage and retrieval unit, and 
the basis for a future electronics infcnrmation 
system. This can all be done with the greatest 
economy by extending the library to the west in- 
to the academic complex. 


Events of Note 


A two-day "Toward A Destiny of 
Excellence" convocation will be 
staged by Millsaps February 24-25 to 
focus attention on the school and to 
inaugurate its $3.75 million drive. 

Speakers for the big event, as an- 
nounced by Program Chairman R. E. 
Dumas Milner, of Jackson, will be 
Secretary of Defense Robert S. Mc- 
Namara; Roger Blough, chairman of 
United States Steel Corporation; and 
Tennessee Governor Buford Elling- 

The convocation will include a va- 
riety of events, such as a special pro- 
gram for alumni and friends, a din- 
ner for business and industrial lead- 
ers, a founders program, alumni and 
citizens citations, tours of the cam- 
pus, a reception, and various lunch- 

An eight-member Steering Com- 
mittee is being headed by R. Baxter 
Wilson, president of Mississippi Pow- 
er and Light Company, as chairman, 
and W. Merle Mann, president of 
Wortman and Mann, as co-chairman. 

Members are Mr. Milner, who has 
had the responsibility of securing the 
noted speakers; T. M. Hederman, 
publicity chairman; William E. 
Barksdale, attendance chairman; 
Mrs. Tom Scott, Jr., women's chair- 
man; W. P. McMullan, Sr., hospi- 
tality chairman; Mendell M. Davis, 
alumni citations chairman; Edmund 
L. Brunini, citizens citations chair- 
man; and Alex McKeigney, arrange- 
ments chairman. 

The $3.75 million is, of course, be- 
ing sought to match the Ford Foun- 
dation's $1.5 million grant on a two 
and a half-to-one basis. The resulting 
$5.25 million will be used for provid- 
ing additional faculty incentives, an 
academic complex, and additional li- 
brary holdings. 


This is the year for convocations at 

An opening-of-the-75th-session con- 
vocation in October included an aca- 
demic procession, an address by Dr. 
Myron Wicke, open house at the two 

new dormitories, and Homecoming. 

The stately academic procession, 
which included Methodist dignitaries 
in Jackson for a meeting of the 
Southeastern Jurisdictional Council of 
the Methodist Church, set the mood 
for the first day's events, which were 
highlighted by the formal program in 
the Christian Center. 

Dr. Wicke, who is general secre- 
tary of the Division of Higher Edu- 
cation of the Methodist Church's 
Board of Education, warned his lis- 
teners that every technological leap 
places a new demand upon the hu- 
man spirit to manage what has been 

"Alongside technological advance 
may develop conditions leading to hu- 
man degradation unknown to more 
unsophisticated eras," he said. 

Meetings of various constituent 
groups occupied the remainder of the 
day. Saturday's Homecoming agenda 
included reunions, a victory over 
Southwestern of Memphis, tours of 
the dormitories, and the traditional 
banquet, at which the Alumnus of the 
Year award was made. 


William E. Barksdale, of Jackson, 
a member of the Class of 1930, was 
honored at Homecoming as the out- 
standing alumnus for 1966. 

Mr. Barksdale was named Alumnus 
of the Year at the Homecoming ban- 
quet in the Campbell Student Center. 
He was chosen for the award on the 
basis of service to community, church, 
and college. 

Manager of the Industrial-Distribu- 
tion Division of the Jackson Cham- 
ber of Commerce and manager of 
the Central Mississippi Development 
District, Mr. Barksdale was cited for 
his distinguished career as a public 
servant of the state of Mississippi as 
well as for contributions to his church 
and college. 

He served as executive director of 
the Mississippi Agricultural and In- 
dustrial Board for nine years. Dur- 
ing that period manufacturing wages 
increased 967o, effective buying in- 
come increased 727c, per capita in- 

come jumped from $486 to $838, one, 
hundred new plants were brought in 
under the BAWI with combined pay- 
rolls of approximately $300 million, 
and 247 privately financed firms were 
brought into the state. 

Under his direction travel and tour-! 
ist promotion business rose from $99; 
million to $300 million, a gain of 2017o.i 
A statewide community development 
project was inaugurated which in-i 
volved community participation in; 
the "Hospitality Month" program,, 
ending with the selection of "Miss! 

Mr. Barksdale directed five traveL 
editors' tours of the state, bringing 
in leading magazine and newspaper! 
editors and representatives of AAA 

clubs in the state. 


He also directed a concentrated ad-| 
vertising program for the state, plac-i 
ing advertisements in leading maga-l 
zines, more than 40 metropolitan! 
newspapers, and business newspapers 
and trade publications. He directed, 
the printing of thousands of pieces; 
of literature on Mississippi and con- 
tacted editors and writers throughout] 
the nation, securing nationwide pub- 
licity for the state. | 

He also was responsible for a pro- 
gram known as "Selling Mississippi 
to Mississippians," in which a month- 
ly publication was issued and news | 
releases were prepared for 120 week- 
ly and 20 daily newspapers in the j 
state. j 

He organized and directed the In- ! 
dustrial Development Department, 
which contacted industrial prospects 
and developed a nationwide contact j 
system with industries. Contacts were! 
made on behalf of three Mississippi 
governors with leading industrialists, I 
investments bankers, and other prom- 
inent key executives over the nation. 

Mr. Barksdale's service to his 
church includes membership on the 
Official Board at Galloway Memorial 
Methodist Church. He is also associ- 
ate superintendent of the Church 
School. He was church lay leader 
from 1962 to 1964 and was a delegate 
to the Annual Conference three years. 



He has been a member of the joint 
Radio and Television Committee of 
the Southeastern and South Central 
Jurisdictions since it was organized 
21 years ago. The Committee is the 
producer of "The Methodist Hour." 

He has been president of the Mill- 
saps Alumni Association, chairman of 
the Alumni Fund, and a member of 
the Millsaps Associates. Officials say 
his contacts have opened doors to sub- 
stantial sums of money for Millsaps. 

Mr. Barksdale graduated from MDl- 
saps in 1930. He was a member of 
the editorial staff of the Clarion- 
Ledger for five years before moving 
to the Hattiesburg, Mississippi, Amer- 
ican in 1935. While on the staff there 
he organized and taught the first 
journalism courses at the University 
of Southern Mississippi. He served 
as dean of students and director of 
publicity at Southern in 1941. 

His career has included two years 
as an assistant at the Jackson Cham- 
ber of Commerce and a term as ex- 
ecutive assistant to the late Governor 

Thomas L. Bailey. After leaving the 
A & I Board he became director of 
public relations and publicity for 
Alexander Smith, Inc., of Greenville, 
Mississippi. He has also served as 
executive assistant of Mississippi 
Chemical Corporation in Yazoo City, 

Mr. Barksdale is secretary - treas- 
urer of First Mississippi Corporation, 
vice-president of the First Security 
Life Insurance Company, and vice- 
president of the First Carton Corpo- 

His wife is the former Mary Elea- 
nor Alford, '33. Their two children, 
Eleanor ('59-'65) and Bill ('64), also 
attended Millsaps. 


Millsaps had the largest enrollment 
in its 75-year history this fall, with 925 
students registered. 

The students represent 72 of the 82 
Mississippi counties, 27 states, and 
two foreign countries. 

Previous all-time high was in 1959, 


Leaving the Christian Center after last fall's convocation, Dr. Myron 
Wicke, center, laughs over a comment by Board of Trustees Chairman Nat 
Rogers. President Graves is on the right. 

when 920 students were enroUed. Last 
year's fall enrollment was 873. 

This year's freshman class includes 
268 students. The median American 
College Test score for the class is 
24.7 for 1966 as compared to 24 for 
1965. Enrollment of Jackson students 
in the freshman class increased 
28% over last year. 

Other classes claim the following 
numbers: sophomore, 207; junior, 
203; senior, 157; and unclassified, 90. 

Geographically, 297 students are 
residents of Jackson, 481 are res- 
idents of Mississippi outside of Jack- 
son, and 147 are from other states 
or countries. 

Tennessee has the largest out-of- 
state representation with 41, followed 
by Louisiana with 22; Florida with 
15; Georgia with 12; Arkansas with 8; 
Kentucky with 7; Texas with 5; Ala- 
bama with 4; Illinois with 3; Mary- 
land with 3; Colorado, Indiana, New 
Jersey, New Mexico, New York, 
North Carolina, Oklahoma, and Vir- 
ginia with 2 each; and Arizona, Cali- 
fornia, Iowa, Minnesota, Nevada, 
Ohio, Oregon, Pennsylvania, and 
West Virginia with 1 each. 

Foreign countries represented are 
Iran and the Bahama Islands. 

Hinds, of course, leads Mississip- 
pi's counties in number of students 
with 310. Next in order are Harrison 
with 37, Lauderdale with 33, Wash- 
ington with 33, Warren with 24, Jones 
with 21, Adams and Lee with 17 each, 
Jackson and Madison with 15 each, 
Pike with 15, Copiah, Rankin, and 
Sunflower with 11 each, and Leflore 
with 10. 

Methodists have the largest repre- 
sentation with 399. Second are Bap- 
tists with 170, followed by Presby- 
terian, 89; Episcopal, 79; and Roman 
CathoUc, 57. Other preferences repre- 
sented are Disciples of Christ, 
Lutheran, Latter Day Saints, Greek 
Orthodox, Church of Christ, Jewish, 
Unitarian, Assembly of God, Christ 
Scientist, Moslem, Eastern Orthodox, 
Jehovah's Witnesses, Mennonites, 
and Church of God. 


When the football season ended this 
year officials were scanning the 
record books to see if the squad had 
broken some long-standing gridiron 

The Majors ended the season with a 
4-3-1 record, the first winning mark in 
ten years. 

Senior quarterback Danny Neely 
concluded a brilliant season with a 





William E. Barksdale, center, was named Aluminus of the Year at the 
Hcmeccming banquet. With him are President Benjamin B. Graves, left, 
and Alumni Association President Raymiond Martin. 

total offense of 1,322 yards to rank 
high in nationwide statistics. 

Neely's totals came largely in the 
air, where he completed 103 passes in 
186 attempts for 1,257 yards, 14 
touchdowns, and one two-point con- 

Senior halfback Edwin Massey, the 
team's lone four-year veteran, was 
the leading scorer. He talUed seven 
touchdowns for 42 points. 

Massey held a comfortable lead in 
pass receptions, catching 38 for 429 
yards, which should put him high 
among all-time Millsaps receivers. 

Ceroid Robbins' ten punts against 
Ouachita finished out a productive 
year for the senior fullback in that 
department. He booted 52 times for 
1,905 yards and a 36.6 average. 

Final team statistics show the Mill- 
saps offense scoring 154 points, high- 
est point - production in many years 
for the Purple and White. The Major 
defense allowed 140 points in eight 

The Majors averaged 303.8 yards 
per contest offensively, netting 157.1 
in the air. The eight opponents aver- 
aged 297.4 yards per game against 

Highlights of the season were 40-28 
and 32-18 upsets of- Sewanee and Aus- 
tin on successive Saturdays, a 26-0 
Homecoming whitewash of arch-rival 
Southwestern, and a thrilling, last- 

minute 21-17 road victory over Mary- 

The Majors managed to tie Ran- 
dolph - Macon 7-7 in Ashland, Vir- 
ginia. Randolph - Macon was one of 
the highest rated college division 
teams in the country. 

Defeats for the Majors in 1966 came 
at the hands of Livingston State in 
the season opener and to Harding 
and Ouachita of the Arkansas Inter- 
collegiate Conference. 

The 4-3-1 season for Coach Harper 
Davis's charges ended a long dry 
spell for the Millsaps eleven, which 
had won but three games during the 
past three years while dropping 21. 


The Music Department has a new 
look this year, mostly brought about 
by the decision to offer a Bachelor of 
Music degree. 

In addition to the course revisions 
required for the new degree, an opera 
workshop is now a part of the campus 

First production was a December 
presentation of "Amahl and the Night 
Visitors," which local critic Frank 
Hains recommended as a Christmas 

Paula Page, '64, returned from In- 
diana University, where she has been 
a graduate student in voice, to sing 
the role of The Mother. 

The cast also included Stacy 
Jenkins, 12-year-old son of Dr. and 
Mrs. Cecil Jenkins (Patsy 
Abernelhy), '51 and '50, as Amahl; 
McCarrell Ayers, instructor of voice; 
Richard Alderson, '59, assistant pro- 
fessor of voice; Mark Matheny, '68, 
and Torrey Curtis, '67. 

Miss Page was scheduled to re- 
ceive her Master of Music degree in 
voice performance in January. Her 
future plans include study 
in Germany and a professional sing- 
ing career in opera and concert per- 

For the past two summers she has 
been selected as an artist apprentice 
by the Santa Fe Opera. This year she 
received the Lillian Garabedian Prize 
for outstanding work. 


The National Science Foundation 
has granted Millsaps $25,000 to sup- 
port its third summer conference on 
the geology of the Mississippi Sound. 

The conference, officially titled "A 
Short Course in Geology of Mississip- 
pi Sound for Geology Teachers," will 
be held in June. It will be directed 
by Dr. Richard R. Priddy, chairman 
of the Millsaps geology department. 

Thirty - two college teachers of 
geology and earth science will be 
chosen to participate in the confer- 
ence. Dr. Priddy said preference 
would be given to teachers who could 
best benefit by a coastal study. 

The conference is the third to be di- 
rected by Dr. Priddy under the 
auspices of the National Science Foun- 
dation. The two previous studies have 
drawn participants from throughout 
the United States and Canada. 

Dorothea Caskey to the Reverend 
Frank Burnett Mangum, '54. Living 
in Waco, Texas. 

Kay Marion Ayers, '56-'58, to Cap- 
tain William Irvine Scudder. Living at 
Fort Kno.x, Kentucky. 

Miriam Cooper, '62, to Lt. Max 
Wilhelm Wankerl. Living at Mel- 
bourne, Florida. 


LUlian Nelle Coulter, '60, to G. 
David Peach. Living in Pomona, 

Ethel Marilyn McNeill, '57, to Don 
Edward Lee. Living in Jackson. 

Ann Elizabeth Middleton, '66, to 
William Dean Belk, Jr. Living in In- 
dianola, Mississippi. 

Patsy Jo Noah to Alfred Walter 
Greer, '63-'65. Living at University, 

Martha Carole Norman, '64, to Wal- 
ter A. West, Jr. Living in Memphis. 

Mary Jane Ray, '61-'64, to Dr. 
Donald L. Hall. Living in Shreveport, 

Eve Marie Stella to PhUlip J. Kol- 
man. III, '62. Living in Pascagoula, 

Paulette Maylene Warren, '67, to 
Jimmie Meridith Purser, '65. Living 
at Chapel Hill, North Carolina. 

Joy Elizabeth Weston, '65, to Wil- 
liam Howard Dodge, '65. Living in 

Alice Grey Wiggers, '61, to Reuben 
K. Houston, Jr., '61. Living in Bay 
Springs, Mississippi. 

In Memoriam 

WUlard F. Clegg, '18, of Houston, 
Texas, who died October 26. 

James E. Hardin, '53, of Jackson, 
who died November 8 as a result of 
injuries sustained in a boating acci- 
dent July 13. 

Stearns Lyman (Terry) Hayward, 
'56, of Chula Vista, California, who 
was killed in a helicopter crash in 
the Pacific in December. 

Jeannine Ann Key, '51, of El Cajon, 
California, who died November 25. 

James Ronny Langston, '60, who 
died in November in Jackson. 

N. B. Langford, '17, of Jackson, who 
died October 4. 

Judge George Roscoe Nobles, '03, 
of Jackson, who died December 8. 

Charles A. Scott, '49-'50, of Jack- 
son, who died November 19. 

John Jackson Valentine, '19, of 
Memphis, who died September 28. 

The Reverend James Carl Wasson, 
'16, who died November 14. He lived 
in Kosciusko, Mississippi. 

The Reverend H. A. Wood, '99-'02, 
who died November 5. He lived in 
Meridian, Mississippi. 

^UTU^t ^l^^^^ 

NOTE: Persons wishing to have births, 
marriages, or deaths reported in Major 
Notes should submit information to the 
editor as soon after the event as possible. 
Information for "Major Miscellany" should 
also be addressed to Editor, Major Notes, 
Millsaps College, Jackson, Mississippi 39210. 

(Children listed in this column must 
be under one year of age. Please re- 
port births promptly to assure publi- 
cation. ) 

Steven Patrick Agard, born August 
13 to Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Winn Agard 
(Daisy Floyd Walters, '54-'55), of 
Jackson. Michael Clyde, 10, welcomed 

Betsy Clair Brantley, born July 22 
to Mr. and Mrs. William T. Brantley 
(Clarice Pennebaker, '56-'57), of Pen- 
sacola, Florida. Other children are 
Thomas Duncan, 6, and Timothy Al- 
lan, 4. 

James Henry Bratton, III, born 
September 3 to Mr. and Mrs. J. H. 
Bratton, Jr., (AUeen Sharp Davis, 
'55), of Atlanta, Georgia. Welcoming 
him was Susan Shelley, 2. 

Benjamin Tyler Brown, born Au- 
gust 9 to Dr. and Mrs. Cecil E. Brown 
Jr., of Smyrna, Tennessee. Dr. Brown 
i.s a 1956 graduate. Other children are 
William Andrew, 6, and Mary Cecil, 

James Thomas Brown, born Sep- 
tember 29 to Mr. and Mrs. James T. 
Brown (Joan Frazier, '60), of Louis- 
ville, Mississippi. He was welcomed 
by Susan Leigh, 4. 

Andrew Simpson Bush, adopted by 
the Reverend and Mrs. Arnold Bush, 
Jr. (Zoe Harvey), '59 and '60, of Gulf 
Breeze, Florida, on May 20. He was 
welcomed by Stephen Carroll, 2. 

Shelly Lynn Campbell, bom July 25 
to Mr. and Mrs. John Campbell, of 
Fredericksburg, Texas. Mr. Campbell 
graduated in 1956. Belinda, 5, wel- 
comed her sister. 

Konni Ruth Carter, born May 27 to 
the Reverend and Mrs. Wilton Carter 
(Dolores Cumbest), both '5S-'57, of 
Ormond Beach, Florida. She was wel- 
comed by Wilton Craig, 4. 

Emily Mayo Clark, born August 2 
to Mr. and Mrs. James Watts Clark 
(Mary Alice Moss, '51), of Jackson. 
She was greeted by Jimmy, 11, Joe 
Pat, 8, and Angela, 5. 

Reynolds Smith Cheney, III, born 
June 2 to the Reverend and Mrs. 
Reynolds Cheney, II, (Allan Glover 

Walker), '57 and '59, of Aberdeen, 
Mississippi. Antoinette, 6, welcomed 
her brother. 

Kathleen Ann Collins, born July 31 
to Mr. and Mrs. Clifton G. Collins, 
Jr., (Jo Ann Gibbs, '58), of Yazoo 
City, Mississippi. Clifton, III, 2, wel- 
comed her. 

John Wallace Corban, born March 
12 to Mr. and Mrs. Frank Corban 
(Lady Nelson GiU, '57), of Rolling 
Fork, Mississippi. He was welcomed 
by Gill Franklin, 6, and Kevin Lee, 

Patricia Elaine Currie, born March 
1 to Mr. and Mrs. Ben E. Currie 
(Patricia Brown, '63), of Utica, Mis- 

William Conway Dabney, bom Oc- 
tober 21 to Dr. and Mrs. James Con- 
way Dabney (Betsy Murphy, '65), of 
Dallas, Texas. 

HoUey Neill DeLong, bom July 13 
to ?vlr. and Mrs. Fred C. DeLong, 
Jr., (Norma Neill), '54 and '55, of 
Greenville, Mississippi. She was wel- 
comed by Fred, III. 

Tara Lee Gordon, bom June 6 to 
Lt. Cdr. and Mrs. James D. Gordon, 
of Beaufort, South Carolina. Mr. Gor- 
don graduated in 1957. Other Gordons 
are Ginger, 4, and Kyle, 2. 

David Clark Gossard, born Septem- 
ber 20 to the Reverend and Mrs. 
Edgar A. Gossard (Sara Dennis), 
both '54, of Nashville, Tennessee. Oth- 
er children are William Glenn, 4, and 
Leigh Ellen, 2. 

James Menefee Hamilton, born Sep- 
tember 15 to Mr. and Mrs. Travis 
Hamilton (Ella Schutt, '57-'58), of 
Alexandria, Louisiana. He was wel- 
comed by Tad, Monty, and Ken. 

Leslie Elizabeth Husband, born De- 
cember 3 to Dr. and Mrs. Lowell S. 
Husband (Elizabeth McGlothlin)-, '60- 
'62 and '65, of Rome, Georgia. 

Julie Catherine Huston, born Octo- 
ber 10 to Mr. and Mrs. Dennis M. 
Huston (Evelyn Grace Bilbe, '62), of 
Cincinnati, Ohio. 

Michelle Denise Hutchison, born 
July 27 to Mr. and Mrs. Harold 
Hutchison, of Clinton, Mississippi. 
Mr. Hutchison attended in 1953-54. 
Other children are Susan Dianne, 5, 
and Judith Lynn, 4. 

Lucius Lamptcn, born March 26 to 
Dr. and Mrs. T. 'D. (Bob) Lampton, 
of Birmingham, Alabama. Mr. Lamp- 
ton graduated in 1958. Other children 
are Dudley, 3, and Brett, 2. 

James Kirkpatrick Lemon, born 
May 4 to Mr. and Mrs. Brad Lemon 
(Nancy Neyman, '59), of Ocean 
Springs, Mississippi. Other children 
are Kelly, 4, and Scott, 2. 

Marie Elizabeth Lewis, adopted by 


the Reverend and Mrs. Donald D. 
Lewis (Ruth Tomlinson), '60 and '61, 
of PlantersviUe, Mississippi, on Oc- 
tober 4. 

James Allen Longmire, born Au- 
gust 22 to Mr. and Mrs. WiUiani C. 
Longmire, of Overland Park, Kansas. 
Mr. Longmire graduated in 1948. Oth- 
er children are William, Jr., 12, Mar- 
tha Louise, 11, and Rotoert Holmes, 

Janet Carson Lowe, bom July 8 to 
Dr. and Mrs. Reginald S. Lowe, Jr., 
(Judith Ann Wilcox), '56 and SS '59, 
of El Paso, Texas. On hand was Jen- 
nifer Ann, 3. 

Melanie Beth McGeehee, born to 
Mr. and Mrs. Roger L. McGeehee, 
Jr., of Jackson, on April 27. Mr. Mc- 
Geehee attended in 1958-60. Melinda 
Anna, 4, greeted the new arrival. 

William Roberts McKnight, born 
August 30 to the Reverend and Mrs. 
W. E. McKnight (Sue Belle Ro-berts), 
both '60, of Cleveland, Mississippi. 
He was welcomed by Susan, 2. 

Elizabeth Louise May, born March 
30 to Mr. 'and Mrs. W. T. May, Jr., 
(Gale Burke, '62-'64), of Jackson, 

Lee Shaw Miney, born January 28, 
1966, -to Dr. and Mrs. Ernest Mincy, 
of Albany, New York. Dr. Mincy grad- 
uated in 1954. Ernest, III, 2, was on 
hand to welcome. 

Mark Christopher Moore, bom Au- 
gust 13 to Mr. and Mrs. WiUiam 
Terry Moore, of Little Rock, Arkan- 
sas. Mr. Moore graduated in '57. Oth- 
er Moores are Terry, Jr., 8, Randall, 
4, and Beverly Allison, 2. 

Robert H. Naylor, III, bom June 14 
to Lt. and Mrs. Robert H. Naylor, Jr., 
of Jackson, Mississippi. Lt. Naylor 
graduated in '62. 

Don Christopher Newcomb, born 
October 16 to Dr. and Mrs. Don New- 
comb (Ernlly Lemasson, '62), of 
Yazoo City, Mississippi. 

Laura Joyce Pennington, born 
February 18 to the Reverend and 
Mrs. William D. Pennington, of Math- 
iston, Mississippi. Mr. Pennington 
graduated in 1959. Rebecca EUzabeth, 
3, greeted her sister. 

Melissa Louise Philley, bom August 
4 to Mr. and Mrs. John C. PhiUey, 
of Morehead, Kentucky. Mr. Philley 
graduated in 1957. Others are Joihn 
Davis, 5, and Marsha Leigh, 2. 

Tommy Swann Price, born June 5 
to Mr. and Mrs. Roy B. Price, Jr., 
(Barbara Swann), '55 and '57, of Co- 
lumbia, Mississippi. Other children 
are Elizabeth, 6, Roy, 3, and Andy, 
Randall Louis Ray, bom April 16 

to Mr. and Mrs. Murray F. R;ay, Jr., 
(Mary Lou Fouke, '64), of Jackson. 
Murray, III, 4, is the other Ray. 

Sam Leslie Roberts, III, bom Oc- 
tober 7 to Mr. and Mrs. Sam L. Rob- 
erts, Jr., (Susan Wheeless), '55-'57 
and '59, of Port Gibson, Mississippi. 
Others are Susan and Leslie. 

Charles Alexander Robinson, born 
October 27 to Dr. and Mrs. David G. 
Robinson (M^ary Alice White, '60), of 
Fort Myers, Florida, where Dr. Rob- 
inson is president of Edison Junior 

Norman Ashford Ruble, born Sep- 
tember 17 to Mr. and Mrs. William 
W. Ruble, Jr., (Martha Henderson, 
'49-'51), of Gulfport, Mississippi. He 
has two brothers, William, 111, 6, and 
John Henderson, 5. 

Edith Kern Sartin, born September 
4 to Mr. and Mrs. Robert Day Sartin 
(Karen Beshear), '54-'56, '58-'59 and 
'62, of State College, Mississippi. 

Matthew James Schutt, Jr., born 
October 19 to Mr. and Mrs. Matthew 
J. Schutt (Leah Marie Park, '62), of 
Lafayette, Louisiana. 

Jackie Lynn Stewart, bom February 
8 ito Dr. and Mrs. Barry Stewart 
(Jerre Gee), '53-'56 and '57, of Bates- 
ville, Mississippi. Laura Ann, 4, 
greeted the new arrival. 

Richard Edward Turner, bom No- 
vember 9 to Mr. and Mrs. Irby 
Turner, Jr., of Belzoni, Mississippi. 
Mr. Turner graduated in 1953. Other 
Turners are Pamela Ann, 10, Irby, III, 
8, and Paul Bruce, 5. 

Mark Urbanski, bom October 1 to 
Mr. and Mrs. James F. Urbanski 
(Marie Ann Anderson, '53), of Tampa, 
Florida. Other Urbanskis are Cecilia, 
11, Elizabeth, 10, and William, 7. 

Thad Whatley Vamer, born Sep- 
tember 14 to Dr. and Mrs. Joseph E. 
Varner (Betty Lynn Jones), both '61, 
of Jackson, Mississippi. Welcoming 
him was Joseph Edwin, 111, 3V2. 

Charles Robert Wade, born August 
7 to Mr. and Mrs. Jesse I. Wade 
(Gloria Millen, '55), of New Albany, 
Mississippi. Jesse, Jr., 8, welcomed 
the newcomer. 

Sandra Lynn White, born August 14 
to Mr. and Mrs. Johnny L. White 
(Helen Elizabeth Sinclair, '62-'64), of 
McCom'b, Mississippi. 

Brett Lee WUlcockson, born AprU 
26 to Mr. and Mrs. Lynn B. WUlcock- 
son (Elizabeth Walter, '60), of Den- 
ver, Colorado. He was greeted by 
Barbara Ann, 3. 

Renee Young, bom March 11 to 
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Young (Mary 
Brown), '53-'54 and '60, of Jackson. 
She was greeted by Robert, Jr., 3. 


Sixty-two Years in the Schoolroomi 

will be the title of the memoirs of 
Samuel S. Sargent, '10-' 12, when h^ 
completes the manuscript. He is a) 
consultant in education at Union Uni-i 
versity of Jackson, Tennessee. ' 

Dr. Maxine TuU Boatner, '24, ha^ 
helped to compile and edit a diction^ 
ary of idioms for the deaf which was 
recently published. Dr. Boatner says^ 
that it is difficult for those of the 
deaf who have never heard the spoken 
language, much less its vagaries an<i 
inflections, to comprehend idiomatic 
expressions. She is 'also the author 
of Voice of the Deaf: A Biography of 
Edward Miner Gallaudet. Her hus- 
band is Dr. E. B. Boatner, '19-'21, 
head of the American School for the 
Deaf in West Hartford, Connecticut. 

Dr. Aubrey V. Beacham, '28, of 
Magnolia, Mississippi, has been ap- 
pointed director of the Mississippi Al- 
coholic Beverage Control Division of 
the State Tax Commission. He estab- 
lished the .Beacham Memorial Hospi- 
tal in Magnolia some years ago. He 
has interests in various businesses in 
South Mississippi, is a stockholder in 
the Magnolia Bank, and operates a 
successful farm. 

Robert C. Embry, '29, of Baltimore, 
Maryland, is executive vice-president 
of the Golnick Advertising Agency, 
president of the Baltimore Clippers, 
vice-president of the Maryland Music 
Corporation, and vice-president of In- 
dustrial Electronics, Inc. He is mar- 
ried to the former Fjrances Cocker- 
ham and has five children. , 

Dr. Dcrwood L. Blackwell, '30, and 
the Reverend Joel D. McDavid, '41 

were delegates to the World Confer- 
ence of Methodism in London in Au- 



gust. Dr. Blackwell is superintendent 
of the Tyler, Texas, District. Mr. Mc- 
David is pastor of the Dauphin Way 
Methodist Church in Mobile, 

Dudley Brumfield, '34, attendance 
k:enter principal of the Ruleville 
l(Mississippi) Public Schools, was 
recently elected vice-president of the 
Mississippi Association of School Ad- 
'^ninistrators. Last year he was presi- 
l|dent of the Attendance Center Prin- 
Ijcipals Association of Mississippi and 

Jis now on the Executive Committee. 
JHe is vice-president of District III 
High School Activities Association. 

Mrs. George Faxon (Nancy Blan- 

lon Plummer, '36) was commissioned 

y the Boston Symphony Orchestra 

» write compositions which have 

leen played in Symphony Hall. She 

as also written various compositions 

fwhich have been published. Mrs. 

■Faxon has been listed in "Who's 

Who of American Women" since its 

iirst year. 

Harris Collins, '36, has been as- 
signed to the U. S. Embassy in Saigon 
as administrative officer. He left a 
position as budget officer of the De- 
partment of State in Washington. 

The Moss Point (Mississippi) 
schools have signed Malton J. Bul- 
ock, '38, to a three-year contract as 
uperintendent. He is a 22-year vet- 
jran of the Moss Point educational 
system. Mr. Bullock is married to the 
former Linda Faye Green and has 
three children. 

I 1940-1949 

I A. M. Oliver, '40, who retired from 
Ithe Navy in 1964, is serving as exec- 
' utive director of Korea Church 
World Service of the National Coun- 
cil of Churches of Christ in the USA. 
He has written a number of articles 

and a definitive history titled The 
Armed Forces Chaplains Board. The 
Olivers (Elizabeth Barrett, '39-'40) 
have three children. 

A recipient of a Distinguished 
Teacher Award in 1966, Mrs. Alfred 
G. Snelgrove (Frances Ogden, '40) 
teaches Latin in the Brazosport Inde- 
pendent School District in Freeport, 
Texas. The Snelgroves have four chil- 

Col. Duncan N. Naylor, '40, has left 
his duties as command chaplain of 
the Seventh Army in Stuttgart, 
Germany, for reassignment as Berlin 
Brigade chaplain. 

Dr. C. M. Murry, '41, was the guest 
speaker for the observance of the 
130th anniversary of Ripley (Missis- 
sippi) Methodist Church, which was 
founded by his great-grandfather in 
1836. Dr. Murry has a private practice 
in eye, ear, nose, and throat med- 
icine in association with the Guyton 
Clinic in Oxford, Mississippi. 

In November Glenn Shelton Key, 

'38-'40, became director of the De- 
partment of Social Work at Children's 
Memorial Hospital in Chicago. Mr. 
and Mrs. Key have two sons. 

Business in a Free Society, by Dr. 
William D. Ross, '42, has been pub- 
lished by Charles E. Merrill Books, 
Inc. The book is a study of the Amer- 
ican economic and political system 
and is written for the general pubUc 
as well as for college students of 
American business. Dr. Ross is dean 
of the Louisiana State University Col- 
lege of Business Administration. He 
is married to the former Nell Triplett, 

A part-time student in zoology at 
the Ashtabula (Ohio) Extension of 
Kent State University, Mrs. Gordon 
L. Nazor (Jean Morris, '44) has been 
accredited by the Library of Congress 
as a BraiUe transcriber. The Nazors 
have three children. 

Research assistant to novelist 
Frances Parkinson Keyes on two of 
her recent books was Mrs. Leonard 
M. Tomsyck (Catherine Halrston, 
'45), of New Orleans. Mrs. Tomsyck 
was the author of a story, "The Bliss 
of Solitude," which appeared in the 
magazine Delta Review last year. 

The cast of a benefit summer mu- 
sical staged by Eugene, Oregon, last 
summer was graced by the presence 
of Mrs. Edward M. Anderson (Flora 

Giardina, '47). Mrs. Anderson's many 
contributions to Eugene's civic life 
were recognized in 1960 when she was 
nominated for Woman of the Year. 
The Andersons have two children. 

Howard G. Hilton, '44-45 and '47- 
'48, chief of program services of the 
Mental Retardation Branch of the 
U. S. Public Health Service, was the 
recipient of the Service's Distin- 
guished Service Award last year. In 
1964 he was cited for superior work 
performance. Married to the former 
Mary Frances HaUman, he has three 

William D. Wright, '49, program di- 
rector for Mental Health Services of 
the U. S. PubUc Health Service in At- 
lanta, was the featured speaker at 
the annual meeting of the Hinds 
County Association for Mental Health 
in Jackson in November. Mrs. Wright 
is the former Jo Ann Bratton, '53. 

WiUiam T. Haywood, Jr., '45-'46, 
has been named vice-president for 
business and finance at Mercer Uni- 
versity. President Johnson has also 
appointed him to an advisory com- 
mittee on administration for the Na- 
tional Defense Education Association 
student loan program. In 1968-69 he 
will serve as president of the South- 
ern Association of College and Uni- 
versity Business Officers and of the 
National Association of Educational 
Buyers. The Haywoods have four 

With four books scheduled for pub- 
Ucation in 1967, Dr. F. Ray Marshall, 

'49, increases his list of credits to six. 
Professor of economics at the Uni- 
versity of Texas, Dr. Marshall is serv- 
ing as president of the Texas branch 
of the American Association of Uni- 
versity Professors this year. He and 
Mrs. Marshall have five children. 

Charles W. Brandon, '45-'47, re- 
ceived a National Scholarship Award 
to attend a seminar in Boulder, 
Colorado, last year. An agent for 
Connecticut Mutual Life Insurance 
Company for thirteen years, he has 
quaUfied consistently for the com- 
pany's conventions and is a member 
of the Leaders Round Table, the 
President's Club, and winner of the 
National Quality Award. Mr. Brandon 
is president-elect of the NashvUle As- 
sociation of Life Underwriters. He 
and his wife (Martha Dillon) and 
their two children reside in Nashville. 

Dr. Shin Hayao, '49, has been 
named a vice - president of the Japan 


branch of Miles Laboratories, Inc., in 
Tokyo, moving there from Elkhart, 
Indiana. He has received ten patents 
in the U.S. and is the author of some 
ten research papers wliich have been 
published in chemistry journals. The 
Hayaos have two children. 


New state manager of the Florida 
Farm Bureau Insurance Companies 
is Preston Goug^h, '51, who moved up 
from a position as office manager and 
chief casualty underwriter of the Mis- 
sissippi Farm Bureau Insurance Com- 
panies in Jackson. He and his wife, 
the former Jean Jones, have three 
children. They are residing in 
Gainesville, Florida. 

The Jackson Choral Society is di- 
rected this year by James Leslie 
Reeves, '51, who is chairman of the 
Music Department at Hinds Junior 
College in nearby Raymond. He has 
taught voice and choir at Hinds since 

Dr. William H. Holland, Jr., '52, 
has been appointed to the English 
faculty of Middle Tennessee State 
University. He received his Ph.D. de- 
gree from the University of Edin- 
burgh in Scotland this year, also 
serving as a tutor in English. Mrs. 
Holland is the former Anne Voorhis. 
The couple has four children. 

Dr. John H. Mohr, '49-'50, has been 
elected vice - president and president- 
elect of the Rankin County Chamber 
of Commerce. He received his Doc- 
tor of Optometry degree from South- 
ern College of Optometry in Memphis. 

Marine Corps Major David Balius, 
'53, has been cited for his service 
during Viet Nam combat action. He 
has assumed command as inspector- 
instructor of the Marine Reserves in 
Birmingham, Alabama. His commen- 
dation was presented by Col. Louis 
H. Wilson, '41, a Congressional Medal 
of Honor winner, who has also been 
serving in Viet Nam as First Marine 
Division plans and operations officer. 
Col. Wilson, who became General Wil- 
son in December, is now command- 
ing officer of the Sixth Marine Corps 
Reserve District, with headquarters 
in Atlanta. 

Clarence Young, '53, of Natchez, 
Mississippi, has been elected presi- 
dent of the Natchez-Adams County 
Chamber of Commerce. He is vice- 
president and comptroller of Britton 
and Koontz National Bank. He also 

serves as chairman of the Mississippi 
River Parkway Commission, receiv- 
ing its Distinguished Service Award 
in 1965. The Youngs have four chU- 

Fellowship in the International Col- 
lege of Dentistry has been awarded 
to Dr. Jolin Nowell Estes, Jr., '53, 
one of the youngest doctors to receive 
the honor. Dr. Estes is a partner 
with two other dentists in New Or- 
leans. He is married to the former 
Sara Webster and has three sons. 

Arizona State University has ac- 
quired the services of Or. Fred 
Whitani, '54, as assistant professor of 
sociology. Dr. Whitam spent last fall 
doing research, writing, and travel- 
ing in Mexico. He was a visiting lect- 
urer in sociology at the University of 
Texas during the spring semester. 
Dr. Whitam taught at Millsaps sev- 
eral years ago. 

"Coach of the Year" of the Capital 
Athletic Conference is Sammy Joe 
Glorioso, '54, of Bentonia, Mississippi, 
whose team won the 1986 CAC foot- 
ball championship. He is married to 
the former Margaret Diggs and has 
two children. 

Dr. Yeager Hudson, '54, has been 
awarded a Fulbright grant for 1967-68 
to spend the year as guest lecturer 
in phUoscphy at Ahmednagar College 
in Ahmednagar, India. Dr. Hudson is 
assistant professor of philosophy at 
Colby College in Waterville, Maine. 
He is president this year of the Wa- 
terville Theatre Guild. The Hudsons 
(Louise Hight, '54) have two children. 

In November Mrs. Harry E. Clinton 
(Mariann Hancock, '51-'52) appeared 
with the Middletown (Ohio) Sym- 
phony, singing "Knoxville, Summer of 
1915," by Samuel Barber. Mrs. Clin- 
ton teaches voice and piano in Mid- 
dletown. Her husband is an engineer 
at Armco Steel. The Clintons have 
two children, Carol, 9, and John, 5. 

A two-family Millsaps reunion was 
held in Ocean Grove, New Jersey, last 
fall by the Jerry Triggs and the Paul 
Eppingers. Mr. Trigg, '56, who is pas- 
tor of a Methodist church in 
Indianapolis, Indiana, was invited to 
speak at the annual camp meeting at 
Ocean Grove. In the audience were 
the Eppingers (Sybil Casbeer, '55). 
Mrs. Eppinger recognized Mrs. Trigg 
(Rose Cunningham, '57), and the cou- 
ples got together for a chat about 
Millsaps. Mr. Eppinger is pastor of 
a Baptist church in New Jersey. 

Having recently become a counsel 
on government relations for IBM, 
Alfred P. Statham, '57, continues to 
live in Washington, D. C. His basic 
responsibility is to develop informa- 
tion on all federal activities which 
may have an impact on IBM, either 
from a regulatory or market point of 

Having received her Ph.D. in psy- 
chology from the University of South- 
ern Mississippi. Dr. Erl Mehearg, 
'57, is serving as associate professor, 
director of clinical training, and di- 
rector of the psychological clinic at 
Southern. She is listed in "Who's Who 
of American Women." 

Daphne Ann Richardson, '57, has 
received a commission as captain in 
the United States Air Force Nurse 
Corps and began active duty in Jan- 
uary. She was an instructor in pract- 
ical nursing for the Gulf Coast Junior 
College District before entering the 
service. Miss Richardson was nomi- 
nated for "Outstanding Young Women 
of America." 

Dr. John D. McEachin, '57, has 
been elected a Fellow in the Amer- 
ican Academy of Pediatrics. Require- 
ments include certification by the 
American Board of Pediatrics as a 
fully qualified specialist Ln the field 
of child health. He is engaged in the 
private practice of pediatrics as an 
associate in the Medical Art Clinic in 
Meridian, Mississippi. Mrs. McEachin 
is the former Sylvia Stevens, '56. 
The couple has three children. 

Having received an R.D.H. degree 
in dental hygiene from the University 
of Tennessee, Ruth Ann Hall, '58, iS| 
attending Southern Baptist Theolog ' 
ical Seminary in Louisville, Kentucky] 
training for service as a missionarj' 
dental hygienist to Nigeria. 

Two alumni have been promoted bj 
Deposit Guaranty National Bank ir 
Jackson. L. D. King, '58, was ele- 
vated from assistant cashier to as 
sistant vice - president, and Rex D 
Poole, '63, was elected an officer o: 
the bank. He serves as nnanager o) 
the account service department. Mr 
and Mrs. King (Mary Wahlstedt , 
have two children. Mr. Poole is mar 
ried to the former Linda Herrington 

Bryn Mawr College has appointee; 
Mrs. Peter J. Liacouras (Ann MyersI 
'58) to an instructorship in politica 
science. Mrs. Liacouras is a candi 
date for a Ph.D. at Bryn Mawr. Pro 


essor and Mrs. Liacouras and their 
our children reside in Gladwyne, 

Having transferred from WDAM in 
^aurel, Mississippi, to WLBT in Jack- 
;on, where he is a news reporter, 
Ulen Jones, '58, has also transferred 
lis interest in the Laurel Little The- 
atre to the Jackson counterpart. He 
starred in the recent production of 
'Any Wednesday" (with Mrs. Sydney 
R. Jones, the former Hanne Aurbak- 
len, '62). Mrs. Jones (Allen) is the 
'ormer Dolores Overstreet. The cou- 
3le has four children, Creeden, 9, 
Penelope, 7, Dolores, 5, and Alice, 3. 

Dr. G. Douglas Cain, '59, has been 
-eappointed to a fellowship in 
gastroenterology at the University of 
rexas. He tentatively plans to spend 
lalf of the year studying with Dr. 
Sheila Sherlock, one of the world's 
:eading hepatologists, at the Royal 
Free Hospital in London. Following 
that he'll probably return to the Uni- 
versity of Texas as an instructor in 

St. Cloud State College in Minne- 
sota has added Wendell M. Pou, Jr., 

'59, to its physics research depart- 
ment. Mr. Pou received his Master's 

and Ph. D. degrees in physics from 

The Reverend John Sharp Gate- 
wood, Jr., '60, is a minister of the 
Christ Methodist Church in St. Peters- 
burg, Florida. Mrs. Gatewood is the 
former Elizabeth Ann Clark, '59. 

The Louisiana State Bar Associa- 
tion has admitted James O. ErvLn, 
'60, to membership following his grad- 
uation from the Louisiana State Uni- 
versity Law School. He is associated 
with a Baton Rouge law firm. Mrs. 
Ervin is the former Carlene Brister. 

Charles Allen Bugg, '61, is one of 
thirty teachers who have been se- 
lected to attend Purdue University's 
year-long guidance and counseling in- 
stitute. He received a full scholarship 
for the institute and is on a year's 
leave of absence from the Cumber- 
land School in West Lafayette, 

An instructor in botany at Purdue 
University, David D. Husband, '61, is 
co-author of the text-lab book (Plant 
Science, Burgess Publishing Compa- 
ny) and a teacher's guide which he 
uses in the course. Married to the 


Mrs. Helen Daniel, "Mrs. D" to numerous men who have lived in her 
dormitories through the years, was honored at the Homecoming banquet. A 
lounge in the new men's dormitory has been named in her honor. 

former Charlene Louise Logan, he has 
two children. 

During the coming summer Mrs. 
B. L. Spearman (Phyllis Johnson, 
'57-'58) will conduct a group of high 
school students to summer school at 
the University of Salamanca, Spain. 
She has previously conducted two stu- 
dent groups to Mexico. Mrs. Spear- 
man teaches Spanish at Brookliaven 
(Mississippi) High School. 

Lt. Ben Goodwin, Jr., '62, is com- 
pleting a tour of duty in Germany, 
where he is a programmer for the 
412th Air Defense system. The Good- 
wins (Virginia Carolyn Dunn, '62) will 
return to the States in May. They 
have two children, David and Tara. 

McNeil Laboratories has appointed 
William E. Taylor, '62, to a position 
as sales representative. He will rep- 
resent the pharmaceutical manufact- 
uring firm in Tuscaloosa, Alabama. 

Robert G. Shuttleworth, '60-'62, 
has been named ininister of music at 
the Liberty (Mississippi) Baptist 
Church. He also serves as band di- 
rector at Liberty Attendance Center. 
Mrs. Shuttleworth is the former 
Lynne Rowe. The couple has a small 

A Peabody-Vanderbilt production of 
"The Threepenny Opera" in Decem- 
ber featured Mrs. George Pickett, 
Jr., (Lynn Krutz, '65) in the role of 
Jenny Diver. Mrs. Pickett is a grad- 
uate student in music at George Pea- 
body College for Teachers, while Mr. 
Pickett, '66, is a law student at Van- 

A $2,400 fellowship for graduate 
study in special education at the Uni- 
versity of Mississippi has been award- 
ed to Mrs. Charles P. Newell, Jr., 
(Patricia Taylor, '65). The grant was 
one of eight awarded by the School of 
Education last fall. 

Richard Dunn, '65, has received his 
Master of Arts degree at the Univer- 
sity of Mississippi and has begun 
work on his Ph.D. He is an applicant 
for a Fulbright grant. 

A professional lecturer in the De- 
partment of Sociology and a grad- 
uate student at George Washington 
University, Mrs. Edward E. Wright 
(Shelly Pepper, '62-'64) expects to 
complete work on her MA next se- 
mester. She is also studying ballet 
twice a week with the National Ballet 
Company and the Washington School 
of Ballet. The Wrights (he: '47-'48) 
have one daughter, who is 4. 



Millsaps College 
Jackson, Miss. 39210 




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miUsaps college 
magazine * 

spring, 1967 


HlflJOfi nOT-ES 

millsaps college magazine 
spring, 1 967 

College, VVhitworth College, Millsaps 

MEMBER: American Alumni Council, 
American College Public Relations As- 


2 Convocation Big Hit 

4 McNamara Highlights Affair 

6 McNamara Address 

10 Ellington Address 

14 Citations Awarded 

16 Blough, Strieker Headline 

18 Blough Address 

22 Events of Note 

24 Major Miscellany 

26 Columns 

27 When Giving Can Save 

Volume 8 

April, 1967 

Number 4 

Published quarterly by Millsaps College in Jackson, 
Mississippi. Entered as second class matter on Oc- 
tober 15, 1959, at the Post Office in Jackson, Mis- 
sissippi, under the Act of August 24, 1912. 

Shirley Caldwell, '56, Editor 

James J. Llvesay, '41, Executive Director, Alumni 

Jim Lucas, '67, Photographer 
Back Cover by Ronald Davis, '67. 


"Toward A Destiny of Excellence" 



Secretary of Defense Robert 

McNamara, U. S. Steel Executive : 

Roger Blough, and Tennessee 

Governor Buford Ellington give 

big boost to cause of education — 1 

and to Millsaps' challenge 


e put aside the weighty tasks of protecting a 
mighty nation and came to Jackson to give support to 
a cause which he considers a part of security; educa- 

He flew in and out very quickly, the Secretary of De- 
fense of the USA; the pressures of his awesome job 
demanded a quick return. 

But he gave of his time to advance the cause of ed- 
ucation, even through so small a school as Millsaps 
College. I 

He considers education a part of the security of a 
nation, he said. "Security is development," he said. 
"One of the most foolish features of man ... is his al- 
most incurable insistence on spending more energy 
and wealth in waging war than in preventing it," he 
said. And one means of closing the gaps which cause 
misunderstanding and tension among nations and men 
is education, he stressed. 


Still basking in an afterglow strong enough to pro^ 
vide a first-rate tan, Millsaps has returned to some 
degree of normalcy now that the "Toward A Destiny of 
Excellence" convocation, so long the primary concern 
of so many people, is past. 

It can be said without qualification or fear of con- 
tradiction that the event was a success. Never 
before has Millsaps been the object of so much favora- 
ble attention. Each event went off without a hitch; it 
seemed as if the gods smiled on the affair, even to thai 
extent of providing perfect weather in dreary February. 

The very fact that Secretary of Defense Robert Mc- 
Namara would make one of his rare public addresses 
on behalf of little Millsaps College was an auspicious be- 
ginning. The fact that the citizens of Mississippi accord- 
ed him a courteous reception added prestige to the 
state's somewhat tattered image in the eyes of the 

>cores Big Hit for Millsaps 

In spite of some storm warnings which were is- 
sued prior to his arrival, not a boo or catcall was 
heard in the packed Coliseum. Not that there weren't 
some protests: There were letters in the papers and a 
small demonstration in downtown Jackson Friday after- 
noon; a cross was burned at the fairgrounds gates and 
in front of the men's dormitory area Thursday night. 

The security provided for the Secretary was a thing 
to behold — and to come up against. Not even those in 
charge of the convocation were able to dissuade or 
persuade the guards once a rule had been made. Pictures 
which had been arranged for in the waiting room prior 

■ to the program fell to the wayside when officers refused 
admittance to the photographers. But then again all rules 

.could be put aside: After the program, instead of being 
whisked back to the airport, the Secretary was given a 
ride down Capitol Street on a- sightseeing tour at the 
suggestion of Senator John Stennis. 

ABC, NBC, and CBS came to town, along with news- 

i paper writers and radio and television crews from Mis- 
sissippi and a smattering from neighboring states. Press 
clippings from within the state alone filled several big 

I Secretary McNamara's address (see page 6) was 
pertinent to the theme of the occasion. The eleven citi- 
zen citees were impressive. The decorations in the 
mammoth Coliseum were inspired. The event was well 
attended. All in all, Friday's program was on a scale 
which it seemed impossible to surpass. 

Ellington Challenges Alumni 

Saturday's proved to be no anti-climax, however. 
There were no security problems to be worried about, 
;but there was a packed agenda, beginning with the 

■ Alumni and Friends Program at ten o'clock. Tennessee 
Governor Buford Ellington, as the main speaker, was elo- 
quent in his plea for support for higher education and 
Millsaps in particular (see page 10). 

Twenty-five alumni were cited during the program 
for their contributions in their professions and in their 
.private lives. Each one was proof that Millsaps has 
achieved some goals in the quality of its product. Each 
was a person in whom all graduates and former stu- 
dents can take pride. 

Even the students, the most critical of critics of 
any college food, were proud of the luncheon Saturday. 
An even greater cause for satisfaction than the food, 
to those intimately involved, was the smoothness with 
which the luncheon went off — no crowded lines or ta- 
bles, no long waits. 

The President's Reception in Fae Franklin Hall gave 
visitors an opportunity to meet Mr. and Mrs. Roger 
Blough, Governor and J\Irs. Paul Johnson, Mr. and Mrs. 
John T. Kimball, of New York City, Mr. and Mrs. Bax- 
ter Wilson, and President and Mrs. Benjamin B. Graves. 

$500,000 Gift Announced 

Then came the business and industrial leaders ban- 
quet Saturday evening at the Heidelberg, and an inspir- 
ing and heartwarming occasion it was. One of the na- 
tion's leading businessmen, Roger Blough, took time 
from his busy agenda to fly to Jackson to make the 
main address. He had some pertinent and important 
things to say about the support of higher education (see 
page 18) and his audience rewarded him with a standing 

President Graves then took the speaker's stand to 
explain why Millsaps needs the Ford Foundation grant 
and the matching funds, and his remarks matched the 
inood of the weekend in appropriateness and inspira- 

James B. Campbell, national vice chairman of the 
"Toward A Destiny of Excellence" campaign, filled in 
for George B. Pickett, national chairman, who was 
ill, in challenging those present to respond to the Col- 
lege's request for help in matching the Ford grant. He 
interrupted himself to allow President Graves to an- 
nounce the first big gift, $500,000 in cash and assets 
from alumnus Robert Mason Strieker, of Woodville, Mis- 

Eighty-two-year-old Mr. Strieker was the hit of the 
evening as he explained why he had chosen to make so 
large a gift. Recalling fondly his days at Millsaps and 
the influence of the school on his life, he told of his 
first visit back to the campus in some sixty years. 

He added, "I had planned to leave the money and 
assets to the college in my will, but I'm always thinking 
about a profit, so I decided to give it now." 

He referred, of course, to the fact that the Ford 
grant will increase his gift by forty per cent. 

The excitement and enthusiasm engendered by Mr. 
Strieker's gift and appearance provided the perfect cli- 
max to a perfect weekend. The convocation left a feel- 
ing of pride in Millsaps, in Mississippi for its good 
conduct, and for the excellence of the event itself. 

A great many people put a large number of hours 
and huge amounts of energy and hard work into the 
convocation. Some were alumni, but some were Jack- 
son citizens whose benefit will be only indirect. To 
them all, Millsaps owes a debt of gratitude. 

Program I 

McNamara Highlights Convocation 

)r Allen Thompson . . . 

and R. E. Dumas Milner were all 
participants in the first program of 
the weekend. 

"We are all gratified \\ . 

that Millsaps College ... 
has been selected by the 
Ford Foundation as a potential 
'regional center of excellence.' 

Above, ABC, NBC, and CBS tele- 
vision crews were on hand to cover 
the program. Left: The Secretary 
shares a laugh with Senator Sten- 
nis. Mayor Thompson, and Gover- 
nor Johnson. 

Program I 

Toward the Prevention of Seismii 

By Robert S. McNamara 
Secretary of Defense 

I am here in Mississippi tonight — and very pleased 
to be so — not only because of the warmth of your hos- 
pitality; but, in particular, because of the profound re- 
spect I bear the man who invited me: Senator John 

He is a man of very genuine greatness: not only in 
his home State of Mississippi: and not only in the Senate 
of the United States of America; but in this nation at 

That he is a gentleman, and a man of towering per- 
sonal integrity, is clear to anyone who knows him. But 
he is more than that. He is a man of courage and self- 
lessness. He has handled matters of inflammable, emo- 
tional sensitivity with responsibility and balance; and he 
has strengthened the essential constitutional principle of 
the separation of powers in our government with a 
classical sense of our history and our tradition. 

I feel particularly objective about saying this of 
him, for there are some technical military matters on 
which he and I have disagreed. 

But I want Mississippians to know — and I want him 
to know — that I regard his contribution to the United 
States as something beyond calculation. 

This nation is in his debt. 

And I am honored to be his friend, and his guest. 

Tonight I would like to discuss with you three im- 
portant and inter-connected issues. As it happens, they 
are all gaps of one kind or another. 

The first is the gap between the developed and the 
underdeveloped world; the second is the gap between 
the two major areas of the developed world; and the 
third is the gap which exists among elements of de- 
veloped nations such as our own. 

Economic growth carries with it the potential for 
order and security. Lagging economic growth — and 
widening differentials in growth both among nations and 
within nations — carry the seeds of disunity and disorder. 
One of the principal ingredients of growth is a dynamic 
technology. And this in turn is a function of a high-quality, 
broadly based educational system. It is this theme which 
T would like to explore with you tonight. 

Let me begin with the economic gap between the 
developed and the underdeveloped world. 

In my address before the American Society of News- 
paper Editors in Montreal, I discussed the relationship 
between security and development. I pointed out that in 
a modernizing world, security is development. 

It is a lesson difficult for us to comprehend, for 

we have stereotyped security into purely military terms. 
Security has, of course, a military component. But we 
make a dangerous, and myopic, mistake to believe that 
security and military power are synonymous. 

History is full of human folly. And surely one of the 
most foolish features of man all through history is his 
almost incurable insistence on spending more energy 
and wealth in waging war than in preventing it. 

It has not proved to be a very good bargain. 

We read a great deal today about the crisis of the 
economic gap between the underdeveloped countries of 
Asia, Africa, and Latin America — and the more favored 
nations of the northern hemisphere. 

But, even to discuss that gap has now become a 
cliche. And the trouble with cliches is not that they are 
not true. The trouble is precisely the opposite: they are 
so true, and they are repeated so often, that one can 
no longer grasp their implications. 

The average annual per capita income in some forty 
of the world's poorest countries today is roughly $120. 
That is less than 35c a day. The annual per capita in- 
come in the United States is nearly $3,000. That is 
about $8.00 a day. That is more than a 2000 per cent 

That is no mere economic gap. It is a seismic fis- 
sure — driving deep into the earth's sociological crust to a 
certain, if hidden, fault line. It can produce — it will 
produce — thunderous earthquakes of violence, if rich and 
poor countries alike do not do more to meet the threat. 

Natural earthquakes are not predictable. We can 
only tragically record their damage and death after- 
wards — and when it is too late. But seismic sociological 
explosions — which can be far more damaging and dead- 
ly than their natural prototypes — can to a degree be 

Not only can they be predicted theoretically, they 
can often be practically prevented. 

Let us be blunt. 

If the wealthy nations of the world — by support of 
projects such as our Foreign Aid Program — do not do 
more to close this sundering economic split, which 
cleaves the abundant northern half of the planet from 
the hungering southern hemisphere, none of us will 
ultimately be secure no matter how large our stock of 

The seismic social shocks will reach us all — and 
with them will come the inevitable tidal waves of vio- 

ocial Shock 

As Secretary of Defense, my primary responsibility 
is the security of this nation. I put it to you frankly: 
the widening economic chasm between the rich nations 
and the poor nations can be as threatening to our se- 
curity as the physical emergence of Chinese nuclear 

It is as simple — and it is as sobering — as that. 

Technological Gap — or Managerial? 

Now, let me say a word about the second gap. 

Unlike the first one, this second gap is between the 
developed nations: specifically, between the highly in- 
dustrialized nations of Europe, and ourselves. 

The Europeans have termed it the Technological 
Gap. Their complaint is that we are so surpassing them 
in industrial development that we will eventually create 
a kind of technological colonialism. 

Prime Minister Harold Wilson of Great Britain used 
some rather pointed language at a recent meeting of 
the Council of Europe at Strasbourg. He warned of "an 
industrial helotry under which we in Europe produce 
only the conventional apparatus of a modern economy, 
while becoming increasingly dependent on American 
business for the sophisticated apparatus which will call 
the industrial tune in the 70's and 80's." 

The whole question got onto the agenda of NATO's 
ministerial meeting in Paris last December. The Organi- 
zation for Economic Cooperation and Development has 
issued a report on the subject. The Common Market 
is meeting this month over the issue. 

Part of the problem is the so-called brain drain. 

Increasing numbers of foreign-born scientists and 
technicians are leaving the Old World for the New, not 
merely because of higher salaries but — and this is per- 
haps even the more compelling motive — because of the 
challenging and adventurous job-situations here in the 
United States. 

While not discounting the more serious implications 
of this matter, we ought not to become too narrowly na- 
tionalistic about it, either. 

Brains, on the whole, are like hearts. They go where 
they are appreciated. 

Now, nationalism, generally speaking, has never 
made much headway against love. And I rather doubt 
that in the end nationalism by itself is going to be much 
more successful with the brain than it has been with 
the heart. 

But I do have a suggestion for Europe about the 

so-called brain drain, if they are really so concerned 
about it. 

To begin with, I believe that the technological gap 
is misnamed. It is not so much a technological gap 
as it is a managerial gap. And the brain drain oc- 
curs not merely because we have more advanced tech- 
nology here in the United States, but rather because 
we have more modern and effective management. 

God — the Communist commentators to the contrary 
— is clearly democratic. He distributes brain power uni- 

But He quite justifiably expects us to do something 
efficient and constructive with that priceless gift. That 
is what management is all about. 

Management is, in the end, the most creative of 
all the arts — for its medium is human talent itself. 

What — in the end — is management's most funda- 
mental task? 

It is to deal with change. 

Management is the gate through which social, politi- 
cal, economic, technological change — indeed change in 
every dimension — is rationally and effectively spread 
through society. 

Some critics, today, keep worrying that our demo- 
cratic, free societies are becoming overmanaged. The 
real truth is precisely the opposite. As paradoxical as 
it may sound, the real threat to democracy comes from 
undermanagement, not from overmanagement. 

To undermanage reality is not to keep it free. It is 
simply to let some force other than reason shape reali- 
ty. That force may be unbridled emotion; it may be 
greed; it may be aggressiveness; it may be hatred; it 
may be ignorance; it may be inertia; it may be any- 
thing other than reason. 

But whatever it is, if it is not reason that rules man, 
then man falls short of his potential. 

Vital decision-making — particularly in policy mat- 
ters — must remain at the top. That is partly — though 
not completely — what the top is for. But rational deci- 
sion-making depends on having a full range of rational 
options from which to choose. Successful management 
organizes the enterprise so that process can best take 
place. It is a mechanism whereby free men can most 
efficiently exercise their reason, initiative, creativity, 
and personal responsibility. 

It is the adventurous and immensely self-satisfying 
task of an efficient organization to formulate and ana- 
lyze those options. 

It is true enough that not every conceivable complex 
human situation can be fully reduced to lines on a graph, 
or to percentage points on a chart, or to figures on a 
balance sheet. 

But all reality can be reasoned about. And not to 
quantify what can be quantified is only to be content 
with something less than the full range of reason. 

The argument against modern tools like the comput- 
er is, in the end, an argument against reason itself. Not 
that a computer is a substitute for reason. Quite the 
contrary, it is the product of reason and it assists us 
in the application of reason. 

But to argue that some phenomena transcend pre- 
cise measurement — which is true enough — is no excuse 
for neglecting the arduous task of carefully analyzing 
what can be measured. 

A computer does not substitute for judgment any 
more than a pencil substitutes for literacy. But writing 
ability without a pencil is no particular advantage. 

Toward the Prevention of Seismic Social Shocks 

Modern creative management of huge, complex 
phenomena is impossible without both the technical 
equipment and technical skills which the advance of 
human knowledge has brought us. 

And in my view the industrial gap that is beginning 
to widen between Europe and the United States is due pre- 
cisely to what we have been discussing here. 

To close the gap . . . 

Now, how can that gap be closed? 

Can it be closed by boycotting American technology 
by high tariffs, or by prohibiting American investment 
in foreign countries? Can it be overcome by narrowly 
restricting scientific immigration? I doubt it. 

Can the gap be closed by individual countries in 
Europe establishing an immensely expensive, and nar- 
rowly nationalistic, defense industry — on the dubious 
economic theory that only through massive military re- 
search and development can a nation industrialize with 
maximum speed and benefit to its domestic economy? 

The answer is demonstrably No. 

And the proof is clear. The two overseas nations 
which have industrialized the most rapidly and success- 
fully since the end of World War II are Germany and 
Japan, And neither of these nations has established a 
domestic defense industry. 

How, then, can the technological gap be closed? 

Ultimately it can be closed only at its origin: educa- 

Europe is weak educationally. And that weakness 
is seriously crippling its growth. It is weak in its gen- 
eral education; it is weak in its technical education: 
and it is particularly weak in its managerial educa- 

The relevant statistics are revealing. 

In the United Kingdom, France, Germany, and 
Italy — for example — about 90 per cent of the 13- and 14- 
year-old students are enrolled in school. But after age 
15, there is a tremendous drop-off. Then, less than 20 
per cent remain in school. 

In the United States, 99 per cent of the 13- and 14- 
year-olds are in school. But what is more important, 
even at age 18 we still have more than 45 per cent 
pursuing their education. 

In the United Kingdom there are some 336,000 stu- 
dents enrolled at the university level. Thus only about 
ten per cent of college-age individuals are attending in- 
stitutions of higher learning. 

in Germany there are about 270,000 students at the 
university level, and this represents only about seven 
per cent of all the college-age youngsters. 

In Italy there are about 240,000 students at the 
university level, which, again, is only about seven per 
cent of the college-age group. 

In France the picture is somewhat brighter. Some 
400,000 students, about 15 per cent of the college-age 
group, are actually receiving fugher education. 

But compare these figures of industrialized Europe 
with the United States. Here we have more than four 
million students in college; and this represents some 
40 per cent of our college-age population. 

What is also to the point is that modern managerial 
education — the level of competence, say, of the Harvara 

Business School — is practially unknown in industrialized 
Europe. , 

Now I cite these statistics, not to boast of American! 
education, but simply to point out that technological ad-' 
\ance — and its two bedrock prerequisites: broad general 
knowledge and modern managerial competence — cannot 
come into being without improving the foundation of it 
all. ] 

And that foundation is education, right across the] 

What I am saying is that if Europe really wantsi 
to close the technological gap, it has to improve its edu- 
cation, both general and special, and both quantitatively 
and qualitatively. There is just no other way to get to 
the fundamental root of the problem. 

Now, I do not want to be misunderstood in all this.i 

Science and technology, and modern management, 
do not sum up the entire worth of education. 

Developing our human capabilities to the fullest is 
what ultimately matters most. Call it humanism — or call 
it whatever you like — but that is clearly what education 
in the final analysis is all about. 

But without modern science and technology — and the 
generalist and managerial infrastructure to go with it — 
progress of any kind, spiritual, humanistic, economic, 
or otherwise, will become increasingly less possible ev- 
erywhere in the world. 

Without this kind of progress the world is simplyl 
going to remain explosively backward and provincial.! 

Here at home ... | 

There is. it seems to me, a lot of needless and 
even negative provincialism left right here at home in 
the United States. And it exists at all four points of the 

Mississippians are intensely patriotic Americans. As! 
Secretary of Defense I am in a particularly good posi- 
tion to observe that. Mississippians won no fewer than 
four Congressional Medals of Honor in the Korean con- 
flict. And they are fighting tonight — half a world away — 
to preserve the freedom of choice for a foreign and un- 
familiar people from whom Mississippians ask nothing, 
in return. 

The bravery of Mississippians is legendary. At Get-j 
tysburg it was a Mississippi regiment that advanced! 
across that storied meadow towards Cemetery Ridge. i 
They came as proudly as if they were on parade. Not a; 
man reached the wall, but the regimental colors werei 
planted by one Mississippian at arm's length away before] 
he fell. The University Grays, a company of students; 
from the state university, accepted casualties of exactlyj 
100 per cent. Their courage was without parallel. 

On the base of a small Southern town's monument! 
to the Confederate dead there are inscribed the words:' 
"The manner of their death was the crowning glory of: 
their lives." 

Mississippians intend to display that same courage| 
in the face of the future as they have always done in the; 
face of death. 

That future will require courage of us all. 

More has transpired to change man and his life on' 
this planet in this past half century than in all the! 
;nillenia of his entire history. 


The United States has moved forward in the past 
few years at an incredible pace. 

And the foundation of it all is the growing excellence 
of American education. 

Every area in the United States has problems in this 
field. My home state of California has received its share 
of notoriety in recent weeks. 

Here in Mississippi there are particular challenges 
for education. All of us in this hall are aware — without 
rancor — that this state has not kept pace with what it 
can and must do in education. 

Though it places 14th among the 50 states in the 
expenditure of personal income going to education, it 
ranks last among the states in average expenditures per 

The dropout rate is high, as is the illiteracy rate. 
The median of 8.9 years of schooling is substantially be- 
low the nation's average of 10.6 years. 

The state's college-bound students rank well below 
the national average in scores achieved on the Ameri- 
can College Testing program. Recent national scholar- 
ship tests show Mississippi to be last in the country 
in the percentage of students achieving a passing score. 

But though these problems exist, the state has made 
genuine progress in a number of educational projects: 

You have developed a statewide system of junior col- 

You have established a new organizational plan for 
higher education. 

You have begun a Research and Development Cen- 

And, most important of all, you have demonstrated 
a desire and a determination to improve the state's 
system of public and higher education. 

We are all gratified that Millsaps College — a private 
institution— has been selected by the Ford Foundation as 
a potential "regional center of excellence," and that it 
has been awarded a Challenge Grant of $1.5 million— to 
be matched by Millsaps' raising $3,75 million to meet 
the challenge requirement. 

Raising money is, of course, always a challenge. 
It is particularly so in connection with schooling. 

I have a suggestion . . . 

I have a personal and practical suggestion on how 
to move toward meeting that challenge in Mississippi— 
and indeed in the nation at large. 

It is a plan quite distinct from the Ford Foundation, 
and the challenge-grant system under which this partic- 
ular grant has been offered to Millsaps. 

It is the concept of the Employee Matching Plan- 
pioneered first by the General Electric Company in 

The matching idea is at once simple and effective. 
A company matches the contribution of its employees 
to colleges, universities, and sometimes to pre-college 
institutions— generally on a dollar-for-dollar basis, up to 
a prescribed annual ceiling amount. 

Each company establishes its own ground rules, cov- 
ering such details as which employees are eligible to 
participate; what classes of institutions are qualified to 
receive the proceeds; and what kinds of gifts, up to a 
designated level, will be matched. 

The particular value of the Employee Matching Plan 
is its immense flexibility. Companies may set up their 
own rules, and the rules vary widely. 

But best of all, it gives the individual employee in 

a firm a strong feeling of personal participation in sup- 
porting education. If a large corporation gives money to 
education — as so many do today — there is a degree of 
impersonalization in the whole process. 

But if an employee gives a gift — no matter how small 
—and realizes that in giving the gift he is in effect 
doubling, and in some cases tripling, his gift by the 
company's matching policy, he feels that he has done 
something personal and valuable to further education 
... as indeed he has. 

"Developing our human capabihties 
to the fullest is what 
ultimately matters most . . . That 
is clearly what education . . . 
is all about." 

The Employee Matching Plan in the large national 
corporations has been overwhelmingly successful in the 
short time that it has been in operation. It has raised 
tens of millions of dollars for educational institutions. 

Shortly before I left the Ford Motor Company to 
join the Defense Department. I participated in setting 
up that company's plan; and there are now some 330 
companies across the nation that have Employee Match- 
ing Plans. 

The Council for Financial Aid to Education in New 
York and the American Alumni Council in Washington 
are two institutions which can assist firms in designing 
plans to meet their particular wishes. 

What I particularly would like to see is this type of 
plan introduced in local and regional firms. At present 
the Plans cover but a tiny fraction of employed person- 
nel throughout the nation. By extending them to smaller 
concerns, their coverage and their leverage can be mul- 
tiplied several fold. They can be tailored to fit virtually 
any size company— and with virtually any set of ground 

I believe that Mississippians here in Jackson — and 
throughout the entire state— could bring their imagina- 
tive enthusiasm to this idea, and end by moving educa- 
tion forward throughout the state in a highly personal 
and rewarding manner. 

Mississippi is proud of its past; and it is that pride 
that can enrich its present and enlarge its future. 

Mississippi has a very great potential— far greater 
than any of us here can perhaps even imagine. And that 
potential will spring from what is great and good in its 
past; and what is great and good in its land, its water, 
its fields; and, most of all, what is great and good in 
all its people. 

In a beautifully sensitive passage, a writer of great 
distinction has put this truth with all the delicate in- 
sight that characterizes her work. Writing of Mississip- 
pi, she says: 

"Perhaps it is the sense of place that gives us 
the belief that passionate things, in some essence, 
endure. Whatever is significant and whatever is trag- 
ic in a place live as long as the place does, though 
they are unseen, and the new life will be built upon 
those things . . . ." 
It is an honor for me that that gracious lady of 
American literature sits with me here on this platform 
. . . Miss Eudora Welty. 

Thank you, and good night. 


Program II 

In an eloquent 

and sometimes 

poetic address 

Tennessee Governor 

Buford Ellington 

explained what 

Millsaps means to 

him. "Deep within the 

memory of every man 

. . . deep in his 

heart . . . there is 

a place, next 

to home, that 

he regards ivith a 

lasting love and 

sentiment. I feel 

that ivay about Millsaps." 

"With its proud history of service, and its promise of a glowing future, 
Millsaps College . . . must recognize that now is a time for acceleration 
to continue its role as one of the nation's most distinguished church- 
related liberal arts colleges." 


Periods come in the life of a college when the lights are green . . . the speed of development 
is increased . . . and all signals are "Go"! It's 

A Time for Acceleration 

By Buford E. Ellington 
Governor of Tennessee 

You who have assembled for this occasion represent 
leading proponents for the advancement of Millsaps 
College and for the meeting of requirements of a Ford 
Foundation Challenge. 

Individually, you represent most of the major fields 
of human endeavor vital to our civilization — business, 
industry, engineering, the medical sciences, govern- 
ment, law — and the other vocations that serve mankind. 

As a group, you are here to implement a fund- 
raising campaign of major import to this comparatively 
small, but highly distinguished, American college. 

There's a call in the air. A call to a great cam- 

It can only get stronger. 

It can acknowledge but one answer — 

And that answer is prompt and overwhelming re- 
sponse to a great and worthy campaign. 

I am proud of Millsaps — 

Proud of its modest beginnings — 

Proud of the historic little observatory that could 
nestle in the palm of Palomar — 

Proud of Old Shack Row, that knew the tread of 
many feet and the beginnings of many ambitions. 

It was in a day before the ready availability of help 
to get through college — and many students were there 
on a day-to-day basis. I believe that Millsaps students 
probably got more from their personal contact with fac- 
ulty members of those days than any other college was 
able to impart. 

Great memories . . . great school . . . great be- 
ginning . . . and now the greatest future of all its 
lengthy history. 

There's a challenge grant from the Ford Foundation, 
not just within sight, but within grasp. 

And it is not at all likely that you were going to be 
the recipient of a matching grant unless the Founda- 
tion was convinced that you were the ones who could 
put it to the desired regional use. 

We speak today of "A Time for Acceleration" . . . 
let it be our keynote. 

Periods come in the life of a college when the 
lights are green . . . the speed of development is in- 
creased . . . and all signals are "Go"! Yes . . . 

It's a time for acceleration . . . the insistent keynote 
of this campaign. 

It is unlikely that many of you would be here to- 
day except that you are the beneficiaries of the arts 
and sciences that are refined in, and spring from, the 
hallowed halls of Millsaps. 

It is unlikely that many of you would be here today 
unless you were deeply conscious of the opportunity 
now facing Millsaps to go into new fields of contribution 
to higher education. 

It is a high tribute to you personally, and to your 
community standing . . . that this campaign goes beyond 
the value of a dollar . . . and gets into the value of your 

It was 77 years ago that Millsaps College was found- 
ed with a high purpose that has prevailed to this day 
. . . the development of young people for responsible 
leadership and well-rounded lives of service to their fel- 
low men, their country, and their God. 

Let me cite one paragraph of a document, officially 
adopted by the Board of Trustees and the faculty of 

"As an institution of higher learning, Mill- 
saps College does not shape the student in a com- 
mon mold of thought and ideas, but rather at- 
tempts to search out his often deeply hidden ap- 
titudes, capacities, and to provide opportunities 
for his maximum potential development." 
Millsaps is a collegre of character and has been from 
its opening days. 

It seeks to broaden the student's horizons, and to lift 
his eyes and heart toward the higher attributes of life. 
From campus to classroom it guides those charged to 
it for higher education into the certainty of ready ac- 
ceptance of responsibility to neighbor, to state, to church, 
and to country. 

That readiness to accept responsibility made this 
convocation possible. And I don't think we should take 
the acceptance of responsibility lightly. 

Responsibility is a necessity ... a vital necessity 
. . . for any student, faculty member, or alumnus who 
claims to have the interest of higher education at heart. 

The student has a responsibility to himself, and to 
those who are making it possible for him to go to col- 

This responsibility can be fulfilled only by the full 
utilization of his time . . . and only by giving the 
maximum effort for each undertaking. 


A Time for Acceleration 

I firmly believe that it is not beneath the dignity 
ol any college student of today to be filled with re- 
spect for his teachers, his school, and his church ... as 
well as for his state and his nation. 

I have little sympathy ... in fact I must admit 
I'm filled with disgust . . . when I read about young 
people in this nation who think that the maximum 
sacrifice they can make for their country is to burn 
their draft card. 

Thank God that these are not the students making 
the main stream of college life today. 

For these few . . . this small but loud minority . . . 
are huddled under the very protective freedoms that al- 
low them to act uncivilized in a civilized world. 

The very fiber of the freedom that is woven into our 
American way of life will withstand the stress of many 
violations . . . but its continual existence depends upon 
the responsible actions by those who benefit by these 

Professors have sobering responsibilities 

The professor should also be a very vibrant partici- 
pant in the quest for responsibility. 

His responsibility goes even beyond that of the stu- 
dent. What a challenge it must be . . . and yet what a 
sobering experience ... to know that the lives of twenty, 
thirty, or forty human beings in a classroom will be 
affected by the information which flows from the teach- 
er's lips. 

I still vividly recall the very beneficial influence 
that such faculty members as Dr. Stephens and Dr. 
White, Dr. Hamilton and Dr. Mitchell and President Key 
had upon me as I spent my formative years here at 

I know, as each of you in this room knows, just 
how great the influence of a college professor can be, 
and to me this goes beyond what he says in a class- 

This follows through into his activities in the com- 
munity and in the state. 

I am certainly not advocating or even hinting that 
we should infringe upon academic freedom . . . freedom 
of speech, or freedom of expression . . . but I am say- 
ing, as I said before about the student, that with this 
freedom goes a very grave responsibility. 

One further point concerning responsibility. I believe 
that a college or university has a very definite responsi- 
bility to the people it serves; People in the community, 
the students on its rolls, the parents, the faculty mem- 
bers on its payroll, the church or group or political jur- 
isdiction that provides its support. And all have a very 
definite right to know just what this college stands for. 
Fortunately, we know what Millsaps College stands 

As I said, it is a college of character, and to me 
it is this long and deep establishment of character 
that will carry through in this challenge drive. 

The opportunities for money are always exciting, but 
the inherent dedication and desire to serve our fellow- 

man will be the backbone of this effort. 

With this heritage, we should not be surprised at 
the good fortune that has come the way of Millsaps from 
the Ford Foundation. 

It was but a natural outcome of the performance of 
Millsaps College in higher education. 

America needs diversity in education 

For the full sweep of this history of our nation, you 
may be sure the Ford Foundation researchers have ob- 
served, there has been a very real need for church- 
related, liberal arts colleges like Millsaps, and there 
will be no lessening of that need in the future. 

We are a nation that builds strength with diversity, 
and such do we have in the nature of our colleges and 

Some are church-related, some are privately en- 
dowed, and some are sponsored by state and local gov- 


Yes, to the extent that we in America applaud the 
virtues of competition, but yet they are bound closely 
together by the common purpose of preparing our youth 
for responsible citizenship. And here, if you will permit 
it, a personal note: 

My relationship with institutions of higher education 
in recent years has been almost exclusively with tax- 
supported colleges and universities . . . those in Ten- 
nessee, to be specific. 

I believe that my record in support of higher educa- 
tion as Governor of Tennessee will prove my intense in- 
terest in the welfare and progress of these institutions. 

I hold the same interest and respect for the church- 
related and privately endowed institutions of higher ed- 

I believe that all of them . . . church, private, and 
public . . . must move ahead in meeting today's needs 
of our nation's youth. 

And my interest had its beginning days and inspira- 
tion, I proudly say, on an early campus of Millsaps 

With its proud history of service, and its promise 
of a glowing future, Millsaps College in particular must 
recognize that now is a time for acceleration to continue 
its role as one of the nation's most distinguished church- 
related liberal arts colleges. 

If ever there was a time for acceleration . . . accel- 
eration of facilities to answer the new needs ... it ob- 
viously is now. 

The number of college-age youth increases . . . and 
the percentage of such youth wanting to make it through 
college increases even more sharply. 

Millsaps, like every other college and university in 
the nation, has an inescapable responsibility to serve 
these young people. 

To continue serving its proportionate share of the 
nation's youth . . . and specifically to serve the growing 
numbers of youth in this particular region who are quali- 
fied as, and definitely should be, students of Millsaps, 


he institution must gear its faculty and facilities to sub- 
itantial expansion. 

Expansion and acceleration ... a working combina- 
ion of higher education institutional greatness. 

rhe Ford Foundation Challenge 

The most crucial reason Millsaps faces a time for 
acceleration emerges from the challenge that has been 
Tiade by the Ford Foundation. 

This is a highly flattering challenge . . . This is 
significant, and a pleasure to note: 

Only eight colleges and universities in the entire 
South were so honored by the Ford Foundation this year. 

Millsaps is thus linked with such great institutional 
[lames as Duke, Emory, Vanderbilt, Birmingham- 
Southern, Furman, Hendrix and Randolph-Macon. 

The selection is a challenge in the militant sense of 
the word. 

It is a dare flung in the faces of those who care about 

We. are challenged to show our sincerity and grati- 
tude in a most tangible way ... to match every dol- 
lar given by the Foundation with two dollars and a 
half from our own personal and our corporate pocket- 

Ford Foundation is saying to you, and to me, that 
Millsaps is an excellent institution which has the po- 
tential of a lasting contribution and service to mankind. 

Ford Foundation is saying: "Here's a college which 
will be a definite part of education's greatest advances." 

The Foundation believes that to the extent of a mil- 
lion and a half dollars. 

Show us now what you believe. 

Show us that you appreciate what Millsaps has done 
and is in strong position to keep doing at an accelerated 

Let me remind you that Millsaps has a tradition of 
not taking such challenges lightly. 

Turn a page of history for a moment: If you will 
look into the background of the institution, you will be 
reminded that it was founded on the basis of a chal- 

In the late 1880's, Major Reuben Webster Millsaps, 
a Jackson businessman and banker, offered to give 
$50,000 for an endowment to create the institution if 
Methodists throughout the state would match his gift. 

This the people of Alississippi quickly did. The char- 
ter was issued in 1890, and the college was named in hon- 
or of a pioneer believer in the matching process for 
school development. 

Now Millsaps faces another challenge. 

I am well aware that raising three million, seven 
hundred and fifty thousand dollars in matching contribu- 
tions will not be an easy assignment. 

I Under any yardstick, that's a large sum of money. 
On the other hand, we are being given the choice of 
spending money for this purpose now ... or of losing 
even greater sums of challenge in the years ahead. 

Now, I am not a professional fund-raiser with all the 
answers involved in a campaign like this. 

But I say to you this . . . that a man does not sit in a 
Governor's chair without gaining hard and solid experi- 
ence in raising money for worthy purposes, in the top 
bracket of which is higher education. 

A state builds its educational system upon the val- 
ues, the potentialities, and the needs involved. 

The required expenditures, to be legislatively author- 
ized, must be publicly justified. The people must be 
told the whole story of the program. They must feel 
in their hearts that it is a correct program to imple- 

That is precisely what Millsaps faces in its current 
foundation matching campaign ... a selling program. 

There may be a tendency to emphasize that a gift of 
two dollars and a half will be matched by one dol- 
lar . . . but giving merely to match other gifts is not 

Most people will give to a cause for the same rea- 
son that they buy anything for their personal use. They 
give to help what they deem to be worthy. 

And this is where Millsaps has an advantage. 

It will not be difficult to convince potential contribu- 
tors of the values of Millsaps, and of the needs that can 
be met by the solicited funds. 

The campaign for these and for related purposes in 
a new forward position for Millsaps is going to require 
sustained investment of leadership, and expenditure of 

Many methods may be used, but the greatest results 
will be reached by the personal touch . . . the "go and 
see" method of conducting the campaign. 

In the final analysis, therefore, the success of this 
campaign will depend upon the performance of the volun- 
teer worker" who are willing to contribute their most val- 
uable time as well as their own gifts to bring about 
the advancement of Millsaps College. 

They are the ones who must bear the heaviest 
burden of the challenge. 

They are the heroic figures of the campaign. 

But they are also the ones who will be offered the 
greatest possible rewards of personal satisfaction in the 
success of their efforts and in the perpetual good that 
they are contributing to their fellow man. 

For Millsaps College, this is the day and the hour 
of the volunteer. 

The day and the hour of magnificent challenge . . . 
the day and the hour of personal mobilization . . . the 
day and the hour to measure out the plans for the bene- 
fit of young men and women whose lives and careers 
will be shaped at Millsaps College. . . . 

The day and the hour for the educational advance- 
ment of this region .... 

And the day and the hour for the acceleration of 
the career of Millsaps College, around whose strong 
shoulders destiny now wraps its arms for a future of 
greatness and glory. 

Deep within the memory of every man . . . deep in 
his heart . . . there is always a place, next to home, 
that he regards with a lasting love and sentiment. 

I feel that way about Millsaps. 

I believe you do, too. 

"Show US now what you believe," Ellington challenged. "Show us that 
you appreciate what Millsaps has done and is in a strong position to 
keep doing at an accelerated pace." 





Citations, Reception Add to Weekend 

Eleven citizen citations and twenty-five alumni awards (citees at left) were present- 
ed during the convocation. In addition to the three main programs, there were a re- 
ception (below, a scene featuring Governor and Mrs. Johnson, President Graves, 
Mrs. Roger Blough, Mr. Blough, Mrs. Baxter Wilson, Mr. Wilson — from head of 
line, or right), a luncheon, and campus tours. 



Citizen Awardees 

Kirby P. Walker 

Julian B. Feibelman 

Thomas H. Naylor, Jr. 

William Henry Anderson 

Eudora Welty 

Spurgeon P. Gaskin 

Claude W. Passeau 

Roy H. Black 

William E. Hester 

R. Paul Ramsey 

Turner Catledge 

Merrill O. Hines 

James W. Sells 

Homer Vernon Cooper 
John Oliver Emmerich 
Richard Oliver Gerow 
Paul Burney Johnson, Jr. 
Howard A. Nelson 

Alumni Citees 

W. Harris Collins 
William M. Colmer 
Eugene H. Countiss 
David H. Donald 

Rolfe L. Hunt 
Michael C. Huntley 
Samuel L. Jones 
Gwin J. Kolb 
Heber A. Ladner 

W. Randolph Smith 
Orrin H. Swayze 
Mack B. Swearingen 
Leon L. Wheeless 
Dan M. White 

William King Self 

Buford E. Ellington 

Gladys Jones Maw 

Louis H. Wilson, Jr. 


Program 111 

Blough, Strieker Headlin 

Roger Blough, 

Chairman of the 

Board of United 

States Steel, was 

the featured 

speaker at dinner 

for business and 

industrial leaders. 


Baxter Wilson served as chairman of con- 
vocation Steering Committee, emceed Sat 
urday evening program. 

Business Dinner 

Oil and timber magnate Robert Mason Strieker, '04-'06, announced $500,000 
gift to challenge drive at Saturday evening program of convocation. 

Mr. Strieker is applauded as be takes ttie speaker's stand. 

"I'm always thinking 

about a profit," 

Mr. Strieker said. 

Ford Foundation increased 

his gift by forty per 

cent. Mr. Strieker 

was congratulated by many 

friends, as at left, on 

his decision. 


Program III 


College ? 





Roger M. Blough 

Chairman of the Board 

United States Steel Corporation 

At this convocation, it will astonish no one — and 
may even gratify a lew — if I speak for a moment of, 
our duty to support institutions of higher education such, 
as Millsaps. 

There is so much to be said on the subject of aid toi 
education that, with due apologies to the ladies, I ami 
reminded of the young lad who asked his father to ex-j 
plain an article that api5eared in the daily press. His 
father, busy reading the newspaper, said somewhat; 
thoughtlessly: "Why don't you ask your mother?" The; 
youngster replied, "I just don't want to know that much' 
about it." I 

Perhaps you just don't want to know that much 
about aiding education because I suspect you really know: 
a great deal about it and that you need not be told whyi 
you, your company, other businesses and every citizenj 
able to do so should support higher education. | 

But as we discuss, at this convocation, our national 
striving "toward a destiny of excellence," we realizei 
that both the pace and the extent of our progress will 
depend heavily upon what happens to our colleges and; 

One way of thinking about it is to try to imagine a^ 
United States of America without these institutions of 
higher education, and without the graduates they havej 
produced. What kind of government would we have?! 
How primitive would be our system of production? How! 
far down the list of so-called "underdeveloped nations"] 
would we stand? And of what great power might y/e 
be a hapless satellite? j 

When we look at it that way we recognize, I be-| 
lieve, the necessity and the urgency of providing a 
college education for every high school graduate whoi 
has the intellectual capacity and the desire to obtain it.,| 
But to build, to equip, to staff and to operate that kinds 
of an educational plant costs money — more money, inj 
fact, than it takes to produce all the steel that is madei 
in America today. 

On the basis of present trends, it is estimated that 
by 1974 there will be about 3% million more students in 
our colleges and universities than there were in 1964.i 
We shall need 168,000 more college teachers. And with-| 
out allowing anything for inflation, expenditures for 
higher education will increase by almost 11 billion dol-i 
lars, and will be nearly double what they were a decadei 

Tuition and fees, we know, can provide only a frac-i 
tion of this money. The rest must come either fromj 
voluntary contributions by churches, foundations, busi-J 
nesses, alumni and other individuals, or out of taxes 
collected from us by government. 

Now you may ask, with all the tax money being' 
channeled into private education these days, why not: 
let Uncle Sam take care of it? Why should you pay! 
twice — once by the tax route and again by voluntary! 
giving? And it is, 1 agree, tempting to think in these! 
terms; but such temptations should be stoutly resisted, | 
for — like Eve — we are dealing here with the apple ofi 
knowledge, and we're in trouble enough already. ' 

Despite the seemingly boundless resources of gov-' 
crnment, federal aid to higher education does have itsi 
limitations. One of these limitations, for example, is) 
that such a large proportion of the total federal supporti 
in recent years has been for research in the hardl 
sciences; and while this research was undoubtedly ofj 
great importance in expanding our total store of knowl-j 
edge, it contributed little to the primary function of aj 


school — the function of teaching its students. This raises 
luestions as to a proper balance between physical re- 
icarch and teaching. 

Another limitation has been the degree to which 
he bulk of these expenditures has been concentrated in 
1 relatively small number of colleges and universities. 
Jnder recent legislation, however, this situation is 
;hanging and federal support is being more widely di- 
versified, not only among the educational institutions, 
)ut among the various fields of activity. 

The fact remains, nevertheless, that most of the 
noney which goes to higher education under the fed- 
;ral program is earmarked for specific purposes or 
)rojects; so that government, rather than the schools 
hemselves, determines where and how these funds shall 
)e spent. This is one of the chief limitations inherent 
n the federal program; and among some educators it 
■aises disconcerting questions as to the ultimate state 
)f academic freedom. 

You may have read, for example, that Syracuse Uni- 
versity recently expressed dissatisfaction with being 
old how to educate Peace Corps volunteers, and dropped 
he program which it had undertaken for the government 
;everal years ago. Now, training Peace Corps volun- 
eers may be a specialized function about which there 
;ould be reasonable differences; but the point empha- 
;ized in the news stories was that the university felt it 
;hould have the last word in the training of these vol- 
inteers so long as it had the responsibility for the train- 
ng; but the government felt otherwise. 

This is not to deprecate in any way the importance 
)r the worth of federal aid to education; but it is to 
iispel the notion that the federal program is an adequate 
)r acceptable substitute for private, unrestricted con- 

Private funds free schools 

These private funds can, in the main, be used by 
he colleges and universities without regard to the whims 
and wishes of the donors. The school is free to decide 
or itself how the money can be spent to best advan- 
age — ^whether in enlarging its facilities, filling in quality 
;aps, strengthening its teaching staff, or rounding out 
ts curriculum. It is free to experiment with new types 
)f knowledge and new patterns of thought. In short, it 
s free to pursue excellence in its own way. 

President Pusey of Harvard summed it all up much 
)etter than I can when he said: 

"Private dollars built our colleges and universities, 
ind private dollars continue to make the difference in 
itting higher education to meet the requirements of the 
lew day, particularly in terms of quality and standard." 
j So it seems to me we face a kind of Hobson's 
ihoice. Nearly two thirds of the colleges and universi- 
lies in this country are privately supported, and with- 
out this support they must either become tax-financed 
Wblic institutions, or disappear from the scene alto- 
Jether. These schools produce about one third of our col- 
ege graduates; and the simple question is do we want 
md need these private institutions of learning? Do we 
Deheve that they are an indispensible part of our Ameri- 
::an way of life? Do we want to provide the financial 
jiid they require? 

I, for one, think that we do. And I believe that you 
hink so too. 

But what we can and should do for colleges is only 
me part of the story . . . one side of the coin. And 
he other is equally vital. What, may we ask, can and 

should colleges do for our society and our economy? 
What, for example, can other organizations, including 
businesses, expect from colleges? What can we hope 
will come from all the tuition paid, the contributions 
made and the help provided? What — in other words — 
will the end product be . . , the end product of all this 
time and effort? 

Having had the temerity to ask those questions, I 
should immediately rush for cover: for I am undoubted- 
ly venturing where angels fear to tread. But as we are 
deeply concerned with the financial input for our col- 
leges, may we not also have interest and concern for 
the product they turn out. 

Now, in advancing this input-output concept, let me 
hasten to add that it is not an opening gambit in a 
lecture telling professors and college administrators 
what they should do. That is not for me. In fact, when 
the going gets heavy in my job, I have only to read 
the latest news dispatches from California and console 
myself with the comforting thought that I don't have to 
run a university. 

So all I am trying to say is that — in a very real 
sense — society in general, and business in particular, are 
direct customers of the colleges. This year it is esti- 
mated that more than 700 thousand students will re- 
ceive degrees, and that five years from now this 
number will exceed a million. And it is also estimated 
that from 55 to 60 per cent of these graduates will ulti- 
mately find their way into the hundreds of thousands of 
businesses all over the land. 

Now, every one of these businesses has its own 
customers, most of whom are always asking for a bet- 
ter product; and — I might add — almost always getting 
it. So in our role as customers of the colleges, may we 
not also specify some of the qualities we hope and ex- 
pect to find in their product — that most important of 
all products: the educated man and woman. 

And among those qualities which come most readily 
to mind, the foremost, of course, is integrity — honesty 
of character, of purpose and of intellect; for that is 
the essential ingredient of every business transaction, 
whether it be a written contract, a handshake agree- 
ment, or an over-the-counter sale of a product or a 

Next in importance, probably, is the need for the 
inquiring mind, the adaptable mind and the innovative 
mind . . . the creative mentality that goes beyond the 
mere reference-book type of skill. 

We must have engineers, physicists, chemists, ac- 
countants, historians, biologists, social scientists, phy- 
sicians, lawyers and many, many others with highly 
specialized knowledge. But in looking for the men and 
women who will occupy managerial roles, we must also 
have a broad background of learning and training which 
goes far beyond single-minded points of view or nar- 
row concepts of knowledge and of life. 

To the manager of tomorrow, for example, a deep 
understanding of psychology or public affairs will be 
just as important, probably, as knowing the capabilities 
of the computer. He must be able to work with people, 
to understand them, to communicate with them, and 
to lead — not drive — them. 

These, then, are some of the basic qualities and 
characteristics required of the future managers in busi- 
ness, universities, philanthropic organizations, govern- 
ment, and a hundred other fields of activity. And I be- 
lieve that, on the whole, the product of our colleges to- 
day meets these specifications very well. 


What Price College? 
— And What Product? 

But in a field of production and distribution — of in- 
dustry and business— there are other necessary attributes 
that are not always as easy to develop in the present 
college graduate— an understanding of work, a sense of 
responsibility, a balance of judgment, a blending of 
realism with idealism, and the patience and courage 
to persevere. In other words, discipline. 

The privilege of academic freedom in student and 
in teacher, which has been— and I hope will always re- 
main—the hallmark of higher education in this country, 
carries with it a recognition of the part that personal 
discipline must play in individual development; and the 
word itself brings to mind many thoughts of student 
actions that go far beyond collegiate capers. 

It is true that some of the expressions we see on 
the college campus border on the unruly and the un- 
couth, that some of the clothes in vogue seem ill-adapted 
to the purpose they are intended to serve; and that an 
excess of hair has become such a universal status sym- 
bol in the male collegian that a modern Delilah could 
hardly cope with it in a lifetime. In fact, one of the 
great ironies of the modern collegiate scene has been 
the almost simultaneous arrival of the beatnik and the 
stainless steel razor blade. But these things are merely 
signs of the times. 

More disturbing to our adult sense of propriety are 
the various forms of fanaticism, skepticism, spurious 
morality and addiction to artificial stimulation that we 
read about. And some of our young people, it must be 
said, have permitted themselves to be used as sub- 
servient tools in the furtherance of causes which they 
neither believe in nor wish to support. Some of these 
students have been rudely awakened to a dismal, morn- 
ing-after realization of the consequences of their own 
naivete — and others are due for a similar awakening. 

But these are the actions of a highly publicized — and, 
perhaps, publicity-seeking — minority which is no more 
representative of the great body of our college stu- 
dents than were the goldfish swallowers of yesterday. 

Representative collegian is stable 

My own experience in talking with a number of 
college audiences and student groups in recent years 
leads me to believe that the representative collegian 
of today is an able, thoughtful, discerning individualist 
with remarkably high potentials. He wants to stand on his 
own feet, review his own check points, blast his own 
way through our teachings and dispense with a few of 
our "sacred cows," if you please. And I find no fault 
with that. 

In these rapidly changing times, it seems to me 
that one of the qualities most to be desired in the 
product of our colleges is a restless discontent with things 
as they are, so long as it is also a constructive dis- 
content. It requires little intelligence to be against the 
established order and little time to tear it down; but it 
takes a great deal of wisdom to decide what you are 
for, and an infinity of patience to build a new and 
better order in its place. 

The other day, a friend of mine was talking with 
a young woman who worked in the Office of Economic 
Opportunity in connection with the poverty program. 

She explained that she was one of a small group s^ 
described as idealists who were graduates of Michiga 
State and who had gone to Washington a couple of yeai 
ago in the hope of changing things for the better. Bi 
all the other members of her group had quit their jot 
and now she was doing the same, because— she sai( 
rather bitterly — "The government will never change." 

"But." said my friend in surprise, "you didn't expec 
to change it overnight, did you? These things take tin- 
and patience." To which she replied, very simply, "W 
don't have time." 

And that, perhaps, is characteristic of what is S' 
aptly called the "now generation" of today. Yet with thi 
great strides medical science is making, this generatio 
will have more time on this earth than any which pn 
ceded it. 

So by all means give us this quality of disconten 
but with it let us have constructive purpose, responsib; 
judgment, and — above all — the patience to persevere i 
the shaping of change. 

World of business can challenge the idealis 

And may I add at this point that nowhere else 
change occurring so rapidly and so significantly toda 
as in the field of production, both industrial and agi 
cultural. Here is where a genuine revolution is takir 
place — not a revolution of destruction, but a revoli 
tion of dynamism which affords abundant and che 
lenging opportunities. 

Granted, the world of industry and business is ni 
for every college graduate: but to those who have tf 
will to compete and to back their ideas and their jud 
ment against the acid test of results, I would say: Hei 
is where the action is. 

Now, there is one other characteristic which abounc 
in the student body today ana which is much to 1 
desired in the business world; and that is a deep co 
cern for the welfare of their fellow man. Idealism ar 
the desire for selfless service are more prevale 
among the youth of this generation, I believe, than the 
have ever been before. But too often this idealist 
striving towards new social, cultural, and intellecta 
goals finds expression merely in disdain for things rrn 

What seems to be lacking is the ability to distinguir 
between "material welfare" and "materialism" in tJ 
despised sense in which that word is often used. TI 
social worker who takes the production of others an 
dispenses it among the needy is undoubtedly perforr 
ing a humanitarian service; but was not an equally e' 
sential service to humanity performed by those wl 
produced the goods in the first place? 

It is true that these goods were produced for prof 
They had to be; for profit — or the expectation of profit 
is the source of all the complex and costly tools 
production that brought these goods into being. It is al 
true that the men who produced these goods worked f 
wages to support themselves and their families ai 
to educate their children. And it is even true that tl 
social worker collected a salary; and that in New Yo 
not long ago some of these dedicated workers went o 
on strike for higher pay and smaller case loads. 

Yes, it is true that man must work for gain in tl 
vale of tears; but his greatest satisfaction and mc 
rewarding sense of achievement comes, I believe, fro 
the knowledge that he has created something that wi 


snrich the lives of his fellow men — something that they 
vant or need. It is here in the productive sector of our 
lociety that the food is grown, the products made and 
he war on poverty is being waged. It is here that we 
jenerate the resources which make possible the social, 
•ultural and intellectual advances that all of us seek, 
•"or before there can be the great society, there must 
le the great economy. And the heart of our great econo- 
ny is the market place . . . the world, if you please, of 
iroduction and distribution. 

Dr. Robert Hutchins writes: "The production and 
[istribution of goods is a public service of the first im- 
lortance.' And the late Dr. Carter Davidson, president 
f the Association of American Colleges, said: "Today, 
imerica is a business civilization. More than any civili- 
ation that ever existed upon this globe, the businessman 
3 central to the nature of America; and the whole busi- 
ess system is central to the American scheme." 

But if these statements be true, how can we hope 
3 move ever farther towards a destiny of excellence un- 
;ss the graduates of our colleges and universities are 
quipped — not only intellectually, but psychologically — 
or leadership in the world of business? 

Today it is reported that 91 per cent of business 
xecutives have attended institutions of higher learn- 
ig; that 76 per cent are graduates, and that 31 per 
ent have advanced degrees. And tomorrow the demand 
jr the best that our colleges can produce will be much, 
luch greater. But will our colleges be able to meet this 

Since the days of early Greece, it has been the incli- 
ation among intellectuals to frown upon the market 
lace— to regard it as a kind of necessary evil, and 
le habitat of basely motivated men. And among many 
f the graduates of today this attitude appears to per- 

But if these young idealists are really concerned 

bout poverty and unemployment, where will they find 

greater opportunity for service than in the world of 

usiness, which provides jobs for some 70 per cent of 

le nation's civilian work force? 

If they would improve the lot of the disadvantaged 
linorities who lack the educational and vocational quali- 
cations to perform superior tasks, how can they come 
) grips with this problem better than by turning to 
usiness as a career: for it has been estimated that— 
holly apart from the substantial sums that businesses 
onate to education— they spend in the neighborhood of 
h bULion dollars a year in the training and develop- 
lent of their employees: and about one-third of this 
3es for formal training and education. 

• . . man must work for gain in this 
ale of tears; but his greatest 
itisfaction . . . comes, I believe, 
1 the knowledge that he has created 
3mething that will enrich the 
ves of his fellow men ..." 

And finally, if these youthfiU idealists are dissatisfied 
ith the market place as it is today, then the only intelU- 
mt course, it seems to me, is for them to get inside 
where they can study the inner workings of its com- 
ex mechanisms and bring their innovative minds to 
;ar upon ways by which to strengthen its weak points, 

broaden its usefulness, and otherwise shape the course 
of the change that is occurring in our business system 
every day. To shun it merely because, like all other 
human institutions, it has its imperfections is neither 
realistic nor socially useful. 

It is to be hoped, then, that the teaching fraternity, 
in its daily and extremely influential contacts with these 
college students, will recognize that engaging in busi- 
ness and production is a proper calling, highly honorable 
and highly demanding in skills and in disciplines. 

It is to be hoped that business— which is a principal 
source of all our material welfare— will be recognized 
as a prime benefactor of mankind, if for no other rea- 
son than that it provides a systematic way whereby 
people may work together to benefit their neighbors as 

It is to be hoped that talented youth will be guided 
towards business— and the useful and exciting life which 
it can afford— rather than away from it. 

In short, is it imposing upon academic freedom to 
ask our teachers for an even-handed break for the mar- 
ket system and that the product of our colleges be pos- 
sessed of an economic understanding of the reasons for 
—and the results of— the market place? I do not believe 
that it is. 

So in concluding these reflections on the reasons for 
supporting our colleges and the kind of product we 
might reasonably expect from them, may I offer one 
final thought: 

To my way of thinking, the matrix of our society is 
the matter of freedom. We have been, and basically we 
still are, by nature and by inclination, members of 
a free society. To remain such is our abiding hope. 

liut freedom is not divisible. To the extent that one 
group of our citizens is fettered, so too will the free- 
doms of others be diminished. The universal lesson which 
has been taught by all the totalitarian governments 
which have appeared on the stage of history in our 
lifetime is that academic freedom is among the first 
to go. along with economic freedom; and that religious 
freedom soon follows. 

So it seems to me that the college communities of 
America— and I include the members of the student 
bodies as well as the faculties— have everything to gain 
by keeping all facets of freedom, and everything to lose 
by surrendering any one of them. 

Each turn of the wheel that brings less freedom, 
more restrictions, more controls, and more prohibitions 
and compulsions brings less freedom for everyone. So 
I think it is not only necessary for the pursuit of intel- 
lectual excellence, but the profound moral responsibility 
of all of us. to claim and actively defend the freest possi- 
ble atmosphere for faculty and students in these cultural 
centers we call colleges. 

For these colleges will supply our leaders in the ex- 
acting days to come. These colleges will train and pre- 
pare those leaders for their heavy responsibility. And 
if we want this leadership to be strong, balanced, and 
capable of facing our national problems, then I say, 
let it be trained in the humanities, in the sciences and 
in the arts, in the new and in the old. But let it be 
trained mainly and most forcefully in freedom. 

Let us then support generously that which we be- 
lieve in— support i if for no other reason than as a mat- 
ter of self-interest And by this voluntary action we 
shall be reinforcing our most precious possession: the 
freedom which has been our American touchstone of 


Events of Note 


Leadership for the "Toward A Des- 
tiny of Excellence" campaign is rap- 
idly being developed as the drive gets 
actively underway. 

Officially kicked off by the Feb- 
ruary convocation, the campaign has 
thus far netted some $1,600,000, in- 
cluding the $500,000 gift from alumnus 
Robert Mason Strieker, '04-'06, of 
Woodville, Mississippi. 

George B. Pickett, '27-'30, of Jack- 
son, has been named National Gen- 
eral Chairman. James B. Campbell, 
'49-'51, also of Jackson, is National 
General Vice Chairman. 

Other national chairmen include J. 
W. Underwood, of Jackson, Leader- 
ship Gifts; John T. Kimball, '34, of 
New York City, Foundation Gifts; 
Robert L. Ezelle, Jr., '35, of Jack- 
son, Alumni General Chairman; and 
R. Baxter Wilson, of Jackson, who 
was chairman of the Convocation 
Steering Committee. 

R. B. Lampton, of Jackson, is serv- 
ing as Canvass Chairman for non- 
alumni, and Herman Hines, of Jack- 
son, is in charge of the Jackson area 
organization for solicitation of non- 

The Jackson area alumni campaign 
is being chaired by Tom B. Scott, Jr., 
'40-'43. Members of his Steering Com- 
mittee include W. B. Ridgway, '36-'38, 
Special Gifts Chairman; Sutton 
Marks, '48, Arrangements Chairman; 
Neal Cirlot, '38, Canvass Chairman; 
H. V. Allen, '36, Section I Chairman; 
and Russell Nobles, '37, Section II 

Members of Mr. Ridgway's Special 
Gifts Committee include Charles E. 
Carmichael, '47; Foster Collins, '39; 
Mendell Davis, '37; Fred Ezelle, '37; 
W. E. Hester, Jr., '33; Arm and 
Karow, '35; Heber Ladner, '29; 
Jasper Lowe, '29-'30; Albert Sanders, 
'42; and Zach Taylor, Jr., '41. 

Section I Division Leaders include 
WilUam O. Carter, '48; G. C. Clark, 
'38; Ewin D. Gaby, Jr., '53; T. H. 
Naylor, '25; and William G. Shackel- 
ford, '47. Section II Division Leaders 
are W. T. Hankins, '28; Dr. Robert 
Mayo, '37; George Sheffield, '34-'36; 
Joe Stevens, '34-'35; and Harry C. 

Strauss, '61. 

Nat S. Rogers, '41, is Board of 
Trustees Solicitation Chairman; Joe 
N. Bailey, Jr., is Millsaps Associates 
Solicitation Committee Chairman; and 
and Elbert S. Rush, Jr., is Student 
Solicitation Committee General 


The students have pledged more 
than $14,000 toward the campaign to 
assure a Ford Foundation grant. 

In announcing the results Student 
Campaign Chairman Sam Rush, of 
Meridian, said the student drive had 
officially ended but that additional 
pledges were expected. Special proj- 
ects designed to raise money for the 
campaign are planned during the 
spring, he said. 

The student effort will augment the 
national campaign to raise $3,750,000 
for Millsaps before June 30, 1969, the 
deadline set by the Ford Foundation 
for matching its $1,500,000 grant on a 
two and a half to one basis. 

The students' $14,000 pledge guar- 
antees $5,600 of the $1.5 million under 
the Foundation's terms. Enrollment 
this year is approximately 925. 

Mr. Rush, a junior chemistry 
major, was appointed chairman of 
the campaign by Student Body Presi- 
dent Jerry Duck, of Purvis. Mr. Rush 
said that the students wanted to be 
a part of the national effort and were 
eager to see the challenge met. 


Five Millsaps students were recog- 
nized by the Woodrow Wilson Fel- 
lowship Foundation this year, one re- 
ceiving a year of graduate education 
with tuition and fees paid by the 

Susan Finch, Gulfport senior, who 
plans to work toward a Masters de- 
gree in English and to enter the field 
of college teaching, brought the total 
number of Millsaps graduates who 
have received Woodrow Wilson grants 
to 29. The total number awarded in 
the state, including this year, is 84. 

Only eight students attending Mis- 
sissippi institutions won grants this 
year. Millsaps still claims more than 
a third of all recipients even though 

she accounts for only 10% of the lib- 
eral arts degrees awarded in the 

Four Millsaps students were given 
honorable mention and will be rec- 
ommended to graduate schools and j 
other fellowship agencies. i 

Millsaps ranks second among all 
colleges in Arkansas, Tennessee, Ken- 1 
tucky, and Mississippi in the per-i 
centage of its graduates receiving! 
awards since the Woodrow Wilson! 
program began and sixth in the num-| 
her of graduates selected. 


Because fourteen of its members' 
will make a USO tour of the Carib- 
bean Command this summer, the 50- 
voice Concert Choir confined its tour 
to Mississippi this year. 

The a cappeUa choir, directed by 
Leland Byler, spent the spring holi- 
days giving concerts in churches and! 
high schools throughout the state. Ini 
addition to the twelve concerts sched- 
uled by the complete choir, the four- 
teen - member group performed in 
six high schools during the eleven- 
day tour. 

Last year's tour took the Millsaps 
choir into Mexico. This year, how- 
ever, officials decided to confine the 
spring tour to the state in order to 
acquaint the state with one of its 
products and because of the forth- 
coming overseas tour. 

Past tours have taken the Singers 
to Denver, Colorado, for a perform- 
ance for the General Conference of 
the Methodist Church, to Washington, 
D. C, to the Great Lakes area, and to 
Atlanta to record for the Prbtestant 
Hour. The choir has performed with 
the Memphis Symphony by invitation 
three times and with the Jackson 
Symphony twice. 

Selection of the Troubadours for 
overseas tours is a high honor, ac- 
cording to officials. The unit was one 
of only six chosen to make European 
tours in 1964 and one of fourteen se- 
lected for overseas tours this 
summer. The group was offered a 
tour of the Far East in the fall of 1964 
but declined because of school re- 



An alumnus and a student were 
honored at the awards banquet spon- 
sored by the Jackson Touchdown Club 
in March. 

Fred W. McEwen, '34, was present- 
ed the Distinguished American Award 
by the Central Mississippi Chapter of 
the National Football Foundation and 
Hall of Fame. Mr. McEwen recently 
retired as assistant superintendent of 
the Jackson public schools. 

Senior Ted Weller, of Chatham, was 
presented a scholar-athlete award in 
recognition of his outstanding athletic 
record and high scholastic standing. 

He was one of eight Jackson area 
high school and college seniors to be 
honored by the Central Mississippi 
Chapter of the National Football 
Foundation and Hall of Fame. 

Mr. Weller, a starting end with the 
Majors, has also been awarded a Na- 
tional Collegiate Athletic Association 
graduate fellowship. He was one of 
twenty-six recipients of the $1,000 
grants in the nation and one of thir- 
teen in the college division. He is the 
first athlete in the state to receive an 
award of this type. 

The 6'1", 195-pound geology major 
has an overall 2.22 average based on 
a three-point system. 


Millsaps was host to debate teams 
from 37 colleges and universities in 
January at its annual invitational de- 
bate tournament. It was the biggest 
tournament in the history of the 

Some 130 teams from schools in 
seven states participated in the two- 
day tournament. The number repre- 
sented more than twice as many 
teams from almost twice as many 
schools as last year. 

The Millsaps tournament is based 
on elimination rather than points or 
achievement record. Trophies were 
awarded to the two top teams in the 
men's division, women's division, and 
junior division; to the top four in- 
dividual debaters; and to winners in 
extemporaneous speaking and oratory. 

Topic debated was the official in- 
tercollegiate subject, "Resolved: that 
the United States should substantially 
reduce its foreign policy commit- 


Millsaps is the beneficiary of a de- 
cision by Mississippi Greeks to repay 
'the country for some of its bounty. 

The Alpha Omega Society of Mis- 

sissippi presented President Benjamin 
B. Graves with a check covering the 
proceeds of its Greek pastry sale as 
a contribution to the Ford Foundation 
matching funds campaign. 

Designating its project Operation 
Payback, the Alpha Omega Society 
said it hoped to repay the community 
for its contributions to the Greek cul- 
tural and religious segment of the 
community. Education is one of the 
main projects but other worthwhile 
endeavors will be assisted as well, 
according to Society members. 

The recent sale, an annual event 
which its sponsors hope will become 
semi-annual, netted $401.94. The 
money will help to meet the Ford 
Foundation's financial requirements 
accompanying its grant. 

The contribution actually amounts 
to $562.72, since the $401.94 insures 
$160.78 of the Ford grant. 


Alumni have established the Vernon 
Lane Wharton Scholarship Fund and 
the J. B. Price Chair of Chemistry. 

The Wharton Scholarship is in 
memory of the former professor of 
history and alumnus. Dr. Wharton, 
'28, who was married to the former 
Beverly Dickerson, '42, died Septem- 
ber 7, 1964. 

Dr. Wharton had been dean of the 
College of Liberal Arts at the Uni- 
versity of Southwestern Louisiana for 
eight years at the time of his death. 

The Price Chair is being established 
in memory of the long-time head of 
the Chemistry Department. Also an 
alumnus, Dr. Price died November 8, 
1963, after thirty-three years of serv- 
ice to Millsaps. 

The Price Chair is a special project 
of the doctors and dentists of the 
Jackson area. 

According to Alumni Association 
Executive Director James J. Livesay, 
"Alumni and friends can give to these 
funds which honor two of Millsaps' 
most competent and respected pro- 


The first movies about Millsaps 
since 1953 went into production last 
fall and are now available to alumni 
clubs, churches, schools, and civic 

The two 17-minute films use much 
of the same footage but are different 
in approach. One is aimed at student 
recruitment and the other is designed 
to interest adults in the school and its 
goals. The student recruitment version 

is entitled "Not a Number" and the 
development film uses the Ford 
Foundation campaign theme, "Toward 
A Destiny of Excellence." 

The movies were produced by the 
Protestant Radio and Television Cen- 
ter in Atlanta. Officials of the firm 
told college representatives they con- 
sider the film among the best they 
have done. Rick Krepela wrote and 
directed them and John Sammons was 
in charge of filming. 

Alumni interested in having the 
films shown for any of the above- 
named groups should write to the De- 
partment of Public Relations. A 
month's notice should be allowed and 
requests should specify whether stu- 
dent recruitment or development ver- 
sion is preferred. 

Dorothy RidgTvay Boswell, '66, to 
Thomas Allen Gamblin. Living in 

Lucy Willis Hamblin, '61, to James 
Vernon Burnside. Living in Jackson. 

Marjorie Ann Henley, '65, to Hart- 
well Davis, Jr. Living in Baton Rouge, 

Alice Fonda Henson, '65-'66, to 
Charles Richard Rains, '66. 

Dr. Lynda Gwen Lee, '62, to Dr. 
Morris Mitchell. Living in Jackson. 

Patricia Jo Maloney to Dr. George 
Wells Armstrong, III, '57. Living in 
Denver, Colorado. 

Eileen Marie Shoemaker, '67, to 
Hardy Swayze McKie, III, '63-'65. 
Living in Pickens, Mississippi. 

Jane Ellen Sinclair to Dr. Woody 
Dean Davis, '62. Living in Jackson. 

Margaret Flowers Smith, '64, to 
Frank Coleman Lowery, Jr. Living 
in Jackson. 

Rebecca Ann Tennyson to Stephen 
Thomas Hood, '63. Living in Jackson. 

Jill Whitlock Walden, '67, to Charles 
Harmon Newell, Jr. Living in Jack- 

Margaret Woodall, '60, to James 
Franklin Brooke, III. Living in Hamp- 
ton, Virginia. 



The Golden Deeds Award of the De- 
catur, Mississippi, Exchange Club 
went this year to the Reverend J. L. 
Neill, '06, director of the Wesley 
Foundation at East Central Junior 
College. Mr. NeiU, a young 85, still 
maintains an interest in hunting, 
traveling, and gardening and, above 
all, in people. 

Isaac A. Newton, '26, has submit- 
ted his resignation (effective June 30) 
as principal of Monticello, Mississippi, 
High School. The Newtons will con- 
tinue to live in Monticello while Mrs. 
Newton teaches. 

Among the recipients of the 1967 
First Federal Foundation Awards 
were John C. Satterfield, '26, of Yazoo 
City, Mississippi, and J. Oliver Em- 
merich, who received an honorary de- 
gree in 1956. Mr. Satterfield, a former 
president of the American Bar Asso- 
ciation, is senior partner of Satter- 
field, Shell, Williams and Buford. Mr. 
Emmerich is the prize-winning editor 
of the McComb (Mississippi) Enter- 
prise Journal. 

William D. Carmichael, '30, has 
been named chairman of the Busi- 
ness Development Committee of the 
Ellisville (Mississippi) Chamber of 
Commerce. Mr. Carmichael is associ- 
ated with Merchants and Manufactur- 
ers Bank. He and Mrs. Carmichael 
have two daughters. 

STAR teachers this year include 
Mrs. Nell Finch Carruth, '29, mathe- 
matics teacher at Bassfield (Missis- 
sippi) High School, and Mrs. Joe T. 
Ray (Winnie Buckets, '39), English 
teacher at Canton High School. STAR 
(Student-Teacher Achievement Recog- 
nition Program) is a project of the 
Mississippi Economic Council. Stu- 
dents selected as STAR pupils on the 
basis of scholastic achievement are 
asked to designate the teacher who 
made the greatest contribution to his 
scholastic achievement. Teachers 
thus chosen are STAR teachers. 

The National Institute of Mental 
Health has assigned Lealon E. 
Martin, '31, to the position of com- 
munications program officer. He was 
serving as director of the Heart In- 
formation Center of the National 
Health Institute. The Martins live in 
Somerset, Maryland. 

O. L. Hardin, '32, has been named 


principal of Philadelphia (Missis- 
sippi) High School. He has served as 
principal of the Pascagoula Junior 
High School for the past five years. 
The move represents a return home 
for him, since Philadelphia is his 
home town. 

Dr. James S. Ferguson, '37, has 
been elected chancellor of the Uni- 
versity of North Carolina at Greens- 
boro following the resignation of Dr. 
Otis Singletary, '48, who is now vice 
president of the American Council on 
Education. Dr. Ferguson has twice 
served as acting chancellor and had 
been named vice chancellor last year. 

Colonel Paul R. Sheffield, '40, has 
been assigned secretary of the Mis- 
sissippi River Commission and deputy 
division engineer of the Lower Mis- 
sissippi Valley Division of the Army 
Corps of Engineers. The Sheffields 
moved in February to Vicksburg, 
Mississippi, from Washington, D. C, 
where Colonel Sheffield was deputy 
director of military construction in 
the Office of the Chief of Engineers. 
Mrs. Sheffield is the former Carolyn 
Buck, '36-'39. The couple has three 
children and a granddaughter. 

Newly named senior vice presi- 
dents of Jackson's First National 
Bank include John P. Maloney, '40, 
and Thomas L. Wright, '50. Mr. Ma- 
loney, who joined First National in 
1956, is married to the former Dor- 
othy Dicken. Mr. Wright is married 
to the former Sadie Heard. 

Johns Hopkins University has 
established an Institute for Southern 
History to further the study of 
politics, race relations, economic de- 
velopment, and literature in the 
South and has selected Dr. David 
Donald, '41, to head the institute. Dr. 
Donald is a Pulitzer Prize-winning 
historian who has specialized in Civil 
War history. 

Two of the announced candidates 
for lieutenant governor of Mississippi 
are Troy Watkins, '47, former mayor 
of Natchez, Mississippi, and Roy 
Black, who received an honorary de- 
gree in 1962. Mr. Watkins, whose son 
is attending Millsaps, ran for the; 
office four years ago against strong; 
and experienced contenders. Mr. 
Black, a Nettleton business execu-' 
five and Methodist lay leader, is a; 
former mayor of that city. 

The General Board of Hospitals 
and Homes of the Methodist Church' 
has chosen Mirl W. Whitaker, '47, tol 
serve as consultant for services tO! 
children and youth. His headquarters 
will be in Evanston, Illinois. He wasi 
superintendent of the Methodist Home 
for Children in Williamsville, New 
York, for more than ten years. Mar- 
ried to the former Geraldine Mc- 
Cormack, '42-'43, he has three sons, i 

A new firm. Stationers, Inc., has 
been opened in Jackson by 
W. J. Herm, '48, in partnership] 
with Charles Allen. The company 
features office supplies, furniture, 
printing, design, and decorating. Mrs. 
Herm is the former Evelyn Walker, 
'47. , 

Newly appointed superintendent of 
schools in Chattanooga! is Dr. Charles 
Edward Martin, '49, who was serving! 
as director of educational leadership 
programs at Western Kentucky Uni- 
versity at the time of his selection for 
the new post. Dr. Martin has held a 
number of educational positions. He 
and Mrs. Martin have three children. 1 

James A. Williams, Jr., '47-'49, has| 
been promoted to supervisor in the j 
agency department of the Jackson: 
Casualty and Surety Division office 
of Aetna Life and Casualty. He has 
served as a field representative in 
Jackson since joining Aetna in 1962. 


Short stories, a novel, and a hand- 
book are the current spare-time proj- 
ects of Mrs. David B. H. Best (Mary 
Sue Smith, '52), now a resident of 
Indianapolis, Indiana, where her hus- 
band is a partner in his own civil en- 
gineering firm. For the past few 
years Mrs. Best has taught English 
composition at the Indianapolis 
Regional Campus of Purdue Univer- 
sity and at John Herron School of 
Art. She organized and for two 
years directed the Creative Writing 
Study Group of AAUW and twice has 
been a guest at the Indiana Univer- 
sity Writers' Conference. The Bests 
have a daughter, Melanie, 9. 

The Reverend Roy H. Ryan, '52, 
recently completed work for the Mas- 
ter of Sacred Theology degree at 
Perkins School of Theology of South- 
ern Methodist University. Now serv- 
ing as Minister for Lay Development 
and Training at Lovers Lane Method- 
ist Church in Dallas, he is a con- 
sultant on leadership development for 
the General Board of Education of 
The Methodist Church. A frequent 
contributor to church school publica- 
tions, he is currently writing a month- 
ly feature page in The Church 
School, a magazine for church school 
administrators. Mr. Ryan is presi- 
dent of the Dallas-Fort Worth chap- 
ter of the Millsaps Alumni Associa- 

Southwest Junior College in Sum- 
mit, Mississippi, has acquired the 
services of the Reverend Odean W. 
Puckett, '54, as teacher of Bible. Mr. 
Puckett has served as pastor of the 
First Baptist Church of Summit for 
the past four years and is currently 
moderator of the Pike County Bap- 
tist Association. Mrs. Puckett is the 
former Martha Smith. There are two 

Glenn A. Cain, '54, has been named 
principal of Indianola Academy in 
Indianola, Mississippi, leaving h i s 
post as dean of men at Delta State 
College in Cleveland, Mississippi, to 
accept the new assignment. 

Recently entering active duty with 
the U. S. Air Force, Captain Noel L. 
Mills, '54, has completed the orienta- 
tion course for officers of the medical 
service and has been assigned to 
Tachikawa Air Force Base, Japan. 
Mrs. Mills is the former Joy Johnson. 

New sales manager for the McNees 
Medical Company is Roy Price, '55. 
lie has been with the company for 

nine years and has won the outstand- 
iag sales award twice and the award 
for the most valuable contribution 
over a five-year period. Mrs. Price 
i.s the former Barbara Swann, '57. 

Nebraska Wesleyan University has 
appointed Dr. Frederick E. Blumer, 
'55, to the newly created position of 
vice president for academic affairs. 
Assuming his new duties on June 1, 
Dr. Blumer will be the chief academ- 
ic officer, with responsibility for de- 
veloping academic programs and pol- 
iciesi and recruiting new faculty. Mrs. 
Blumer is the former Ann Anderson, 
'56. The couple has two sons. 

Having finished his four-year resi- 
dency in ear, nose, and throat train- 
ing at Tulane Medical School, Dr. 
James D. Gordon, '57, has reported 
for three years of duty at the U. S. 
Navy Hospital at Beaufort, South 
Carolina. He is married to the former 
Jo Jeff Ford and has three children. 

Among the nominees for the Dis- 
tinguished Service Award of the Jack- 
son Junior Chamber of Commerce 
were Robert Mims, '57, William I. S. 
Thompson, '56-'57, and Rondal Bell, 
chairman of the Biology Department. 
Mr. Mims is a general insurance 
agent, as is Mr. Thompson. Mrs. 
Mims is the former Susan Medley, 

Tim Leonard, '59, has been ele- 
vated from assistant vice president 
to vice president at Deposit Guaranty 
National Bank in Jackson. Mr. 
Leonard's responsibilities are in the 
Instalment Loan Department. 

A fellowship from the National En- 
dowment for Humanities has been 
awarded to Dr. T. Kermit Scott, Jr., 
'58, a member of the philosophy fac- 
ulty at Purdue University. Dr. Scott 
will engage in research at Purdue 
and in Europe from original sources 
in medieval Latin on the scientific 
thought of the 14th Century philoso- 
pher John Buridan. Mrs. Scott is the 
former Aadron Moss. The Scotts have 
three children. 

Stanley Hathom, '55-'59, has been 
named head football coach at Hat- 
tiesburg, Mississippi, High School fol- 
lowing a promotion from assistant 
coach. He is married to the former 
Virginia Emmons. 

Dr. Robert E. McArthur, '60, has 
been promoted to the rank of assist- 

ant professor of political science at 
Vassar College in Poughkeepsie, New 
York. He received his advanced de- 
grees at Vanderbilt. 

The Methodist Church has commis- 
sioned Mrs. G. David Peach (Lillian 
Coulter, '60) a deaconess. She is con- 
tinuing her service as a caseworker 
at the David and Margaret Home for 
Children and Youth (Methodist) at La 
Verna, California. Mr. Peach is a so- 
cial worker in the greater Los An- 
geles area. 

The 1966 edition of Outstanding 
Young Women of America includes 
Mrs. David G. Robinson (Mary Alice 
White, '60), wife of the president of 
Edison Junior College in Fort Myers, 
Florida. Her activities include special 
responsibilities with the United 
Churchwomen of Lee County, the 
County Health and Welfare Council, 
the Family and Children Division, the 
Covenant Presbyterian Church, and 
membership in various cultural and 
civic groups. She has a young son, 
Charles Alexander. 

Dr. Cecil Rogers, '61, assistant pro- 
fessor of psychology at the Univer- 
sity of Arizona, has been appointed 
consultant for the National Center for 
School and College Television. The 
center is located at Indiana Univer- 
sity and is under contract with the 
U. S. Office of Education. Mrs. Rog- 
ers is the former Floyce Ann Addki- 
son, '60. 

Ralph Kelly, '61, is a first-year stu- 
dent at St. Luke's Hall, School of The- 
ology, the University of the South. 
He was a division supervisor with All 
State Insurance Company before en- 
tering seminary. Mrs. Kelly is the 
former Isabel Gray, '61. The Kellys 
have two daughters. 

In late February William J. Crosby, 

'61, resigned as assistant executive 
director of the Pi Kappa Alpha fra- 
ternity to accept a position as project 
coordinator for Holiday Inns of Amer- 
ica, Inc. He coordinates the various 
phases of constructing inns as they 
are built. His office is in Memphis. 

A Bronze Star Medal for outstand- 
ing meritorious service in combat 
operations against hostile forces in 
Vietnam has been awarded to Cap- 
tain Robert H. Naylor, U, '62. He is 
now an operations officer in the 81st 
Ordnance Detachment of the Tech- 
nical Intelligence Center near Heidel- 
berg, Germany. His wife, the former 


Linda Pumphrey, is with him in Ger- 

The Doctor of Dental Surgery de- 
gree was awarded to G e n e S. 
Barlow, '61-'63, by the University of 
Tennessee Medical Unit in Decem- 
ber. He was a member of Psi Omega 
professional fraternity, which named 
him its most outstanding member of 
the senior class. 

Only two Mississippians have been 
accepted by the Royal Academy of 
Dramatic Arts in London, and both 
have attended Millsaps. They are Rex 
Stallings, '65, and Jim Hurdle, '58-'59. 
Mr. Hurdle, a premedical student 
while at Millsaps, later attended 
Delta State and Ole Miss. Mississippi 
is the only state to be represented 
by two citizens at the RADA. 

W. Eugene Ainsworth, Jr., '64, has 
been appointed director of research 
for the Mississippi Economic Council 
of the State Chamber of Commerce. 
Scheduled to graduate from the Jack- 
son School of Law in June, Mr. Ains- 
worth was formerly development 
analyst for the Mississippi Power and 
Light Company. He is married to the 
former Joy Williamson, '66. 

An assistant professorship in gov- 
ernmental research has been given 
to Glenn Abney, '64, who is complet- 
ing requirements for a doctorate at 
Tulane. Mr. Abney will assist in a 
study of the voting behavior of Mis- 

Elwood W. Thornton, Jr., '66, has 
been named bass soloist for the Ca- 
thedral Choir of the Cathedral Church 
of St. John the Divine, Episcopal, in 
New York City. St. John the Divine 
is the largest cathedral church in the 
world. Mr. Thornton is studying with 
Mrs. Adah Mase Curran, who will be 
teaching this summer with Metropoli- 
tan Opera star Phyllis Curtin at the 
Boston Symphony Bershire Festival. 

A member of the Peace Corps, Nat 
Ellis, '66, is teaching French, Eng- 
lish, and math to eighth and ninth 
graders at the Government Girls' 
Secondary School in Bauchi, Nigeria, 
West Africa. Beginning in March he 
planned to take a five or six-week 
safari over West Africa. 

fOTu^i ALO^^N« 

NOTE: Persons wishing to have births, 
marriages, or deaths reported in Major 
Notes should submit information to the 
editor as soon after the event as possible. 
Information for "Major Miscellany"' should 
also be addressed to Editor, IVIajor Notes. 
Millsaps College, Jackson, Mississippi 39210. 

(Children listed in this column must 
bo under one year of age. Please re- 
port births promptly to assure publi- 

David Mark Blumenthal, born De- 
cember 2 to Dr. and Mrs. Bernard 
Blumenthal (Janice Davidson, '61), 
of IMountain Home AFB, Idaho. Dan- 
iel, 3, welcomed the new arrival. 

Wilton Vance Byars, III, born Feb- 
ruary 8 to Dr. and Mrs. W. V. Byars, 
II, (Martha Ellen Walker), '61 and 
'63, of Jackson. 

Nath Thompson Camp, Jr., born 
December 30 to Mr. and Mrs. Nath 
Thompson Camp (Jackie Caden), '64 
and '62, of Charleston, South Carolina. 

John Armistead Conway, III, born 
December 30 to Mr. and Mrs. John A. 
Conway, Jr., (Sigrid Andre, '60-'62), 
of Starkville, Mississippi. 

Mark Alan DeLawter, born Sep- 
tember 3 to Lt. and Mrs. Wayne E. 
DeLawter (Patricia Ann Hendrick, 
■59-'61), of Bloomfield, Indiana. 

Juanita Pearl Eaves, born May 3 
to Mr. and Mrs. G. Gyles Eaves 
(Juan Herrington, '59), of Louisville, 

Shelley Grace Green, born April 12, 
1966, to Dr. and Mrs. John E. Green 
(Ann Pigford Hale, '56-'57), of Hat- 
tiosburg, Mississippi. Other children 
are Donna Claire, 5, and Rebecca 
Ann, 2. 

John Harpole, born February 9 to 
Mr. and Mrs. James Y. Harpole, Jr., 
(Jeanette Lundquist, '59), of Atlanta, 
Georgia. He was greeted by Jeanie, 5, 
and Jim, 4. 

Cynthia Josephine Hayward, born 
January 25 to Mrs. Stearns Lyman 
Hayward, of San Diego, California, 
and the late Cdr. Hayward, '56. Cdr. 
Hayward was killed in an aircraft ac- 
cident December 12. 

Elizabeth Ann Huggins, born Feb- 
ruary 1 to i\lr. and Mrs. Joe Huggins 
(Barbara Walker), '50 and '54, of 
Memphis, Tennessee. She was wel- 
comed by Cliff and Mike. 

William Warren Jennings, born 
February 6 to Mr. and Mrs. Charles 
R. Jennings (Ann Snuggs), both '60, 
of Houston, Texas. 

Patrick Hunter Kimball, born. 
January 9 to Mr. and Mrs. Scottl 
Kimball, Jr., (Mary Jean Gainey), 
'55 and '54, of Tyler, Texas. He was 
greeted by Newton Scott, 111, 11, and 
David Burns, 9. 

David Andrew Lail, born September 
2 to Mr. and Mrs. Thomas A. Lail, 
Jr., (Gail Madsen), '65 and '64-'65, of 
Memphis, Tennessee. 

Alice Eleanor Moreland, born De- 
cember 6 to Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd 
Patrick Moreland (Alice Wells, '65), 
of Jackson. She was welcomed by 
Lloyd Patrick, Jr., 2. 

Elizabeth Ann Robinson, born Feb- 
ruary 11 to the Reverend and Mrs. 
Harold D. Robinson (Kathy Farris), 
'61 and '59-'62, of Dumas, Mississippi. 

Gibson R. Sims, III, born Novem- 
ber 25 to Mr. and Mrs. Gibson R. 
Sims, Jr., (Eleanor Sue Sanders), '61- 
'62 and '58-'60, of Jackson. 

Frank Edward Stewart, born De- 
cember 7 to Mr. and Mrs. Edward 
Stewart, of Memphis, Tennessee. 
Mr. Stewart graduated in 1957. Frank 
Edward was welcomed by Becky, 6, 
and Cissy, 5. 

James Edwin Stone, born February 
17 to Dr. and Mrs. John H. Stone, of 
Atlanta, Georgia. Dr. Stone graduated 
in 1958. James Edwin was welcomed 
by Johnny, 4. 

In Memoriam 

Mrs. A. C. Behr (Ruth Forman, '28- 
'32), of Houston, Texas, who died 
July 30. 

Howard W. Calhoun, '29, of Moor- 
head, Mississippi, who died Jan- 
uary 3. 

Henry Lafayette (Pete) Clark, '97- 
'02, of Yazoo City, Mississippi, who 
died March 11. 

J. B. Dabney, '00, of Vicksburg, 
Mississippi, who died February 3. 

Marine 1st Lt. Forrest L. Goodwin, 
'64, of Tylertown, Mississippi, who 
was killed in action in Vietnam. 

Susan Long, '66, of New Albany, 
Mississippi, who was killed in an auto- 
mobile accident on March 24. 

Vernon T. McCleland, '94-'95, of 
Jackson, Mississippi, who died Jan- 
uary 30. 

Dr. Frank K. Mitchell, '19, of 
Fletcher, North Carolina, who died 
January 27. He was the first alumnus 
to receive a Rhodes Scholarship. 

Douglass N. Wills, '64-'65, of Jack- 
son, Mississippi, who was killed in an 
automobile accident March 2. 


When Giving Can Save . . . 

Meeting The Challenge -While Retaining Income 

By Barry Brindley, Assistant to the President 

The four primary types of gifts which the Ford 
Foundation will allow as matching are: 

1. Outright gifts of cash. 

2. Outright gifts of marketable securities at their 
market value at the time of the transfer. 

3. Gifts of cash or marketable securities subject 
to a life income interest if they are irrevocable gifts 
to the College. 

4. Other assets (real property, materials, equip- 
ment, art objects, books, etc.) provided they directly 
benefit the College's educational program. 

It is item number three which is of particular in- 
terest here. What it means is that you may irrevoc- 
ably donate cash or transfer securities to IVIillsaps 
with the agreement that Millsaps would return the 
income from such property to you for life. You would 
receive a charitable deduction for the present value 
of the remainder interest which will ultimately pass 
to Millsaps. Based on the Internal Revenue Service's 
actuarial tables, the older you are, the higher will be 
the percentage of the transferred property that will 
qualify for a charitable deduction. The total amount 
which will qualify for a charitable deduction is the 
portion of the gift which qualifies as a Ford Founda- 
tion matching gift. 

The income from an arrangement of this type 
continues to be taxable, but you receive an immediate 
tax benefit for the amount of the charitable deduc- 
tion. Another important consideration is that the donor 
gains a significant benefit from the favorable capital 
gains treatment for securities which he has trans- 
ferred if those securities have appreciated in value. 
No capital gain is incurred at the time of the transfer 
of the securities to the College. The donor continues 
to receive the income for life, and, although the re- 
tained income causes the transferred assets to be 
includible in the donor's estate at the time of death, 
the College receives all of such assets and an estate 
tax charitable deduction is allowed the donor. 

Let's look at an example of how this works: 

Mrs. Jones, a widow, aged sixty-five, has assets 
worth approximately $300,000. She receives an an- 
nual income from these assets of approximately 
$15,000. Like many persons who live on income from 
fixed assets, Mrs. Jones is concerned, and rightly so, 
with her financial security. She believes it would be 
impossible for her to make more than a nominal gift 
to Millsaps. 

Actually, she is able to make a very significant 
gift and not interrupt her income pattern at all; in 
fact, she may be able to increase her annual income 
slightly. All this can be done quite simply and at the 
same time make possible a matching gift from the 
Ford Foundation. 

Let's say that Mrs. Jones transfers $30,000 worth 
of her assets to Millsaps College. In return the Col- 
lege will pay to her income from these assets for the 
rest of her life. 

In this situation, the Internal Revenue Service 
tables indicate that, if the donor is sixty-five, the 

present value of the remainder interest is $19,974. 
This means that for income tax purposes Mrs. Jones 
has made an immediate gift of $19,974 to Millsaps. 
The Ford Foundation will match this gift with $7,989.60 
(40'7c), which the College will receive immediately. 

Now look at what will happen to Mrs. Jones' 
annual income because of this gift to Millsaps: 

Current regulations say that a taxpayer may de- 
duct up to 30% of his adjusted gross income for gifts 
to educational institutions. In Mrs. Jones' case, this 
means she can deduct up to $4,500 each year for this 
purpose. The regulations also state that contributions 
in excess of the 307c limit may be carried forward into 
the next five tax years. Mrs. Jones will be able to 
deduct all of the $19,974 gift as charitable contribu- 
tions, assuming that she has no other charitable con- 
tributions. The $4,500 maximum annual deduction will 
mean an annual tax savings of $1,620.00. Over a five 
year period the total tax savings would amount to 
$7,191.00. Remember, too, that any capital gains tax 
which may have been incurred by an outright sale 
has been totally avoided. 

Mrs. Jones has effectively increased her annual 
income by approximately $1,620 for a period of four 
years, and $710 in the fifth year. 

Another very important consideration for Mrs. 
Jones is the Federal Estate Tax. As mentioned 
earlier, the $30,000 gift made by Mrs. Jones during 
her lifetime can be deducted from her estate as a 
charitable contribution with a resultant estate tax 
savings of $9,600, assuming the value of the assets 
transferred remains substantially the same. 

A total of $16,791 in taxes has been avoided. This 
makes the actual cost of the $30,000 gift to Millsaps 

Mrs. Jones has made possible a gift to Millsaps 
of 537,989.60 ($30,000 plus $7,989.60 from the Ford 
Foundation) at a cost to her of only $13,209. 

If you would like to have direct and personalized 
assistance in the making of a gift to Millsaps, here 
are some of the people you can call upon. 

1. Your lawyer. It is your own lawyer who should 
be consulted on all legal matters involved in the mak- 
ing of a gift to Millsaps. 

2. A trust officer of a bank. Many of the methods 
of making a substantial gift to Millsaps call for the 
services of a bank as trustee. 

3. Your life insurance agent. He is qualified to 
inform you regarding the value of your policies and 
also regarding the various procedures of assignment 
and change of beneficiary. 

4. Your accountant. Some gifts might be related 
to your business, or may consist of shares of your 
business. Your accountant may be the best one quali- 
fied to advise you on the value of shares, possible 
effect of a gift on operations, etc. 

5. A representative of Millsaps College. The 
Development Office stands ready to provide every 
possible assistance. The College also retains a pro- 
fessional tax adviser who will be happy to work with 
you if you desire. 


Millsaps College : 
Jackson, Miss. 39210! 

Senator Robert Kennedy, invited informally by students, made an impromptu visit to the campus in April,, 
charmed his audience with Kennedy wit and friendliness. i 

Alumni Day Is May 6 

millsaps college 
summer, 1967 

1 i-. d/i 

At a 'brain school . . . 


nifljoii noTts 

millsaps college magazine 
summer, 1967 

College, Whitworth College, Millsaps 

MEMBER: American Alumni Council, 
American College Public Relations As- 


3 Dormitory Named 

5 Where Do Athletics Fit In? 

6 The Scholar-Athlete 

10 Why Physical Fitness? 

12 Millsaps Physical Education 

14 Alumni Athletes 

15 The Spectator 

16 Events of Note 

19 Columns 

20 Major Miscellany 

23 When Giving Can Save 

Volume 9 

July, 1967 

Number 1 

Published quarterly by Millsaps College in Jackson, 
Mississippi. Entered as second class matter on Oc- 
tober 15, 1959, at the Post Office in Jackson, Mis- 
sissippi, under the Act of August 24, 1912. 

Shirley Caldwell, '56, Editor 

James J. Livesay, '41, Executive Director, Alumni 

Photography: Charles Gerald; Jim Lucas, '67; and 
Ronald Davis, '67. 

Presidejitial Views 

1)1/ Dr. Benjamin B. Graves 

I wish that it were possible for me to speak personally to eachi 
reader of the Millsaps College Magazine about the great oppor-' 
tunities — and, I might add, some of the perplexing problems — 
facing those of us in higher education today. Perhaps many of youi 
read the cover story in the June 23, 1967, issue of Time on thei 
plight of private higher education which featured Kingman Brew- 
ster, President of Yale University. If so, you have gotten an in- 
sight into the financial crises confronting our nation's colleges, ofi 
which two thirds are now private. If there is a dilemma in an: 
institution with the resources of Yale, one can surmise the situation! 
in our area and in an institution such as Millsaps. 

Despite this continuing financial peril, however, all is not] 
black. In my President's Report for the 1966-67 academic session II 
reviewed our 75th academic year. Let me cite a few excerpts from! 
this report. 

First, Millsaps had an all-time high enrollment of 925 students. 
We also have an all-time high in our summer school at this veryi 

During the year we held the most outstanding series of con-^ 
vocations which the College has ever known, and I am pleased to 
report that approximately 10,000 alumni and friends joined ouri 
faculty and student body as guests during these occasions. Among; 
our distinguished speakers were Dr. Myron Wicke, General Secre-! 
tary of the Division of Higher Education of the Methodist Church; 
Robert McNamara, Secretary of Defense; Roger Blough, Chair-j 
man of the Board, United States Steel; the Honorable Governor: 
Buford Ellington, an alumnus and the Governor of Tennessee; Dr.; 
William Mallard, Chairman of the Department of the History of 
Christianity at Emory University; and William Adams, President 
of St. Regis Paper Company. Few colleges in the nation can boast! 
such a host of distinguished personages on its campus during the 
course of an academic year. ^ 

Our graduates once again did extremely well in competition; 
for much-sought-for graduate fellowships and scholarships. Ap- 
proximately half will go on to graduate or professional programs; 
this fall. As just one example, we will have fifteen students enter- 
ing medical schools. I 

All of the foregoing are pluses. With such a good year behind; 
us, it is tempting to sit back and relax. Nevertheless, continuing: 
pressures remain with us in the areas of faculty recruitment and 
retention, maintaining a student body with the interest and ability 
to profit from a Millsaps education, and the always pressing pro- 
blem of resources. 

In the Challenge Grant Program, we have just passed the] 
$2.5 million mark in terms of pledges and other commitments. Thej 
Ford Challenge Grant Program has been at the forefront of allj 
activity at the College this year. We are bringing the main effortj 
in the Jackson area toward a close and will be moving in thai 
next few months to other areas of the state and nation. I 

I hope that we shall soon see the time when each of our 8,000 
alumni and a continually increasing number of persons, firms, and 
other constituents will be responding to Millsaps' needs each year. 
Such a development will signal our becoming not only a regional; 
center of educational excellence but an institution which can hold; 
her head high in any sector of the nation. 

Dormitory Named Becky Bacot Hall 

Building Honors Daughter of Prominent Methodist Couple 

Service of Consecration is Held on Commencement Sunday 

Left: Bishop Edward J. Pendergrass 
presided over the service. Participants 
are at upper left. Below: Dr. and 
Mrs. M. L. Smith and Mrs. Bacot 
pause beside flower bed on patio. 

Dr. M. L. Smith, who assisted 
in the memorial presentation 
and who is a former president of 
Millsaps and a close friend of 
the Bacots, said, "It is signifi- 
cant when a much-loved name is 
given to a building, and especial- 
ly a building used so largely by 
young people." 

Dr. Smith gave a brief bio- 
graphy of Miss Bacot's life, de- 
scribing her popularity with her 
classmates and her work in the 
church. Miss Bacot was return- 
ing to the University of Missis- 
sippi, where she was a sopho- 
more, from a Thanksgiving holi- 
day visit with her parents in 1959 
when she was killed in an auto- 
mobile accident. She was 19. 






Plaque dedicating dormitory to 
Bacot's memory hangs at entrance. 


Mrs. Bacot, right, reads the plaque I 
with Dr. and Mrs. Smith. 

At a "Brain" School . 

Where Do Athletics Fit In? 

Right by the side of mental development, 
experts say. 

The old axiom has been that brawn is even 
less compatible with brains than beauty is. 

Millsaps has long sought to disprove the 
theory, not always too successfully if success is 
measured in terms of victories on the scoreboard. 

A few years ago the decision was made to of- 
fer some financial assistance to youngsters who 
showed promise of developing into scholarly ath- 
letes, or athletic scholars. 

The result is that athletes who might have 
bypassed Millsaps in the past in favor of the more 
affluently endowed sports programs of the large 
universities can now afford to take a look at Mill- 
saps. They can decide how important athletics is 
to be in their college lives — whether it's to take 
up the major part of their time or a secondary 
role to education. 

To be sure, there hasn't been a complete 
about-face in the sports outlook at Millsaps. Not 
many — well, none — ■ of the All Big Eight first 
team members are choosing Millsaps over Ole 
Miss or State. But some of the fellows in the 
smaller conferences are, and so are some of the 
honorable mention winners in the bigger leagues. 

The idea behind the athletic scholarships is 
to provide the same sort of compensation for abil- 
ity as might be offered for talent in another area, 
such as leadership or art or music or drama or 
debate or writing. No one has ever frowned on 
assisting in developing these skills. Athletic ability 
is also the product of hard work, long hours, and 
strong determination to succeed. 

There's one important point to be made here: 

These athletes, the ones who choose Millsaps, 
have to meet the same scholastic standards as do 
the other Millsaps students. The standards in- 
include a minimum score of 20 on the American 
College Test. 

Which returns to the point made in the begin- 
ning: Millsaps officials are convinced that physi- 
cal development is important as well as mental 
development. There's something in the official 
purpose of Millsaps to the effect that the College 
wants to provide an atmosphere conducive to the 
development of "physical, intellectual, and spiri- 
tual capacities." 

President Benjamin B. Graves put it more 
bluntly in his first speech at Millsaps. He said, 
". . . we could become a generation of keen minds, 
weak knees, flat chests, and bottoms which spread 
beyond normal chair dimensions." 

What President Graves advocated first and 
foremost was an individual physical fitness pro- 
gram. "Find an area of interest where you can 
develop some physical skill and preferably one 
which you can carry with you into your adult- 
hood," he said. 

So the sports program at Millsaps has a 
multiplicity of purposes: competition in inter- 
collegiate sports, development of recreational 
skills, intramural competition, physical education, 
and vicarious enjoyment through watching others 

It's a job which Athletic Director James A. 
Montgomery takes very seriously. How well he 
has succeeded Major Notes hopes to demonstrate 
on the following pages. We will offer some con- 
crete evidence that brains and brawn do indeed 
mix well and provide a most acceptable product. 

Where do athletics fit in? 

The Scholar-Athlete 

Ted Weller proves it's possible to be both 

Ted Weller is a tall, powerfully built, deeply 
tanned blond who already has a graduate scholar- 
ship for use after he completes his work at Mill- 
saps next January. 

What distinguishes him from the many other 
Millsaps students who receive graduate awards 
is the type of scholarship he has. 

Ted is one of twenty-six college and university 
students in the nation to receive National Col- 
legiate Athletic Association graduate scholarships 
this year. 

He got it on the basis of his academic record 

(he had an overall 2.22 at the time of the awards), 
rank in class, and demonstrated football ability 
and participation. 

Ted is a starting end with the Majors. He also 
participates in a wide variety of intramural 
sports, ran track one year, likes to water ski. 

He's a member of Omicron Delta Kappa and 
Theta Nu Sigma, was tapped into the Social 
Science Forum, is active in the M Club. He is rush 
chairman for Kappa Alpha. Last spring he was 
campus campaign manager for one of the candi- 
dates for governor of Mississippi in a Pre-Law 
Club-sponsored mock election. 

Left; Weller is stopped in a battle 
with the Harding Bisons. 
Above: No grind -with the books, he 
still makes good grades. He interrupts 
a study session for a break ivith a 
fraternity brother. 

Edward C r o z i e r Weller received 
one of the first of the Diamond Anni- 
versary Scholarships in football. He 
was then at Mississippi Delta Junior 
College, where he had spent most 
of the previous season sidelined with 
injuries. The year before he had been 
given honorable mention in All-State 

Back at Glen Allen Consolidated 
School he had earned thirteen letters 
in athletics. 

But sports weren't 1115 only inter- 
est. He was valedictorian of tiis class. 

president and vice-president of the 
Beta Club, edited the annual. 

At junior college, where he was a 
pre - engineering student, he won a 
dramatics award, was co-editor of 
the paper, played basketball and 
baseball as well as football. 

He came to Millsaps because he 
had decided he wanted a career in 
journalism and had "heard the Eng- 
lish Department was good. He found, 
however, that he really -didn't 4ike 
English. So he moved to geology as 
a major. 



Lonely end receives pass. 

Ted's father died when Ted was ten 
years old. His mother, Mrs. Neal O. 
Weller, of Chatham, Mississippi, had 
the responsibility of rearing him and 
his older brother and sister. 

The result in Ted's case is a 6'2, 
190-pounder with charm and person- 
ality to match his good looks, with 
modesty, with no trace of snobbery, 
and with consideration for others. 

This summer Ted, who just turned 
21, is getting some practical experi- 
ence in geology by working for Delta 
Exploration Company. He'll do his 
graduate work in geology, doesn't 
know yet just what he'll do. "I'll get 
my Master's and then see what the 
job opportunities are," he says. 

Ted Weller: 

Not an egghead and not a meathead, 
Weller is a good example of a fine 
mixture of brains and brawn. 

Ted is an officer in his fraternity, lives at KA house. 


Weller, far left, carried flag in KA march prior to Old South Ball. 

Last year's game with Sewanee was the highlight of 
Ted's sports career. It was a dramatic game, with the 
Majors pulling an upset victory over an old, powerful 
rival. Says Ted, "We had lost to them for several years 
and were trailing badly at the half. Then we beat them 
40-28. It was something to remember." 

Ted thinks that what hurts the Millsaps sports pro- 
gram most is "an inherited attitude that sports just 
aren't important at Millsaps, that scholastic ability is 
all that counts." 

Then again there's the financial aspect. Ted is an 
advocate of the training table. "Some people who have 
to buy their own food don't eat as much as they should, 
as much as they would at a training table. I think what 
we need most is a training table. 

"There is an idea around that Millsaps is too hard. 
I think some very good athletes are lost because they 
think they can't pass the work at Millsaps and that ath- 
letics aren't emphasized enough. 

"But the hardness is over-emphasized. 

"There's an advantage to having smart athletes, and 
they can be smart athletically without being scholastical- 
ly inclined. 

"I don't disrespect people who are sports-minded, 
the big-time enthusiasts whose major interest is sports, 
or the so-called meathead. They're showing interest in 
a field that they are most capable in. Some people like 
to distribute their interests; others are most suited to 
keeping their interest in one field." 

Where do athletics fit in?' 

WhaKs So Important 
About Physical Fitness? 

Regular exercise which places a reasonable work load on the muscles 
and vital organs is essential to proper human development, experts say. 

By James A. Montgomery 
Director of Athletics 

At a large state university not long ago one third of 
the freshmen failed to meet minimum standards for 
strength, agility, and flexibility. Eighty-five per cent did 
not make satisfactory scores on a health knowledge test. 

At an Eastern university the proportion of entering 
freshmen making satisfactory scores on a physical 
achievement test declined from fifty-one per cent in 1947 
to thirty-four per cent in 1960. 

These facts are a serious indictment of our way of 

Why such a strong statement about a seemingly 
secondary matter? 

Because good health and physical fitness are logical 
and necessary starting points for the pursuit of excel- 
lence in anything. Physical vitality promotes intellectual 
vitality. Physical vigor and skills enhance personal re- 
sources for social and civic endeavor. 

In short, physical fitness is an essential aspect of a 
balanced and productive life. That's the reason for con- 
cern when so many young people fail to display adequate 
development of physical fitness, and when so many 
adults seem unaware of its importance. 

Theodore Roosevelt said, "Our country calls not for 
the life of ease, but for the life of strenuous endeavor." 
Despite the convenience and ease of modern existence, 
life on the cutting edge of society is still arduous and 
challenging. The population explosion, technological ad- 
vances, and the rising tide of human hopes have cre- 
ated complex and urgent problems. To be able to solve 
them, we must be prepared to act with energy, imagina- 
tion, and courage — a fact which is especially true of col- 
lege graduates. 

The nation looks to its institutions of higher educa- 
tion as the main source of enlightened leadership. Our 
national security, world peace, and progress in human 
affairs depend on the extent to which colleges and uni- 
versities develop in their students the capacity for vigor- 
ous and informed action. 

We can no longer afford to consider anyone fully ed- 
ucated until he knows how — and is thoroughly motivated 
— to keep himself in the best possible physical condition 
at all times. Achieving this end for all students should be 
one of the primary goals of every college. 

A report prepared by the Rockefeller Brothers Fund, 
Inc., entitled "The Pursuit of Excellence: Education and 
the Future of Annerica," stated, "There is no more 
searching or difficult problem for a free people than to 
identify, nurture and wisely use its own talents. Indeed, 
on its ability to solve this problem rests, at least in part, 
its fate as a free people. ... A free society nurtures the 
individual not alone for the contribution he may make 
to the social effort, but also . . . for the contribution he 
may make for his own realization and development. . . . 
Students are preparing themselves for a world which 
. . . will be shaped by societies which have placed at the 
service of their most cherished values a firmness of pur- 
pose, discipline, energy, and devotion." 

In preparing young men and women for leadership, 
the college or university cannot ignore its obligations to 
provide for their physical well-being as an important ele- 
ment of their total fitness. 

There is abundant evidence that regular exercise 
which places a reasonable work load on the muscles and 
vital organs is essential to proper human development 
and optimum performance. It sharpens perceptual abili- 
ties, improves coordination, and pushes back fatigue 
limits, so that the capacity for both work and recreation 
is greater. 

It has been proved that proper exercise is effective 
in the relief of tensions, in delaying the aging process, in 
rehabilitation following illnesses and accidents, and in 
preventing and controlling cardiovascular diseases, 
obesity, and other chronic ailments. 

The stresses of collegiate life have been intensified 
in recent years. Competition to get into and stay in col- 
lege is keener. Class loads are heavy and subject mat- 
ter is increasingly difficult and complex, requiring more 
study and research. Many students have part-time jobs. 


and some are heavily involved in extracurricular activi- 
ties and campus social life. 

Simply maintaining good health and emotional sta- 
bility in the face of all these demands requires strength, 
stamina, and intelligent personal habits. 

Regular exercise also produces desirable psycholog- 
ical results. It develops grace and economy of move- 
ment and improves posture and overall appearance. It 
also develops the ability to perform skillfully in sports, 
dance, and other activities, yielding satisfaction and self- 

According to Robert Sorani (Circuit Training), "In 
years past, the activity required by an individual and 
his specific performance of daily tasks was often ade- 
quate to maintain a desirable level of fitness. This is not 
so today, with the machine rapidly replacing man in the 
performance of energy-expending tasks. More and more, 
man must rely on some form of 'extra' recreational ac- 
tivity to meet his basic needs for exercise." 

The emphasis on physical fitness in recent years has 
given rise to numerous and varying definitions of the 
term. In the Handbook of Physical Fitness Activities 
Donald Casady has pointed out some of the variations in 
definitions given by physicians, physiologists, and physi- 
cal educators. He himself concludes that fitness is "the 
ability of the body to accommodate efficiently and ef- 
fectively a variety of vigorous physical tasks." 

But a physician and researcher has said that "phy- 
sical fitness implies that the body systems are capable 
of carrying on their activities satisfactorily." And anoth- 
er has defined physical fitness as "the ability for respi- 
ration and circulation to recover from a standard work 

Another definition is that "the fit person is one who 
is free of limiting and debilitating ailments, who has the 
stamina and skill to do the day's work, and who has 
sufficient reserve of energy not only to meet emergen- 
cies but to provide zest for leisure time living." 

Recreational skills should be used to help attain 
physical fitness. Sorani points out that the common cry 
concerning physical activity is lack of time. "The diffi- 
culty of fitting regular periods of activity into an already 
overcrowded schedule must be recognized," he says. 
But, he adds, "the habit of adequate exercise is as im- 
portant to good health as one's sleep, one's work, and 
one's food." 

Sorani concludes: "If you are to be totally prepared 
for the tasks that lie ahead, to enjoy that quality of fit- 
ness that will allow you to live most effectively within 
your potentialities, the key lies in the nature of your 
daily living. There is no magical formula for fitness, no 
intensive six-week program guaranteed to last a life- 
time. Fitness is transitory; it must be worked for con- 
tinuously, and the only program of real value is a life- 
long one. If a total fitness is to come at all, it must be a 
product of total living and result from a clear under- 
standing of a broad concept of fitness and an acceptance 
of the idea that fitness is important." 

". . . the college or university cannot ignore 
its obligations to provide for physical well- 
being as an important element of total fit- 


Where do athletics fit inj' 


for Everybody 

A four-sided program' involves 
intercollegiate competition, 
physical education, recreational 
sports, and an intramural program. 

Coed Ann Byrd demonstrates archery form. Archery 
is a recreational skill which can be enjoyed through- 
out life. The Millsaps program is aimed at helping 
students develop such skills, preparing them for 
active adulthood. 

Physical education, for nine out of ten college grad-' 
uates, was a two-hour credit course in which the main' 
discipline was having to change clothes to report to the^ 
gym and change back again for the next class. 

The fact that the course was intended to increasej 
strength and endurance, improve motor skills and health: 
practices is somehow overlooked — and often not accom-j 
plished. I 

If this is true of Millsaps graduates, it's not because; 
Department Chairman James A. .Montgomery and his; 
staff haven't tried: Nobody spends longer hours on the 
Millsaps campus than Dr. Montgomery, and probably 
nobody gets to know the students as well. 

According to one expert, the physical education pro- 
gram should "provide each student with an opportunity: 
to develop skill and understanding in a variety of sports; 
activities that will serve him throughout life. In a broad' 
view of education, physical education has unique oppor-j 
tunities in developing desirable character and social! 
traits as well as defined responsibilities toward the phy- 
sical development of the individual." 

What this boils down to at Millsaps is a four-sided 
program: intercollegiate competition, physical educa-j 
tion, recreational sports, and the intramural program, j 

Millsaps is a member of the National Collegiate Ath-j 
letic Association. Teams compete on an intercollegiate; 
basis in football, basketball, baseball, tennis, track, golfj 
and archery. 

The intercollegiate football and baseball programs; 
are guided by Head Coach Harper Davis, with assistances 
in football from Assistant Coach Tommy Ranager. Davis: 
is a former Los Angeles Rams-Chicago Bears-G r e e n; 
Bay Packers player. Ranager is a Mississippi Statei 

Last year the football team had its best record ini 
some ten years: 4-3-1. Playing in an area where like 
competition is hard to come by and only in the last few| 
years beginning to offer athletic scholarship aid, the; 
Majors have not fared too well for the last decade or so 
But, surprisingly enough, the record over the nonsub 
sidized years was not so bad as might be thought. There 
are more wins than losses on the books. 

This year the Majors are scheduled to meet Sewanee,; 
Randolph-Macon, Georgetown, Livingston State, and; 
Maryville, all at home, and Southwestern of Memphis,; 
Harding, and Ouachita. To use a well-worn expressionj 
(how many ways can you say you expect to win?), th^ 
outlook is good. 

Dr. Montgomery adds the duties of head basketball 
coach to his many others. Here again losses have out- 
numbered wins in recent years. According to one local 
sports writer, the problem goes farther back than the; 
college level. "There just aren't many good basketball 
players in Mississippi," he says. And of course the oneS; 
there are are promptly snapped up by universities which: 
can afford more remunerative scholarship assistance. 

But, again, hopes are high in this game, too. For the; 
past few seasons the losses have been by remarkably: 
close scores. If the Majors can just manage to get on, 
the other side of the close score, things will look rosy. 

Miss Mary Ann Edge completes the physical educa-j 
tion staff, handling the program for women and most of| 
the golf coaching duties. 

According to Dr. Montgomery, things are looking; 
up in track, baseball, golf, and archery. He points outi 
that the tennis team was third in the state this year,' 
making its usual good showing. 


The intramural program provides competition in 
such sports as badminton, volleyball, tennis, basketball, 
Softball, track, and golf. Competition is usually between 
teams representing the social groups. 

"Here," says Donald Casady,* "is the opportunity 
for the student to use to practical advantage the instruc- 
tional knowledge he has gained. He will be a better play- 
er and teammate thereby. Later, after graduation, he 
rtfill have acquired sports interests that he can carry on, 
and so will gain the recreational satisfactions and the 
lealth and social advantages that go with them." 

The Department of Physical Education and Athlet- 
es offers fourteen academic courses, covering such 
;hings as basic recreational skills, golf, bowling, tennis, 
physical education for the elementary grades, theory of 
ligh school coaching, athletic officiating, and hygiene. 

Two hours of physical education are required of all 
students. As Casady points out, "those who most need 
physical education do not take it." 

Casady says that students should be encouraged to 
maintain a balance between team and individual sports 
n their selections, which is the reason for the fourth 
area of the Millsaps athletic program, recreational 

This is the activity which officials expect to have 
■neaningful carry-over for students after graduation. De- 
velopment of skill in and enjoyment of such games as 
jolf, tennis, and archery can be beneficial throughout 

'Handbook of Physical Fitness Activities 

To quote Casady again, "Both (team and individual 
sports) have their values. In favor of individual sports 
is the fact that most persons are physically unable 
to participate in vigorous team sports for a very pro- 
longed period in adult life. Also it is easier after school 
days to pick up one or two opponents for a friendly 
match than it is to get two teams together. On the other 
hand, freshmen students should not overlook the bene- 
fits to be derived from team sports. Being members of 
a team assists them in making new friends and in de- 
veloping sociability. They learn to cooperate with other 
individuals and identify themselves as a part of a group 
with a common cause." 

Dr. Montgomery has stated the department's 
philosophy as follows: 

"All auxiliary programs of an educational institution 
have as their underlying aim the education of the par- 
ticipant. This is as true of the intercollegiate athletics 
program as it is of drama, art, or debate. And it is 
certain that lessons in the facts of life are administered 
to every athlete who competes in a well-founded pro- 

"The knowledge derived from intercollegiate athlet- 
ics at Millsaps is found primarily in the lessons taught 
about the subjects of competition and sacrifice. The ab- 
sorption and understanding of these two subjects are 
necessary for the individual athlete to realize the funda- 
mental privilege of Americans to enjoy the fruits of self- 
achievement. The essence of self-achievement is the 
competitive character of American life in which the bet- 
ter man advances to the larger responsibilities." 

Artist's concept of athletic complex is very modernistic, but will be changed to incorporate Athletic Department's 
ideas. Progress is being made toward acquiring up-to-date facilities, including a badly needed swimming pool. Some- 
iay soon, maybe .... 


Where do athletics fit in? 

Alumni Athletes Organize 
To Promote Interest, Assistance 

Active groups bock coaches, Millsaps 
sports program, support athletic programs. 

On July 24, 1962, a group of alumni 
met at Millsaps to form the Athletic 
Boosters Club. 

The purpose of the organization 
was "to form a bond between all 
former athletes, coaches, and enthu- 
siasts of sports who are interested in 
the intercollegiate athletics program 
of Millsaps College. 

"To assist the coaching staff in lo- 
cating and recruiting good student- 

"To take a significant part in the 
annual Homecoming festivities, espe- 
cially those events having to do with 
athletics; and 

"To disseminate the good news 
about the good works of the College 
and the athletic program." 

On Alumni Day this year Dudley 
Culley, '24, of Jackson, was elected 
president, with James Plummer, '25, 
of Covington, Louisiana, named vice 
president and Jim Montgomery, Mill- 
saps' athletic director, re-elected sec- 

The Athletic Boosters Club annual- 
ly sponsors a chicken fry for mem- 
bers of the football team. Discussed 
at the spring meeting were plans for 
an athletic awards banquet at which 
all awards in sports would be pre- 

The M Club also hopes to organize 
an active alumni group. According 
to President David Martin, the or- 
ganization would "give former M 
Club members an opportunity to sup- 
port athletics at Millsaps and to re- 
new and continue their relationship 
with other ex-athletes." 

Martin says eligibility for the Alum- 
ni M Club will be available to any 
one who has been a member of the 
Millsaps M Club at any time. 

He describes the benefits of the 
Alumni M Club as follows: 

1. Upon graduation, active M Club 
members will receive a free pass 
to all athletic events held at 
Millsaps, good for a period equal 
to the number of years the in- 
dividual lettered in a varsity 

2. The Alumni M Club will appoint 
a committee to work in conjunc- 
tion with a committee appointed 
by the active club to select one 
person each year to become a 
member of the Millsaps Athletic 
Hall of Fame. 

3. The Athletic Boosters Club is 
maldng plans to sponsor a com- 
prehensive awards banquet each 
spring. Awards for all sports will 
be presented at this time. All 
alumni and active M Club mem- 
bers will be invited to attend the 

The obligations of membership, 
Martin says, would be as follows: 

1. To promote sportsmanship, con- 
geniality, and friendly associa- 
tion among its members for the 
advancement of Millsaps College. 

2. To aid in promotion of interest 
among alumni in Millsaps Col- 
lege athletics and to further its 

3. To assist in the recruiting of fu- 
ture Millsaps athletes. 

Season Tickets Offered 

The following letter has been 
mailed to some 2,000 Millsaps alumni 
who reside in the Jackson area: 
Dear Alumnus: 

If you didn't see last fall's Home- 
coming encounter with Southwest- 
ern won by the Majors 26-0, you 
missed one of the finest games 
played on Alumni Field in many 

Few of you saw the Majors in 
their stunning come - from - behind 
victory over Sewanee on the moun- 
tain last year. Trailing 20-28 at i 
halftime, the fired-up Majors ral-j 
lied to a 40-28 trouncing of the Ti- 
gers. The meeting of these teams 
takes place in Jackson this season. 
Homecoming this year will be Oc- 
tober 7, and the opponent will be I 
Randolph-Macon College (men, not 
women). Other opponents to be 
met on Alumni Field are Sewanee, j 
September 23; Georgetown, Sep- 
tember 30; Livingston State, Octo- 
ber 21; and Maryville, November; 

There are indications of better' 
days ahead in other sports, too. 
The personnel of the basketbalL 
and baseball teams is approaching 
that of good competitive quality. 
As usual, the tennis team showed; 
well (3rd place in the state) and 
track, golf, and archery made big' 

Beginning this year with our newj 
season ticket plan, you can see any- 
and all sports events played at 
home. For just $10.00, the enclosed 
ticket will entitle you and your 
spouse, or one other member ofi 
your family, to admission to thai 
five football games and all othei^ 
home athletic contests for the 1967-; 
68 season. For your convenience, aj 
stamped envelope is enclosed for 
your check or for return of the 

Of course there are many other 
good reasons for you to visit the 
campus besides sports events. I| 
hope we can look forward to seeing 
you often during the new school 

The letter is signed by James A., 
Montgomery, Director of Athletics. 

Dr. Montgomery stresses the fact 
that the offer is open to any former 
student of Millsaps, whether he re- 
ceived a letter or not. Write to Dr. 
Montgomery, Millsaps College, Jack- 
son, Mississippi, 39210. i 


The Spectator 

Obviously not everyone who likes football can make 
the team, or even wants to. 

There are only eleven members to a team and oven 
with offensive and defensive units and second and third 
strings, still only about five per cent of a student body 
the size of Millsaps' would be involved. 

Not everybody is physically equipped or has the abil- 
ity to qualify. Like, girls hardly ever make the team, at 
least not at the high school or college level. Like, these 
days if you're less than six feet tall you don't have a 
prayer for getting one of the five spots on the basketball 

So what happens to all those sports devotees who 
can't become actively involved in organized activity? 

They become spectators. They watch others do the 
work, take the bruises, display their skill; and then they 
shower the athletes with adulation and hero worship as 
their reward. 

Speaking of a special breed of spectator, the super- 
fan, George Plimpton has written, "The superfan has a 
primary need for identification with the football team: 
sitting on the bench, hanging around the locker room, 
calling the football stars by their first names — these are 
all wish-fulfillments" ("The Celestial Hell of the Super- 
fan," Sports Illustrated, September 13, 1965). To a lesser 
extent this applies to most spectators. 

The vicarious enjoyment of the spectator is as much 
a part of the overall sports program as the development 
of the various teams. Not only does it afford satisfaction 
for the spectator, but it helps finance the various phases 
of the program. Besides, athletes are inveterate and in- 
curable show-offs. What's the fun of popping a basket 

from center court if nobody sees and applauds? An ath- 
lete seldom works to develop his particular skill or skills 
unless he thinks he'll have an opportunity to display it 
or them — a fact which is true of any ability, whether 
it's acting or singing or writing or whatever. 

Can you imagine what would happen if all the ath- 
letes in this country suddenly went on strike? What 
would the millions of armchair sportsmen do? 

Wives would be harassed by husbands and sons on 
those Saturday and Sunday afternoons when they could 
ordinarily be depended upon to be glued to the television 
screen. Customers would suddenly find themselves faced 
with a surly salesman who hadn't been able to vent his 
emotions and tensions on the umpire during the week- 
end. Many whose only hours in the fresh air are gotten 
at sports events would never feel the sun. With all the 
spectators suddenly turned loose on the world, with noth- 
ing to occupy their time and attention, chaos would en- 

So spectatoritis is not so bad as it's sometimes made 
out to be. Many college athletic directors would like for 
it to become more infectious and contagious, especially 
when they view the small crowds which turn out for 
some events and the sometimes apparently indifferent 
attitude of many of the college family. 

All this may seem somewhat paradoxical, to say 
that so many people are enthusiastic spectators and that 
yet crowds are often small. Perhaps, to be perfectly hon- 
est, what we should be saying is that Millsaps crowds 
are often small; we're sure that almost any small col- 
lege could say something of the same thing. 

Spectators, unless they're particularly avid, are high- 
ly selective. They'll take pro ball over collegiate, and 
Southeastern Conference battles over most other games, 
and often armchair ease and a camera's eye view over 
stadium discomfort, crowd-generated excitement, and 
personal following of the action. 

One reason for his selectivity is that the spectator 
often is seeking another vicarious satisfaction, that of 
being identified with a winner. Speaking on a much 
broader scale, Sargent Shriver put it this way in a 1963 
issue of Sports Illustrated: "... sport is vital in build- 
ing national pride and spirit. Through it the smallest 
and weakest of nations can compete with the great pow- 
ers, and through the exploits of their athletes achieve a 
sense of dignity and achievement otherwise denied." 

Shriver continued, ". . . national pride, community 
spirit, individual expression and individual self-expres- 
sion, a sound body and a sense of fair play — are im- 
portant components of that elusive concept, human 

So, for those who do find excitement in following 
their particular teams, winners or losers, some provision 
should be made. Vicarious participation in sports activi- 
ties, while not exactly conducive to muscle toning, does 
provide an outlet for stresses and strains which build up 
under the pressure of academic demands and the tedium 
of day-to-day routine. And it does allow one to identify 
with the success of his team. 

As is often noted, leisure time will increasingly be- 
come a problem as work days and work weeks get 
shorter. Sports events are and will continue to be a part 
of the solution. 

Whether the team wins or loses, the spectator is im- 
portant to the team members. Win or lose, the effort of 
the team is important to the specator. Win or lose, both 
are winners in the end. 


Events of Note 


The Ford Foundation grant - match- 
ing drive stood at $2,522,531 in cash 
and pledges on the first anniversary 
of the receipt of the grant, with only 
about $1.25 million left to go and two 
years in which to secure it. 

Announcement was made on June 
27, 1966, that Millsaps was the first 
college in Mississippi to be recog- 
nized by the Ford Foundation as a 
potential "regional center of excel- 
lence" and the recipient of a $1.5 mil- 
lion grant toward development as 
such a center. 

With the drive to match the grant on 
a 2''2-to-l basis officially only four 
months old — it was launched by a 
giant convocation featuring Secretary 
of Defense Robert McNamara last 
February — officials are pleased with 
the results to date and certain that 
the entire amount will be secured. 

"We've already raised more money 
than any private institution in Mis- 
sissippi has ever gotten in a cam- 
paign," says Development Director 
Barry Brindley. "We've proved that 
there is considerable wealth in Mis- 
sissippi for philanthropic causes. 

"Our success will have tremendous 
implications for higher education in 
this state," he said. 

The campaign to raise $3.75 mil- 
lion is the largest ever undertaken 
by any private institution in Missis- 

Using the theme "Toward A Des- 
tiny of Excellence," the campaign 
has been highlighted by a $500,000 
gift from alumnus Robert Mason 
Strieker of Woodville and one for 
$300,000 from E. H. Bacot of Pasca- 

Experts say that the success of any 
drive depends on a small number of 
large gifts. Millsaps has so far re- 
ceived 43 gifts above $10,000 each. 

In addition to the two named above, 
there are six for $50,000 or more, nine 
in the $25,000 to $50,000 range, twelve 
between $15,000 and $25,000, and four- 
teen from $10,000 to $15,000. The big 
gifts total $1,705,755. 

With two years remaining for the 
securing of the matching funds under 

the Ford Foundation stipulations, offi- 
cials are making plans to extend the 
drive throughout the state. Efforts so 
far have been concentrated in Jack- 

Money from the drive will be put to 
its first use this summer with the 
renovation of the Christian Center 
and the improvement of drama facil- 
ities. Contracts were let in mid-July 
for the construction, which will in- 
clude air-conditioning the building, 
enlarging the stage and dressing 
room facilities, and addition of class- 
room and seminar area. 

Other goals of the campaign are 
the construction of an academic com- 
plex which will house a fine arts cen- 
ter for music and the graphic arts 
and a library expansion, the addition 
of volumes for the library, and the 
strengthening of the faculty by im- 
proving the salary scale. 

Various constituencies are giving 
support to the "Toward A Destiny 
of Excellence" drive. Alumni have 
given a total of $1,095,784. The Mill- 
saps Associates' total stands at $384,- 
950, and gifts from faculty and staff 
amount to $49,758. The Board of Trus- 
tees has pledged $305,475, and corpo- 
rate gifts total $274,805. 

A number of prominent IMississip- 
pians have given their support and 
leadership to the Millsaps drive. 
George B. Pickett and James B. 
Campbell, of Jackson, are serving 
as national general chairman and 

Other leaders participating include 
J. W. Underwood, of Jackson, leader- 
ship gifts chairman; John T. Kim- 
ball, of New York City, foundation 
gifts chairman; R. B. Lampton, of 
Jackson, canvass chairman (non- 
alumni); Robert L. Ezelle, of Jack- 
son, alumni general chairman; Tom 
B. Scott, Jr., Jackson area chairman 
(alumni); Nat S. Rogers, of Jackson, 
Board of Trustees solicitation com- 
mittee chairman; Joe N. Bailey, Jr., 
of Coffeeville, Millsaps Associates so- 
licitation chairman; and Elbert 
S. Rush, Jr., student solicitation com- 
mittee general chairman. 

R. Baxter Wilson and W. Merle 

Mann, both of Jackson, served as 
chairman and co-chairman of the 
"Toward A Destiny of Excellence" 
convocation, to which numerous citi- 
zens gave time and effort as mem- 
bers of various committees. 

"Our appreciation to all the people 
who have helped us can never be 
adequately expressed," said Mr. 
Brindley. "They've given time, influ- 
ence, and plain hard work to assure 
the success of our campaign." I 

When the grant was announced last 
year President Benjamin B. Graves 
called the gift "the most significant 
national recognition ever given to! 
iVlillsaps" and added, "From a long- 
range point of view it could turn out 
to be one of the most important 
things that has ever happened to high- 
er education in Mississippi." 

Millsaps was one of eight privately 
supported institutions to receive the 
Foundation's Special Program in Ed- 
ucation grants last summer. Only 80 
of some 800 private institutions ofi 
higher education have received such! 
awards. A total of only 16 Southern! 
schools have received the grants, in-, 
eluding the eight last summer, when] 
the Foundation concentrated on thej 


Renovation of the Christian Center,, 
the first tangible result of the Ford 
Foundation grant-"Toward A Desti-j 
ny of Excellence" drive, will get un- 
derway this summer. 

The renovation will utilize $200,000] 
from the campaign funds and a gov-; 
ernment grant of $74,000. The federal 
money comes from a program whichj 
assists in the renovation and con- 
struction of classroom area. j 

The construction will be the f i r s t^ 
phase of a complete modernization of] 
fine arts facilities. An academic com-! 
plex housing a fine arts center for 
music and the graphic arts is one ofi 
the main projects of the campaign. ! 

The Christian Center will continue] 
to house the drama program, and ai 
major part of the construction will 
involve expanding and improving the, 
drama facilities. 

In addition to air-conditioning fori 


the entire building with the excep- 
tion of the stage, which the Drama 
Department requested not be includ- 
ed, plans call for enlarging the stage, 
raising the ceiling over the stage to 
allow for the flying of equipment, con- 
version of classrooms and offices on 
each side of the stage to dressing 
areas, and the addition of new stage 
and lighting equipment. 

Other changes to be made include 
the conversion of the wells on each 
side of the auditorium for utilization 
as office and seminar space; the con- 
version of a lounge into offices; and 
better grouping of offices and class- 
rooms by departments. 


Dr. Eugene Countiss, '30, of New 
Orleans, heads a slate of five officers 
of the Alumni Association for the 
year 1967-68. 

Announcement of Dr. Countiss' elec- 
tion to the presidency of the Asso- 
ciation in ballot-by-mail voting was 
made at the annual Alumni Day ban- 
quet in May. He took office on July 

Also elected were three vice-presi- 
dents and a secretary. Vice-presiden- 
tial winners were the Reverend Wil- 
liam F. Appleby, '50, of Corinth, Mis- 
sissippi; Dr. J. Manning Hudson, '40, 
of Jackson; and Miss Bethany Swear- 
ingen, '25, of Jackson. Mrs. O. R. 
Rivers (Dot Melvin, '46), of Jackson, 
was voted into the secretarial post. 

Dr. Countiss won over Joseph E. 
Wroten, '45, of Greenville, Mississip- 
pi, for the top office in the Alumni 
Association. He succeeds Dr. Ray- 
mond Martin, '42, of Jackson, who 
continues on the Executive Commit- 
tee as a past president. 

A noted gynecologist and obstetri- 
cian. Dr. Countiss is a former vice- 
president of the Alumni Association. 
He was the recipient of an Alumnus 
Citation at the recent "Toward A Des- 
tiny of Excellence" convocation. 


A $50,000 gift to the "Toward A 
Destiny of Excellence" campaign has 
been made as the initial contribution 
for the establishment of the J. Reese 
Lin Chair in Philosophy. 

Jackson business executive and 
alumnus Merle Mann has designated 
his gift to the campaign for the es- 
tablishment of the Chair honoring 
Professor Lin, who was a member of 
the faculty from 1912 to 1940. Offi- 
cials expect additional contributions 
to bring the endowment to the de- 
sired minimum of $200,000. 

The Lin Chair is the seventh to be 

endowed. A recent addition was the 
Joseph B. Price Chair in Chemistry, 
which Jackson alumni in the field of 
medicine are conducting a campaign 
to underwrite. 

The Lin Chair honors a teacher who 
was called by the late Dr. M. C. 
White "the outstanding personality in 
all Millsaps history." Dr. Lin occu- 
pied at Millsaps what he humorously 
called not a chair but a bench. He 
taught philosophy, ethics, logic, eco- 
nomics, and political science, with 
occasional excursions into the fields 
of English and religious education. 

In a Founders Day address in 1960 
which was later published in Major 
Notes, Dr. White, who was himself a 
Millsaps institution, characterized 
Professor Lin as follows: "His knowl- 
edge was great, but his character 
was greater, and his own great quali- 
ties he stamped indelibly on those 
with whom he came into contact. He 
was a great teacher not only of the 
intellect but of the spirit. He gave to 
his students a sense of values, a set 
of principles, a philosophy of life." 

Dr. Lin received his Bachelor of 
Arts degree from Emory and his 
Master of Arts from Vanderbilt. He 
also studied at Columbia and was a 
Sage Fellow at Cornell in 1910-12. He 
received the honorary Doctor of Hu- 
manities degree from Millsaps in 1940. 

He served as superintendent of 
schools in Wesson and Natchez, Mis- 
sissippi, and Alexandria, Louisiana. 
He was professor of philosophy and 
education at Central College in Mis- 
souri in 1909-10. 

Dr. Lin was a master of the 
proverb. The campus newspaper for 
a time carried one of his proverbial 
sayings in each issue. 

Dr. White summarized his descrip- 
tion of Dr. Lin by saying, "Millsaps 
students enjoyed his personality, his 
wisdom, and his wit. No Millsaps 
personality has been more influen- 
tial. He was himself an institution 
and a tradition." 

Dr. Lin was responsible for getting 
Millsaps into the Southern Associa- 
tion of Colleges and represented the 
school in the Association for 23 years. 

Other Chairs which have been es- 
tablished include the W. S. F. Tatum 
Chair of Christian Education, the Al- 
fred Porter Hamilton Chair of Clas- 
sical Languages, the Milton C. White 
Chair of English Literature, the Ben- 
jamin Ernest Mitchell Chair of 
Mathematics, and the Dan White 
Chair of Economics. 

Officials have set $200,000 as the 
minimum for the endowment of a 

Chair. The only Chair which has the 
desired minimum is the Dan White 
Chair, established by Mr. White, a 
New Orleans businessman and alum- 
nus, to encourage the study of the 
free enterprise system. 

President Graves said in announc- 
ing the Lin Chair that the College 
encouraged alumni and friends to 
make significant contributions to 
these funds honoring people who have 
been closely connected with Millsaps 
and whose influence shaped Millsaps. 
He said it was hoped that gifts would 
bring the endowment of each Chair 
to the minimum $200,000 level. 

Dr. Graves said, "The Ford Foun- 
dation Challenge Grant provides an 
especial opportunity for donors to 
multiply the effectiveness of their 
gifts at this particular time. For ex- 
ample, a gift of $250,000 would qualify 
the College to receive an additional 
$100,000 from the Ford Foundation." 

One of the aims of the campaign 
currently underway is the strengthen- 
ing of faculty salaries. Dr. Graves 
has strongly encouraged the estab- 
lishment of Chairs in each of the 
departments as a means of attract- 
ing and retaining outstanding teach- 

"In addition to honoring the person 
for whom it is named," he said, "a 
Chair provides added incentive for 
exceptional teachers. The income from 
an endowed Chair can be used to 
provide a more attractive salary, 
funds for research and for further 


Advancement to the rank of pro- 
fessor, a silver engraved tray, a book 
of letters of appreciation, and thirty- 
two years of memories and rich ex- 
periences are the product of Mrs. 
W. F. Goodman's teaching career. 

Mrs. Goodman retired this year as 
associate professor of English. 

Announcement of her promotion to 
professor was made during the Com- 
mencement program on June 4. 

Earlier she had been honored by 
the Alumni Association for her many 
contributions. A silver tray was pre- 
sented to her at the Alumni Day ban- 
quet. Alumni Association President 
Raymond Martin noted her insistence 
on thorough understanding of the ele- 
ments and structure of literature and 
the lasting influence she has had on 
her students. 

Mrs. Goodman joined the Millsaps 
faculty in 1935. She is a graduate of 
Agnes Scott and received her Mas- 
ter's degree from Tulane. 


Mrs. Sumner Cited 

Cid Ricketts Sumner talks with William F. Murrah after re- 
ceiving Alumna Citation. 


Novelist Cid Ricketts Sumner was 
presented an Alumna Citation on 
Alumni Day in recognition of her con- 
tributions in the field of literature. 

The principal speaker at the Alum- 
ni Day banquet, Mrs. Sumner was 
presented the citation by President 
Graves. She had been scheduled to be 
recognized at the "Toward A Destiny 
of Excellence" convocation in Febru- 
ary but was unable to make the trip 
from Massachusetts at that time. 

Mrs. Sumner, whose father was one 
of the first members of the Millsaps 
faculty and who herself graduated 
from the school in 1909, is the author 
of ten novels and three non-fiction 
books. Her character Tammy has 
achieved national fame through the 
film industry and television. 

One of her first books, Quality, was 
the basis for the movie "Pinky." The 
book has been published in France, 
Holland, Sweden, and Australia. An- 
other, Traveler in the Wilderness, is 
an account of her experience in run- 
ning the rapids of the Green and Colo- 
rado rivers with a nine-man expedi- 

tion. She was 65 at the time. The 
British Broadcasting Company pre- 
sented ten fifteen - minute readings 
from the book. 

Born in Brookhaven, Mrs. Sumner 
now resides in Duxbury, Massachus- 


The largest summer session enroll- 
ment in the school's history, 546 stu- 
dents, has registered for classes this 

Of that number, 208 are students 
from other colleges and universities 
throughout the nation who are visit- 
ing at Millsaps. The remainder are 
regularly enrolled Millsaps stu- 
dents, entering freshmen, and special 

The enrollment includes, in addition 
to college students accelerating their 
course of study or making up credits, 
teachers who need additional credits 
for certification and other adults tak- 
ing special courses. 

The largest number of visiting stu- 
dents, 76, represents the University 
of Mississippi. Mississippi State Col- 

lege for Women is represented by I 
fourteen students. Twelve are Mis- i 
sissippi State University students, : 
nine are from Belhaven, and nine 
are from Mississippi College. S 


Pulitzer Prize-winning editor Hod- 
ding Carter has called Millsaps "per- 
haps the most courageous institution 
in the nation." 

Speaking at a conference on the fu- i 
ture of liberal arts colleges at Con- 
verse College in Spartanburg, South 
Carolina, Mr. Carter was quoted in 
a United Press International news re- 
lease as follows: "Carter said Mill- 
saps has had a difficult time in Mis- 
sissippi because it has a 'tradition of 
relative liberalism.' 

" 'It lets its students and its pro- 
fessors speak their minds,' he said, 
'and it occasionally has suffered for 
doing so.' 

"Carter said Millsaps has 'survived 
and attracted the best student body 
in Mississippi.' | 

" 'It has a higher percentage of 
what I consider the right people than • 
probably any other school in the , 
South,' Carter said. 'They go because j 
Millsaps challenges their souls.' { 

"Carter noted that Millsaps recent- 
ly won a $1.5 million matching grant 
from the Ford Foundation. He said 
this has resulted in many Mississip- 
pians appreciating the college for the 
first time. 

" 'There is not an institution in the 
country that cannot learn something 
from this little school in Mississippi,' 
Carter said. 'It is a candle burning | 
in the darkness.' " I 

Mr. Carter is publisher of the Delta 
Democrat Times in Greenville, Mis- 

In Memoriam 

Mrs. John R. Countiss, Jr., (Ly- j 
nelle Butler, '25-'26), of Jackson, who | 
died March 26. 

L. Bryan Dabney, '12-'13, of Vicks- 
burg, Mississippi, who died May 3. 

Cowles Horton, Jr., '34-'36, of Bates- ' 
ville, Mississippi, who died April 7. 

Samuel Earl Lackey, Jr., '34, of ; 
Jackson, who died May 25. 

Mrs. E. E. McKeithen (Martha 
Dakin, Whitworth '04), who died ] 
March 20. j 

Mrs. Hattie Neblett Murry, who ; 
was a member of the Grenada facul- 1 
ty, of Port Arthur, Texas, who died 
January 20. 


Miss Fannie Lee Parker (Grenada), 
of Grenada, Mississippi, who died 
January 3. 

Gordon Patton, '31, of Jackson, 
who died May 30. 

S. F. Riley, '28, of Houston, Texas, 
who died May 25. 

Alex Brooks Scott, '31-'32, of Rider- 
wood, Alabama, who died May 4 
after a long illness. 

Fred Simmons, '47, of Columbia, 
Mississippi, who died March 27. 

Robert W. T. Sublette, '46-'48, of 
New Orleans, who died May 15. 

Dr. Marcus Elton Waring, '45, of 
Tylertown, Mississippi, who died May 

Susan Priscilla Alford, '62-'63, to 
Buddy Raymond Nichols. Living in 
McComb, Mississippi. 

Donna Faye Ashley to Donald 
Kemp Shoemake, '65-'66. Living in 
Wichita Falls, Texas. 

Sandra Lee Black, '63-'64, to Wil- 
liam Leon Eubank, Jr. 

Betsy Blount, '67, to Warren Ed- 
ward Traub, Jr., '62-'65. Living in 
Pensacola, Florida. 

Carolyn Newman Bryant, '66, to 
Gaither Samuel Rowe, III. Living in 
Newport News, Virginia. 

Jeanne Burnet, '66, to Robert Ed- 
ward Luckett, '67. Living in Jackson. 

Lana Alexis Camper to Edward 
Roscoe North, III, '67. Living in Jack- 

Norma Ruth Cumberland, '65, to 
Parham Wilson Williams, '57-59. 
Living in Jackson. 

Patricia Lynne Davis, '62, to Jo- 
seph Richard Ball, Jr. Living in 

Mary DelpJiine Denny, '67, to Dan- 
iel Louis Weems, '66. Living in Natch- 
ez, Mississippi. 

Lorraine Dyers to Douglas B. Price, 

NOTE: Persons wishing to have births, 
marriages, or deaths reported in Major 
Notes should submit information to the 
editor as soon after the event as possible. 
Information for "Major Miscellany" should 
also be addressed to Editor, Major Notes, 
Millsaps College, Jackson, Mississippi 39210. 

'64. Living in Hampton, Virginia. 

Cornelia Truxtun Fitzgerald to John 
South Lewis, Jr., '64. Living in 
Groves, Texas. 

Kay Jannette McKay to Dr. Thom- 
as Steven McHorse, '63. Living in 
Iowa City, Iowa, where Dr. McHorse 
is interning at the University of Iowa 

Mary Janice Payne, '60-'61, to Ken- 
neth Alan Winston. Living in Nash- 
ville, Tennessee. 

Katherine Lynn Perry, '63-'64, to 
Robert Allan Meese. Living in West 
Lafayette, Indiana. 

Janie Carre Sanders, '67, to John 
Mac Varner, '67. Living at Univer- 
sity, Mississippi. 

Carol Ann Stephenson, '66, to Rob- 
ert Shepherd Lumdsen. Living at 
Mississippi State University. 

Terrianne Walters, '64-'67, to James 
Richard Ford, '67. Living at Oxford, 

Ann Cathey Williamson, '66, to Earl 
Thompson Stubblefield, '63-'64. Living 
in Jackson. 

Sally Jane Williams, '67, to Kenne- 
dy Owen Quick, '67. Living in Jack- 

^uTu^t ^LV>^^H' 

(Children listed in this column 
must be under one year of age. 
Please report births promptly to as- 
sure publication.) 

Stephen Christopher Bellew, born 
May 11 to Dr. and Mrs. David J. 
Bellew (Judy Slade), both '59-'61, of 
El Dorado, Arkansas. Other children 
are Dave, Jr., 5, and Michael, 2. 

Ann Mills Caldwell, born April 5 to 
Mr. and Mrs. Richard Dale Caldwell 
of Montevallo, Alabama. Mr. Cald- 
well graduated in 1963. 

Donna Griffin Clark, born March 
15 to Mr. and Mrs. John Clark (Laura 
McEachern), both '65, of Houston, 

Richard Reynolds D e v e r o, born 
June 6 to Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth R. 
Devero (Miriam Jordon, '63), of 
Elizabethton, Tennessee. He was wel- 
comed by Kenneth, 2. 

John Tho'mas Fanning, born April 

3 to Mr. and Mrs. Thomas B. Fan- 
ning, of Whitfield, Mississippi. Mr. 
Fanning graduated in 1958. 

David Matthew Giard, born April 
2 to Lt. and Mrs. Richard W. Giard 
(Lynda Yarborough, '64), of Hamp- 
ton, Virginia. 

Gabrielle Atwood Halko, born No- 
vember 23 to Mr. and Mrs. Ronald 
J. Halko (Ruth Atwood, '55-'56), of 
Norfolk, Virginia. 

Candace Anne Hewitt, born Febru- 
ary 14 to Mr. and Mrs. Robert L. 
Hewitt (Anne Marie Mendell, '63), of 
Amherst, Ohio. 

David Jason Loposer, born July 12, 
1966, to Mr. and Mrs. David W. Lopo- 
ser (Carolyn Baumgartner, '58-'59), 
of Jackson. He was welcomed by 
Michelle, 2. 

Richard Stewart McMuUan, born 
April 6 to Mr. and Mrs. David M. 
McMullan (Marianne Thompson), '60 
and '61, of Jackson. He was wel- 
comed by David, Jr., 3. 

Frances Ann Morrison, born Janu- 
ary 9 to Mr. and Mrs. George Mor- 
rison (Cheryl Ellis), both '66, of 
Knoxville, Tennessee. 

Jennifer Patterson, born January 8 
to Mr. and Mrs. Robert Patterson 
(Virginia Alice Bookhart), '58 and '60, 
of New Orleans. 

Emily Ann Powell, born December 
17 to Mr. and Mrs. Joe J. Powell 
(Linda Neely), '49 and '58-'59, of 
Greenwood, Mississippi. She was wel- 
comed by Carol, 15, and Joe, 13. 

Robert William Powell, born April 
14 to Dr. and Mrs. James D. Powell 
(Elizabeth Ann Lampton), '47 and '49, 
of Tuscaloosa, Alabama. He was wel- 
comed by Milton, 14, and Richard, 

Stacey Lynn Richmond, born 
March 24 to Mr. and Mrs. James R. 
Richmond (Jane Travis, '58), of Mc- 
Comb, Mississippi. A sister, Renee, 
5, and a brother, Jim, ZVz, welcomed 
the new baby. 

Stacy Lynn Simms, born April 15 to 
Mr. and Mrs. L. Moody Simms, Jr., 
(Barbara Griffin), '62 and '59-'61, of 
Harahan, Louisiana. 

Cooper East Triplett, born May 10 
to Mr. and Mrs. O. B. Triplett, III, 
of Forest, Mississippi. Mr. Triplett 
graduated in 1960. 

Elizabeth Ann Walcott, born No- 
vember 1 to Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth 
M. Walcott, Jr., (Win Gordon), '58-'60 
and '59-'61, of Hollandale, Mississip- 

Margaret Wheeler Weems, born 
March 30 to Mr. and Mrs. Robert A. 
Weems (Janis Mitchell), '59 and '61, 
of Vicksburg, Mississippi. 



Now back in his office in 
Charleston, Mississippi, after under- 
going surgery, James A. Blount, '08, 
was saluted recently by the Missis- 
sippi Municipalities Association in its 
official publication. He was unan- 
imously elected an honorary member 
in 1966, having given active support 
to the organization for a number of 
years. He has served as chairman of 
the city attorney section of the Asso- 
ciation since its organization. 

The Mississippi State Bar has hon- 
ored Bidwell Adam, '13, for having 
practiced law in Mississippi for over 
fifty years. Mr. Adam has served as 
president of the Association. He re- 
sides in Gulfport, Mississippi. 

Isaac L. Tigert, '16, is the author of 
a meditation accepted for publication 
by The Upper Room, worldwide in- 
terdenominational devotional guide. 
The meditation appeared in the May- 
June issue. Mr. Tigert, an attorney, 
resides in Lakeland, Florida. 

St. Mary's Dominican College, of 
New Orleans, has awarded its highest 
honor, the Dominican Medal, to Dr. 
Julian B. Feibelman, '18, rabbi of 
Temple Sinai in New Orleans, for his 
"selfless dedication to community 
service and general human welfare." 
Dr. Feibelman was the recipient of an 
Alumnus Citation from Millsaps in 

John A. Farmer, '29, spent a month 
in South America as a member of a 
team selected to teach and lead Bap- 
tist Brotherhood men in a personal 
witnessing crusade. He is director of 
the Brotherhood Department of the 
South Carolina Baptist Convention. 

Mrs. Earl Alford (Dorothy Moore, 
'30) won honorable mention in the 
Senior Short Story Division of the 
Mississippi Arts Festival. Her story, 
"The Old Man," was judged by Miss 
Eudora Welty. She is a teacher of 
senior English at Crystal Springs, 
Mississippi, High School. 

The Hattie Quinn Gautier Historical 
Article Award was presented to Mrs. 
W. O. Harrell (Laura Satterfield, '34), 
of Jackson, by the South Mississippi 
Festival of Arts of Pascagoula. The 
Mary French Caldwell Short Story 
Award went to Mrs. W. F. Goodman 
(Marguerite Watkins, '17-'18), associ- 


ate professor of English at Millsaps. 
Mrs. Goodman plans to give a good 
bit of time to writing after her retire- 
ment this year. Mrs. Harrell's hus- 
band attended Millsaps from 1924 to 

Dr. Henry C. Dorris, '34, has been 
promoted to brigadier general in the 
Air Force. He is director of profes- 
sional services with the Office of the 
Air Force Surgeon General in Wash- 
ington, D. C. Mrs. Dorris is the 
former Elizabeth Aycock. 

Four alumnae were among the nine 
teachers retiring in the Laurel, Mis- 
sissippi, City Schools this year. They 
included Miss Elsie Abney, '31, who 
was principal of Stainton Elementary 
School; Miss Ruth Alford, '29, mem- 
ber of the Stainton School faculty; 
Mrs. Sylvan Boyette (Virginia Hunt, 
'24), a member of the R. H. Watkins 
High School faculty; and Miss Ellen 
Satterfield, Whitworth '22, who taught 
at R. H. Watkins High School. 

The National Conference of Chris- 
tians and Jews has presented the 
17th Brotherhood Citation Award to 
Dr. Robert D. Moreton, '35, assistant 
director of the University of Texas 
M. D. Anderson Hospital and Tumor 
Institute in Houston. He is president 
of the Radiological Society of North 
America and alternate delegate for 
radiology to the American Medical 
Association. Mrs. Moreton is the 
former Alma Williamson. 

P. K. Sturgeon, '36, has b e e nl 
named assistant vice president of thej 
principal companies of the Kemperj 
Insurance Group. He was formerly 
senior executive in the statistical-' 
actuarial department. He and hisi 
wife Susan have six daughters and aj 
son and reside in Evanston, Illinois. ' 

1940-1949 ; 

Principal speaker at the six-state 
Region Four meeting of the National 
Rehabilitation Association was Dr.! 
Clayton Morgan, '40, coordinator of 
the Vocational Rehabilitation Train 
ing Program of Oklahoma State Uni- 

Alex McKeigney, '40, has been! 
elected a vice president of the Mis- 
sissippi Power and Light Company., 
He is head of the company's informa- 
tional services department. Past po-j 
sitions include service as executive] 
secretary to two Mississippi gover- 
nors, chairman of the State Tax Com-, 
mission, assistant attorney general of; 
Mississippi, and administrative assist-, 
ant to the president of Mississippi! 
State University. His wife is thai 
former Marie Guyton. The McKeig-; 
neys have two sons. 

A Fulbright Scholarship for study 
in Rome this summer has be em 
awarded to Mrs. A. G. Snelgrovej 
(Frances Ogden, '40), of Lake Jack-j 
son, Texas. Mrs. Snelgrove teaches 
Latin at Brazosport High School. 

Colonel James R. Wilson, '40, has. 


begun his third consecutive overseas 
tour, this time reporting for duty in 
Vietnam. He is director of operations 
of the Seventh Air Force in Saigon. 
He has also served in Turkey and 
Germany. Mrs. Wilson (Ava Sanders, 
'38) and the children have settled in 
Shelbyville, Tennessee, after almost 
five years outside the States. 

Students at Purdue University have 
voted Dr. Floyd Gillis, '42, the best 
teacher in the School of Industrial 

Now in her second year of a four- 
year term as president of the Missis- 
sippi Methodist Conference Women's 
Society for Christian Service, M r s. 
Karl Stauss (Barbara Boswell, '43), 
of Jackson, presided at the annual 
meeting in April. Mrs. Stauss has 
served as president of the United 
Church Women of Mississippi and is 
chairman of the Board of Bethlehem 
Center, a Methodist - related com- 
munity center serving in a disadvan- 
taged area of Jackson. She also holds 
many other positions of responsibil- 
ity. Her husband is a thoracic 
surgeon. The couple has five children. 

Appointments to the Board of Di- 
rectors of the Mississippi Economic 
Council were announced in April for 
Ernest Graves, '43-'44, of Laurel, and 
Howard Lewis, '31, of Greenwood. Mr. 
Graves is a partner in the law firm 
Gibbes and Graves. He is married to 
the former Nancy Chenault and has a 
daughter. Mr. Lewis is president of 
Henderson and Baird Hardware Com- 
pany. He is married to the former 
Imogene Durrett and has a daughter. 

Frances Gandy, '47, was named by 
Governor Paul Johnson to succeed 
her sister Evelyn as state welfare 
commissioner in May. She was 
formerly an assistant to the com- 

A one-year assignment as hospital 
administrator of the United Christian 
! Hospital has taken the Carlos Smith 
family to Lahore, Pakistan. Mr. 
Smith, '49, has been administrator of 
the Helena Hospital in Helena, Ar- 
kansas, since 1952. Mrs. Smith is the 
former Dorris Liming, '50. The couple 
will be accompanied by Florence, 14, 
Jimmy, 12, and Susan, 10. 

Hendrik Zander, Jr., '49, has been 
promoted to plant manager of the 
Chattanooga Glass Connpany's glass 
container manufacturing plant. Mr. 
Zander was formerly mould engineer 

and supervisor of the mould depart- 
ment. He is married to the former 
Betty Jean Westbrook and has two 

A doctorate in education will be 
awarded to Allen Pryor, '49, by the 
University of Southern Mississippi in 
August. Mr. Pryor is principal of 
Northeast Jones Junior-Senior High 
School in Laurel, Mississippi. 

Harvard University has invited 
Frank G. Hardage, '49, to help 
Harvard Project Physics evaluate its 
new physics course next year. He is 
one of seventy teachers in the coun- 
try who will participate in a con- 
trolled experimental trial of the new 
course, which emphasizes the cultural 
and humanistic values of science. Mr. 
Hardage teaches physics at Seacrest 
High School in Palm Beach County, 
Florida. Mrs. Hardage is the former 
Nell Craft, '50. 


Orphans at the Long Khanh Pagoda 
Orphanage in Qui Nhon, South Viet- 
nam, have been adopted by the Qui 
Nhon Support Command's 13th Fi- 
nance Section and the 44th Medical 
Brigade's 85th Evacuation Hospital. 
;\Iajor Robert E. Blount, Jr., '53, is a 
member of the staff of the latter. 
Mrs. John Clark Boswell (Ruth Ridg- 
way, '42), of Jackson, aunt of Major 
Blount, has been adopted as a foster 
mother of the orphanage, having con- 
tributed large supplies of clothing to 
the impoverished orphanage. 

Having completed requirements for 
a Doctor of Philosophy degree in 
English, J. V. McCrory, '54, has re- 
turned to William Carey College, in 
Hattiesburg, Mississippi, as chairman 
of the English Department. Dr. Mc- 
Crory was on leave last year while he 
finished his dissertation. 

Edward Stewart, '57, has announced 
the formation of Financial Invest- 
ments Corporation in Memphis, Ten- 
nessee. Mrs. Stewart is the former 
Mary Elizabeth Smith. The couple has 
three children. 

Dr. Tex Sample, '57, has accepted 
a position at St. John's Seminary in 
Kansas City, Missouri, moving there 
from Boston. Mrs. Sample is the 
former Peggy Jo Sanford, '57. 

The New Orleans Saints, the 
Crescent City's new professional foot- 
ball team, has signed Ed Khayat, 
'53-'54, as defensive line coach. He 
has played with the Washington Red- 

skins, the Philadelphia Eagles, and 
the Boston Patriots. 

Having been appointed assistant 
professor of theology by Emory Uni- 
versity, Dr. Max Miller, '59, is spend- 
ing the summer investigating the 
trade routes from Palestine to the 
coast of Phoenicia which were in use 
during the time of Ahab, seventh 
king of Israel. He received a grant 
from the National Foundation for 
Arts and Humanities for the 
archaeological expedition. 

Kenneth A. McRaney, '59, has been 
appointed Director of Testing and 
Special Education by the Jackson 
Municipal Separate School District. 
He is a candidate for the Doctor of 
Education degree at the University of 
Southern Mississippi. Mrs. McRaney 
is the former Rose Shaw, '59. 

A recent issue of Playbill, the 
Broadway theatre publication, con- 
tained an article by William Jeanes, 
'59. on "Theatre As A Means of At- 
tacking and Destroying the Enemy," 
an account of an evening of theatre 
in Lahore, Pakistan, when the Folk 
Song and Dance Troupe of Communist 
China performed. Mr. Jeanes, a field 
representative for the Foreign Dis- 
tributors Division of General Motors, 
visits some 114 nations in the course 
of his work. 

Numerous club activities and re- 
sponsibilities keep Mrs. Dan Busbee, 
Jr.. (Sue Mozingo, '59), of Dallas, 
Texas, on the go and merited a fea- 
ture story in the Dallas Morning 
News recently. She is president of the 
the Junior Bar Association of Dallas 
Wives Club. Mr. Busbee is associated 
with the law firm Worsham and For- 
sythe. Christopher, 4, completes the 

Warren W. Wilkins, '59, has been 
elected an officer of The Life In- 
surance Company of Virginia. Having 
received an LL.B. degree from Ole 
Miss in 1962, he was assistant coordi- 
nator of legal affairs for the Missis- 
sippi Highway Department and an 
attorney for Holiday Inns of America, 
Inc., before accepting his present po- 


One of the headliners of the Mis- 
sissippi Arts Festival this year was 
the Lester Clark Trio, headed by, not 
unnaturally, Lester Clark, '60. Mr. 
Clark is studying at the Berghof 
Studio of Acting and has contracted 


for a full summer schedule of musi- 
cal comedy roles. 

A Shell Merit Fellowship for ad- 
vanced study at Cornell University 
this summer has been awarded to 
Lawrence E. Marett, '60. He teaches 
biology, chemistry, and physics at 
Amory, Mississippi, High School. Mrs. 
Marett is the former Judy Brooks. 

One of the thirty-five educators 
chosen to participate in a National 
Defense Education Act Institute in 
Civics at Columbia University this 
summer is Joy Cockrell, '60, person- 
nel assistant for the Jackson public 

Mary Jo Perry, '60, has accepted 
the position of educational director of 
the Head Start program in Jackson 
County, Mississippi. Miss Perry has 
taught for six years in the Biloxi, 
Mississippi, public school system. In 
her new position she will be responsi- 
ble for the overall educational pro- 
gram to be conducted at some 
twenty - two Head Start centers in 
Jackson County. 

First Christian Church in Jackson 
has called the Reverend William E. 
McKnight, '60, as associate minister 
beginning in August. For the past 
three years he has been pastor of the 
Cleveland and Inverness, Mississippi, 
Christian churches and during the 
past year served on the faculty at 
Delta State College. He is married to 
the former Sue Roberts, '60, and has 
two children. 

M. D. degrees have been awarded 
by the University of Mississippi 
School of Medicine to the following 
Millsaps alumni: James Douglas 
Brumfield, '61, of Jackson; William 
Ernest Calvert, '60-'63, of Jackson; 
Stephen Thomas Hood, '63, of Jack- 
son; Pat Sharkey Burke, '62-'63, of 
Ruleville, Mississippi; Sydney Ross 
Jones, III, '62, of HoUandale, Missis- 
sippi; Lawrence Benjamin McEachin, 
'64, of Grenada, Mississippi; David 
Leigh Meadows, '63, of Lumberton, 
Mississippi; Don Q. Mitchell, '64, of 
Cleveland, Mississippi. Dr. Brumfield 
received the Leathers Award for at- 
taining the highest scholastic average 
in the graduating class. He will in- 
tern at the U. S. Naval Hospital in 
San Diego, California. 

Mrs. Kenneth Robertson (Fay 
Prevost, '61), has been selected as the 
director of and a teacher of five-year- 
olds at the newly established kinder- 
garten at First Methodist Church in 

Pascagoula, Mississippi. Mr. Robert- 
son, '61, is a candidate for the State 

A Fulbright-Hayes Fellowship for 
a year of research in Denmark has 
been awarded to John Greenway, '61. 
The research will help in the com- 
pletion of work toward a doctorate in 
comparative literature at the Univer- 
sity of Wisconsin. His dissertation 
will be concerned with the renais- 
sance of interest in the early Norse 

Robert Lucean Smith, '62, is serv- 
ing with the Air Force at Ubon Royal 
Air Force Base in Thailand. He was 
recently promoted to the rank of cap- 

Mrs. F. M. Emerson (Patricia Ann 
Byrne, '62) has received a Master of 
Science degree in guidance from the 
University of Southern Mississippi. 
Her husband is a recipient of the 
Master of Business Administration de- 
gree from Southern and is employed 
by the Veterans Administration in Bi- 
loxi, Mississippi. They reside in Gulf- 

Linda Lane, '63, instructor of 
French at Mississippi College, has 
been chosen to participate in the Ex- 
periment in International Living this 
summer. Under the program she is 
living with a French family and trav- 
eling through the French countryside. 
The program is sponsored by a priv- 
ately endowed organization. 

The University of Texas awarded a 
Ph.D. degree in philosophy to Robert 
G. Shoemaker, '63. in January. Dur- 
ing the past year Dr. Shoemaker has 
been associate professor of philoso- 
phy and chairman of the department 
at Hendrix College in Conway, Ar- 
kansas. Mrs. Shoemaker (Elise Ma- 
theny, '63), who did graduate work in 
music at Texas, is organist at Pulaski 
Heights Methodist Church in Little 

Recipients of Master's degrees in 
May were Robert W. Barnwell, III, 

'64, and Peggy Joyce Whittington, '65. 
Mr. Barnwell will teach political sci- 
ence at the University of Southern 
Mississippi this fall, having earned 
his Master of Arts degree at Tulane. 
Miss Whittington received the Master 
of Science degree in pharmacology 
from the University of Mississippi 
Medical Center. 

One of the nine semi-finalists for 
the Metropolitan Opera auditions in 

New York was Paula Page, '64, who 
won a $2,000 scholarship and is sched( 
uled to return to New York this fali 
for six weeks of training preparatorj 
to the finals in November. ' 

New girls' basketball coach at For 
est, Mississippi, High School i; 
Margaret Hollingsworth, '64, who ha; 
been assistant coach for the entire 
basketball program for the past threi 
years. Miss Hollingsworth was an all 
state guard in her high school days, 
She also teaches biology and science 

The University of Georgia h a : 
awarded the Master of Education de 
gree to Kenneth Eikert, '64. He hai 
been appointed psychological evalua 
tor for the Services for Exceptiona 
Children of the Georgia State Depart 
ment of Education. Mrs. Eikert is th( 
former Mary House, '63-'64. The cou 
pie has a son, Kenneth Noel, 3. 

Guest performer at the Jacksor 
Symphony Orchestra's Pops Concer 
in June was Wayne Albritton, '61-'62 
who is currently appearing at the Sa 
hara in Las Vegas on a bill whicl 
headlines Connie Francis. Mr. Albrit 
ton has appeared in a dancing com 
pany on several national televisioi 
programs and went with the Herme; 
Pan troupe to Rome. Featured solois 
at the Pops Concert was Mrs. Davie 
L. Meadows (Anna Dennery, '67) 
who teaches music at Whitten Junioi 
High School in Jackson. She was solo 
ist at the Memphis Pops Concert tw( 
years consecutively. Mr. MeadowS 
'63, received his M. D. degree front 
the University of Mississippi thi! 

Janice Toon, '65, has left the teach 
ing field to become a stewardess foi 
Pan American World Airways. A re 
cent graduate of the Internationa 
Stewardess College, she is flying frorr 
Miami to points in Latin America anc 
the Caribbean Islands. i 

Hugo Newcomb, Jr., '66, has beer 
named coordinator of youth activities 
for the gubernatorial campaign ol 
John Bell Williams. Mr. Newcomb re 
cently returned from a tour of dutj 
with the Air Force. 

Commissions as second lieutenants 
in the Air Force have been receivec 
by Charles R. Rains, '66, and Michelt 
P. Staiano, '66. Mr. Rains has beer 
assigned to Tyndall AFB, Florida, foi 
training as a weapons controller, anc 
Mr. Staiano is training as a communi- 
cations officer at Keesler AFB, Mis- 
sissippi. I 


When Giving Can Save 

By Barry Brindley 
Assistant to the President 

What Is the Carry-Over? 

In 1964 the federal government changed many 
features of the regulations governing income tax. One 
of the most important changes was the creation of 
the five-year carry-over provision, which allows the 
excess portion of certain contributions to be carried 
over into one or more of the next five succeeding 
taxable years. Before 1964 this was not possible. 

Federal law currently states that an individual 
who itemizes his deductions may deduct up to 20% 
of his adjusted gross income for gifts to any qualified 
charitable organization. However, this limitation is 
increased to 30% when as much as 10% of the ad- 
justed gross income is given to educational institu- 
tions, tax-exempt hospitals, or churches. 

As an example of this, let's say Mr. Jones has 
an adjusted gross income of $20,000. He will be able 
to deduct up to $4,000 (20% of $20,000) for gifts to 
any qualified charitable organization. However, Mr. 
Jones could give $6,000 to a college this year (30% of 
$20,000) and the entire amount would be deductible. 
This is possible because the college qualifies for the 
extra 10%,. 

How does the carry-over work? 

There are several points to remember when con- 
sidering the use of the five-year carry-over provision. 
The main points are as follows. 

1. The total amount of contributions to the 30%- 
qualified type institutions (educational institu- 
tions, tax-exempt hospitals, and churches) must 
exceed 30% of the individual's adjusted gross 
income before a carry-over is possible. 

2. In subsequent years the first contributions to 
be counted are the ones actually made in that 
year to the 30% charities. The next to be taken 
into account are the carry-overs from previous 

years. The last in order are the contributions 
qualifying for only the 20% limitation. 

3. Because of the way in which the contributions 
must be accounted for in determining carry- 
overs, it is possible that the donor may actual- 
ly lose the deductions for contributions to those 
organizations which qualify for the 20% limita- 
tion only. 

An example 

Mr. Smith had an adjusted gross income of $50,000 
last year. He contributed $16,500 to Millsaps and $1,000 
to a private foundation. He can claim a charitable 
contribution deduction of $15,000 in 1965 and have a 
charitable contribution carry-over of $1,500 (excess 
of $16,500 over 30% of $50,000) to succeeding taxable 
years. No carry-over would be allowed for the $1,000 
gift to a private foundation. 

Because of the manner in which the tax regula- 
tions govern the accounting of charitable contributions 
deductions, it is clear that care should be taken to 
avoid losing deductions that qualify for only the 20% 

These pointers about only one phase of the cur- 
rent income tax regulations may prove helpful to 
you in planning your financial situation. We would 
hope also that it might prompt you to consider what 
part you can play in the Ford Foundation Challenge 
Grant Program. You will be surprised to see how 
economically a substantial gift can be made when 
proper attention is given to the tax regulations and 
their application to your situation. 

We invite you to send for our booklet on planned 
giving. It contains many illustrations of how our 
friends and alumni can assist us in a generous and 
lasting way and at the same time provide for family 
security. Just contact the Development Office, Mill- 
saps College. 



,^- ■■<' 

Millsaps College 
Jackson, Miss. 39210 

The Millsaps Troubadours depart for their second USO-Department of Defense tour. 

Homecoming Will Be October 7. Come. 

Send in your nomination for the Alumnus of the Year today. 

mm noTK 

nillsaps college maga/inc 


mm noT-ES 

millsaps college magazine 
fall, 1967 

College, Whitworth College, Millsaps 

MEMBER: American Alumni Council, 
American College Public Relations As- 


3 The Chairs 

7 A Good Teacher 

13 Report of Giving 

33 Events of Note 

35 Future Alumni 

36 Major Miscellany 

38 Columns 

39 When Giving Can Save 

Volume 9 October, 196'7 Number 2 

Published quarterly by Millsaps College in Jackson, 
Mississippi. Entered as second class matter on Oc- 
tober 15, 1959, at the Post Office in Jackson, Mis- 
sissippi, under the Act of August 24, 1912. 

James J. Livesay, '41,. Executive Director, Alumni 

Photography: Charles Gerald 

Presidential Views 

1)1/ Dr. Benjamin B. Graves 

Among the many tasks of a college president is an effort t( 
maintain rapport and understanding among the institution'; 
multiple constituencies. Closely associated with this problem is thai 
elusive thing called "image." It has been said that one often get.' 
a mental image from a haphazard collection of trivia. Nevertheless 
public attitudes and responses toward an institution are often shap-, 
ed by these images, be they accurate or otherwise. 

Images are not only important to colleges but to governments, 
politicians, business firms, and to virtually every other segment ol 
our society. Abrahana Lincoln recognized this element in govern- 
ment when he said, "Public sentiment is everything; without it, 
nothing can succeed; with it nothing can fail." 

Perhaps the underlying reason for the acuteness of the imagery 
problem in the college setting is the much misunderstood issue of 
academic freedom. As one writer recently put it, "Academic free- 
dom is an essential element of any society which is committed 
to freedom. It is unthinkable that the American society could be 
characterized as enjoying freedom if our scholars and students 
were not free in the pursuit of knowledge, understanding, and the 
truth. Equally, it is inconceivable that in a closed system like that 
of the Soviet Union there could be even a pretense of academic 
freedom in the institutions of higher learning — thus academic 
freedom in the United States is an aspect of the whole commit- 
ment to freedom which characterizes what we call the American 
way of life." 

In this academic pursuit, there have been ageless conflicts 
between "town and gown." The first scholar to sense this conflict 
was Socrates. In the end. he resolved it by refusing to compromise 
his ideals of free inquiry and free expression and took his own 
life with poison. 

The probleiTi derives, I think, from the public's tendency to 
seize upon an isolated statement or incident and try to identify 
the entire college community with a point on the political spectrum. 
Those who do so overlook the true purpose of a college — to educate, 
not to indoctrinate. IVIillsaps is not now, nor does it intend to be, 
a political institution. A college, in fact, must remain a political 
neutral if it is to function effectively. We do seek to open the mind 
of the student and expose him to a variety of points of view. In 
the course of the last year, for example, our students have had an 
opportunity to hear a cross section of speakers, including former 
■Vice President Richard Nixon; Secretary of Defense Robert Mc- 
Namara; Senator Robert Kennedy; the Chairman of the Board of 
U. S. Steel, Roger Blough: the President of St. Regis Paper Com- 
pany, William Adams; Governors Paul B. Johnson and Buford 
Ellington. An invitation was extended to Senator Barry Goldwater, 
but it was declined. 

Perhaps the source of our difficulty has best been capsuled by 
Hodding Carter. Speaking recently to a national conference of col- 
lege presidents in Spartanburg, South Carolina, he said, "Millsaps 
lets its students and its professors speak their minds and it oc- 
casionally has suffered for doing so." Carter concluded his re- 
marks, however, with this heartwarming statement: "There is not 
an institution in the country that cannot learn something from this 
little school in Mississippi. It is a candle burning in the darkness." 

May I urge our alumni and other constituencies to think on 
these things and assist us in interpreting the concept of academic 
freedom to the general public. 


Benjamin Ernest Mitchell 

Alfred Porter Hamilton 

Joseph Bailey Price 

J. Reese Lin 

W. S. F. Tatum 

. . . the men 
they honor. 

Dan M. White 

Milton Christian White 


Dr. Samuel R. Knox 


No Current Occupant 

Dr. C. Eugene Cain 


Dr. Robert E. Bergmark 

Dr. Lee Reiff 

. . . those who 

fil the 



Dr. Richard Baltz 

Dr. George W. Boyd 


Endowed Chairs: 

To Insure Excellent Teaching 

Some years ago a questionnaire was mailed to Mill- 
saps College alumni on which this question (or a reason- 
able facsimile) appeared: What was the most significant 
thing about your years ai Millsaps? 

Almost without exception the replies were variations 
of this basic answer: I\Iy teachers. 

The role a teacher — the right teacher — plays in 
shaping a college student's life cannot be overestimated. 
A college student is in his most impressionable years, 
and a teacher represents, or should represent, the ulti- 
mate in what a human being should be: educated, warm 
and human, cultured, interested, helpful and consider- 

The right teacher. How many others there are who 
are underprepared, who are simply biding time until 
they can move on to bigger things, who are unable to 
Icommunicate what they do know, who find social activity 
'more exciting and more compelling than preparing for 
tomorrow's classes. 

A college must be selective in order to assure its 
students the kind of study guidance and, yes, inspiration 
they need. 

But how difficult it is to persuade good teachers that 
here is where they should plant their roots. What have 
we got that nobody else can offer? 

More money? Hardly. Even in low-ranking (salary- 
wise) Mississippi, Millsaps stands behind four state col- 
leges in average salary for full-time faculty. 

Don't misunderstand. Millsaps has some very good 
teachers. But this category includes some people who will 
be returning to graduate school for that all-important 
Ph.D. It lists some with the terminal degree who will 
decide that remuneration outweighs other factors which 
may have persuaded them to come here in the first 
place. Opportunities abound for such people, and finally 
become too tempting to be refused. 

And who can blame them? They've spent some 22 
years preparing themselves for a career, and a career. 

regardless of how altruistic, is also designed to earn one 
a living. The teacher's education has helped develop his 
taste for books, theatre, music, movies, lectures, travel 
— all of which are expensive. The years of preparation 
have sometimes been lean and hard, and one wearies of 
such a lot. One expects finally to be able to enjoy the 
profit of his investment. 

Millsaps has struggled to keep students saying that 
their teachers have meant much to them, to provide the 
kind of teacher described by an alumnus (a retired pub- 
lic school administrator) in a feature story recently: 
"My psychology and education professor was a person 
who knew problems and how to solve some of them. 
There was no unimportant question in his classroom. He 
was the master teacher in my whole experience, and he 
was the dominant factor in my Ufe." 

Faced with the problem of lack of endowment and 
resources adequate to make general salaries competi- 
tive nationally, IMillsaps has adopted an idea to assure 
at least one outstanding teacher in each department: en- 
dowed chairs. In essence, a chair is a fund sufficient to 
provide a return which will give the chair occupant at- 
tractive compensation. 

Such a fund should have a minimum of $200,000. Only 
one of the seven established so far has that amount. And 
there are 13 other departments in which a beginning has 
not even been made. 

Nevertheless, officials are hopeful for their plan. It 
is a start in the right direction, toward the time when 
all salaries are on the national level. One good teacher 
can inspire others in his department to increase their ef- 
fectiveness. One teacher's loyalty can perhaps influence 

The tragedy at Millsaps is in the number of out- 
standing teachers who have moved on. Any alumnus has 
a list of those who meant a great deal to him but who 
are now filling important positions elsewhere. As has 
been said, Millsaps is blessed with good teachers, but 
they must be given reasons to remain. 

Perhaps the chairs will help. 

The Men the Chairs Are Ho ding \ 

Richard Baltz came to Millsaps with an almost com- 
pleted manuscript for a textbook on business analysis, 
a Ph.D. in economics, and some fifteen years of teach- 
ing experience. He found a plan for curriculum revision 
in his department, but no steps had been taken to imple- 
ment it. He made some revisions of his own, set to work 
getting the whole thing going. 

Dr. Baltz, 37, is a native of St. Louis, Missouri. He 
attended Belleville, Illinois, Junior College, then entered 
Baylor University and the U. S. Air Force. He earned a 
Bachelor's degree in business administration, a Mas- 
ter's in economics and finance, his Ph. D. in economics. 

He earned membership in Beta Gamma Sigma, the 
economics honorary, in Omicron Delta Epsilon, and sev- 
eral economics associations, serving as president of the 
Ozark Economics Association. He has written papers, two 
correspondence courses in economics, some other 

He is married, has one child. 

Gene Cain is another teacher who undertook mod- 
ernization of his departmental curriculum. His reorgani- 
zation centered around upgrading the program for up- 
perclassmen, allowing them to spend more time in re- 
search projects and seminars. 

The youngest of the chair occupants. Dr. Cain, 35, 
earned his BS degree at the University of North Carolina, 
his MS and Ph.D. degrees at Duke. He was an Esso Edu- 
cation Foundation Fellow at Duke. He came to Millsaps 
in 1980, became department chairman in 1963. 

After completing his education he went to work as a 
research chemist at E. I. DuPont de Nemours and Com- 
pany, remaining there two years. 

He holds membership in several scientific organiza- 
tions, has had papers published in the Journal of Organic 
Chemistry and the highly regarded Biochemica et Bio- 
physica Acta. 

He has been active in Baptist youth work, is an 
ardent gardener. He is married, has no children. 

If nothing else were in evidence about George Boyd, 
it would be enough to say that he persuaded Eudora 
Welty to become Writer in Residence at Millsaps. The 
presence of this distinguished lady of letters gave the 
school literary prestige as well as educational. 

Dr. Boyd, 49, is a native Kentuckian. He received his 
AB degree from Murray State College, his AM from the 
University of Kentucky, and his Ph. D. from Columbia 
University. His last year of study was under the 
auspices of a Danforth Foundation Teacher Study Grant. 

He began teaching in 1940, when he was an instructor 
in English at the University of Kentucky. He lectured in 
English at Hunter College in New York City in 1947-48. 
He has also taught at Memphis State University, Missis- 
sippi State University, and Southwestern Louisiana In- 

He has written articles and reviews for a number of 
scholarly publications. He holds membership in several 

An active Episcopalian, he is married and has three 

Sam Knox practically grew up at Millsaps, joining 
the faculty in 1949 when he was only 23. Now 41, he is 
one of the Millsaps veterans in number of years of serv- 

He has held offices in the Mathematical Associa- 
tion of America and the Mississippi Teachers of Col- 
lege Mathematics. He has had papers published in 
Mathematical Monthly. His dissertation was presented 
at The Joint Statistical Meeting in 1962. 

His honors are many: He was awarded institutional 
teaching fellowships and a Southern Faculty Fellowship. 
He was named to Omicron Delta Kappa as well as sci- 
ence honoraries. 

Dr, Knox earned his BA and MA degrees in math at 
Ole Miss, his Ph. D. in statistics at Virginia Polytechnic 
Institute. He attended a National Science Foundation in- 
stitute on computers at Michigan College of Mining, has 
also studied at the University of Michigan. 

He is married to the former Dorothy Walker, has 
two children. 

Bob Bergmark seems to be moving even when he's 
perfectly still, a result, no doubt, of the great amount of 
activity going on inside his head. He is one of those 
teachers students advise each other to take at least one 
course under. 

Dr. Bergmark earned his AB degree in philosophy 
at Emory, his Bachelor of Sacred Theology degree and 
his Ph.D. in philosophy at Boston University. He entered 
the ministry after receiving his theology degree, came 
to Millsaps in 1953 after completing residency require- 
ments for the Ph.D. 

He has written a number of articles, reviews, and 
papers. He holds membership in the Metaphysical Soci- 
ety of America, the American Philosophical Association, 
The Mind Association. He has been president of the Mis- 
sissippi Philosophy Association. 

He is chairman of the Humanities Division as well as 
of his department. 

A native of Massachusetts, Dr. Bergmark, 46, is mar- 
ried, has three children. 

The list of academic honors won by Lee Reiff, topped 
by no less than Phi Beta Kappa, is impressive, to say 
the least. It also includes Omicron Delta Kappa, a Pepsi- 
Cola Scholarship, and two graduate fellowships. 

Dr. Reiff first came to Millsaps in 1960 on a tempo- 
rary appointment which was up in 1964. After a year at 
McMurry College in Abilene, Texas, he returned to Mill- 
saps as department chairman. He has also served as an 
assistant in instruction in New Testament at Yale Di- 
vinity School. 

A native of Kansas, the 38-year-old teacher earned 
his BA degree at Southern Methodist University, his 
Bachelor of Divinity at SMU, and his Master of Arts 
and Ph.D. degrees at Yale. 

He has served as minister of a Methodist church in 
Bakerville, Connecticut, and a Baptist church in Moosup, 

Dr. Reiff is married to the former Geraldine Long. 
They have two children. 

The Good Teacher: 

"has to be able to communicate his interest in his 
field, and in order to do this it would seem that he 
would need to have an interest in his students as 
individuals, as people, as fellow participants in the 
whole process of becoming fully human." 

The Good Teacher: 

"must certainly know his field, must be up to date 
in his field, but more than this he must be able to 
communicate his enthusiasm for the field as well 
as his concern for his students." 

A Good Teacher: 


The occupant of the J. Reese Lin Chair in Philo- 
sophy is a fine illustration of the type of teacher 
Millsaps hopes to assure for the faculty with its 
academic chairs. His words on this and the next 
few pages give some idea of his philosophy of edca- 


I c 

"^ -■->«'^»'* 

"I feel that it's not so much tangible 
rewards which influence teachers as 
a climate within which free inquiry 
is made possible. The teacher needs 
to be able to feel that he will be sup- 
ported in the free search for truth. 
The level of morale in a student body, 
in a faculty, related to salary con- 
siderations, is also related to the feel- 
ing that the school is being well ad- 
ministered as an institution of higher 
learning, that the persons who are 
making the decisions are up to date 
on what's going on in the academic 
world and are bringing about im- 
provements Ln the structure of the 
educational institution. I think we 
have this at Millsaps." 

lagine myself in anything other than teaching. 


'My vocational choice was primarily a choice 
)f ministering; my concern was to be of ser- 
vice. The first decision that I ever made was 
:he ministry, with the ministry of teaching in 
nind even dt that time. I've never really given 
ierions consideration to anything else." 

Left: Dr. Bergmark talks with Leland Byler, chairman of 
the Music Department. Dr. Bergmark is chairman of the 
Humanities Division. Right, he is presented a gift by the 
Ministerial League. 

"One thing I'd like to see 
increased here is the 
degree to which our faculty 
people have the students into 
their homes on a less 
formal basis than we see 
them in the classroom." 

"Fm more interested in the creative activity of mind with mind 

that one finds in the teaching 
situation than in what is so 
often the administrative need, 
working with papers. It's a 
tragedy that in education one 
of the main ways we have of 
rewarding the good teacher is 
to take him out of teaching and 
give him a position of admini- 

"I guess I've adjusted myself 
to living with a good bit of 
chaos .... 

Life is a constant battle 
against chaos, and nothing 
ever stays fixed. No class 
stays prepared for, you 
never get to the time when 
there isn't something else 
to do." 

"There is an impersonal atmo- 
sphere in a large university that 
is quite difficult to overcome. Ii 
can be overcome, of course, ani 
the better people do overcome it, 
but the general atmosphere of th« 
large university tends toward be 
ing impersonal. There is a greater 
opportunity, I think, in a school 
like Millsaps to stress the personal 
and interpersonal aspects of the 
educational experience." 



For the 




so strongly 


in ... 

her alumni and many friends demonstrate their own loyalty and devotion. 
Those who have given tangible support during the past year are listed on the 
pages following in the 

Report of Giving 1966-67 


Giving to Millsaps College, 1966-67 

Total Gift Support 

Challenge Grant Campaign $1,300,543.07 

The Methodist Church (Maintenance) $ 126,135.68 

Mississippi Conference 65,711.40 

N. Mississippi Conference 60,424.28 

The Alumni Fund $ 59,775.92 

75th Anniversary Development Campaign $ 33,122.14 

Scholarships and Other Gifts $ 68,679.71 

(Businesses, Foundations, 
Alumni, Friends) 


The Alumni Fund 

Raymond S. Martin 
Foster Collins 

President, Alumni Association 
Chairman, Alumni Fund 

The Alumni Fund took a phenomenal leap 
forward this year when almost 1,000 more persons 
gave than responded to the 1965-66 Fund, the 
most successful campaign up to that time. 

This year's totals of 2,604 persons and $59,775 
compare quite well with the 1965-66 figures of 
1,611 and $54,757. 

These figures represent an increase in parti- 
cipation from 19'; in 1965-66 to 30% this past year. 

The Class of 1906 showed a 100% response. 
A great source of satisfaction to officials was 

the performance of the Grenada alumnae. The 
Grenada files are similar in size to some of the 
larger Millsaps classes. Grenada led Millsaps 
classes in number giving with 117 and came in 
second in amount given. 

Giving by Whitworth alumnae was also a 
source of pleasure. There are fewer of them in 
the files than Grenada alumnae, but their re- 
sponse was pleasing. 

Always looking ahead and hoping for bigger 
and better things, officials have set the goal for 
1967-68 at 3,000 donors giving $70,000. 

Summary of the 1966-67 Alumni Fund 

General Contributions (Alumni) 2376 

General Contributions (Friends) 26 

Major Investors (Alumni) 184 

Major Investors (Friends) 4 

Corporate Alumnus Program 13 

Total Gifts ; 2604 

Total Alumni Gifts 2560 

Designated Gifts 

Total Unrestricted Gifts 






Top Ten Classes in 
Amount Contributed 

1924 $3,204.00 

Grenada 2,396.50 

1947 1,939.50 

1944 1,863.50 

Whitworth 1,659.00 

1939 1,440.50 

1931 1,437.00 

1942 .' 1,356.50 

1956 1,331.50 

1958 1,318.50 

Top Ten Classes in 
Number Giving 



. . 117 
. 97 
. 91 
. 90 
. 85 
. 85 
. 83 
. 78 
. 73 
. 71 


















Top Ten Classes 
In Percentage Giving 





1921 45.8% 












" ^i 




1^^^^. n 




y ^KM 




For Millsaps College ... In a scene 
from the past, Dr. Hamilton con- 
gratulates Helen Fay Head (now 
Mrs. John T. Lewis, IH), of the Class 
of 1955, for her high academic stand- 




Comparative Report By 




Number Number 







Solicited Giving Percentage 



1900 7 



$ 200.00 


114 32 28.1% 








124 36 29.0% 





122 48 39.3% 








158 54 34.27t- 








143 45 31.5% 








149 32 21.5% 








134 41 30.5% 








104 25 24.0% 








94 29 30.9% 








207 68 32.8% 








157 49 31.2% 








271 73 26.9% 








278 63 22.7% 








213 63 29.6% 








176 55 31.3% 








212 65 30.7% 








225 71 31.6% 








172 54 31.4% 








243 85 34.9% 








265 68 25.7% 








314 90 28.7% 








356 85 23.9% 








394 97 24.6% 








344 78 22.7% 








357 83 23.2% 








288 67 23.3% 








323 91 28.2% 








184 50 27.2% 








236 58 24.6% 








30 10 33.3% 

















Later 25 9 36.0% 
Anonymous 96 
Grenada 377 117 31.1% 
Whitworth 166 35 21.1% 
Friends 30 
Alumnus Program 13 













8751 2604 29.7% 



Report of Giving By Classes 

Before 1900 

William Jackson Baker 

Harris A. Jones 


Clarence Norman Gulce 

Thomas M. Lemly 


J. C. Russell 

James D. Tillman, Jr. 

Warren Upton 


O. S. Lewis 


Massena L. Culley 

A. L. Hopkins 

James Madison Kennedy 

Benton Z. Welch 


John Walton Backstrom 
John Clifton Culley 
Aubrey C. Griffin 
Albert Powe Hand 
John B. Ricketts 


C. A. Bowen 
Toxey Hall 
E. D. Lewis 
John L. Neill 
C. H. Poythress 
C. C. Swayze 


J. A. McKee 
Mrs. C. L. Neill 
(Susie Ridgway) 


Orlando P. Adams 
James A. Blount 
Gilbert P. Cook 
William F. Murrah 
Donald E. Zepernick 


Jason A. Alford 

J. H. Brooks 

W. B. McCarty, Sr. 

Mrs. LeonI McCluer 

(Mary Moore) 
Tom A. Stennis 
Mrs. Cid R. Sumner 

(Bertha Ricketts) 
Basil Franklin Witt 


Roy Griffith Clark 
John Wesley Crisler 
J. Gann Johnson 
Leon W. Whitson 


James F. Campbell 
Mrs. William F. Heard 
(Annie Mae Cooper) 
Thomas H. Phillips 
James O. Ware 


Emmett Ross Holmes 
Thomas E, Lott 
Joseph H. Morris 
Randolph Peets, Sr. 
Fred B. Smith 
Mrs. H. P. Stearns 
(Annie B. Whitson) 


William M. Colmer 

Stanley Hinds 

J. B. Honeycutt 

Logan Scarborough 

Frank T. Scott 

James Thompson Weems 


Thomas M. Cooper 
Nolan B. Harmon 
Dan Mooney 

Eckford L. Summer 


Sallle W. Haley 

C. C. Clark 
Robert L. Corban 
lone Green 
Robert H. Harmon 
Robert T. Henry 


Albert L. Bennett 

Mrs. G. M. Carlson 

(Freida NcNeil) 
Lewis H. Cook 
Annie Lester 
Leon McCluer 
William M. O'Donnell 
James Ridgway 
Isaac L. Tigert 


Otie G. Branstetter 

Mrs. E. L. Brien 

(Elizabeth H. Watkins) 
Mrs. H. B. Christie 

(Loie C. Clontz) 
Katy Mae Greaves 
Mrs. E. A. Harwell 

(Mary Shurlds) 
Frances Loeb 
R. G. Moore 

D. B. Morgan 
Mrs. D. B. Morgan 

(Primrose Thompson) 
G. Howard Rankin 
Henry M. Wells 


Christine Berry 
James H. Brumby 
Julian B. Feibelman 
W. B. Gates 
W. S. Henley 

E. H. Joyce 

J. L. Lancaster 

Elise Moore 

W. D. Myers 

Mrs. Mary Etta Newsom 

(Mary Etta Cavett) 
W. S. Shipman 
Mrs. C. H. Terry 

(Marjorie Klein) 
William E. Toles 
Benjamin O. Van Hook 


Mrs. M. M. Bush 

(Clara Bauer Johnston) 
Dewey S. Dearman 
Richard A. McRee, Jr. 
C. C. Norton 
Mrs. J. Ralph Wilson 

(Elizabeth Manship) 


Mary Berry 
Cornelius A. Bostick 
William Luther Ganong 
M. C. Huntley 

B. L. Kearney 
Thomas G. Pears 
Mrs. Cecil Thurman 

(Ollie Pickens) 
Aimee Wilcox 
Mrs. J. H. Williams 

(Sallie Bell Hartfield) 


J. A. Bostick 

Andrew J. Boyles 

Sloan O. Craig 

Eugene M. Ervin 

Robert F. Harrell 

L. B. Hebert 

Enoch Alexander King 

J. S. Maxey 

Austin L. Shipman 

C. C. Sullivan 
Arlie Milton West 


A. \V. Bailey 
Henry B. Collins 
Lawrence C. Corban 

H. H. Crosby 

Mary Helen McKean 

Alonzo George Moore, Jr. 

Jesse Sparkman, Jr. 

M. B. Swearlngen 


F. L. Applewhite 
E. B. Boatner 
Minor Lofton Bott 
Jack Causey 
Joseph M. Howorth 
Mrs. R. H. Hutto 

(Ruby McClellan) 
Fred W. McEwen 
Spearman D. McRee 
Ross H. Moore 
Mrs. H. M. Morse 

(Annie Sullivan Virden) 
Harry L. Rankin 
J. F. Ruffln, Jr. 


Sam Ball 

Francis E. Ballard 

Mrs. E. B. Boatner 

(Maxine Tull) 
Mrs. Sylvan Boyette 

(Virginia Hunt) 
Ercell W. Brooks 
Ernest W. Brown 
James W. Campbell 
Charles H. Carr 
William W. Combs 
Mrs. L. C. Corban 

(Eleanor Sullivan) 
Mrs. Armand Coullet 

(Magnolia Simpson) 
Mrs. G. H. Flowers 

(Louise Wingate) 
Mrs. Erwin Heinen 

(Emily Plummer) 
Arthur S. Kennington 
Hermes H. Knoblock 
Mrs. Ross H. Moore 

(Alice Sutton) 
Mrs. J. Howard Ryan 

(Dorothy Carroll) 
Cecil D. Scott 
Mrs. L. H. Stamen 

(Louise Howell) 
Hanry Allen Stovall 
O. B. Triplett, Jr. 
Frank Virden 
Jesse Watson 
Mrs. H. W. Wylie 

(Heard Lawrence) 


Mrs. Paul Blount 

(Margaret Rowsey) 
Marion Branch 
Mrs. J. Curtis Burrow 

(Maggie May Jones) 
Frank A. Calhoun 
Mrs. J. W. Campbell 

(Evelyn Flowers) 
Kathleen Carmichael 
Floyd W. Cunningham 
Ira W. Flowers 
Mrs. James T. Geraghty 

(Jessie Craig) 
Albert N. Gore, Sr. 
J. O. Harris 
Mrs. O. W. Jackson 

(Irene Simpson) 
George H. Jones 
William W. Lester 
Mrs. C. W. Lorance 

(Pattie Mae Elkins) 
Fred L. Martin 
James Q. McCormick 
William F. McCormick 
S. S. McNair 
Mrs. M. Clark Millar 

(Ruth McClelland) 
William Houston Phillips 
James Plummer 
Mrs. Glenn Roll 

(Ethel Marley) 
Jim Sharp 
Mrs. Jim Sharp 

(Grace Brooks) 
Mrs. B. L. Sutherland 

(Coralee Cotton) 
Lucie Watkins 
John W. Young 


James E. Baxter 

W. A. Bealle 

Mrs. Morgan Bishop 

(Lucie Mae McMuUan) 
Mrs. C. M. Chapman 

(Euranla Pyro • 
William Emmette Foxworth 
Huntley C. Lewis 
Durell D. Martin 
Mrs. M. D. Massey 

(Amelia E. Stapp) 
Mrs. John H. Nelson 

(Letha Lockey) 
Isaac A. Newton 
John D. Noble 
Mrs. John D. Noble 

(Natoma Campbell) 
John C. Satterfield 
I. H. Sells 
Mrs. Henry Allen Stovall 

(Dorothy Skinner) 
H. W. F. Vaughan 


R. R. Branton 
R. L. Calhoun 
Mrs. Joe Carr 

(Ellen Cooper Smith) 
Joe W. Coker 
Arden O. French 
Mrs. Maybelle A. Furness 

(Maybelle Alford) 
George E. Greenway 
Mrs. Leon Hall 

(Cynthia Penn) 
M. D. Jones 
Amanda Lane Lovrther 
Levi B. McCarty 
Mrs. Levi B. McCarty 

(Margaret Flowers) 
Hillman O. McKenzie 
Hazel Neville 
Mrs. W. B. Seals 

(Daisy Newman) 
J. R. Smith 
Merrill C. Stapp 
Mrs R. C. Strain 

(Elizabeth Seay) 
Ruth Tucker 
Mrs. E. W. Walker 

(Millicent Price) 


William C. Alford 

Mrs. W. T. Austin 

(Ella Bess Hutchinson) 
R. E. Blount 
S. M. Butts 
Cecil L. Clements 
H. B. Cottrell 
Lillian N. Edwards 
Mrs. J. M. Ewing 

(Maggie Flowers) 
Roy Grisham 
William T. Hankins 
J. R. Hightower 
Mrs. Oze Horton 

(Bessie Givens) 
Mrs. Russ M. Johnson 

(Rosalind Hutton) 
L. S. Kendrick 
Mrs. T. F. Larche 

(Mary Ellen Wilcox) 
Wesley Merle Mann 
Mrs. Wesley Merle Mann 

(Frances Wortman) 
Bernice Miller 
Sam Robert Moody 
Dwyn M. Mounger 
M. A. Peevey 
Solon F. Riley 
George Oscar Robinson 
J. L. Seawrlght 
Marjorie Smith 
Bethany C. Swearlngen 
Mrs. M. B. Swearlngen 

(Mary Louise Foster) 
Mrs. George Vinsonhaler 

(Therese Barksdale) 
E. B. Whitten 
Jack Cecile Williams 


Ruth Alford 

Edgar L. Anderson, Jr. 


Bannon L. Bablngton 
Mrs. R. E. Blount 

(Alice Ridgway) 
Mrs. R. R. Branton 

(Doris Alford) 
William S. Briscoe 
Phillip M. Catchings 
Mrs. W. W. Chatham 

(Mattie Mae Boswell) 
Charles D. Coltharp 
Alfred M. Ellison, Jr. 
Robert C. Embry 
Bessie Will GiUiland 
Elvie Lee GiUis 
Mrs. Evelyn Jackson 

(Evelyn Austin) 
Heber Ladner 
John S. McManus 
John Davis Musselwhite 
George E. Reves 
Eldon C. Rouse 
Theodore K. Scott 
James W. Sells 
Albert K. Stackhouse 
Eugene Thompson 
Mrs. W. O. Weathersby 

(Claire Sistrunk) 
Leon L. Wheeless 
Dr. James E. Wilson 


Mrs. Earl AUord 

(Dorothy Moore) 
J. W. Alford 
William E. Barksdale 
Audle C. Bishop 
Mrs. A. J. Blackmon 

(Ouida EUzey) 
Howard E. Boone 
Mrs. Ruth Bozeman 

(Ruth Oliphant) 
Mrs. Jennie Beth Clark 

(Jennie Beth Swayze) 
Eugene H. Countiss 
Mrs. W. D. DeHority 

(Lois Mann) 

Mrs. Agnes Eubanks 
(Agnes Inez Eubanks) 

E. Frank Griffin 

Robert E. Head 

Mrs. Walter L. Head 
(Margaret Whisenhunt) 

Mrs. Stanley Hinds 
(Katherine McAlpln) 

C. C. Holloman 
Mildred Home 
Russ M. Johnson 

Mrs. Tom L. Retchings 

(Evelyn Hogue) 
Charles Frank Lacey 
David L. Longinotti 
Mrs. Elby Mathews 

(Mary Martha Miller) 

D. G. McLaurin 
Carlton U. Mounger 
Catheryn Ratliff 
Benjamin Y. Ruff 

Mrs. Ruth Pickett Smith 

(Ruth Pickett) 
C. Arthur Sullivan 
Ira A. Travis 
Mrs. P. A. Upton 

(Tommie Hall) 
Mrs. M. E. Ward 

(Mary Ellen Cutrer) 
Mrs. Ralph Webb 

(Rosa Lee McKeithen) 
Ralph P. Welsh 
Mrs. Harry Worthey 

(Melvin Simpson) 


Elsie Abney 
Mrs. E. H. Alley 

(Thelma Roberts) 
Edwin B. Bell 
Mrs. Elma Clark Bomman 

(Elma Sugg Clark) 
Mrs. R. E. Calhoun 

(Edith McGee) 
B. F. Cammack, Jr. 
Alice K. Casey 

Reynolds Cheney 
Frank M. Clark 
John M. Culver 
Mrs. C. V. Dodd, Jr. 

(Alma Hutchison) 
Mrs. T. A. Funchess 

(Hallie McAtee) 
Garner W. Green, Jr. 
Raymond A. Glaze 
Arvo R. Haarala 
Emmitte W. Haining 
Marion H. Hale 
Elizabeth Harrell 
Robert A. Hassell 
Marshall Hester 
Mrs. Marshall Hester 

(Winifred Scott) 
Merrill O. Hines 
T. Irwin Johnson 
E. A. Kelly 

Robert N. Kinnaird, Jr. 
J. Howard Lewis 
Floyd L. Looney 
Excell Mapp 
Lealon E. Martin 
William J. McCluney 
Graves H. McDowall 
Mrs. A. C. McLaurin 

(Sarah Robison) 
Erby McManus 
Jefferson Davis Oliphant 
Mrs. M. A. Peevey 

(Lucile Hutson) 
George B. Pickett 
Mrs. J. L. Seawright 

(Jo Jeff Power) 
John B. Shearer 
Martell H. Twitchell 
C. W. Walker 
Locket Alton Wasson 
R. E. Wasson 
Victor H. Watts 
Mrs. Leon L. Wheeless 

(Frances King) 
Annie Mae Young 


William King Anderson 

Mrs. Edwin B. Bell 

(Frances Decell) 
Leroy Brooks 
Glenn Albert Brown, Jr. 
Mrs. J. H. Cameron 

(Burnell Gillaspy) 
Mrs. T. J. Chisholm, Jr. 

(Elsie Lamar) 
William L. Erwin, Jr. 
Spurgeon Gaskin 
Earl R. Gatlin 
Oscar L. Hardin 
Mrs. C. C. Holloman 

(Sara Owen King) 
Calvin H. Hull 
David A. Livingston 
Mrs. Robert Massengill 

(Virginia Youngblood) 
Mrs. C. E. Rhett 

(Ellie Broadfoot) 
W. L. Rigby 
Mrs. J. A. Travis, Jr. 

(Katherine Brennan) 
Lee Savoy Travis 
Mitchell Emmett Ward 
Mrs. H. E. Watson 

(Ruth Mann) 


Theresia Abshagen 
Mrs. W. E. Barksdale 

(Mary Eleanor Alford) 
Norman U. Boone 
Steve Burwell, Jr. 
Mrs. Reynolds Cheney 

(Winifred Green) 
Willie Frances Coleman 
Mrs. T. D. Faust, Jr. 

(Louise Colbert) 
Mrs. W. H, Gardner 

(Mary Lynn Houston) 
Mrs. Spurgeon Gaskin 

(Carlee Swayze) 
Mrs. Raymond Graves 

(Wilna Rigby) 
James G. Guess 
Mrs. R. P. Henderson 

(Adomae Partin) 
Fred O. Holladay 
John B. Howell, Jr. 
May Tatum Hull 
Floyd O. Lewis 
J. Allen Lindsey 
Mrs. Marcelle McDonald 

(Marcelle Tubb) 
George McMurry 
J. H. Noblin 

Mrs. L. L. Trent 

(Ann Stevens Lewis) 
Gycelle Tynes 
Henry B. Varner 


Norman Bradley 

Beverly Briscoe 

Wesley F. Bufkin 

Mrs. W. W. Carrier, Jr. 

(Florence Davis) 
Mrs. Billie Carson 

(Audrey Briscoe) 
James Wilton Dees 
Henry C. Dorris 
R. Gordon Grantham 
Garland Holloman 
Mrs. W. G. Holmes 

(Julia Deloach) 
C. Ray Hozendorf 
H. Berry Ivy 
Mrs. Marks W. Jenkins 

(Daree Winstead) 
Mrs. Glendell A. Jones, Sr. 

(Mary Cathaleen Hales) 
Maurice Jones 
J. T. Kimball 
Richard F. Kinnaird 
Mrs. Jeannette Landrum 

(Jeannette Gulledge) 
Mrs. Victor W. Maxwell 

(Edith Crawford) 
Mrs. Cliffie May 

(Cliffle Mae Holt) 
Mrs. Tom McDonnell 

(Alice Weems) 
Basil E. Moore 
Gilbert Lewis Oliver 
Joseph F. Price 
Arthur L. Rogers, Jr. 
E. R. Shumaker 
Cruce Stark 
Mrs. J. L. Taylor 

(Juanita Lane) 
Ruth Young 


Mrs. Grover Bates 

(Dorothy Thompson) 
Mrs. S. M. Bolding 

(Laura Helen Byrd) 
Mrs. Norman Bradley 

(Frances Weems) 
Charles E. Brown 
Mrs. Steve Burwell, Jr. 

(Carolyn Hand) 
Mrs. Frank Cabell 

(Helen Hargrave) 
Mrs. Alberta L. Carlson 

(Alberta Lewis) 
Mrs. Arey S. Childs 

(Arey Stephens) 
Mrs. G. W. Covington 

(Janie LaVeme Denson) 
Mrs. J. N. Dykes 

(Ethel McMurry) 
Robert L. Ezelle, Jr. 
Mrs. Herman Famed 

(Helen Boland) 
Chauncey R. Godwin 
Mrs. Aden Graves 

(Mildred Smith) 
Joe Guess 
Paul D. Hardin 
Warfield W. Hester, Jr. 
Warren C. Jones 
Henry B. Lewis 
J. S. Lockett 
James I. Lundy, Jr. 
Miller E. Marett 
Thomas F. McDonnell 
J. S. Noblin 
Mrs. Merritt B. Queen 

(Dorothea Mitchell) 
Paul Ramsey 
Charles Robert Ridgway 
Lee Taylor Stokes 
Mrs. Swepson S. Taylor 

(Margaret Black) 
James T. Vance 
Mrs. J. T. Vance 

(Mary Hughes) 


Henry V. Allen, Jr. 

Mrs. Richard Aubert 

(Vivian Ramsey) 
Mrs. Battle M. Barksdale 

(Grace Harris) 
Edward R. Berry 
Mrs. Josephine Berry 

(Josephine Morrow) 
Webb Buie 


Mrs. Webb Buie 

(Ora Lee Graves) 
J. H. Cameron 
W. Harris Collins 
Oscar E. Coney 
Bertie Bell Cook 
H. L. Daniels 
Frank E. Dement 
Mrs. H. C. Dodge 

(Annie Frances Hines) 
Caxton Doggett 
R. Selby Downer 
Read P. Dunn, Jr. 
Roger G. Fuller 
Nora Graves 
Mrs. James W. Hardy 

(Charlie Prichard) 
Mrs. Tom Hederman 

(Bemice Flowers) 
George W. Hymers, Jr. 
James A. Lauderdale 
James H. Lemly 
Aubrey C. Maxted 
Alton F. Minor 
Joseph C. Pickett 
Landis Rogers 
Thomas G. Ross 
Mrs. Thomas Sancton 

(Seta Wharton Alexander) 
Mrs. E. L. Smart 

(Virginia Pauline McCuUar) 
Robert Cecil Smith 
P. K. Sturgeon 
Harris S. Swayze 
Mrs. Martha S. Thornton 

(Martha Suydam) 
Mrs. Gycelle Tynes 

(Dorothy Cowen) 
Mrs. Presley E. Werlein 

(Ida Cornelia Rush) 


Jefferson G. Artz 

Mrs. Paul D. Brandes 

(Melba Sherman)- 
Bradford B. Breland 
George Van Cortner 
Mendell M. Davis 
Fred Ezelle 
James S. Ferguson 

Mrs. S. E. Field 

(Mildred Elizabeth Rueff) 
H. E. Finger, Jr. 
Mrs. Joseph R. Godsell 

(Wealthea Suydam) 
Mrs. Joe Guess 

(India C. Sykes) 
Mrs. J. E. Helms 

(Nancy Walker) 
H. J. Hendriek 
Mrs. William F. Kimbrell, Sr. 

(Dorothy Triplett) 
Edna May Kennedy 
V. Dudley LeGette 
E. L. Malone, Jr. 
Mrs. H. L. Mathews 

(Mary Emma Vandevere) 
Mrs. Elizabeth P. Miller 

(Elizabeth May Pickett) 
George L. Morelock 
Mrs. J. S. Noblin 

(Ida Louise Alford) 
J. Frank Redus, Jr. 
William R. Richerson 
Henry Schultz 
A. T. Tatum 
Swepson S. Taylor, Jr. 
Mrs. Leora Thompson 

(Leora White) 
Mrs. G. C. Turner 

(Margaret Bryan) 
Mrs. George R. Voorhees 

(Phyllis Louisa Matthews) 
W. Earl Waldrop 


M. F. Adams 
Mrs. J. H. Allen 

(Sella Cassells) 
Mrs. A. K. Anderson 

(Elizabeth Setzler) 
R. A. Brannon, Jr. 
Mrs. Charles E. Brown 

(Mary Rebecca Taylor) 
Mrs. G. A. Brueske 

(Jean Mary Kinnaird) 
Leonard E. Clark 
Mrs. G. W. Curtis 

(Sara Elizabeth Gordon) 
Mrs. Harry A. Dinham 

(Charlotte Hamilton) 

Mrs. Robert T. Edgar 

(Annie Katherine Dement) 
Ralph Joseph Elfert, Jr. 
Alex Gordon 
Wirt Turner Harvey 
William G. Kimbrell, Sr. 
Dewitt T. Lewis 
Eugenia Mauldin 
Mrs. William McClintock 

(Catherine Wofford) 
Mrs. George McMurry 

(Grace Horton) 
Archie Lee Meadows 
Mrs. A. L. Meadows 

(Sybil Hinson) 
Mrs. Juan Jose Menendez 

(Jessie Lola Davis) 
Conan H. Millstein 
Carl Ray Newsom 
Malcolm L. Pigford 
Mrs. J. Earl Rhea 

(Mildred Clegg) 
Vic Roby 
Lee Rogers, Jr. 
Charles Wesley Simms 
David M. Ulmer 
Marjorie A. Walters 
Thomas Marvin Williams 
Mrs. James R. Wilson 

(Ava Sanders) 


H. H. Ballard 

David Blough 

Fred J. Bush 

Paul Carruth 

E. Malcolm Carter 

Foster Collins 

Charit.v Crisler 

Blanton Doggett 

George T. Dorris 

Roger Elfert 

William L. Elkin 

Ben P. Evans 

William Carroll Fulgham 

Henry D. Cranberry, Jr. 

Mrs. Roy Harvey 

(Juanita Pierce) 
J. H. Hetrick 
J. Henry Holleman 
William F. Holloman 

Robert E. Hopper 

Robert A. Ivy 

Mrs. Douglas S. Lambeth 

(Floy Denton Thompson) 
Hugh B. Landrum, Jr. 
Mrs. Fred Massey 

(Corinne Mitchell) 
Mrs. Lottie B. M. Mitchell 

(Lottie B. McRancy) 
Mrs. Annie M. Mullens 

(Annie A. Moore) 
Mrs. William S. Murphy 

(Mary Carol Nelson) 
Donald O'Connor 
Mrs. Donald O'Connor 

(OUie Mae Gray) 
Edgar H. Robertson 
Mrs. Dudley Stewart 

(Jane Hyde West) 
Mrs. Harris S. Swayze 

(Margaret L. Murphy) 
A. T, Tucker 
F. J. Weston 
Mrs B. E. Wilson 

(Ottomese Casselle) 
Mrs. J. W. Witherspoon 

(Sue Knight) 
Mrs. Paul Wood 

(May Ellen Chichester) 


Aubrey L. Adams 

Mary K. Askew 

Mrs. Ralph R. Bartsch 

(Martha Faust Connor) 
James L. Booth 
Edwin Guy Brent 
Mrs. J. C. Ellis 

(Mary Elizabeth Moore) 
Kenneth Price Faust 
Mrs. J. P. Field, Jr. 

(Elizabeth Durley) 
Mrs. Alvin Flannes 

(Sara Nell Rhymes) 
Dr. Gerald P. Gable 
Andrew Gainey, Jr. 
Annie Mae Gunn 
Longstreet C. Hamilton 
J. Manning Hudson 
Martha Ann Kendrick 
Sylvian H. Kemaghan, Jr. 


Mrs. Jack C. King 

(Corinne Denson) 
Edwin W. Lowther 
Wallace Thornton Mangum 
Mrs. Lawrence B. Martin 

(Louise Moorer) 
Mrs. R. I. Martin, Jr. 

(Dorothy Reeves) 
Ralph McCool 
Mrs. Ralph McCool 

(Bert Watkins) 
Clayton Morgan 

A. M. Oliver 

R. Wayde Ousley 
Mrs. A. L. Parman 

(Doll Roberts) 
Mrs. Henry P. Pate 

(Glenn Phifer) 
Lem Phillips 
W. B. Ridgway 
Mrs. James H. Riley 

(Ann Stone) 
Landis Rogers 
Emllio Romano 
Mrs. G. O. Sanford 

(Bess McCafferty) 
Mrs. Percy H. Shue 

(Dolores Dye) 
Aubrey Smith 
Mrs. A. G. Snelgrove 

(Frances Ogden) 
John H. Stark 
Mrs. Warren B. Trimble 

(Celia Brevard) 
Joseph S. Vandiver 
Mrs. S. M. Vauclain 

(Edwina Flowers) 

B. L. Walker 
Terry H. Walters 
Kate Wells 

Mrs. Harold Williams 

(Vera Lucile Burkhead) 
James R. Wilson 
Jennie Youngblood 


Walter C. Beard 
Joseph H. Brooks, Jr. 
Elizabeth Lenoir Cavin 
Roy C. Clark 
David Donald 
Richard J. Dorman 
Mrs. Robert C. Dow 

(Mary Jane Mohead) 
Percy Emanuel 
J. P. Field 
Mrs. J. M. Gabbert 

(Kathryn Decelle) 
Martha Gerald 
Thomas G. Hamby 
Mrs. T. G. Hamby 

(Rosa Eudy) 
Frank B. Hays 
Joseph T. Humphries 
Robert W. Huston 
Robert A. Kennedy 
Mrs. J. H. Kent, Jr. 

(Mary Alyce Moore) 
Gwin Kolb 
James J. Livesay 
Mrs. Don J. Lynch 

(Elizabeth Campbell) 
Joel D. McDavid 
Margaret McDougal 
Mrs. Robert V. McGahey 

(Martha Ruth Powell) 
Calvin J. Michel 
Joe Miles 
Marjorie Miller 
Mrs. Annie Mincher 

(Annie Mathison) 
Charles M. Murry, Jr. 
David M. Pearson, Jr. 
Don F. Pevey 
Mrs. Lem Phillips 

(Ruth Blanche Borum) 
Albert C. Pippen 
Mrs. Paul Ramsey 

(Effie Register) 
Harold Allen Rankin 
Mrs. Thomas Rawls 

(Eleanor L. Castle) 
Thomas Robertson, Jr. 
Nat Rogers 
Paul Rush 
WiUard R. Samuels 
James B. Scott 
Paul T. Scott 
Mrs. William S. Sims 

(Mary Cavett Newson) 
Henry H. Spann 
James B. Sumrall 
Mrs. Jan Theunissen 

(Virginia Shelton) 
W. O. Tynes, Jr. 

Mrs. J. D. Upshaw 

(Christine Ferguson) 
James D. Wall 
Mrs. Terry H. Walters 

(Virginia James) 
Milton Robert White 
Louis H. Wilson 
Robert C. Wingate 
Gordon Worthington, Jr. 


James Miller Ainsworth 

Mrs. George Atkinson 

(Julia May Watkins) 
W. B. Bell 
Mrs. W. B. Bell 

(Eva Decell) 
Mrs. David Blough 

(Sara Kennedy) 
Mrs. B. E. Burris 

(Eva Tynes) 
Clements B. Crook 
Edwin C. Daniels 
Wilford C. Doss 
Mrs. W. C. Doss 

(Mary McRae) 
Mrs. Fred Ezelle 

(Katherine Ann Grimes) 
William B. Fazakerly 
Mrs. Michael Gannett 

(Elizabeth Peeler) 
Floyd E. Gillis, Jr. 
Sidney O. Graves 
Mrs. J. S. Gresley 

(Jane Landstreet) 
Edgar B. Home 
Charles S. Jackson, Jr. 
Glenn Shelton Key 
Mrs. Henry Kluttz 

(Frances Pevey) 
Mrs. Gwin Kolb 

(Ruth Goldbold) 
Mrs. Al C. Kruse 

(Evaline Khayat) 
W. Baldwin Lloyd 
Raymond S. Martin 
Robert Matheny 
Mrs. Vera May Mayo 

(Vera May Laird) 
Mrs. Clyde McGee 

(Evelyn Montgomery) 
Mrs. Claude E. Moss 

(Eleanor G. Lucas) 
Mrs. W. S. Owen, Jr. 

(Carolyn Louise McPherson) 
Herbert W. Phillips 
W. Avery Philp 
Mrs. Theodore G. Proctor 

(Margaret Forsythe) 
Charlton S. Roby 
Mrs. Nat Rogers 

(Helen Ricks) 
William D. Ross, Jr. 
Mrs. William D. Ross, Jr. 

(Nell Triplett) 
Mrs. Georgia E. Ryder 

(Betty Murphy) 
Mrs. John H. Sivley 

(Martha Mansfield) 
Thomas L. Spengler, Jr. 
Felix Sutphin 
Charlio Ware 
Mrs. V. L. Wharton 

(Beverly Dickerson) 
Jack L. Wilson 
Mrs. Louis H. Wilson 

(Jane Clark) 


Mrs. W. L. Bader 

(Ruth McNalr Ingram) 
Mrs. Sam K. Baldwin 

(Kathleen Stanley) 
Otho M. Brantley 
Mrs. Walter C. Christensen 

(Kathryn Sue Johnson) 
Neal W. Cirlot 
John Amos Cope 
Harwell Dabbs 
Edwin F. Gillum 
Alan R. Holmes 
Mrs. Paul C. Kenny 

(Ruth Gibbons) 
Mrs. James J. Livesay 

(Mary Lee Busby) 
Mrs. Edgar C. Mayfield 

(Nancy Helen Carr) 
Marion McGough 
Mrs. Harold Louis McKean 

(Helen Stewart) 
Mrs. Robert C. Montana 

(Patricia Jones) 
Mrs* D. L. Mumpower 

(Louise Lancaster) 
Walter R. NeiU 

James Ogden 
Mrs. A. M. Oliver 

(Elizabeth Barrett) 
Mrs. Doy C. Pigott 

(Elizabeth Brumfield) 
W. S. Ridgway, IH 
Mrs. Landis Rogers 

(Maye Evelyn Doggett) 
Polly Stroud 
Frederick E. Tatum 
Mrs. Watts Thornton 

(Hazel Bailey) 
Janice Trimble 
Ray H. Triplett 
James B. Webb 
Jack M. Whitney, HI 
Edwin Craft Wilson 
Mrs. Jack L. Wilson 

(Kay Dobbs) 
Mrs. Herbert A. Zimmerman 

(Ellenita Sells) 


A. Ray Adams 
Buford C. Blount 
Mrs. Jack L. Caldwell 

(Marjorie Ann Murphy) 
James G. Chastain 
Mrs. Don Cooley 

(Louise Miller) 
Victor B. Cotten 
Mrs. John H. Cox, Jr. 

(Bonnie Griffin) 
Mrs. Walter Lee Crawford 

(Annie Marion Guy ton) 
G. C. Dean, Jr. 
Mrs. J. L. Fort 

(EUzabeth Nail) 
Mrs. Dudley M. Gallagher 

(Mary Harriet Reagan) 
J. Dudley Galloway 
Stanley C. Geiselman 
Mrs. Lawrence Gray 

(Mildred Merrill Dycus) 
George William Harkins 
Mrs. Robert Holland 

(Gertrude Pepper) 
Roger E. Jolly 
Glendell Asbury Jones, Sr. 
Mrs. Warren H. Karstedt 

(Anne Louise West) 
Mrs. J. T. Kimball 

(Louise Day) 
Mrs. E. E. King 

(Margaret Currie) 
Mrs. Philip H. King 

(Jean Stevens) 
Rudolph Legler 
Mrs. J. J. Lowry 

(Reba Loyce Harris) 
Mark F. Lytle 
C. L. McCormick 
R. Glenn Miller 
N. K. Nail 
Mrs. Gordon L. Nazor 

(Jean Morris) 
Waudine Nelson 
Mrs. H. Peyton Noland 

(Sarah Elizabeth Brien) 
Mrs. John B. Pope 

(Mary Anna Mayo) 
Duncan A. Reily 
Mrs. John B. Renka 

(Jane Bridges) 
Mrs. Brevik Schimmel 

(Edith Cortwrlght) 

B. H. Smith 

Mrs. A. J. Stauber 

(Billie Jane Crout) 
Mrs. Bill Tate 

(Sue McCormack) 
Mrs. Robert W. Williams 

(Mary E. Buchanan) 
Noel C. Womack 
Mrs. Noel C. Womack 

(Flora Mae Arant) 


Mrs. Mounger F. Adams 

(Frances Dansby) 
Mrs. W. W. Barnard 

(Frances Lynn Herring) 
John Allen Cade 
James E. Calloway 
Mrs. Harwell Dabbs 

(Beth Barron) 
Charles Franklin Dent 
Mrs. Harry C. Frye 

(Helen McGehee) 
Robert R. Godbold, Jr. 
Mrs. O. A. Guess 

(Martha Nell Willingham) 
Mrs. Gertrude Pope HuUum 

(Gertrude Pope) 
Lael S. Jones 
Spaulden Ernest Jones 

Mrs. Harry Swan Leach 

(Nelle Rosalyn Craig) 
Julian Lipscomb, Jr. 
Mrs. W. Baldwin Lloyd 

(Anna Rae Wolfe) 
Mrs. Bob Morris 

(Helen Alexander) 
Mrs. Robert Norrls 

(Fani Sue Smith) 
Clifton H. Shrader 
Syd M. Speer 
Mrs. John W. Storey 

(Evelyn Dale Burnham) 
Mary Strohecker 
Mrs. Leonard M. Tomsyck 

(Catherine Hairston) 
Mrs. P. L. Williams 

(Olive Ann O'Brien) 
H. Clifton Wilson, Jr. 
Joseph E. Wroten 


Sam Barefield 

Mrs. Sam Barefield 

(Mary Nell Sells) 
Walter R. Bivins 
Boyer M. Brady 
M. E. Burnett, Sr. 
Mrs. J. V. Burnham 

(Pattie Laurie Latham) 
Mrs. Samuel L. Collins 

(Joelyon Marie Dent) 
Mrs. Wayne E. Derrington 

(Annie Clara Foy) 
Thad H. Doggett 
M. D. Dunn 
Mrs. George Grimm 

(Annie Ruth Walker) 
Lewis H. Langford 
Harry Swan Leach 
Mrs. Rudolph Legler 

(Sylvia Wilkins) 
Mrs. Julian Lipscomb, Jr. 

(Mary Ann Phillips) 
Mary Lou Miles 
Mrs. Claribel Moncure 

(Claribel Hunt) 
Mrs. William S. Moore 

(Elaine Kearney) 
Mrs. Robert F. Nay 

(Mary Ethel Mize) 
Mrs. J. T. Oxner, Jr. 

(Margene Summers) 
Randolph Peets, Jr. 
Mrs. Randolph Peets, Jr. 

(Charlotte Gulledge) 
Mrs. C. E. Salter, Jr. 

(Marjorie Carol Burdsal) 
Barry S, Seng 
W. E. Shanks 
Mrs. Syd M. Speer 

(Suzanne Burnham) 
Mrs. John S. Thompson 

(Peggy Anne Weppler) 
Mrs. M. W. Whitaker 

(Jerry McCormack) 
Mrs. M. J. Williams, Jr. 

(Edna BerryhUl) 


William F. Baltz 

Mrs. Frank Bauman 

(Sara Dixie Briggs) 
Mrs. Jack Bew 

(Christine Droke) 
James H. Boutwell 
Mrs. Howard K. Bowman, Jr. 

(Sarah Frances Clark) 
Carl J. Bryson 
Mrs. J. F. Buchanan 

(Peggy Helen Carr) 
Carolyn Bufkin 
Mrs. Neal Calhoun 

(Mary Edgar Wharton) 
Craig Castle 
Mrs. J. A. Chamlee 

(Cleo Warren) 
Billy Chapman 
Mrs. H. L. E. Chenoweth 

(Sarah Deal) 
Victor S. Coleman 
Wallace L. Cook 
Mrs. William R. Cook 

(Marguerite Hendtlicks) 
Don Cooley 
Mrs. Harry L. Corban 

(Eleanor Johnson) 
Elizabeth Darby 
Harper Davis, Jr. 
Clarence H. Denser 
Clarence J. DeRoo 
Mrs. L. S. Elkins, Jr. 

(Martina Cadenhead) 
Robert Ordway Fales 
Mrs. R. W. Ferguson, Jr. 

(WiUie Nell White) 


Mrs. Kenneth I. Franks 

(Annie Marie Hobbs) 
Harry C. Frye 
Mrs. H. L. Gowan 

(Mary Anne Jlggets) 
William Walton Gresham 
Henry Donelson Gulon 
David A. Harris 
James C. Hinman 
Robert T. HolUngsworth 
Nat Hovious 
Mrs. W. H. Izard 

(Betty Klumb) 
Edgar D. Johnson, Jr. 
Mrs. G. P. Koribanie 

(Helene Minyard) 
Mrs. Sutton Marks 

(Helen Murphy) 
Jesse P. Matthews, Jr. 
Mrs. William W. May 

(Betty Sue Pittman) 
Dan McCuUen 
William Stonehart Moore 
Robert Morris 
James D. Powell 
Allen Reynolds, Jr. 
Mrs. W. G. Riley 

(Elizabeth Welsh) 
Porter Rose 
Melvls O. Scarborough 
Mrs. Fred A. Sehenk, Jr. 

(Janice Nicholson) 
Mrs. Charles E. Selah 

(Mary Elizabeth Tingle) 
Mrs. W. E. Shanks 

(Alice Josephine Crisler) 
Mrs. Joe Byrd Sills 

(Myra Nichols) 
Otis Singletary 
Mrs. Vernon G. Smith 

(Bonnie Lee Harmon) 
W. I. Smith 
William Gaston Spence 
Rufus P. Stainback 
G. Kinsey Stewart 
Mrs. G. K. Stewart 

(Margueritte Stanley) 
Mrs. J. G. Stokes 

(Rosemary Howell) 
John Newton Tackett 
V. Owen Walker 
M. W. Whitaker 
M. J. Williams, Jr. 
William P. Williams 
Mrs. James S., Worley 

(Rosemary Nichols) 
Thomas L. Wright 
Robert M. Yarbrough, Jr. 


Albert E. Allen 

Mrs. R. M. Almond 

(Lois Josephine PuUen) 
Mrs. Hugh M. Arant 

(Kathryn Caver) 
J. W. Bishop 
Mrs. J. W. Bishop 

(Truly Graves) 
L. H. Brandon 
Mrs. C. W. Bryant, Jr. 

(Ann Ammons) 
Elmer Dean Calloway 
Bowman L. Clarke 
Mrs. Horace F. Crout 

(Cavie Clark) 
Phillip E. Culbertson 
Mrs. Vincent Danna, Jr. 

(Lois Bending) 
Virginia B. Darracott 
Mrs. James Delmas 

(Francis Pittman) 
Mary L. Dunaway 
Frances Ann Galloway 
Jack L. Groff 
Clyde Gunn 
Mrs. R. C. Hardy 

(Ida Fae Emmerich) 
Mrs. H. G. Hase 

(Ethel Nola Eastman) 
Mrs. Thomas E. Hearon 

(Jane Stebbins) 
Mrs. Michael Hnath 

(Bessie Ruth Shanks) 
Dale H. Janssen 
Mrs. William J. Jones 

(Janie Sue Williams) 
William A. Lampton 
Mrs. James G. Lancaster 

(Rose Campbell) 
Mrs. Lewis Langford 

(Joyce Patrick) 
William C. Longmire 
Mrs. George L. Maddox 

(Evelyn Godbold) 
Sutton Marks 

Emory Peek 

Mrs. Emory Peek 

(Mary E. Collins) 
Mrs. Samuel H. Poston 

(Bobble Glllis) 
H. Lowry Rush, Jr. 
Gordon Shomaker, Jr. 
Joe Byrd Sills 
Mrs. Otis A. Singletary 

(Gloria Walton) 
Silas D. Smith 
Charles Sours 
William M. Stokes, Jr. 
John E. Sutphln 
T. Brock Thornhill 
Mrs. Annie S. Walasek 

(Annie Stockton) 
James M. Ward 
Mrs. William W. Watson 

(Clara Ruth Wedig) 
Brad Wells 
Mrs. Brad Wells 

(Patricia Mizell) 
Charles N. Wright 
Mrs. W. H. Youngblood 

(Frances Gray) 


John L. Ash, HI 
John Payne Atkins 
Mrs. C. J. Baker 

(Barbara Anne French) 
Martin H. Baker 
Hubert Lee Barlow 
Mrs. Hubert Lee Barlow 

(Barbara/ Ann Bell) 
Mrs. W. N. Bogan 

(Ann Cresswell) 
H. F. Boswell, Jr. 
Charles W. Brandon 
R. C. Britt 

Marshall E. Burnett, Jr. 
William H. Bush 
Walter Butler 
Mrs. James P. Byrd 

(Betty McNeese) 
Bruce C. Carruth 
Mrs. Campbell Cauthen, Jr. 

(Carol Blumer) 
Kenneth E. Charles 
Robert H. Conerly 
Bob Cook 
William R. Cook 
Charles L. Darby 
John I. Davis 
Kenneth L. Farmer 
Mrs. William A. Fulton 

(Ruth Inez Johnson) 
John Garrard 
Richard W. Goodwin 
Mrs. W. I. Hare 

(Jean Wynne) 
Shin Hayao 
William T. Haywood 
Floyd E. Heard 
Mrs. Nat Hovious 

(Lucy Robinson) 
Ralph Hutto 
Philip E. Irby, Jr. 
Preston L. Jackson 
Harold James 
James H. Jenkins, Jr. 
George D. Lee 
George L. Maddox 
William Douglas Mann 
William C. Maute 
Mrs. F. Q. McCoy, Jr. 

(Martha Briggs) 
Mrs. J. W. McDaniel 

(Dorothy Nell Evans) 
Jack McLain 
Leonard Metts 
Richard W. Naef 
Mrs. Richard W. Naef 

(Jane Ellen Newell) 
Robert F. Nay 
Marion P. Parker 
Mrs. S. P. Passantino 

(Anne P. Smith) 
Mrs. James D. Powell 

(Elizabeth Lampton) 
Joe J. Powell, Jr. 
Floyd William Price 
Julian Day Prince 
Jessie D. Puckett, Jr. 
Ernest P. Reeves 
M. Lester Rich 
Mrs. John Schindler 

(Chris Hall) 
George G. Scott 
Willie O. Slaughter 
Mrs. Fred W. Smith, Jr. 

(Miriam Provost) 
Charles A. Stewart, Jr. 
James G. Stokes 

Harold I. Thomas 
Howard B. Trimble 
William W. Watson 
Everette R. Watts 
Russell M. Weaver 
Mrs. Charles C. Wiggers 

(Mary Tennent) 
Mrs. B. L. Wilson 

(Bobbie Nell Holder) 
William D. Wright 
J. W. Youngblood 
Mrs. J. W. Youngblood 

(Nora Louise Havard) 
Hendrik Zander, Jr. 


Sam J. Allen, Jr. 

Mrs. C. S. Anderson, Jr. 

(Mildred Joyce Williams) 
William F. Appleby 
Walter BerryhiU 
Henry C. Blount 
Thomas T. Boswell 
Webb Arnold Boswell 
R. Neal Box 
Douglas George Boyd 
Elmer M. Boykin 
Charles M. Butler 
J. W. Carroll 
Campbell C. Cauthen, Jr. 
Edwin H. Cole 
Mrs. Clements B. Crook 

(Ann Brown) 
Mrs. Tom Crosby, Jr. 

(Wilma Dyess) 
Mrs. H. C. Davis 

(Ann Wood) 
Royce H. Dawkins, Jr. 
Mrs. Genta Davis Doner 

(Genta Davis) 
William A. England 
Benjamin R. Franklin 
Mrs. s. J. Greer 

(Annie Ruth Junkin) 
Goodman Gunter, Jr. 
Charlton Hardin 
Mrs. Charlton Hardin 

(Barbara Grace Bell) 
S. Richard Harris 
Joseph R. Huggins 
Johnny E. Jabour 
William H. Jacobs 
Mrs. Cecil G. Jenkins 

(Patsy Abernethy) 
W. Burwell Jones 
W. M. Jones, Jr. 
William Richard Jones 
Robert L. Kates 
Bob Kochtitzky 
George Roy Lawrence 
Earl T. Lewis 
J. Bennett Lewis, III 
Mrs. George Meiichar 

(Marie H. Stokes) 
James L. Metts 
Mrs. J. L. Metts 

(Carole Braun) 
James Minnis 
Dick T. Patterson 
George Peacock 
Carl Wayne Phillips 
Mrs< F. William Price 

(Ruby Ella McDonald) 
James W. Ridgway 
Mrs. Louise Robbins 

(Louise Harris) 
Mrs. H. L. Rush, Jr. 

(Betty Joyce McLemore) 
Paul Eugene RusseU 
T. W. Sanford 
Mrs. John W. Steen, Jr. 

(Dorothy Jean Lipham) 
Parks C. Stewart 
Bill Tate 

Charles Lee Taylor 
John S. Thompson 
Bryson Luther Walter 
A. Patton White 
Charles C. Wiggers 
Mrs. William P. Williams 

(Helen Dubard) 
Samuel C. Woolvln 
Robert J. Yohannan 
W. H. Youngblood 


Tip H. Allen, Jr. 

Mrs. Joe V. Anglin 

(Linda McCluney) 
Robert N. Arinder 
Lyle Lee Baker 
Mrs. L. L. Baker 

(Lacy Rees) 
William C. Baker 
William Daniel Barton 

Francis M. Beaird, Jr. 
Mrs. Charles W. Boone 

(Stella Lucas) 
Rex I. Brown 
Audley O. Burford 
William R. Burt 
Jean F. Carroll 
Mrs. Sid Champion 

(Mary Johnson Lipsey) 
Mrs. Stanley Christensen 

(Beverly L. Barstow) 
Mrs. Duncan Clark 

(Patricia Busby) 
Cooper C. Clements, Jr. 
George T. Currey 
Ed Deweese 
Ollle Dillon, Jr. 
Mrs. Peyton H. Gardner 

(Betty Ann Posey) 
E. Lawrence Gibson 
Mrs. W. T. Godwin, Jr. 

(Jo Anne Welssinger) 
Sophia Grittman 
George Hail 
Dorothy Hubbard 
Clyde B. Ivy 
Mrs. H. Grady Jackson 

(Mary Martha Dickerson) 
Cecil G. Jenkins 
Mrs. J. E. Joplin 

(Penelope Allene Hardy) 
Mrs. Robert Kerr 

(Marion Elaine Carlson) 
Mrs. Earl T. Lewis 

(Mary Sue Enochs) 
Mrs. J. Bennett Lewis, III 

(Doris Ann Barlow) 
Duane E. Lloyd 
Yancey Lott, Jr. 
Mrs. William D. Mann 

(Dorothy Doty) 
Charles W. Markham 
Billy Martin 
Mrs William P. Martin 

(Milly East) 
Nicholas N. Moorehead 
Franz Posey 
Mrs. Franz Posey 

(Linda Langdon) 
Mrs. Alfred Prock 

(Peggy Bonner) 
James F. Richardson 
Mrs. J. W. Ridgway 

(Melissa Odom) 
Eddie Frank Roberts 
Hubert R. Robertson 
Mary Sue Robinson 
B. F. Rodgers, Jr. 
David H. Shelton 
Mrs. Harry Shields 

(Mary Virginia Leep) 
Frank D. Simpson, Jr. 
Mrs. Willie O. Slaughter 

(Mlgnonne Lee Brown) 
Cecil H. Smith 
James C. Tanner 
Edward F. Warren, III 
Raymond Wesson 
William G. Wills 
Mrs. G. R. Wood, Jr. 

(Anna Louise Coleman) 
Mrs. Samuel C. Woolvln 

(Valerija Cernauskis) 
Edward E. Wright 
Bennie F. Youngblood 
Mrs. Herman Yueh 

(Grace Chang) 


Mrs. David Allen 

(Mary Anne Pitts) 
Robert R. Anderson 
Mrs. R. R. Anderson 

(Barbara Linder) 
John L. Bowie 
Mrs. Benjamin E. Box 

(Elizabeth Harris) 
Duncan A. Clark 
Ella Virginia Courtney 
William E. Curtis 
Annie Elizabeth Dunn 
Roy A. Eaton 
Mrs. J. W. Estes 

(Robbie) Dunn) 
Mrs. Grady O. Floyd 

(Sarah Nell Dyess) 
Mrs. Charles H. Fulgham 

(Margaret Lee Inman) 
Mrs. Bruce Govich 

(Mary Roane Hill) 
Billy M. Graham 
K. Edwin Graham 
Mrs. Edward H. Green, Jr. 

(Donie Sykes) 
Robert V. Haynes 
Michael C. Jacobs 


Mrs. James H. Jenkins, Jr. 


Mrs. Carl Legate 

Mrs. William J. James 

(Marianne Chunn) 

Mrs. Harry R. Allen 

(Mary Louise Campbell) 

(Sybil Foy) 

Doc Jeter 

(Betty Joan Gray) 

John T. Lewis, III 

Evan J. Hurts 

Ransom L. Jones 

Mrs. W. E. Allen 

William E. Loper, Jr. 

Albert B. Lee 

Mrs. R. N. KittreU 

(Betty Smith) 

Robert Townsend Lott 

Frank B. Mangum 

(Martha WiUiams) 

Mrs. W. E. Ayres 
(Diane Brown) 
Mrs. Martin H, Baker 

Mrs. Joe Barry McCaskill 

Mrs. Ralph S. Marston 

Benjamin F. Lee 

(Winnie Foster) 

(Meredith Stigler) 

Sale LiUy, Jr. 

W. H. Melton 

Hugh Carl McLellan 

Mrs. Sale LiUy, Jr. 

Henry P. Mills, Jr. 

Mrs. John W. Morris 

(Evelyn Lee Hawkin.s) 

(Susana Alford) 

John W. Moore 

(Peggye Falkner) 

Randolph Mansfield 

David H. Balius 

Mrs. J. W. Moore 

Norma L. Norton 

Mrs. Wayne A. Mayer 

Mrs. David H. Balius 

(Virginia Edge) 

Clayton Justus Overton, Jr. 

(Jewel Hill) 

(Virginia Kelly) 

Mrs. James C. Norris 

Leslie J. Page, Jr. 

Roy D. McAUUy 

Mrs. John C. Barlow, Jr. 

(Rachel Simpson) 

Thomas E. Parker 

Curtis McGown 

(Lynn Elwyn Bacot) 

Mrs. Richard Norton 

Charles H. Pigott 

Richard R. McLeod 

John R. Barr 

(Wesley Ann Travis) 

David D. Powell 

Mrs. James T. Monk, Jr. 

Mrs. John R. Barr 

Ken Patterson 

Mrs. D. D. Powell 

(Gwendolyn Owens) 

(Elizabeth M. Hulen) 

Tulane E. Posey 

(Sue Lott) 

James D. Newsome 

James E. Benson 

Mrs. James R. Ransom 

Fred Carlton Powers 

L. E. Norton 

Charles H. Boyles 

(Margueritte Denny) 

Odean Puckett 

Joseph W. O'CaUaghan 

WiUiam E. Brode 

Julius T. Reynolds 

Mrs. William H. Pyron 

Dale 0. Overmyer 

J. Dudley Brown 

Mrs. J. T. Reynolds 

(Carlene Freiler) 

Mrs. W. B. Parrish 

James B. Campbell 

(Joanne Hugglns) 

Mrs. Richard H. Ramsey, HI 

(Katharine Homsby) 

Mrs. Jeff Campbell 

Mrs. James W. Ridgway 

(Betty Norton) 

WiUiam E. Riecken, Jr. 

(Shelia Trapp) 

(Betty Jean Langston) 

D. E. Richardson 

Mrs. Paul E. Russell 

Mildred M. Carpenter 

John C. Sandefur 

Mrs. William E. Riecken, Jr. 

(Barbara Lee McBride) 

Mrs. J. W. Carroll 

Mrs. Steve Short 

(Jeanenne Pridgen) 

Roy H. Ryan 

(Evelyn Newman) 

(Retha Marion Kazar) 

Jerry Roebuck 

Mrs. Dean Schrumpf 

Van Andrew Cavett 

Mrs. Robert G. Sibbald 

Mrs. Jerry Roebuck 

(Ruth Stockton) 

Mrs. William R. Clements 

(Mary Ann Derrick) 

(Jessie Wynn Morgan) 

Jeanne EUzabeth Shields 

(Ethel Cecile Brown) 

Thomas Henry Simmons 

William S. Roraey 

Mrs. John Ellis Simmons 

Mrs. Bobby Lee Cooper 

William Leonard Stewart 

Mrs. Steadmon S. Shealy 

(Martha Mayo) 

(Mary Lou McGee) 

Forrest L. Tohill 

(Peggy Boyd Brown) 

Harmon L. Smith 

Mrs. George T. Currey 

Mrs. Forrest L. Tohill 

William F. Sistrunk 

Mrs. Harmon L. Smith 

(Mary Nell Williams) 

(Ruth Lowery) 

Mrs. Byrd Sorrells 

(Bettye Watkins) 

Pat H. Curtis 

Andrew R. Townes 

(Gloria Frendenberg) 

Lewis Smith 

Mrs. Walter L. Dean 

Mrs. Roger Dean Watts 

Lee Andrew Stricklin 

J. P. Stafford 

(Anne Roberts) 

(Annie Greer Leonard) 

Mrs. Richard L. Tourtellotte 

Mrs. Deck Stone 

Allie M. Frazier 

Mrs. Frank Ray Wheat 

(Janella Lansing) 

(Sandra Lee Campbell) 

Sedley Joseph Greer 

(Virginia Breazeale) 

Mrs. Robert Vansuch 

Harmon E. Tillman, Jr. 

Ray J. Haddad 

Martin Francis White 

(Jo Anne Cooper) 

Cleveland Turner, Jr. 

Mrs. Henry E. Hettchen 

B. E. Williams 

Oscar N. Walley, Jr. 

Mrs. Cleveland Turner, Jr. 

(Martha Sue Montgomery) 

Mrs. Walter H. Williams 

Mrs. H. L. Walters, Jr. 

(Dot Jemigan) 

Mrs. Stanley Hovatter 

(Alyce Aline Kyle) 

(Carolyn Wilson) 

Mrs. Robert D. Vought 

(Patricia Leep) 

Thomas Hillman Wolfe 

Mrs. Edward F. Warren, III 

(Mary Joy HUl) 

Mrs. James R. Howertou 

Mrs. Charles N. Wright 

(Janis Edmonson) 

Mrs. Ernest 0. Watkins 

(Gretchen Mars) 

(Betty Small) 

Freeman C. Watson 

(Vera Barbara Bunner) 

Mrs. Joel G. King 

Mrs. William D. Wright 

Walter H. Williams 

Glyn O. Wiygul 

(AnnabeUe Crisler) 

(Jo Anne Bratton) 
Mrs. Myron W. Yonker, Jr. 

(Emilia Weber) 


Clarence N. Young 

Eugene B. Antley 
Mrs. Cedrlc R. Bainton 






(Dorothy Dee Ford) 

^ ^^^^^^^^^^^^^H 


Roy T. Arnold 

James Patrick Baldwin 

^V A v^^^^^^^^^^^^H 


Charles Allen, Jr. 

Fulton Barksdale 



Mrs. Charles AUen, Jr. 

Mrs. John A. Barron 

^K^P^^^" ' i' ^^^^^^^^^^^^1 


(Lynn McGrath) 

(Katheryne Marie Alford) 

/i .^^^H 


Dan R. Anders 

W. E. Ayres 

Jack Roy Birchum 

Mrs. George V. Bokas 

(Aspasia Athas) 
Mrs. T. H. Boone 

(Edna Khayat) 
John R. Broadwater 
Mrs. J. R. Broadwater 

(Mauleene Presley) 
Hugh Burford 
T. H. Butler 
Glenn A. Cain 
William R. Clement 
Mrs. A. J. Comfort, Jr. 

(Mary Moore) 

Mrs. Sara T. Beard 

(Sara Thompson) 
Frederick E. Blumer 
Mrs. J. H. Bratton, Jr. 

(Alleen Sharp Davis) 
Mrs. Howard B. Burch 

(Clarice Black) 
Robert Y. Butts 
Martin A. Case 
Mrs. Joe B. Chapman 

(Dixie Lee Winbom) 
Mrs. H. E. Clinton 

(Mariann Hancock) 
Mrs. J. B. Conerly 

(Theresa Terry) 
Mrs. Fred C. DeLong, Jr. 


John Edmond Cooper, Jr. 

(Norma Neill) 


Magruder S. Corban 
Christine Covington 

Mrs. F. F. Duncan 
(Ann Marie Ragan) 



Mrs. Scott E. Dean 

(Elizabeth Lee Hardwick) 

Mrs. Ross K. Dunton 
(Bessie Mae Haney) 


Fred C. DeLong, Jr. 

Mrs. Bobby Zack ElUs 



Mrs. Stephen W. Denham 
(Dunbar Babbit) 

(Neli Marie Vaughan) 
Vernon Eppinette 


J. 0. Emmerich 

Jeremy J. Eskridge 


Edward Roy Epperson 

Robert E. Ferrell 

^^KT • 

Mrs. Jodie K. George 

Jerry Furr 


(Jodie Kyzar) 

Mrs. Garland G. Gee 



Edgar A. Gossard 

(Dorothy Wiseman) 


Mrs. E. A. Gossard 

Nancy Ann Harris 

(Sarah Dennis) 

Harry Hawkins 


Mrs. Paul G. Green 

Mrs. Eurabel Hull 

i r 


(Vera Bemice Edgar) 

(Eurabel North) 




Sidney Alexander Head 

Mrs. Randall K. Hunter 


Louis W. Hodges 

(Martha Ann Selby) 

Mrs. Louis W. Hodges 

William J. James 



(Helen Davis) 

George K. Jones 


Mrs. James D. Holden 
(Joan Wnson) 

Mrs. John T. Lewis 
(Helen Fay Head) 



John A. Hood 

James E. Long 


John M. Howell 

John Bertrand Lott 


Yeager Hudson 

Mrs. A. W. Martin, Jr. 



Mrs. Yeager Hudson 

(Beatrice Williamson) 



(Louise Hight) 

Wayne A. Mayer 

' ^KBmii==r -^ 

Mrs. Joseph R. Huggins 

Joe Barry McCaskell 


(Barbara Walker) 

Paul B. Murphy 




Mrs. WUliam H. Jacobs 
(Barbara Myers) 

Leslie Nabors, Jr. 
Mrs. Hardy NaU, Jr. 



(Ivey Wallace) 
Bruce L. Nicholas 
Mrs. Sam Allen Pittman, Jr. 

(Sarah Gray Bernard) 
Charles A. Planch 
Mrs. B. H. Reed 

(Amelia Ann Pendergraft) 
Ellnora Rlecken 
Mrs. J. C. Sandefur 

(Mary Louise Flowers) 
Jeaneanne Sharp 
Mary Alice Shields 
B. M. Stevens 

D. W. Sturdivant 
Edmund Taylor 
Mrs. J. I. Wade 

(Gloria Millen) 
R. Warren Wasson 
Mrs. Raymond Wilson 

(Betty Westbrook) 
Mrs. Tom V. Woodall 

(Marcia Cantwell) 
Ernest Workman 


Mrs. John J. Albrycht 

(Marjorie Boleware) 
Robert David Alexander 
Patrick G. Allen 
Mrs. Jere Lyle Andrews 

(Gail Fielder) 
Emma Atkinson 
John M. Awad 
Ray Keith Bardin 
Mrs. J. B. Barkley 

(Julia Parks) 
Mrs. T. G. Barrett 

(Mary Lou Buffington) 
Mrs. William D. Bell 

(Nancy Lynn Martin) 
Neal B. Biggers 
Merle Blalock 
Mrs. Frederic E. Blumer 

(Ann Anderson) 
Thomas H. Boone 
Mrs. J. L. Boyd 

(Charlotte Elliott) 
Jerry Boykin 
Jesse W. Brasher 
Beverly G. Butler 
Shirley Caldwell 
John B. Campbell 
Joseph S. Conti 
Mrs. Magruder S. Corban 

(Margaret Hathorn) 
Zorah Curry 
Mrs. L. A. Dolloff 

(Acka Y. Lewis) 
Walter Henderson Dorr 
Mary Ethel Dunn 
Henry N. Easley 
Harold D. Edwards 
Albert W. Felsher 
Mrs. James O. Fields 

(Minnie Dora Mitchell) 
Mrs. Carl E. Fincher 

(Frances W. Cambell) 
Mrs. Martha Fisher 

(Martha Busby) 
Richard C. Fleming, Jr. 

E. E. Flournoy, Jr. 
Richard D. Foxworth 
Alton Powell Garrett 
Mrs. Barry Gerald 

(Marjorie Brown) 
Charles Gibson 
Earl Greenough 
Garland A. Harrison 
Mrs. Gordon Hensley 

(Claire King) 
John Hubbard 
Richard Johnson 
Mrs. Richard Johnson 

(Lucy Lee Jones) 
Mrs. George K. Jones 

(Valera Bailey) 
Mrs. Lee Jordan 

(Marion Fleming) 
W. O. Joyner 
Alvin Jon King 
William E. Lampton 
Walton Lipscomb, III 
Reginald S. Lowe 
William F. Lynch, Jr. 
Mrs. John D. McEachin 

(Sylvia Stevens) 
Mrs. Donald C. McGregor 

(Sara Jo Smith) 
Ann Holmes McShane 
James L. Minor, HI 
Jesse W. Moore 
John W. Morris 
Hardy Nail, Jr. 
Robert H. Parnell 
Mrs. D. K. Patenotte 

(Lillie F. Thibodeaux) 

Mrs. Ken Patterson 

(Marlene Brantley) 
William F. Powell 
Mrs. William F. Powell 

(Joan Lee) 
Tom O. Prewitt, Jr. 
Mrs. C. L. Randolph 

(Margaret Wanda Peevey) 
Mrs. C. F. Ratcliffe, Jr. 

(Valda Clark) 
Anita Barry Reed 
Mrs. R. E. Robinson 

(Virginia Sanders) 
Mrs. Edward' J. Songy 

(Claudette Westerfield) 
Melvyn E. Stern 
Mrs. Harmon E. Tillman 

(Nona Kinchloe) 
O. Gerald Trigg 
John E. Turner, Jr. 
Edwin T. Upton 
Nathan R. Walley 
Mrs. Summer L. Walters 

(Betty Barfield) 
Joseph C. Way 
George A. Whitener 
Dayton E. Whites 
Fred Harris Williams 
Albert N. Williamson 
James C. Witten 
Donald R. Youngs 


Frederick M. Abraham 

Mrs. Tip H. Allen, Jr. 

(Margaret Buchanan) 
Daniel T. Anderson 
Mrs. E. E. Barlow, Jr. 

(Dorothy Anita Perry) 
Mrs. William D. Bealle 

(Catherine Northam) 
Benjamin E. Box 
Shirley V. Brown 
Henry Carney 
Carl Bertram Causey 
Reynolds S. Cheney, II 
Milton Olin Cook 
Mrs. Milton O. Cook 

(Millicent King) 
Charlie W. Cooper 
Kenneth Dew 
Mrs. Peyton Dickinson 

(Eugenia Kelly) 
Lloyd Allen Doyle 
Jack M. Dubard 
Betty Dyess 
George H. Eaton 
Mrs. E. E. Flournoy, Jr. 

(Mary Elizabeth Brandon) 
Mrs. Alvin L. Frierson 

(Beth E. Busby) 
T. D. Gilbert 
James Don Gordon 
Mrs. J. W. Griffis, Jr. 

(Nena Doiron) 
Graham Lee Hales, Jr. 
Mrs. Paul J. lUk 

(Goldie Crippen) 
Mrs. James E. Inkster 

(Lucy Price) 
Hugh H, Johnston 
Sam L. Jones 
Mrs. Sam L. Jones 

(Nancy Peacock) 
Paul D. Kern 
Mrs. Edmund P. Lafko 

(Juanita Lee Wright) 
Mrs. William Lampkin 

(Johnnie Marie Swindull) 
Mrs. A. C. Long, Jr. 

(Lvnnice Parker) 
Mrs. W. D. McCain, Jr. 

(Barbara Uhalt) 
Mrs. Paul D. McConaughy 

(Wilda George) 
Max Harold McDaniel 
Mrs. M. H. McDaniel 

(Sandra Miller) 
John D. McEachin 
L. Erl Mehearg 
W. Curtis Moffat 
William Terry Moore 
John D. Morgan 
Coy Lee Nicholson 
Mrs. John P. O'Hara 

(Martha Ann Smith) 
Roy O. Parker 
Mrs. Roy O. Parker 

(Sara May Hewitt) 
Mrs. Thomas E. Parker 

(Mary Ruth Brasher) 
Mrs. James S. Poole 

(Kathleen Priest) 
Mrs. Tom O. Prewitt, Jr. 

(Patricia Morgan) 

Mrs. Bryant A. Reed, Jr. 

(Walter Jean Lamb) 
Daphne Ann Richardson 
Jean Rouse 
Tex Sample 
Mrs. Tex Sample 

(Peggy Jo Sanford) 
John Edward Simmons 
Mrs. K. L. Simmons 

(Marianna Simmons) 
Edward Stewart 
Mrs. O. Gerald Trigg 

(Rose Cunningham) 
Larry Tynes 

Summer L. Walters, Jr. 
Robert Logan Wayne 
Robert B. Wesley 
Jeanette Wilkins 

Mrs. Thomas L. Willets 

(Martha Ann Wolford) 
Mrs. James Williams 

(Frances Leah Jemigan) 
Mrs. Thomas H. Wolfe 

(Mary Allen) 
Mrs. Donald R. Youngs 

(Cindy Faulkenberry) 


Ted J. Alexander 

Clyde Clayton Anthony, Jr. 

Mrs. Raymond T. Arnold 

(Janice Mae Bower) 
T. L. Ballard, Jr. 
John E. Baxter, Jr. 
Mrs. Richard Bingham 

(Martha Mae Miller) 



Mrs. James Blilie 

(Harriet E. Ventress) 
Mrs. H. C. Bonney 

(Willette Wilkins) 
Mrs. Billy Chapman 

(Betty Gail Trapp) 
William B. Chapman, Jr. 
Mrs. James B. Cheek, Jr. 

(Katherine Watson) 
John W. Coddington, 
Mrs. Jo Anne G. Collins 

(Jo Ann Gibbs) 
Mrs. James H. Davenport 

(Martha Kay CoUums) 
Mrs. Walter M. Denny, Jr. 

(Peggy Perry) 
Mrs. L. D. Derryberry 

(Elizabeth Ann Foremen) 

T. H. Dinkins, Jr. 

Mrs. Richard W. Dortch 

(Joyce Nail) 
Betty Louise Eakin 
Mrs. Frank Eakin, Jr. 

(Laurine Walker) 
Bobby Zack Ellis 
Mrs. J. J. Eskridge 

(Martha Helen Thome) 
Mrs. Kenneth Evans 

(Ann Elizabeth Dlllard) 
Thomas B. Fanning 
Mrs. W. J. Flathau 

(Mary Ruth Smith) 
Charles R. Gipson 
Mrs. William J. Goodell 

(Katie Lowry) 
Mrs. John O. CSossett 

(Edna Gail Wixon) 
Mrs. T. J. Grace, Jr. 

(Sue Ann Ferguson) 
William L. Graham 
Mrs. W. L. Graham 

(Betty Garrison) 
Mrs. Steve Grantham 

(Rosemary Flint) 
J. W. Griffis, Jr. 
Ruth Ann Hall 
Mrs. William M. Hilbun, Jr. 

(Lucy Claire Ewing) 
James Hodges 
Curtis O. HoUaday 
Sarah Hulsey 
Howard S. Jones 
Lawrence D. King 
R. Edwin King, Jr. 
Mrs. R. Edwin King, Jr. 

(Jeannette Sylvester) 
Young C. Lee 
Mrs. Peter J. Liacouras 

(Ann Locke Myers) 
Donald C. McGregor 
Thomas W. McNair 
Mrs. Daniel McPhaul 

(Virginia Everett) 
Ray H. Montgomery 
Mrs. Ann P. Moore 

(Ann Pritchard) 
Bill Rush Mosby, Jr. 
Mrs. Donald C. Mosby 

(Susan Baird Young) 
Harold Mullen 
Thomas H. Naylor 
Ernie Lee Nelson 
Jimmie Newell, Jr. 
Mrs. Louis Jennings Owens 

(Lallie L. Catchings) 
Jack Edward Pool 
Mrs. Franklin P. Poole 

(Mary Lewis) 
James S. Poole 
John P. Potter 
Mrs. John P. Potter 

(Jeanette Ratcliff) 
Mrs. T. H. Powers 

(Frances Fitz-Hugh) 
Mrs. Janet S. Richardson 

(Mildred Janet Smith) 
Mrs. James R. Richmond 

(Theresa Travis) 
Shelby Jean Roten 
Clifton L. Rushing, Jr. 
Mrs. Louis R. Sadler 

(Mary Elizabeth Miller) 
Clarence M. Shannon 
John B. Sharp 
James Ward Sims 
Parker Sojourner 
John H. Stone 
Russell H. Stovall, Jr. 
Mrs. John Ed Thomas 

(Margaret Ewing) 
Roger M. Thompson 
Keith Tonkel 
Donald Gray Triplett 
James A. Vaughan 
Jim L. Waits 
Herbert Arthur Ward, Jr. 
Kennard W. Wellons 
Mrs. George A. Whitener 

(Joan Anderson) 
Mrs. Ronald Wilbur 

(Kaisa Lillian Braaten) 
Thomas Lee Willets 
Don G. Williams 
Mrs. Joseph E. Wilson, Jr. 

(Nancy Caroline Vines) 
John E. Wimberly 
Mrs. Robert F. Workman, Jr. 

(Mabel Gill) 
Mark Yerger 
V. D. Youngblood 


Jeanine Adcock 

Rex Alman 

Mrs. C. C. Anthony, Jr. 

(Melanie Matthews) 
Mrs. J. W. Armacost 

(Virginia Perry) 
William D. Balgord 
Fred M. Belk 
Mrs. Willis D. Bethay, Jr. 

(Louise Ridden ) 
Mrs. K. D. Busbee 

(Bobby Sue Mozlngo) 
Arnold A. Bush, Jr. 
David 1. Carlson 
Mrs. Reynolds S. Cheney, II 

(Allan Walker) 
Mrs. Billy O. Cherry 

(Shirley Mae Stoker) 
Mrs. W. A. Clemons 

(Ruby Elaine Nicholson) 
Brinson Conerly 
Dugger E, Cook 
Richard L. Cooke 
Mrs. Joel W. Cooper 

(My ma Drew) 
Joseph R. Cowart 
Mrs. Allen Dawson 

(Julia Anne Beckes) 
Larry Dean Derryberry 
Fred Dowling 
John Philip Drysdale 
John Louis Eddleman 
Mrs. Carl H. Edney Jr. 

(Katherine Pilley) 
Mrs. Richard E. Ellison 

(Judith Forbes) 
Mrs. Albert W. Felsher 

(Rosemary Parent) 
J. E. Finley 
Ann Foster 
Mrs. J. S. Gatewood 

(Elizabeth Ann Clark) 
Nick F. Greener 
Frank Marlin Grimes 
Frederick Joseph Groom 
Inge Mobley Halbert 
Mrs. I. M. Halbert 

(Martha Jane Egger) 
Mrs. James Y. Harpole 

(Jeanette Lundquist) 
Mary Opal Hartley 
Mrs. Karl W. Hatten 

(Ruth Land) 
James Woodseri Hays 
William R. Hendee 
Allen Leon HoUoway 
Mrs. Aubrey C. Howell 

(Willie Ree Allen) 
John D. Humphrey 
W. I. Johnson 
Mrs. George R. Jones 

(Sara Louise Jones) 
Mrs. Jack E. Lee 

(Peggy Ann Peterson) 
Mrs. Bradford Lemon 

(Nancy Neyman) 
Emmet T. Leonard 
Mrs. Lewis J. Lord 

(Cathryn Collins) 
Mrs. Roger M. Lyda 

(M. Karen Krestensen) 
Palmer Manning 
Mrs. W. H. McCreedy 

(Carol Ann Edwards) 
Edwin P. McKaskel 
W. Melton McNeill 
James Norman McQueen 
Mrs. Bill Rush Mosby 

(Ellen Dixon) 
William S. Mullins 
John W. Murphy 
Mrs. James L. Nation 

(Dorothy Jack Casey) 
Mrs. E. B. O'Neil 

(Janelle Ann Ryder) 
Mrs. Leslie Joe Page, Jr. 

(Frances Irene West) 
William M. Rainey 
Mrs. Bobby Rand Ray 

(Linda Munson) 
Mrs. James E. Reed 

(Jo Ann Wilson) 
William W. Rhymes 
Mrs. D. E. Richmond 

(Carolyn Allen) 
Mrs. James E. Robinson 

(Patsy Jean Bobbins) 
Julian B. Rush 
Bryan Scarbrough 
W. B. Selah 
Mrs. Graham B. Shaw 

(Sybil Hester) 
Robert Ramsey Sherrod 
Homer Sledge 
C. R. Sollie 
M. Alford Stanford 
Mrs. R. H. Stovall, Jr. 

(Mary Price) 

John Ed Thomas 
Ophelia Tisdale 
D. Clifton Ware, Jr. 
Robert A. Weems 
Thomas C. Welch 
Mrs. Robert B. Welsey 

(Frances Furr) 
Clyde V. Williams 
Ronald P. Willoughby 
Mrs. John E. Wimberly 

(Clara Irene Smith) 
Mrs. Mark Yerger 

(Elizabeth Ann Porter) 


Robert E. Abraham 
Cecil Louie AUred, Jr. 
Else Marie Aurbakken 
Grady Sullivan Bailey, Jr. 
Mrs. Teddy Rex Basil 

(Linda Anderson) 
Allen David Bishop, Jr. 
Mrs. J. D. Bourne, Jr. 

(Jewel Taylor) 
Mrs. Clarice Brantley 

(Clarice Pennebaker) 
Mrs. James F. Brooke, III 

(Margaret Woodall) 
Albert Y. Brown, Jr. 
Mrs. James T. Brown 

(Joan Frazier) 
Mrs. Jerry K. Bryant 

(Carolyn Edwards) 
Joe Burnett 
Mrs. Joe Burnett 

(Mary Carol Caughman) 
Mrs. Robert C. Burrows 

(Virginia Helen Walker) 
Mrs. Arnold A. Bush 

(Zoe Harvey) 
Gary B. Caldwell 
Mrs. James Cameron 

(Lynn McCreight) 
Cathy Carlson 
Nathan Lester Clark, Jr. 
Hunter McKelva Cole 
Roy P. Collins 
Mrs. John H. Cook 

(Lurline Johnson) 
Stanley S. Cooke 
Mrs. S. S. Cooke 

(Jacqueline F. Walden) 
Mrs. Nicholas D. Davis 

(Ina Carolyn Paine) 
Ann Eaton DeHart 
Kurt L. Feldmann 
James Ferrell 
Mrs. J. H. Files 

(Glenda Faye Chapman) 
Mrs. J. E. Finley 

(Dean Jones) 
Mrs. Robert Ford 

(Rebecca Ann Turner) 
John Sharp Gatewood 
Mrs. John E. Green 

(Ann Hale) 
Joseph B. Harris 
Mrs. J. B. Harris 

(Peggy Rogers) 
Avit J. Hebert 
Mrs. William R. Hendee 

(Jeannie Wesley) 
Mrs. Williams S. Hicks 

(Lucile Pillow) 
Albert Bates Hinds, Jr. 
H. Rudolph HoUingsworth 
Robert M. Houston 
Mrs. Robert M. Houston 

(Ruby Allen) 
Frank Phil Howard 
Martin L. Howard 
Robert Marshall Huffman 
James E. Inkster 
Mrs. Armin J. Jancis 

(Mary Clark) 
Chares R. Jennings 
Mrs. Charles R. Jennings 

(Ann Snuggs) 
Kenneth Carman Jennings 
Mrs. W. I. Johnson 

(Janyce Crews) 
Joseph Cook Lambert 
William R. Lampkin 
Mrs. William E. Lampton 

(Sandra Jo Watson) 
David Allen Lawrence 
Clifton Lecornu 
Donald D. Lewis 
Mrs. Dorothy C. Liberty 

(Dorothy Cargill) 
Mrs. Steve Lipson 

(Edna McShane) 
Mrs. Richard C. Lolcama 

(Helen Ray Hutchinson) 
Edward O. Magarian 


1957 version of a Millsaps institution, the Price fam- 
ily: twins Mac and Doug, Mary Charles, "Ma," Dr. 
Price, "Him." 

William G. Martin 
David Crawford McNair 
Richard Milwee 
Mrs, James L. Moore 

(Betty Bartling) 
Mrs. Jesse W. Moore 

(Mildred Anne Hupperich) 
Mrs. James A. Nicholas 

(Mary Sue Cater) 
James F. Oaks 
Mary Jo Perry 
Winner Kent Prince 
Bobby Rand Ray 
Robert H. Read, III 
Mrs. F. T. Rhodes 

(Beverly Bracken) 
Mrs. David G. Robinson 

(Mary Alice White) 
James P. Rush 
John T. Rush 
Billy Ray Sanderford 
Wayne W. Sherman 
Mrs. Riley C. Sibley 

(Nelda Prescott) 
Mrs. J. D. Spence 

(Bobbie Jean Ivy) 
Mrs. Kenneth Steiner, Jr. 

(Grace Louise Frost) 
Mrs. Robert M. Still 

(Mary Lee Bethune) 
Marler Stone 
Mrs. John Robert Taylor 

(Billy Jean Smith) 
Mrs. Raymond C. Turpin, Jr. 

(Elaine Everitt) 
Mrs. J. A. Vaughan 

(Peggy Louise Barnett) 
Jane Eckel Walker 
Mrs. Robert Carl Wallace 

(Sarah M. Yarbrough) 
Mrs. Jon B. Walters 

(Mary Glvnn Lott) 
Mrs. D. Clifton Ware, Jr. 

(Bettye Oldham) 
Mrs. Thomas C. Welch 

(Jo Anne Goodwin) 
Mrs. Lynn B. Willcockson 

(Elizabeth Walter) 
Georee R. Williams 
Richard O. Williams 
Mrs. W. L. Wood 

(Sylvia Williams) 
Paul W. Young 


Fred Allen Barfoot 
Freddie Royce Bean 
Mrs. Bernard Blumenthal 
(Janice Faye Davidson) 
J. Gary Boutwell 

Allen Bugg 

Ella Lou Butler 

Mrs. Larry L. Campbell 

(Anita Faye Coe) 
Frank G. Carney 
Mrs. Roy P. Collins 

(Nina Cooper) 
Mrs. Charlie W. Cooper 

(Arie Jacobs) 
Richard E. Creel, Jr. 
William J. Crosby 
Mrs. Chris John Dardaman 

(Lela Annette Tardy) 
Frank Eugene Dement 
Mrs. Fred Dowling 

(Betty Jean Burgdorff) 
Charles B. Felder 
Edwin L. Frost, III 
Mrs. Jane Gaston 

(Jane Allen) 
Thomas D. Giles 
Margaret Gooch 
James Harold Gray 
Ryan Grayson 
John Langford Greenway 
John W. Hall 
Donald R. Harrigill 
Mrs. Allen L. HoUoway 

(Dorothy Darby) 
Reuben K. Houston, Jr. 
Mrs. R. K. Houston, Jr. 

(Alice Wiggers) 
David D. Husband 
Mrs. John R. Jackson, Jr. 

(Sally Erwin King) 
Mrs. Jane Johnson 

(Jane Eddleman) 
Cherry Ann Kenesson 
Mrs. James M. Kirby 

(Charlotte Ogden) 
Mrs. Sue Klein 

(Sue Clark Smith) 
Alexander Carter Lewis 
Mrs. Donald D. Lewis 

(Ruth Marie Tomlinson) 
Mrs. Marshall S. Lindsay 

(Nancy Heritage) 
Mrs. R. E. Mabry 

(Nash Noble) 
Mrs. G. R. Marsh 

(Irene Elizabeth Fridge) 
Robert C. Maynor 
Mrs. Janice J. McCauley 

(Janice Johnson) 
Paul Thomas McDavid 
Billy Gene Molpus 
Mrs. W. S. MuUins 

(Barbara Helen Himel) 
Mrs. Thomas H. Naylor 

(Judy Scales) 
John E. Newman 

Mrs. J. T. Noblln 

(Larry Ford) 
J. K. Perry 
Mrs. Larry G. Plcrson 

(Bunny Cowan) 
James C. Plttman, Jr. 
Marvin R. Pyron 
Lemuel Henry Reynolds 
Henry James Rhodes, III 
Charles H. Ricker, Jr. 
Mrs. Warren H. Rleders 

(Nancy Jane Ramsey) 
Mrs. Clarence W. Roberts 

(Hilda Cochran) 
Harold D. Robinson 
Gordon A. Saucier 
Mrs. Edward B. Singleton 

(Margaret Ann Renfroe) 
Mrs. Carol Siskovic 

(Carol Malone) 
Mrs. Donald D. Skelton 

(Pauline Pickering) 
Mrs. Richard Smith 

(Betty Wasson) 
Mrs. B. L. Spearman 

(Phyllis Johnson) 
Mrs. M. A. Stanford 

(Jane Perkins) 
Nell Carolyn Stigler 
Mrs. James Byrd Stowers 

(Ann Oliver) 
Mrs. D. W. Sturdivant 

(Mary Waits) 
Mrs. Robert Taylor 

(Eleanor Crabtree) 
Jon B. Walters 
Mrs. R. A. Weems 

(Janis Mitchell) 
Mrs. Edwin H. Wensel 

(Claudia Mabus) 
Mrs. James Hilton West 

(Nancy Craig) 
Jered B. Whitehead 
Paul T. Whitsett, Jr. 
Joe Whitwell 
Mrs. James P. Wince 

(Jane P. Crisler) 
Mrs. Wilson Yates, Jr. 

(Gayle Graham) 
Mrs. John D. Ziller, Jr. 

(Nancy Worley) 


Mrs. W. R. Anderson, Jr. 

(Nancy Grisham) 
Henry A. Ash 
Larr.v B. Aycock 
Susanne Batson 
Mrs. Allen D. Bishop, Jr. 

(Julia Marie Dawson) 
Thomasina Blissard 
J. Denny Britt 
Mrs. J. D. Britt 

(Cherry Miller) 
Larrv Neal Brown 
Walter R. Brown 
Billy Jack Bufkin 
Ivan Burnett 
Ellen Burns 
Mrs. Ivey Burton 

(Hilda Louise Wells) 
Mrs. Marvin Francis Ciskowski 

(Carole Cater) 
Andre Clemandot, Jr. 
Austin Davis 
Woody Dean Davis 
Albert Elmore 
Mrs. Frank N. Emerson, Jr. 

(Patricia Ann Byrne) 
Margaret A. Ferrell 
H. C. Flowers 
Donald Fortenberry 
Fred Gipson 
Sandra Lynn Goldbold 
V. Eugene Gordon 
Mrs. Harold D. Gregory 

(Lockie Hutchins) 
Mrs. L. Crawford Guice 

(Katherine C. Walt) 
Mrs. Joshua P. Hamilton 

(Judith Hill Jones) 
Mrs. D. R. Harrigill 

(Susan Coats) 
James F. Haynes 
Mrs. James E. HoUoway 

(Polly E. Commer) 
Mrs. Marvin T. Hurdle 

(Carole Whiteside) 
Sydney R. Jones 
Mrs. Sydney R. Jones 

(Hanne Aurbakkon) 
Mrs. Robert R. Kain 

(Dianne Utesch) 
Robert N. Leggett, Jr. 
Mrs. Joseph D. Lemieux 

(Martha Jean Stephens) 

Mrs. Pattyc P. Lester 

(Pattye Powell) 
Harmon Lewis 
William Hugh Long 
Lewis J. Lord 
Mrs. Virginia MacNaughton 

(Virginia H. Lamb) 
Mrs. Diane Mann 

(Diane Kay Messman) 
Mrs. Dick B. Mason 

(Betty Carr West) 
Mrs. Louis H. MeCraw, Jr. 

(Jo Ann Bishop) 
Mrs. Larry Morris Mitchell 

(Lynda Gwen Lee) 
George Mart Mounger 
Charles H. Murphy 
John T. Noblin 
Robert Charles Odom 
RachacI Peden 
Carolyn Elizabeth Pltner 
Mrs. Joe J. Powell, Jr. 

(Linda Neelyi 
Mrs. Jerry R. Proctor 

(Charlotte Rheubush) 
Charles D. Robertson 
Goorge H. Robinson, Jr. 
Mrs. Paul D. Rogers 

(Billye Dell Pyron) 
Tom Royals 
William R. Sanders 
Marion A. Saucier 
Mrs. James William Shannon 

lEloise McClintoni 
Mrs. Hugh C. Shaw, Jr. 

(Sandra Aldridge) 
Ivan Gary Simmons 
L. Moodv Simnis, Jr. 
Mrs. C. B. Slocumb, III 

(Sandra Ward) 
Mrs R. E. Slover 

(Mary Gatewood Lambert) 
Karl Dee Smith 
Ralph Sowell, Jr. 
Mrs. David H. Tart, III 

(Sylvia D. Mullins) 
Mrs. Lether Thornton, Jr. 

(Lynda Ann Gricc) 
Mrs. A. C. Tipton, Jr. 

(Senith Ann Co'.iillard) 
Mrs. James. A. Townes, III 

(Carolyn Shannon) 
Elizabeth L. Tynes 
Calvin VanLandingham 
Mrs. Frederick W. Vogler 

(Mary Frances Angle) 
Mildred Wade 
Devada Wctmore 
Dorothy Diane Wilcox 
Mrs. Louis Wilkerson 

(Sandra Boothe) 
Frank Henderson Williamson 
Mrs. Wayne Wilson 

(Patricia W. Thompson) 
E. E. Woodall, Jr. 


Clyde R. Allen, Jr. 
Mrs. Joe Alliston, Jr. 

(Mary Ellen Williamson) 
George Oren Atkinson 
Linda Kay Black 
Mrs. W. A Bohck 

(Elizabeth Burt) 
Mrs. J. Gary Boutwell 

(Susan Helen Hymers) 
Will Davis Brantley, Jr. 
Virginia Buckner 
John Bi^nlon Clark 
Lawrence Arnold Coleman 
Mrs. R. E. Creel, Jr. 

(Diane Wallick) 
William Eugene Davenport 
Mrs. Wayne E. DeLawter 

(Patricia Ann Hendricks) 
Mrs. Kenneth R. Devero 

(Miriam Jordan) 
John M. Douglass, Jr. 
Mrs. J. M. Douglass, Jr. 

(Mary Eleanor Barksdale) 
Mrs. Howard P. Downing 

(Ann S. Heard) 
Mrs. Robert G. Edwards 

(Marilyn Rodgers) 
Mrs. James C. Evans, Jr. 

(Gwin Dribben) 
Charles M. Fagan 
Mrs. Robert Lonnie Fleming 

(Laura P. Sorrels) 
Mrs. H. C. Flowers 

(Mary Luran Luper) 
Hal Templeton Fowlkes, Jr. 
Mrs. Hal T. Fowlkes, Jr. 

(Nancy Gene Blackman) 
Ralph E. Glenn 


Bichard W. Haining 

Mrs. Penny W. Dralle 

Mrs. L. S. Husband 

Richard S. Roberts 

Rodney Gene Hammonds 

(Penny Wasson) 

(Elizabeth McGlothlin) 

Wilson Ragan Rodgers 

Alan Howard Harrigill 

Mrs. Robert G. Field 

Gerald H. Jacks 

Francis I. Sheetz 

Mrs. Alan H. Harrigill 

(Roberta Small) 

Bonnie Faye James 

Michael Staiano 

(Betty M. McMuUen) 

Mary Dell Fleming 

Mrs. Glenn James 

Warren E. Traub, Jr. 

William Larry Hawkins 

Travis Fulton 

(Betty Sue Barron) 

Laura Trent 

Phyllis Haynes 

Mrs. Robert L. Gay 

Raymond L. Lewand, Jr. 

Nancy Underwood 

Margaret Hinson 

(Sarah M. Cuningham) 

Robert E. Lewis 

Mrs. John B. Vance 

Ann Elizabeth Jenkins 

Mrs. Peter C. Gerdine 

W. E. Llndsey, Jr. 

(Bennie Lou Satterwhite) 

Minnie Lawson Lawhon 

(Thelma Koonce) 

Gaines Roger Massey 

Harry Kenneth Whitam 

Lois Marie Lawson 

Mrs. Richard W. Giard 

Mrs. J. J. Mayleben 

Mrs. Johnny L. White 

Herman Lee Lazarus 

(Lynda J. Yarborough) 

(Helene Hewitt) 

(Helen Sinclair) 

Mrs. Robert N. Leggett, Jr. 

Ann Elese Harvey 

Edward H. McGee 

Janice Williams 

(Nell Carleen Smith) 

Mrs. James E. Higginbotham 

Mrs. L. S. McWhorter 

Ruth Marie Williams 

Mrs. Thomas LeMaire 

(Mary Carolyn Carl) 

(Celane McGown) 

Mrs. M. E. Willoughby 

(Peggy Chancellor) 

Mrs. David Hogsett 

Deborah Chia Yu Miao 

(Margaret Brown) 

Mrs. James S. Lenoir 

(Diane Dickerson) 

Joe Edward Morris 

Mrs. E. E. Wright 

(Sara F. Carr) 

Margaret Rose Hollingsworth 

John L. Mory 

(Shelly Pepper) 

Mrs. Donald O. Marion 

Burnett N. Hull, Jr. 

Mrs. Charles Newell 

(Ann Giildroz) 

Lowell S. Husband, Jr. 

(Patricia Ruth Taylor) 

Tom McHorse 

Glenn James 

Max B. Ostner, Jr. 


Mrs. D. S. McHugh 

Warren C. Jones 

Mrs. Delmo Payne 

Meredith Alex Bass, Jr. 

(Roberta C. Erwin) 

Paul C. Keller 

(Alice Creekmore) 

William Jack Boone, III 

Jack M. Nabors 

James William Kemp 

Mrs. George B. Pickett, Jr. 

Emily Deupree Compton 

Mrs. Kay Doss Narmour 

Mrs. James W. Kemp 

(Lynne Krutz) 

Mrs. Robert W. Gough 

(Hester Kathryn Doss) 

(Mary Ivy) 

Jimmie M. Purser 

(Constance Milonas) 

Frederick J. Newman, III 

Gary L. Kester 

Mary Edith Redus 

William Cato Mayfield, Jr. 

Lewis A. Nordan 

William G. Klmbrell, Jr. 

Mrs. J. G. Roch, Jr 

Francis Holt Montgomery, Jr. 

Mrs. Lewis A. Nordan 

Curt Lamar 

(M.iry Ford McDougall) 

Mrs. F. L. Morgan 

(Mary Mitman) 

Mrs. Curt Lamar 

Ernest Joseph Roberts 

(Marilyn Parkerson) 

Arthur Ray Porter 

(Dana Townes) 

Mrs. Tom Royals 

Mrs. John L. Mory 

Mrs. John R. Price 

Susanne Lamb 

(Hazel Martin Howell) 

(Brucia Carol Pearce) 

(Elizabeth Box) 

Mildred W. Lawrence 

Gary Colvin Scales 

James T. Roberts 

Mrs. Charles H. Ricker, Jr. 

Barbara Lefeve 

Susan Slocumb 

Mrs. Warren E. Traub, Jr. 

(Priscilla Lou Smith) 

Mrs. E. M. Marks 

Mrs. J. S. Smith 

(Jane Elizabeth Blount) 

Mrs. William R. Sanders 

(Lynda Costas) 

(Mary Elizabeth Witherspoon) 

(Joan Gelinda Allen) 

Mrs. R. E. McDonald, Jr. 

William G. Tabb, III 


Jean Shaw 

(Donna Kerby) 

Eileen Traxler 

Elizabeth Poe Burdine 

Robert G. Shoemaker 

Ben McEachin 

Lovelle Upton 

Carolyn B. W. Dodds 
Mrs. Lela P. Patterson 

Mrs. R. G. Shoemaker 

Judith Michael 

Mrs. John B. Vaughn 

(Nancy Matheny) 

Wayne Miller 

(Diane Elaine Wells) 

(Lela Palmer) 
Jack Stevens 

L. G. Simmons, Jr. 

Joe Rhett Mitchell 

Mrs. Jim L. Waits 

Mrs. L. M. Simms, Jr. 

Mrs. Joe Rhett Mitchell 

(Fentress Boone) 

Joe Everett Swain 

(Barbara Griffin) 

(Patricia Burford) 

W. C. Woody, Jr. 

Lynda Joyce Trobaugh 

Peter Luyster Sklar 

Suzanne Murfee 

A. Tommy Tucker, Jr. 

Mrs. C. R. Stone 

Mrs. Jack Nabors 

Harry S. Wheeler, III 
Van Clifton Worsham 

(Sara Elizabeth Clark) 

(Jacquelyn Miller) 


Mrs. James E. Stubbs 

Mrs. Sallie Onorato 

Lloyd Ator 

(Grace Miller) 

(Sallie Mae Baker) 

Mrs. P. K. Barron 

Alice Duff Sullivan 

Paula Page 

(Winifred Cheney) 


Michael Roily Thompson 

Linda Perkins 

Rodney J. Bartlett 

Mrs. B. J. Anderson, Sr. 

Mrs. Michael R. Thompson 

Barbara Phillips 

Mrs. R. J. Bartlett 

(Ruth Dubard) 

(Kathleen 0. Dakin) 

Charles H. Pigott 

(Beverly Featherston) 

Ernestine Barnes 

Marcus A. Treadway, Jr. 

Douglas B. Price 

Mrs. William D. Belk, Jr. 

Mrs. Roy Beadle 

James M. Underwood 

Joseph M. Price 

(Ann Elizabeth Middleton) 

(Ruth Bailey) 

Alton Wasson 

Mrs. Sandra Pruitt 

Carolyn N. Bryant 

Mrs. Dave D. Black 

Preston D. Wells 

(Sandra Witt) 

Martha Byrd 

(Edith Elzey) 

Mrs. Dan L. Wofford 

Orman Fletcher Pyron 

William Camp 

Mrs. M. R. Bludworth 

(Frances Evelyn Burt) 

Newton R. Reynolds 

Ruby Kay Dawson 

(Floy Christy) 

Mrs. Charles D. Robertson 

Kenner E. Day, Jr. 

Mrs. Keener L. Bowdon 


(Garnet L. Wolf) 

Marilyn Kay Dunavant 

(Mary Keener Lawson) 

Mrs. Clyde R. Allen, Jr. 

Mrs. A. H. Schutte, Jr. 

Mrs. David Dye 

Mrs. J. L. Branch 

(Nancy Norton) 

(Alice Scott) 

(Judith Ferrell) 

(Edna Locke) 

James R. Allen 

Judy Ree Shaw 

Mrs. John Thomas Fowlkes 

Mrs. Joseph H. Brooks 

Marshall Bonner Allen, Jr. 

Robert G. Shuttleworth 

(Rachel Gayle Davis) 

(Ruth Jaco) 

Mrs. Harry G. Arnold 

Dean E. Smith 

John Milton Grayson 

Mrs. Edna Mae Burns 

(Christine Hutchins) 

Melvyn Lee Smith 

Mrs. John M. Grayson 

(Edna Mae Symonds) 

Donald Allen Atkinson 

Mrs. Ronald Stanley 

(Marcia Ann Cooper) 

Mrs. L. K. Carlton 

Marie Bacot 

(Marsha Beale) 

Rosemary Hillman 

(Esther Hall) 

Mrs. Marshall Ballard, HI 

Mrs. Roy O. Taylor 

Ronald P. Husband 

Mrs. A. Sharkey Campbell, Jr. 

(Bernice Faye Tatum) 

(Sharon Swepton) 

Mrs. Gerald H. Jacks 

(Lula Lambert) 

W. A. Barksdale 

Mrs. James M. Underwood 

(Beth Bos well) 

Catherine Allen Carruth 

Mrs. W. A. Barksdale 

(Sandra Jo Rainwater) 

William B. Johnson 

Mrs. R. W. Carruth 

(Katherine Barret) 

Stewart A. Ware 

Pete Kuka, Jr. 

(AUie Adams) 

Pat M. Barrett, Jr. 

Mrs. J. E. Williamson, Jr. 

William G. Lamb 

Mrs. Charles K. Caviness 

Oscar Lee Bates, Jr. 

(Louise Haley) 

Richard K. Lee 

(Blanche Jones) 

Jerry Bostick Beam 

William J. Witt 

Gerald Lord 

Kathleen Clardy 

Mrs. Freddie R. Bean 

Mrs. W. J. Witt 

Mrs. Robert Lumsden 

Mrs. Monte Clayton 

(Mary Virginia Sisson) 

(Marilyn Stewart) 

(Ann Stephenson) 

(Gladys Mosley) 

Gabrielle Beard 

Brien Woo 

Thomas S. McClary, Jr. 

Mrs. Clark Coffey 

Mrs. L. A. Blackwell 

Mrs. J. H. Wood 

Charlotte McKay 

(Bland Dobbs) 

(Mary Ladner) 

(Janice Eileen Thigpen) 

Lawrence S. McWhorter 

Mary Ella Collins 

Holland C. Blades, Jr. 

Sherry Monk 

Mrs. J. F. Conger 

Mrs. Jerry H. Blount 


Judith Lynn Moore 

(Annie Lee Birmingham) 

(Charlayne Sullivan) 

Mrs. James R. Allen 

Mrs. John M. Morgan 

Mrs. Tommy Cooper 

Edward William Brody, Jr. 

(Ann Rogers) 

(Judith Johnston) 

(Myrtle Cunningham) 

Andre Clemandot, Jr. 

Ronald J. Barham 

Robert Frank Morris 

Mrs. W. H. Cutliff 

Mrs. Charles M. Coker, Jr. 

Evelyn Barron 

James Robert Muse 

(Mildred May) 

(Sue Joe Thomas) 

George L. Bounds, Jr. 

F. Kirk Nelson 

Mrs. W. Q. Demarco 

Sam G. Cole, III 

Edward L. Chaney 

Mrs. F. K. Nelson 

(Jewel Clanton) 

Mrs. Guy Collins 

Mrs. Edward L. Chaney 

(Sandra A. Hill) 

Mrs. C. W. Dibble 

(Sarah Irby) 

(Lillian Thomell) 

William H. Parker, Jr. 

(Winnie Crenshaw) 

Philip Ray Converse 

John S. Clark 

George B. Pickett, Jr. 

Mrs. R. A. Doggett 

Mrs. John A. Conway 

Mrs. J. S. Clark 

Mrs. M. E. Pigott 

(Jennie Mills) 

(Sigrid Andre) 

(Laura D. McEachern) 

(Elizabeth Ann Parks) 

Mrs. J. D. Dorroh 

Stephen Cranford 

Mrs. Sam G. Cole, III 

Mrs. Georgeann W. Pilcher 

(Mary Griffin) 

Dudley Crawford 

(Ruth Ezelle Pickett) 

(Georgeann Wood) 

Mrs. L. A. Dubard, Sr. 

Mrs. Dudley Crawford 

Richard A. Coleman 

Mrs. Jean Piatt 

(Alma Beck) 

(Gwendolyn Ross) 

Ronnie Daughdrill 

(Jean PuUin) 

Mrs. L. H. Eason 

Mrs. R. A. Crawford 

Marilyn D. Dickerson 

Mrs. W. T. Putman 

(Dorothy Flint) 

(Mary Helen Utesch) 

Wilbert Allen Dowd 

(Martha Long) 

Mrs. Pat Easterling 

Thomas Lane Cumberland 

John Thomas Fowlkes 

Charles Richard Rains 

(Martha Grant) 

George Rankin Dale 

John Charles Gillis 

Mrs. Miriam S. Reinking 

Mrs. Roger Elfert 

Mrs. William E. Davenport 

Alix Gregory Hallman 

(Miriam E. Sutton) 

(Lucy Hammons) 

(Sandra Robinson) 

Malcolm W. Heard, Jr. 

Nina Lou Rhudy 

Mrs. Walter Ely 

Geran F. Dodson 

Raymond B. Hester 

Mary Neal Richardson 

(Ruby Blackwell) 


Mrs. W. L. O'Steen 

(Doris Dudney) 

Mrs. Cecil Moore Price 

(Cecil Moore) 

Mrs. A. L. Puckett 
(Katherine Giles) 





Mrs. C. R. Rldgway 

Ir ■ 1 

(Hattle Lewis) 

:^^^ UL /.^-^^^'^^ 

Mrs. V. M. Roby 
(Edith Stevens) 

Mrs. Fred C. Schlett 
(Ayleen Butler) 

.^^^^mr ^ 

Mrs. W. C. Sharbrough, Jr. 


(Annie Loyce Childress) 

^^■Ht '-^rd ■ WW^ 


Mrs. Spurgeon Smith 
(Fannie HoUoway) 


1 m 


Mrs. J. E. Turner, Sr. 


(Johnnie Bailey) 



' ■ 

Mrs. A. H. Ware 

^^^^^f \ 



(Delle Johnson) 

^^^^^^^^Hp^ - ^^^M^^H 


Mary Weems 



Mrs. Robert V. Wise 

^^^^ i^!^^^^^^H 


(Hardy Cole)" 



Mrs. Paul J. Woodward 

^^^lo^ ^ 

\ ^^^^^H 


(Lillian White) 

^Hn K \ 

Mrs. H. P. York 



(Maud HoUoway) 

W \\ 



■ .^ 


Fred Adams, Jr. 
A. S. Cox, Jr. 

^^^^•^^ 1 

V — — 


Mrs. A. S. Cox, Jr. 
D. A. Doggett 
O. David Dye 
Jimmy Green 
Bond Fleming 
H. L. Gowan 

Mrs. Charlotte HamUton 

Mrs. E. L. Jacks 

Mrs. Charles H. Juister 

Mrs. Edward Lehmberg 
Fred Massey 

Mrs. W. C. Faulk 

Mrs. R. T. Keys 

Mrs. W. C. Thompson 

Mrs. Marjorie T. Murray 

(Patty TindaU) 

(Sara Gladney) 

(Elizabeth Burton) 

Jay L. Nierenberg 

Bama Finger 

Mrs. Walda H. Lamb 

Addle Tillman 

Cooper Ragan 

Marietta Finger 

(Walda Holllday) 

Mrs. Robert Townes 

Mrs. Cooper Ragan 

Mary Joan Finger 

Mrs. G. W. Litton 

(Mary Roane) 

Nowlln Randolph 

Mrs. John Fischer, Jr. 

(Mary Hazie) 

Mrs. L. N. Townsend 

Mrs. L. S. Schwing 

(Felice Vaiden) 

Mrs. Markolita Long 

(Lillian Applewhite) 

Whatley S. Scott 

Mrs. Montyne Fox 

(Markolita Richmond) 

Mrs. W. T. Townsend 

James N. Smith 

(Montyne Moody) 

Mrs. W. L. Maschmeyer 

(Suzette Harris) 

Mrs. J. N. Smith 

Mrs. James T. Gabbert 

(Evelyn Perkins) 

Mrs. Kenneth Tucker 

C. M. Swango, Jr. 

(Eleanor Lickfold) 

Mrs. Leon McCuUar 

(Gladys York) 

George Vinsonhaler 

Mrs. W. H. Gardner 

(Ethel Jones) 

Jessie Van Osdel 

William C. Washburn 

(Katherine Bryson) 

Mrs. G. E. McDougal 

Mrs. Charles T. WadUngton 

Presley E. Werlein, Jr. 

Mrs. Gilmer Garmon 

(Sue Yelvington) 

(Emily Lee Lucius) 

Eric WilUamson 

(Millie Sue McPherson) 

Mrs. John McEachin 

Mrs. J. P. Walker 

James S. Worley 

Mrs. F. L. Gerdes 

(Alma Katherine Dubard) 

(Ygondine Gaines) 

FeUowship Class of St. Paul 

(Cara Weilenman) 

Mrs. Houston McGaughy 

Mabel Wessels 

Meth. Church, Houston, Tex. 

Mrs. Fred Giles 

(Gladys East) 

Mrs. Henry W. WilUams 

Riverside Church, New York 

(Louise Stokes) 

Mrs. Louis G. McGee 

(Thelma McKeithen) 


Dorothy Gladney 

(Mary Ray TindaU) 

Mrs. Ollie TuckeO Williams 

Mrs. Laura Green 

Mary Edwina McKee 

(OUie Tucker) 

Corporate Alumnus Program 

(Laura McRae) 

Bessie Maude Miller 

Mrs. George C. Wofford 

Armstrong Cork Company 

Mrs. Roy Grisham 

Thelma Moody 

(Grace Kirk) 

Matching Gift by 

(Irene York) 

Mrs. J. A. Murfee 

Mrs. James R. Yerger 

Dick T. Patterson 

Mrs. Sam Grizzle 

(Katherine Jones) 

(Bernice Lawrence) 

Dow Chemical Company 

(Margie Alvaretta Gaddy) 

Mary Miller Murry 

Matching Gift by 

Mrs. Edith Guidry 

Mrs. G. W. Nelson 

Mr. & Mrs. R. G. Snelgrove 

(Edith Van Osdel) 

(Ann Lyles) 


Ebasco Services, Inc. 

Mrs. J. H. Hager 

Mrs. A. L. O'Briant 

Mrs. J. R. Anderson, Jr. 

Matching Gift by 

(Frances Baker) 

(Lucy Jennings) 

(Irma Hart) 

John T. KimbaU 

Mrs. Clyde W. HaU 

Mrs. William Oliphant 

Mrs. Ben S. BeaU 


(Mary Davidson) 

(Berta Louise Jones) 

(Tallulah Lipscomb) 

Matching Gift by 

Mrs. W. C. Harrison 

Mrs. L. J. Page 

Mrs. M. H. Brooks 

Mrs. W. W. TumbuU 

(Martha Parks) 

(Thelma Horn) 

(Dorothy Middleton) 

Gulf Oil Corporation 

Mrs. B. B. Hatten 

Mrs. M. M. Painter 

Mrs. J. E. Carruth 

Matching Gifts by 

(Catherine BuU) 

(Ernestine Cable) 

(Bertha Felder) 

J. C. Franklin 

Mrs. Edmond Hawkins 

Mrs. E. H. Parks 

Wincie Ann Carruth 

G. W. HaU 

(Lillian Saunders) 

(Flora Anderson) 

Kathryn G. Clark 

D. 0. Overmyer 

Mrs. Horace Hawkins 

Mrs. Giles Patty 

Mrs. R. E. Clark 

Hercules Powder Company 

(Dot Vaiden) 

(Minnie B. Harkey) 

(Daisy Williams) 

Matching Gift by 

Mrs. Edith B. Hays 

Elizabeth Perkins 

Louise Cortright 

Mrs. J. D. Spence 

(Edith Brown) 

Mrs. John M. Privette 

Mrs. R. E. Green 

International Business 

Mrs. Herbert Hector 

(Carol Henry) 

(Doris Ball) 

Machines Corporation 

(Dorothy Holcomb) 

Mrs. Smith Richardson 

Mrs. Troy Hannah 

Matching Gift by 

Mrs. W. D. HemphlU 

Elizabeth Richey 

(Launo Cook) 

C. R. Jennings 

(Marie Moore) 

Mary Richey 

Mrs. D. W. Holmes 

John Hancock Insurance 

Mrs. Dorsey Hill 

Mrs. Jack I. Robertson 

(Mary Lee Hardin) 

Matching Gift by 

(Faye Brannon) 

(Kate Wilbanks) 

Mrs. Roy Hunt 

George Vinsonhaler 

Sara Hines 

Bessie Phelan Sharp 

(Margaret TUlman) 

Mrs. George Vinsonhaler 

Sara L. Hodges 

Louise Sharp 

Mrs. J. I. Hurst 

Mallinckrodt Chemical Works 

Mrs. Leonard R. Holland 

Mrs. W. E. Sheffield 

(Ary Carruth) 

Matching Gift by 

(Christine Field) 

(Dorothy Wildins) 

Mrs. Ted Johnston 

W. W. Rhymes 

Mrs. P. M. HoUis 

Mrs. Gerald W. ShiU 

Mrs. Harry S. Komuro 

Massachusetts Mutual Life 

(Nelle York) 

(Maveleen Wilson) 

(Yuki Hinata) 


Lizzie Horn 

Mrs. Maude Simmons 

Mrs. Irving Richard Krevar 

McGraw-Edison Company 

Mrs. R. C. Hubbard 

(Maude Newton) 

Mrs. Vera Lee 

Matching Gift by 

(Marlon Dubard) 

Mrs. C. G. Simpson 

(Vera Haynes) 

Fred 0. HoUaday 

Mrs. R. G. Jacob 

Mrs. W. C. Smallwood 

Mrs. T. T. McCurley 

Phillips Petroleum Company 

(Alva Selma) 

(Hazel HoUey) 

(Mildred Caston) 

Matching Gift by 

Mrs. James V. Jones 

Mrs. Harry Speakes 

Mrs. Roy W. Mclntyre 

Robert StiU 

(Birteen Lott) 

(Ethlyn Fincher) 

(Ella Virginia Pettit) 

Prudential Life Ins. Corp. 

Mrs. R. L. Jones 

Virginia Thomas 

Mrs. W. D. Myers 

Matching Gift by 

(Ethelyn Brown) 

Virginia F. Thomas 

(Inez King) 

Phil Irby 


Major In 


Alumni who contributed $100.00 or more to the 

Alumni Fund during 1966-67. 

Charles Allen, Jr. 

W. Harris Collins 

Cecil G. Jenkins 

George B. Pickett, Sr. 

Mrs. Charles Allen, Jr. 

G. P. Cook 

Mrs. C. G. Jenkins 

Harry L. Rankin 

(Lynn McGrath) 

Lewis H. Cook 

(Patsy Abernethy) 

John B. Ricketts 

Mrs. Harry R. Allen 

Victor B. Gotten 

George H. Jones 

Mrs. C. R. Ridgway 

(Betty Joan Gray) 

Eugene H. Countiss 

Harris A. Jones 

(Hattie Lewis) 

Henry V. Allen, Jr. 

Mrs. J. H. Cox, Jr. 

Howard S. Jones 

Charles Robert Ridgway, Jr. 

E. L. Anderson, Jr. 

(Bonnie Griffin) 

Maurice Jones 

W. B. Ridgway 

W. E. Ayres 

Charity Crisler 

J. T. Kimball 

W. S. Ridgway, II 

H. H. Crosby 

Mrs. J. T. Kimball 

Solon F. Riley 

Mrs. W. E. Ayres 

Harper Davis, Jr. 

(Louise Dav) 

Mrs. Jack I. Robertson 

(Diane Brown) 

Mrs. James Delmas 

Mrs. Philip H. King 
(Jean Stevens) 

(Kate Wilbanks) 

Fred Allen Barfoot 

(Francis Pittman) 

Charlton S. Roby 

W. A. Bealle 

Clarence H. Denser 

Gwin Kolb 

Vic Roby 

W. B. Bell 

Mrs. R. A. Doggett 

Mrs. Gwin Kolb 

Mrs. Glenn Roll 

Mrs. W. B. Bell 

(Jennie Mills) 

(Ruth Godbold) 

(Ethel Marley) 

(Eva Decell) 

George T. D orris 

E. D. Lewis 

Thomas G. Ross 

R. E. Blount 

Wilford C. Doss 

Mrs. Wilford C. Doss 

0. S. Lewis 

Walton Lipscomb, III 

John C. Satterfield 
Austin L. Shipman 

Mrs. R. E. Blount 

(Mary McRae) 

W. Baldwin Llovd 

James Ward Sims 

(Alice Ridgway) 

William L. Erwin, Jr. 

Mrs. W. B. Lloyd 

Fred B. Smith 

E. B. Boatner 

Fred Ezelle 

(Anna Rae Wolfe) 

J. R. Smith 

TUrs. E. B. Boatner 

Mrs. Fred Ezelle 

Wesley Merle Mann 

Charles Sours 

(Maxine TuU) 

(Katherine Ann Grimes) 

Mrs. Wesley M. Mann 

Edward Stewart 

Norman U. Boone 

Robert L. Ezelle, Jr. 

(Frances Wortman) 

Mrs. Deck Stone 

James L. Booth 

Albert W. Felsher, Jr. 

Raymond S. Martin 

(Sandra Lee Campbell) 

R R Rranton 

Mrs. Albert W. Felsher, Jr. 

Mrs. John J. Mavleben 

D. W. Sturdivant 

Mrs. R. R. Branton 
(Doris Alford) 

(Rosemary Parent) 

(Helen Hewitt) 

Mrs. D. W. Sturdivant 

James S. Ferguson 

W. B. McCarty, Sr. 

(Mary Waits) 

Mrs. Grady O. Floyd 

Ralph McCool 

Mrs. Cid R. Sumner 

Charles E, Brown 

(Sarah Nell Dyess) 

Mrs. Ralph McCool 

(Bertha Ricketts) 

Mrs. Charles E. Brown 

Spurgeon Gaskin 

(Bert Watkins) 

C. C. Swayze 

(Mary Rebecca Taylor) 

Mrs. Spurgeon Gaskin 

C. L. McCormick 

Harris S. Swayze 

Rex I, Brown 

(Carlee Swayze) 

Thomas F. McDonnell 

Mrs. Harris S. Swayze 

Carolyn Bufkin 

Mrs. Joseph R. Godsell 

Mrs. Tom McDonnell 

(Margaret L. Murphy) 

Webb Buie 

(Wealtha Suydam) 

(Alice Weems) 

Bill Tate 

Mrs. Webb Buie 

Chauncey R. Godwin 

Hugh Carl McLellan 

Mrs. Bill Tate 

(Ora Lee Graves) 

Nick F. Greener 

John S. McManus 

(Elizabeth Sue McCormack) 

Elmer Dean Calloway 

J. W. Griffis, Jr. 

George McMurry 

Frederick E. Tatum 

J. H. Cameron 

Mrs. J. W. Griffis, Jr. 

Mrs. George McMurry 

Mrs. Robert Taylor 

Mrs. J. H. Cameron 

(Nona Doiron) 

(Grace Horton) 

(Eleanor Crabtree) 

(Burnell Gillaspy) 

Emmitte W. Haining 

S. S. McNair 

Virginia Thomas 

James B. Campbell 

Mrs. Troy Hannah 

Marjorie Miller 

Janice Trimble 

James W. Campbell 

(Launo Cook) 

Ross H. Moore 

Mrs. Warren B. Trimble 

Mrs. J. W. Campbell 

Nolan B. Harmon 

Mrs. Ross H. Moore 

(Celia Brevard) 

(Evelyn Flowers) 

William Larry Hawkins 

(Alice Sutton) 

Oliver B. Triplett, Jr. 

Mildred M. Carpenter 

Mrs. Erwin Heinen 

D. B. Morgan 

Mrs. Leonard M. Tomsyck 

Charles H. Carr 

(Emily Plummer) 

Mrs. D. B. Morgan 

(Catherine Moseley Hairston) 

Mrs. J. E. Carruth 

Mrs. Gordon Hensley 

(Primrose Thompson) 

A. T. Tucker 

(Bertha Felder) 

(Claire King) 

Mrs. Annie Mullens 

George R. Williams 

Craig Castle 

Warfield W. Hester, Jr. 

(Annie A. Moore) 

Thomas M. Williams 

Reynolds Cheney 

Merrill 0. Hines 

W. D. Myers 

Walter H. Williams 

Mrs. Reynolds Cheney 

Fred 0. Holladay 

Mrs. W. D. Myers 

Mrs. Walter H. Williams 

(Winifred Green) 

Robert T. Hollingsworth 

(Inez King) 

(Alyce Aline Kyle) 

Reynolds S. Cheney, II 

C. C. HoUoman 

Thomas H. Naylor 

Mrs. Joseph E. Wilson, Jr. 

Mrs. Reynolds S. Cheney, II 

Mrs. C. C. Holloman 

Mrs. T. H. Naylor 

(Nancy Caroline Vines) 

(Allan Walker) 

(Sara Owen King) 

(Judy Scales) 

Noel C. Womack 

C. C. Clark 

A. L. Hopkins 

John L. Neill 

Mrs. Noel C. Womack 

Mrs. Jennie Beth Clark 

Nat Hovious 

Walter R. Neill 

(Flora Mae Arant) 

(Jennie Beth Swayze) 

Mrs. Nat Hovious 

James D. Newsome 

Charles N. Wright 

Joe W. Coker 

(Lucy Robinson) 

Dale 0. Overmyer 

Mrs. Charles N. Wright 

Edwin H. Cole 

Mrs. Randall K. Hunter 

Marion P. Parker 

(Betty Small) 

Victor S. Coleman 

(Martha Ann Selby) 

T. H. Phillips, Sr. 

V. D. Youngblood 




: jjumg^^^^^^ 

-.J^>iii" 1 





Persons who wish to memorialize or honor a loved one or friend may give through the Alumni Fund. 
Support of Christian higher education at Millsaps is a fitting tribute. Names of those in whose memory- 
gifts were received last year appear below: 

E. L. Caldwell 

L. K. Carlton 

Mr. and Mrs. Julien G. Carpenter 

Paul Chambers 

Percy Clifton 

Countiss Family Memorial 

E. H. Cunningham 

Mrs. Florence Elrod 

Miss Mary Flint 

Mr. and Mrs. W. Floyd 

W. W. Ford 

R. M. Gibson, Sr. 

James E. Hardin 

Mrs. W. R. Harmon 

Robert R. Haynes 

Mrs. R. T. Hollingsworth 

P. C. Keller, Sr. 

J. W. Lipscomb 

Mrs. J. B. Long 

Miss Susan Long 

Rod Murray 

Miss Ann Newell 

J. B. Price 

Mr. and Mrs. W. G. Plummer 

Earl Rhea 

W. E. Riecken, Sr. 

S. F. Riley 

Charles Scott 

L. O. Smith 

Sydney Smith 

C. J. Stapp, Jr. 

James K. Toler 

Mrs. C. W. Welty 

Edward Welty 


The concept of annual giving by alumni to the nation's colleges and universities is one of the corner- 
stones of support for higher education. It has been called the "bread and butter" money which keeps 
these institutions in business. At Millsaps, annual giving by alumni began in 1956 under the Alumni 
Fund program and has grown steadily since that time. Each year a number of non-alumni direct their 
gifts through the Alumni Fund. This giving takes many forms. Most contributions received are un- 
restricted in nature and can be used to meet the most pressing needs of the College. Many gifts credit- 
ed to the Alumni Fund are restricted in nature, however, and directed to a project in which the donor 
is particularly interested. Both kinds of gifts are needed and greatly appreciated. 

Special projects which were aided through gifts credited to the 1966-67 Alumni Fund are listed below: 

Daniel T. Anderson German Scholarship 

Challenge Grant Campaign 

Daniel Lobby Fund 

Diamond Anniversary Scholarship Fund 

Hopkins Scholarship Fund 

Kimball Student Aid Fund 

Alvin Jon King Fund 

Library Book Fund 

Wilma Susan Long Memorial Scholarship Fund 
Millsaps Club of Mississippi Conference Ministerial 

Scholarship Fund 
Millsaps Scholarship Fund 
Music Department 
Sigma Lambda Scholarship Fund 
Wharton Scholarship Fund 


Joining the alumni and the church in recognizing the superior contributions of Millsaps College to 
society by giving of their means to meet her serious and increasing needs is a growing number of 
friends, businesses, foundations, and other organizations. Their gifts were designated to the following 
areas of college operation and development: 

Chair of Business Administration 

Kate B. Clark Scholarship Fund 

Diamond Anniversary Scholarship Fund 

Ford Foundation Special Scholarship 

Galloway Church Bible Class Scholarship Fund 

General Endowment 

Hopkins Scholarship Fund 

Jackson Christian Education Association 

Jackson Civitan Club Scholarship Fund 

Jackson Kiwanis Club Loan Fund 

Library Book Fund 

Wilma Susan Long Memorial Scholarship Fund 

H. F. McCarty Scholarship Fund 

Millsaps Scholarship Fund 

Mississippi Chi Omega Alumnae Scholarship Fund 

Harvey T. Newell Memorial Scholarship Fund 

Lillian Priddy Scholarship Fund 

Alma Riley Memorial Fund 

George W. Scott, Jr., Scholarship Fund 

J. D. Slay Ministerial Loan Fund 

B. M. Stevens Endowment Scholarship Fund 

Teachers Education Scholarship Fund of Jackson P.T.A. 

Dr. M. C. White Scholarship Fund 


The ''Toward A Destiny of Excellence'' Program 

(Includes only those who hove paid on pledges) 


Buren T. Akers 
••Richard M. Alderson 

Kuth Curtis Alford 

Henry V. Allen, Jr. 
••Robert E. Andlng 

Mrs. Vernon Aucoin 

S. E. Ashmore 

Mr. and Mrs. Lyle L. Baker 

Martin Baker 

WllUam J. Baker 

Carroll R. Ball 

Jeptha Sterling Barbour 

W. E. Barksdale 

Mr. & Mrs. William K. Barnes 

Carl D. Barron 

Mrs. Ross Bass 

Mr. & Mrs. Edwin B. BeU, Jr. 

Robert £. Bell 

Christine Berry 

Mary Berry 

Audle C. Bishop 

Walter R. Bivlns 

Roy Black 

Lois Ann Boackle 

Howard E. Boone 

Francis Bradshaw 
••J. Barry Brindley 

Mrs. H. H. Brister, Jr. 

Chaplain & Mrs. J. H. Brooks 

Mrs. Merritt H. Brooks 

Gordon E. Brown 

Carolyn Bufkin 

Edward Otis Bufkln 

W. M. Buie 

Carl A. Banner 

Ellen E. Bums 

Steve Burwell 

Fred J. Bush 

Russell A. Bynum 

Mr. & Mrs. Frank Cabell 

Gladys Cagle 

Mildred Cagle 

Mrs. Henry Caldwell 
••Shirley Caldwell 

Mrs. Carey W. Campbell 

James Boyd Campbell, Jr. 

J. W. Campbell 

Reynolds Cheney 

Alice L. ChUton 
••John H. Christmas 

C. C. Clark 

Grover C. Clark, Jr. 

Leonard Ellis Clark 

Stanley F. Clendinnlng 

William Colmer 
••Philip R. Converse 

Mrs. John H. Cook 

George E. Cooper 

Robert E. Cooper 
••Mrs. Armand Coullet 

J. R. Countiss, Jr. 

Mr. & Mrs. Dudley Crawford 

Charity Crisler 

WiUiam L. Crouch 

Mr. & Mrs. D. D. Culley, Sr. 

M. L. CuUey 

Mrs. Arch Y. Davis 

H. H. Davis 
••J. Harper Davis 

Mendell M. Davis 

Dewey Dearman 

Mrs. Wayne E. Derrington 

Mr. & Mrs. William H. Dodge 

Blanton Doggett 

David Donald 

Mr. & Mrs. R. D. Duncan 

Mrs. I. C. Enochs 

Eugene M. Ervln 

T. B. Fanning 

Louis A. Farber 

William E. Farlow 

Mrs. Jeff C. Fatheree 
••Donald E. Faulkner 

Julian B. Feibelman 

Thad H. FerreU 

Mrs. Robert Field 

Richard Terry Flncher 

Mrs. Alvin P. Flannes 

Mrs. Luther Flowers 

Mr. & Mrs. John T. Fowlkes 

Mrs. Kenneth I. Franks 

John Gaddls 
••Charles B. GaUoway 

Mr. and Mrs. S. P. Gaskln 

Mrs. Jodie K. George 

Martha Gerald 

John B. Godbold 
••Mrs. W. F. Goodman 

Mr. & Mrs. Arthur F. Goodsell 
••Lance Goss 

Gamer W. Green, Jr. 

Billy C. Greenlee 

Mrs. Owen F. Gregory 

John T. Griffin 

Mrs. Clyde W. HaU 

Mrs. Roger C. Hall 

Mr. & Mrs. Thomas G. Hamby 

Mrs. Lurllne C. Hamilton 

John G. Hand 

William T. Hankins 

Mrs. T. H. Hannah 
••Paul D. Hardin 

Mrs. Jack Harding 

Mrs. T. J. Hargrave 

Francis S. Harmon 

Mr. & Mrs. W. O. HarreU 

Mrs. Arnold Hederman 

H. J. Hendrick 

Jefferson M. Hester 

Byrd HUlman 

Mr. & Mrs. Stanley Hinds 

Mrs. J. H. Hines 

Mrs. Sarah Holderfleld 

C. C. HoUoman 

Garland H. HoUoman 

Garland H. HoUoman, Jr. 

MUdred Inez Home 

Mrs. Homer Lee Howie 

John R. Hubbard 

Rayford R. Hudson, Jr. 

B. M. Hunt 

R. B. Hutchison, Jr. 

Mr. & Mrs. Harry Jacobs 

Mr. and Mrs. W. J. James 

Mr. & Mrs. James C. Jenkins 

Mr. & Mrs. Russ Johnson 

J. Harvey Johnston, Sr. 

G. Eliot Jones 

Mr. & Mrs. Ransom C. Jones 

Mrs. Eunice Karow 

Mrs. Wylie V. Kees 

Paul C. KeUer 

Mr. & Mrs. Henry G. Kersh 

Mr. & Mrs. W. G. KlmbreU 

Heber A. Ladner 

Mrs. J. Harry Lambdln 

R. J. Landis 

Dorothy Lauderdale 

Mrs. Joseph T. Lee 

Mrs. Walter R. Lee 

Herschel Leech 

Mrs. R. B. Lesley 
••Annie W. Lester 

Gamer M. Lester 

Howard Lewis 

Hubert S. Lipscomb 

Mrs. J. W. Lipscomb 
♦•Mr. & Mrs. J. J. Llvesay 

Mr. & Mrs. W. B. Lloyd 

Mrs. David W. Loposer 

Ary Lotterhos 

Helen Jay Lotterhos 

Tom Louis, III 

Mrs. W. P. Lowry 

Mrs. W. E. Luoma 

HoUis H. McBride 

W. B. Mccarty, Sr. 

Dan McCuUen 

Mrs. W. T. McDonnell 

Mr. & Mrs. Ed McDonneU 

F. W. McEwen 

Mr. & Mrs. H. B. McGehee 

The Rev. & Mrs. D. A. Mcintosh 

Dorothy Ann Mclnvale 
••Herman L. McKenzie 

The Rev. & Mrs. W. C. 

Howard L. McMUlan 

Mr. & Mrs. David McMuUan 

John M. McRae 

John P. Maloney 

Mr. & Mrs. W. Merle Mann 

Mr. & Mrs. Lee ManseU 

Sutton Marks 

Raymond Martin 

Mrs. Joe Henry Maw 

Mrs. W. T. May, Jr. 
••Mrs. Myrtis F. Meaders 

Doug Medley 

••Members of Mlllsaps Faculty and Staff 

Bernard Melton 

Mr. & Mrs. H. D. MUler, Jr. 

Mrs. Charley MUls 

Robert B. Mlms 

Mr. & Mrs. D. Q. Mitchell 

Mr. & Mrs. James Moffat, III 

Emily Frances Moore 
••Dr. & Mrs. Ross H. Moore 

Dr. & Mrs. Turner Morgan 

Mrs. Howard Morris 

W. E. Morse 

Mrs. Clyde Moss 

J. Dewitt MuUen 

Charles M. Murry 

Margaret E. Myers 

Dr. & Mrs. Richard W. Naef 

Mr. & Mrs. Louis Navarro 

Mr. & Mrs. T. H. Naylor, Jr. 

Robert P. Neblett 

Mrs. C. L. Neill 

Mrs. Alice P. Novels 

Robert G. Nichols, Jr. 

Floyd Odom 

Mr. & Mrs. J. C. Odom 

Lawrence G. Painter, Jr. 
••Mrs. Glenn P. Pate 

Randolph D. Peets, Jr. 

Linda Ruth Perkins 
••Louise Perkins 

Mrs. T. N. Peters 

William Phelps 

C. W. Phillips 

Rubel L. PhUllps 

George B. Pickett, Sr. 

Mr. & Mrs. R. T. Pickett, Jr. 

Charles H. Pigott 

Mrs. J. R. Posey, Jr. 

Gordon R. Reeves 

Mrs. J. M. Richardson 

Lloyd B. Richardson 

WUUam R. Richerson 

Charles Robert Ridgway 
••Mrs. Kate Robertson 

Mrs. Jerry G. Robinson 
McWlllie Robinson, Jr. 
W. L. Robinson 
Charlton S. Roby 
Mrs. Thomas A. Ross, Jr. 
Thomas G. Ross 
Sam J. Ruff 

Mrs. D. R. Sanderson, Jr. 
Mrs. Brevlk Schimmel 
Mr. & Mrs. W. G. Shackelford 
The Rev. & Mrs. L. M. Sharp 
Mr. & Mrs. J. E. Skinner 
David Smith 
Fred B. Smith 
Robert C. Smith 
WiUlam C. Smith, Jr. 
Mrs. Mack Smythe 
••J. O. Snowden, Jr. 
John Charles Sorrells 
BiUy Sours 
Charles M. Sours 
Ralph Sowell, Jr. 
Mrs. B. L. Spearman 
J. P. Stafford 
Mrs. H. K. Stauss 
Mrs. E. W Stennett 
George R. Stephenson 
Ben M. Stevens, Sr. 
Mrs. Francis Stevens 
Edward Stewart 
Lucy A. Stewart 
Mrs. Monroe Stewart 
Mason Strieker 
David H. Strong 
C. Arthur Sullivan 
C. C. Sullivan 
John E. Sutphin 
Marion Swayze 
M. B. Swearingen 
Ellen A. Tattis 
Kirk Taylor 
Mrs. R. E. Taylor, Jr. 
Swepson Taylor 

Dr. Hamilton leads the way in this scene from a 
faculty production of "Three Wise Fools." Behind him 
is another teacher from the early years. Dr. A. G. 
Sanders, followed by Dr. Bond Fleming. Paul Hardin is 
at right. 


A number of familiar faces can be recognized at this banquet, at which Dr. White is speaking. Professor R. R. 
Haynes is at the far left and at the far right, almost cut off. Dr. Mitchell. With their backs to the camera are "Pop" 
King and Dr. Hamilton. 

Zach Taylor, Sr. 
Mrs. Merle B. Tennyson 
R. H. Thompson 
Mrs. T. A. Tigrett 
Andrew R. Townes 
Mr. & Mrs. W. J. Tremaine 
Mrs. W. R. Trim 
O. B. Triplett, Jr. 
A. T. Tucker 
Felix J. Underwood, Jr. 
James Vardaman 
Franklin W. Vaughan 
Doug Wade 
James M. Ward 
James Andrew Wascom 
L. P. Wasson 

Mr. & Mrs. Leigh Watkins, Jr. 
John H. Webb, Jr. 
Dr. & Mrs. W. L. Weems, Jr. 
Judith Weissinger 
Elden C. Wells 
Mrs. Nell M. Werkheiser 
Charles H. Whatley 
Kenneth W. Wills 
Mrs. W. G. Wills 
•Mr. & Mrs. J. W. Wood 
William P. Woolley 
Claude B. Yarborough 
Virgil D. Youngblood 


E. H. Bacot 

• W. M. Buie 

• Blanton Doggett 

• G. H. Holloman 

• G. Eliot Jones 

E. J. Pendergrass 

• C. R. Ridgway 

• W. L. Robinson 

• Fred B. Smith 

" Ben M. Stevens, Sr. 

Mike Sturdivant 
' Virgil D. Youngblood 


Joe N. Bailev, Jr. 

• W. E. Barks'dale 

• Roy Black 
Frank Bowen 
Selby Bowling 

' Steve Burwell 

• James Boyd Campbell 

• Also listed with alumni 

• J. W. Campbell 
Anson E. Chunn 
George C. Cortright, Jr. 
W. N. Crowson 

Mrs. P. E. Cunningham 

• Dewey Dearman 
Partee Denton 

W. B. Fletcher, Jr. 
Hal Fowlkes 

■ Mr. & Mrs. C. W. Hall 
Mrs. D. H. Hall 
James Hand, Jr. 

F. E. Henson 

• C. C. Holloman 
L. C. Latham 

• Howard Lewis 
Bob Liddon 

W. C. McQuinn 
D. U. Maddox 

■ Merle Mann 

' Ravmond Martin 

Robert O. Mav 

Guy Mitchell, Jr. 
' William H. Mounger 
" Charles M. Murry 

W. T. Oakes 

Paul Oliver 

• Rubel L. Phillips 
' George Pickett 

• Charlton S. Roby 

D. R. Sanderson, Jr. 
Brcvik Schimmel 
Al Schultz 

• J. P. Stafford 
Francis Stevens 

• C. C. Sullivan 
J. H. Tabb 

L. O. Todd 

• Andrew R- Townes 

■ O. B. Triplett. Jr. 
William F. Winter 
J. T. Young 


Nancy Diann Adams 
Robert Bruce Adams 
Catherine Margot Addison 
Jimmie Dell Agnew 
Karen Leigh Allen 
Virginia Lee Allen 
Barbara Elaine AUmand 
Michael Patrick Amos 
Bobbie Jean Armstrong 
Cornelia Ann Armstrong 
Eunice B. Armstrong 

Helen J. Armstrong 
Charles Jacob Awad 
John Alan Baas 
Rachel O'Hara Baas 
Joseph N. Bailey, IH 
Jane Elizabeth Baker 
Victoria E. Ball 
Margaret Sue Barnes 
Mary Jane Baroni 
Minna Cheryl Barrett 
Joseph Stephen Bennett 
Marv Belinda Bettcher 
Robert M. Bird 
Donald Lee Bishop 
Jane E. Blount 
Donald S. BIythe 
Sally Ann Boggan 
Ruth Elizabeth Box 
Mary Margaret Boyles 
Dale Patterson Brackin 
Muriel Kay Bradshaw 
Beverly Hamilton Brooks 
Judith Anne Browne 
Zack Therrell Buckalew, HI 
Webster Millsaps Buie, HI 
Patricia Jane Bush 
Margaret Ann Byrd 
Irene Ca.joleas 
Cvnthia Irene Carroll 
Elizabeth Ann Catha 
Clinton Moore Cavett 
Anthony M. Champagne 
Etta Chandler 
Alice Arretta Chesser 
Jolee Childs 
David W. Clark 
Darrelyn Gayle Clawson 
Emily Grace Cole 
Linda M. Cole 
Foster Edmund Collins, Jr. 
Mary Susan Collins 
Frank Dee Conerly, Jr. 
Carol Ann Cook 
Charlotte Dale Cox 
Benjamin L. Crawford, III 
Carol>n Sue Crecink 
Martha Elizabeth Curtis 
Donna Ruth Daniel 
Bari L.\'ana Darr 
Sharon Lee Dascomb 
David E. Davidson, Jr. 
Mary Evans Da\'idson 
John Thomas Da\is, III 
Pauline Ormond Dement 
David Long Doggett 
Adrienne Elisabeth Doss 

Michael Benoit Drane 
Esther Lorene Dubuisson 
Mary Altha Duke 
Barbara Frances Duquette 
Connie Sue Elliott 
William S. Ezelle 
Anita Faye Fairchild 
Molly O'Cooney Fewel 
Mary Ann Finch 
Donald Leroy Flood 
Frances Ruth Floyd 
Mary Elizabeth Franklin 
Stephen Guest Franks 
Bonnie Marie Fuller 
Lester Lott Furr, Jr. 
Brenda Joyce Gaddy 
Polly Sutton Gatlin 
Larry Gibbons 
Don Albert Gibson 
Peggv Jo Gillon 
Gary C. Ginn 

James Homer Godbold, Jr. 
Dorothy Virginia Greer 
Ronald James Greer 
Daniel E\'ans Guice 
Mrs. Kari Guild 
Anita Moody Hall 
James Bo\-d Hardage 
Daphne Suzanne Harden 
George M. Harris, Jr. 
Phyllis M. Harris 
Ha\den Scott Harriss 
Charlotte Ann Hart 
Ruth Ann Hart 
Gerald Johnson Hasselman 
Patricia .Ann Hawthorne 
Victor W. Head 
Carol Love Hederman 
Robert Frank Hester 
.Susanne Hicks 
Anna Milton Hill 
Thomas Larrv Hilihouse 
Joy Zelda Hilton 
Maril\n E. Hinton 
Marguerite Coco Hogg 
Robert M. Holleman 
Floy Simpson Holloman 
Mary Elizabeth Hood 
Emily Louise Home 
Gloria Lucile Horton 
David Mitchell Hudson 
Philip Nofton Jabour, Jr. 
Michele Kimball Jack 
Bertha Mae Jones 
Mrs. Novis M. Jones 
Virginia Anne Jones 


Cinthia Batson Jordan 
Sara Elizabeth Jordan 
Helen Faye Junkin 
Kathryn Kaminer 
Leslie Gayle Kastorff 
Stephen Mark Keating 
Rebecca Kelly 
Marcia Ruth Kilgore 
Charles C. Kleinschmidt 
Marie Knapp 
Clifton Lamb, Jr. 
Donald Earl Lampard 
Carol Hartness Lane 
Julia Caroline Laney 
Peggy Ann Lawrence 
Mary Floyce Lay 
Clyde W. Lea 
Helen Louise Lehmann 
Marilyn Rush Lipscomb 
Martin Kimball Livingston 
Patricia Ann Locke 
Margaret Rebecca Longest 
Sue Ann Lowery 
Susan Jane Lum 
Patti Ann McCarty 
Linda Louise McCuUoch 
Sara McDavid 
Marilyn McDonald 
Clarence A. McGregor 
Susan Gail McHorse 
Harriet Diane McLemore 
Homer Bernard Magee, Jr. 
Anna C. Maggie 
Edwin Lee Makamson 
Mary Fish Mansell 
Mary Jsne Marshall 
Mildred Lynn Marshall 
Nancy Carolina Massey 
Melanie Anne Maxwell 
Cynthia Rebecca Meacham 
G;orge Rodney Meeks 
Lindsay Bishop Mercer 
Ann Brittain Merritt 
Mrs. Amy Katherine Miller 
Susan Moak 
Holt Montgomery 
Kenneth Lewis Morrison 
Andrew Poindexter Mullins 
Patricia Murphree 
Virginia Murphree 
Deborah Diane Nelson 
Gloria Jean Nicholson 
Kathie Louise Oaks 
Glenda Odom 
Kathryn Park 
Austin F. Parker, H 
Mary Dianne Partridge 
John Duke Passons 
Stacy Ann Patterson 
Molly Perdue 
Helen Bethany Perry 
Penelope Dawn Pittman 
John Harmon Poag 
Wayne E. Poole 
Carolyn Anne Powers 
David Gary Powers 
Sharon Kay Pritchett 
Lydia Ann Pugh 
Lauren Ann Rabb 
Linda Yvonne Ratliff 
Georgia Anne Reid 
Angela Dawn Riley 
Catherine Eileen Ritchie 
Kent Alan Robertson 
Lynn M. Robertson 
Gwendolyn Sue Rodgers 
Helen Gowen Rosebrough 
Elbert Sumrall Rush 
Judith Ann Russell 
Patricia Lee Ryland 
W. S. Sampson 
John C. Schutt 
Sharon Elizabeth Scott 
James Arnette Shaw, III 
Cynthia Moore Shell 
Lynn Edwin Shurley, Jr. 
Mrs. Dorris Fisher Sias 
Loran Lee Siegrist 
Sidney Simpkins 
Dorothy Witty Smith 
Prentiss Lee Smith 
John Charles Sorrells 
James David Spinks 
Connie Elaine Staples 
Joyce Jeanette Steen 
G. Seale Stewart 
Thomas Gary Stewart 
Diane Ruth Stokes 
Pauline Elizabeth Stone 
John E. Sutphin, Jr. 
Emily M. Swearengen 
Carolyn Tabb 
Martha Ann Tatum 
Sharon Kay Taylor 
Nancy AUida Thomason 
Sharon Lee Thornton 

Jim Barnette Tohill 
Betty Maureen Toon 
Pamela Duke Upshaw 
Katherine Drake Wade 
Mary Jane Wadlington 
James D. Waide, III 
David James Walker 
Sylvia Sue Walker 
Clyde A. Watkins, Jr. 
Miriam Linda Watson 
Charles Elton Weaver 
The Rev. L. H. Weems, Jr. 
Margaret Alice Weems 
Helen Pratt Wellborn 
Carolyn Patricia Wiggers 
Anthony Daniel Williams 
Sally Jane Williams 
Johnnie Warren Williamson 
Roger Mac Williamson 
Joan Lucille Wills 
Margarette Jean Wilson 
Claudine Marguerite Wine 
Alice Louise Wofford 
Raymond Henry Wolter 
James Lean Woods 
Thomas Dean Wooldridge 
Dorothy Ann WooUey 
James Marion Wray, Jr. 
Paula Suzanne Young 


W. H. Anderson 

Mrs. Minnie H. Ascher 

John Asher 

Mrs. E. H. Bacot 

Mrs. Joe N. Bailey, Jr. 

Sam D. Barnwell 

Doby Bartling 

Mrs. Emily M. Barwick 

Ross Bass 

S. Lyle Bates 

Blair E. Batson 

Paul Bellenger, Jr. 

Maxwell Berman 

Homer Best 

R. Baxter Brown 

George H. Butler 

Claude G. Callender 

Mrs. Sharon Elaine Cameron 

Robert F. Cameron 

Mr. & Mrs. William F. Cameron 

The Rev. & Mrs. Charles Case 

H. S. Cohoon 

C. Willis Connell 

John H. Cook 

Mr. & Mrs. Theodore Costas 

Armand CouUet 

H. E. Covington 

Thomas S. Culley 

Charles R. Davis 

Mrs. G. L. Donald 

T. B. Fatherree 

O. W. Ferrene 

H. E. Finger, Sr. 

Roy Flowers 

Mrs. S. J. Foose 

James R. Fountain, Jr. 

Kenneth I. Franks 

F. E. Fyke 

Jack Geary 

Mrs. Elise Holman Gibson 

Owen F. Gregory 

Mrs. Betty P. Grantham 

Mary Ellen Guess 

Warren C. Hamby 

Robert M. Hearin 

H. P. Hearn 

J. D. Helms 

Bill Hogg, Jr. 

S. H. Hollingsworxh 

Charles H. Holman, Jr. 

Homer Lee Howie 

Fred W. Johnson 

The Rev. & Mrs. C. Keller, Jr. 

Mrs. T. H. Kendall, Jr. 

A. A. Kern 

C. E. Klinck 

Sam Knowlton 

Mrs. Hudson Kyle 

Mr. & Mrs. R. B. Lampton 

J. W. Latham 

Mrs. Robert Edward Lee 

Mrs. Garner M. Lester 

Leon E. Lewis, Jr. 

Thomas L. Lilly 

Mrs. Carolyn B. Lingenfelter 

J. Thurman Long 

Wiley P. Lowry 

Mr. & Mrs. Russell H. Lyons 

H. F. McCarty 

Mrs. Mildred C. Mcintosh 

Thad McLaurin 

Mrs. L. J. MacDutf 

J. T. Majure 

H. M. Minniece 

Levere C. Montgomery 

A. N. Morgan 
Clyde E. Moss 
John A. Noel 
Malcolm L. Pointer 
E. Leonard Posey, Jr. 
Mrs. Clare P. Purser 
Sidney A. Robinson, Jr. 
Mrs. Velma Rodgers 
Emma Rogers 
Charlotte Sands 

Leo W. Seale, Jr. 

Harold Sorter 

W. G. Sours 

Mr. & Mrs. J. H. Steadman 

Horace Steele 

Earl T. Thomas 

Mrs. Ellen F. Thomas 

Mr. & Mrs. E. V. Thomas 

Robert C. Travis 

B. M. Wakefield 

Dr. & Mrs. Kirby P. Walker 

Heywood Washburn 

Mr. & Mrs. F. J. Weissinger 

H. D. West 

James L. Whitcomb 

Dr. & Mrs. Julian Wiener 

William B. Wiener 

Betty H. Williams 

Emmett Williams 

Mr. & Mrs. T. Lake Wilroy 

Sherwood W. Wise 

Dr. & Mrs. Frank A. Wood 



ABF Freight System 

Addkison Hardware Company 

Bank of Wesson 

Biggs, Weir, Neal & Chastain 

The Borden Company 

Brent's Drug Store 

Brunini, Everett, Grantham and 

Cabell Electric Company 

Cain Lithographers 

Campbell Construction Company 

Capitol Broadcasting Company 

Capitol Welding Supply Company 

Central Paper Company 

Central School Supply Company 

Clarke Veneers & Plywood Com- 

Credit Bureau of Jackson 

Joe T. Dehmer, Distributor, Inc. 

Eastover Corporation 

Equitable Securities Corporation 

Ernst & Ernst 

First Federal Savings & Loan 

Forestry Suppliers, Inc. 

Fox - Everett, Inc. 

Graduate Supply House 

Hart's Bakery 

Harvey Construction Company 

Henderson & Baird Hardware 

Howell Printing Company 

Jackson Clearing House 

Jackson Jitney-Jungle Stores 

Jackson Oil Products Company 

Koeneman Electric Company 

Kroeze, McLarty & Duddleston 

Lamar Life Broadcasting Com- 

Lamar Life Insurance Company 

Lane-Moak Pontiac, Inc. 

Lott Vendors, Inc. 

McNees Medical Supply Company 

Marquette Cement Manufactur- 
ing Company 

Maxwell, Spencer and Hust, Ene. 

Merrill, Lynch, Pierce, Fenner & 
Smith, Inc. 

Mississippi Aggregate Company 

Mississippi Chemical Company 

Mississippi Road Supply Com- 

Mississippi School Supply Com- 

Mississippi Stationery Company 

Mississippi Valley Portland Ce- 
ment Company 

Nickles & Wells Construction 

Overstreet, Kuykendall, Perry & 

Raynor Hardware Company 

Sanderson Farms, Inc. 

Scanlon-Taylor Millworks 

School Pictures, Inc. 

Southern Bell Telephone & Tele- 

Taylor Machiner,v Corporation 

Frank R. Thomas Company 

S. N. Thomas' Sons, Inc. 
Vestal & Vernon Agency 
Zinsco Electrical Products 


Alpha-Omega Hellenic Society 
Vicar's Fund, All Saints Epis- 
copal Church, Jackson 
Board of Education, The Meth- 
odist Church 
Clinton Methodist Church 
Men's Club, Court Street Method- 
ist Church, Hattiesburg 
Gardiner Presbyterian Church, 

Gardiner, Washington 
Jefferson Street Methodist 

Church, Natchez 
North Mississippi Methodist Con- 
Pearl Methodist Church 
Sylvarena Methodist Church 
Trinity Methodist Church, Jack- 
Tuesday A. M. WSCS Circle, 
New Albany 


The Dr. T. M. Brownlee & Dan 
F. Crumpton Scholarship 

The N. J. Golding Endowment 
Scholarship Fund 

The Florence O. Hopkins Fund 

The Elizabeth M. Irby Founda- 

The Charles E. Merrill Trust 

The S & H Foundation 


John Quincy Adams 

David H. Anderson 

McCarrell Avers 

Richard B. Baltz 

Mrs. Cornelia Beckett 

Mrs. Lois Blackwell 

Mrs. Frances Boeckman 

David W. Boydstun 

O. E. Browning 

Billy M. Bufkin 

Leland Byler 

Dorothy jane Cameron 

Elizabeth Craig 

Mrs. Helen Daniel 

Mrs. Mary Ann Davidson 

Mary Ann Edge 

Mrs. Martha Galtney 

Benjamin B. Graves 

John L. Guest 

William C. Harris 

Mrs. Be\'erly Z. Herring 

Mrs. Nancy Holloway 

William D. Horan 

Donald Kilmer 

Samuel R. Knox 

Frank M. Laney, Jr. 

Mrs. Warrene Lee 

Russell W. Levanway 

Mrs. Virginia McCoy 

Mrs. Dorothy McNair 

Clifton T. Mansfield 

R. Edgar Moore 

Mildred Morehead 

Mary O'Bryant 

James Perry 

Mrs. Frank E. Polanski 

Mrs. J. B. Price 

Richard Priddy 

Tommv Ranager 

Lee H. Reiff 

Mrs. Rebecca Rice 

Aline Richardson 

Arnold A. Ritchie 

Gloria Jeanne Rogillio 

Mrs. David Smith 

Mrs. Jesse Smith 

Mrs. Nola Stewart 

Jonathan Sweat 

Mrs. Lena Tohill 

Mrs. Joycelyn Trotter 

Eudora Welty 

Mrs. Nancv Williams 

Karl Wolfe 


Other Contributors 

Contributors whose gifts were not specified for the Alumni Fund or the "Toward 
a Destiny of Excellence" Program. 



Business and Professional Firms 
Bellas Hess Super Stores 
Heberts Jewelry Store 
Howell Printing Company 
Jaclison Chamber of Commerce 
Jacltson Junior Chamber of Com- 
Lamar Broadcasting Company 
Lott Tobacco Company 
Masonite Corporation 
McCarty Enterprises 
Mississippi Bedding Company 
Mobil Chemical Company 
Nugent and PuUen 
The Equitable Life Assurance 

Society of U.S. 
James M. Vardaman & Company 


Mr. & Mrs. Albert Ball 

C. M. Bartling 

Mr. & Mrs. Albert Berry, Jr. 

Mrs. Norman Bumstein 

Madie Caperton 

Mrs. Kate B. Clark 

Mr. & Mrs. Tullis Cofer 

Jesse W. Couch 

Mrs. Ida M. Dose 

Mrs. L. C. Gouch, Jr. 

Benjamin B. Graves 

Nettie C. Hall 

Joel W. Howell 

The Rev. & Mrs. J. E. Long 

J. W. Latham 

Helyn Maidmont 

Mr. & Mrs. W. McEvans 

Mrs. Florence S. Nash 

Edward Pendergrass 

Mrs. Robert B. Price Jr. 

Robert H. Padgett 

Lee Reiff 

Mrs. T. E. Reiff 

B. C. Richardson 

J. M. Richardson 

Mrs. W. N. Richerson 

Mr. & Mrs. E. B. Riley 

Mr. & Mrs. J. K. Rollins 

Mary Frances Smith 

Sam Smith, Sr. 

Mrs. Thomas H. Smith 

Mrs. Franklin B. Stevens 

Mr. & Mrs. Mike Sturdivant 

Mr. & Mrs. D, D. Thomb 

Hall E. Timanus 

Mr. & Mrs. H. C. Webb, Jr. 

Mrs. M. C. White 

Edwin C. Williams 


Henry L. Doherty Educa- 
tion Foundation 

Educational Funds, Inc. 

Esso Education Foundation 

Ford Foundation 

Grunfest Foundation 

Household Finance Foundation 

Mississippi Foundation of Inde- 
pendent Colleges 

National Merit Scholarship Corp- 

National Scholarship Service & 

National Science Foundation 

Sears Roebuck Foundation 

Shell Oil Company Foundation 

The Florence Hopkins-Albert L. 
Hopkins Scholarship 

The General Henry H. Arnold 
Education Fund 

The Rockefeller Foundation 

The S. & H. Foundation 

Other Organizations 
Beta Club 

Board of Education, The Method- 
ist Church 
Civic League of Gulfport 
First Christian Church, Jackson 
First Methodist Church, Indianola 

Forest Methodist Church 
Hattiesburg District Methodist 

Board of Missions 
Hemingway Class, Galloway Me- 
morial Methodist Church, 
Jackson Christian Education As- 
Jackson Civitan Club 
Jackson Council P. T. A. 
Jackson Klwanls Club, Inc. 
Jackson League of Women Voters 
Jackson Touchdown Club 
Men's Bible Class, Galloway Me- 
morial Methodist Church 
Mississippi Christian Churches 
Mississippi Chi Omega Alumnae 
Natchez - Adams County Teach- 
ers' Association 
New Albany District, The Meth- 
odist Church 
St. Luke's Methodist Church, 

Southern Federation of Syrian 

Tennessee Elks Association 
The Pi Kappa Alpha Fraternity 
The State of Mississippi OES 
Tupelo Civitan Club 
Webb Lions Club 
Wesleyan Service Guild, First 
Methodist Church, Greenville 
Women's Bible Class of Gallo- 
way Methodist Church, Jack- 
Women's Society of Christian Ser- 
vice, First Methodist Church, 

John J. Babb 
Doby Bartling 
Oland S. Bearden 
W. T. Brown 
E. H. Cunningham, Jr. 
S. F. Gentry 
J. W. Hardin 
J. Herman Hines 
George F. LaFoUette 
Russell Levanway 
J. C. McBeath 
W. P. McMullan 
J. E. Richardson, Sr. 
Arnold A. Ritchie 
Shelby R. Rogers 
Mrs. D. B. Sayle 

Mrs. Ross R. Bamett 
Leonard E. Clark 
Roy C. Clark 
F. E. Dement, Jr. 
Fred J. Ezelle 
Mrs. George F. LaFoIlette 
Alex McKeigney 
Mike W. McLaurin 
Mr. & Mrs. George McMurry 
Mr. & Mrs. John D. Noble 
W. B. Ridgway 
Mr. & Mrs. Morris L. Thigpen 

Business & Professional Firms 
Fruit Jobbers, Inc. 
Magnolia State Foundation 
Mississippi Chemical Corporation 


Centenary Methodist Church, Mc- 

Central Methodist Church, Me- 
Court Street Methodist Church, 

First Methodist Church, Amory 
First Methodist Church, Forest 
First Methodist Church, luka 
First Methodist Church, New Al- 
First Methodist Church, Quitman 
First Methodist Church, Sena- 

First Methodist Church, Tupelo 
First Methodist Church, West 

Galloway Memorial Methodist 

Church, Jackson 
Glenfield - Bethlehem Charge 
Holly Springs Methodist Church 
Lakeshore Methodist Church 
Marion Methodist Church, Me- 
Marks Methodist Church 
Morgan City Methodist Church 
Oakland Heights Methodist 

Church, Meridian 
Oxford - University Methodist 

Pass Christian Methodist Church 
Rolling Fork Methodist Church 
Shubuta Methodist Church 
Smithville Methodist Church 
St. Paul's Church, Clarksdale 
Trinity Methodist Church, Gulf- 


Dr. Mitchell and Dr. Hamilton congratulate each other for some now forgotten reason. 

Chair Honorees Were Great Teachers 

strange how the most ridiculous things have a way 
of taking over in one's memory. 

I never think of Dr. A. P. Hamilton that one particu- 
lar vision does not intrude itself upon whatever memory 
I am trying to summon: It is the sight of this venerable 
gentleman riding down the aisle of the Christian Center 
auditorium on a red tricycle. This occurred on a Stunt 
Night early in my college career, and it was the thing 
that convinced me that teachers are flesh and blood 
and not rock and granite cemented by dignity. 

Dr. Hamilton was always one to give himself whole- 
heartedly and unflinchingly to whatever was at hand. 
Another vision which protrudes itself is of a parade in 
which Dr. Hamilton, attired in a Roman costume and a 
slipping crown of leaves, is carried down Capitol Street 
aboard a litter borne by some of his students. 

I cannot attest to his ability in the classroom, since 
I took no courses under him. But Dr. M. C. White said of 
him, "His students could anticipate that his courses 
might be exacting, but never dull." 

Dr. White called J. Reese Lin "the outstanding oer- 
sonality in all Millsaps history." Since Dr. Lin retired 
in 1940, many alumni did not know him. Somewhere 

along the way he acquired the nickname "Ducky," and 
the Purple and White immortalized him and his sobriquet 
by running his famous proverbial sayings as a weekly 
feature entitled "Ducky Says." 

But Dr. White can best describe him. He said, "His 
knowledge was great, but his character was greater, 
and his own great qualities he stamped indelibly on 
those with whom he came into contact. He was a great 
teacher not only of the intellect but of the spirit. He 
gave to his students a sense of values, a set of princi- 
ples, a philosophy of life." 

Dr. B. E. Mitchell was another whose early retire- 
ment robbed many alumni of the pleasure of knowing him, 
although he continued to visit the campus for many 
years. Again Dr. White must supply insight: "He is a 
scholarly teacher and a contributor to learned maga- 
zines. Mathematics to him is both philosophy and re- 
ligion. In the orderliness of his science he sees reflected 
the wisdom and the assurance of an infinite God. He 
is a sweet-spirited man, a loyal friend, and a devoted 

Dr. Price was the youngest and most contemporary 
of the teachers honored by chairs. A number of things 
could be used to evoke his presence: "Ma" behind the 


Left: Dr. White talks with Dr. Maxina 
Tull Boatner, '24, about her literarj- 
experiences. Below: Dr. Price sharet 
a laugh with students. 

Any phase of Millsaps life concerned them 

wheel of the car . . . "Him" . . . the twins . . . the inter- 
jection "by jacks" ... a vision of a lanky, long-strided 
figure crossing from SuUivan-Harrell with a serious, 
thoughtful expression on his face. 

No teacher was ever more devoted to his students. 
His success is found in the success of his students. The 
large number who are respected members of the medi- 
cal and dental professions attest to the sound prepara- 
tion Dr. Price helped them to achieve at Millsaps. 

Dr. White: a rubber band twined around pudgy fing- 
ers; a strong touch of whimsy; unfailing courtesy and 
interest; legs bowed by arthritis which could still carry 
him through the best set of tennis on the campus; ac- 
counts of childhood days back in Green Pond, Alabama. 

Dr. White is the one who meant the most to me 
personally. He was my major professor and the first 
Millsaps teacher I ever met, setting the pattern for me 
of what a college professor should be like. He was loved 
by his students for his understatement, for his quiet, 
gentle manner. He treated each student as a human be- 
ing, not a face in the classroom 

It would be impossible to enumerate the many serv- 
ices performed by these teachers who came to Mill- 
saps in her early years, helping to develop her into what 
she is now, bringing about the innovations which are now 
tradition. Their responsibilities extended into many 
areas. They founded many of the organizations on the 
campus. They worked with drama groups, publications, 
athletic teams. Any phase of Millsaps life concerned 
them, and they were eager to participate. Anything that 
involved the students interested them, and they were 

ready to do whatever they could to alleviate problems, 
to help in the development of interests, to satisfy needs. 

They are gone now, but how much of them remains. 

Two of the chairs honor men who were not mem- 
bers of the Millsaps faculty. The chair in economics was 
established by Dan M. White, of New Orleans, and 
named in his honor. 

Mr. White graduated from Millsaps College and thoi 
Millsaps Law School in 1917. He has been instrumental' 
in the establishment and operation of more than one' 
hundred financial institutions throughout the South and' 
West, Mexico, and Puerto Rico. I 

As a Millsaps student Mr. White twice received the 
Tribbett Scholarship. He had the distinction of being edi- 
tor in the same year not only of the Purple and White 
but also of the Bobashela. 

The chair was endowed as an expression of Mr.i 
White's interest in the advancement of Christian higher 
education and in church-related colleges. His only re- 
quest was that the merits of the free enterprise sys- 
tem be stressed. 

In 1920 W. S. F. Tatum, a prominent Methodist lay- 
man in Hattiesburg, Mississippi, gave $100,000 for the 
establishment of a Department of Religious Education, 
filling a great need, since prior to that time the college 
was able to offer only courses in Bible. 

Sons and grandsons have come to Millsaps, and the 
Tatum influence and tradition live on. 

— ^An Alumnus 


Events of Note 


Enrollment has again this year 
broken all previous records. This 
year's figure of 935 tops even last 
year's all-time high. 

The figure includes a freshman 
class of 246 whose mean ACT score 
was 24.3. Men outnumber women in 
the freshman class by 126 to 120. 

Enrollment in the other classes is 
as follows: sophomores, 234; juniors, 
242; seniors, 170; and unclassified, 43. 

Men outnumber women in the stu- 
dent body by 475 to 460. The stu- 
dents represent 28 states, 74 of Mis- 
sissippi's 82 counties, and four foreign 
countries. Twenty religious denomi- 
nations are represented. 

Tennessee leads the out - of - state 
representation with 41 students en- 
rolled, followed by Louisiana with 27; 
Georgia with 11; Florida with 10; 
Texas with 9; Arkansas with 8; Ala- 
bama with 7; Illinois with 6; Cali- 
fornia with 5; Ohio, Maryland, and 
Virginia with 3 each; Kentucky, Indi- 
ana, North Carolina, and Maine with 
2 each; and Oklahoma, Colorado, 
Pennsylvania, New Mexico, New Jer- 
sey, New York, Wyoming, Delaware, 
Iowa, Missouri, and Connecticut with 
1 each. 

One student each is enrolled from 
Kenya, Germany, the Bahama Is- 
lands, and Greece. 

In Mississippi, Jackson is repre- 
sented by 269 students. Harrison 
County follows Hinds with 45. Next 
are Lauderdale with 38, Washington 
with 30, Lee with 25, Adams with 23, 
Pike with 21, Jones with 18, and Rank- 
in with 15. 

Half the students are members of 
the Methodist Church, but 164 are Bap- 
tists and 101 are Presbyterians. 


Two Mississippi areas have been 
organized for campaigns in the "To- 
ward A Destiny of Excellence" drive 
as the fund-raising effort presses to- 
ward the initial goal of $3.75 mil- 

Mrs. Gycelle T y n e s has been 

named chairman of the Clarksdale 
area campaign and Jesse Brent is 
serving as the Greenville area cam- 
paign chairman. 

Also appointed in the Clarksdale 
area were Miss Thelma Moody, of 
Lyon, arrangements chairman; and 
Walter M. Campbell and Jack F. 
Dunbar, both of Clarksdale, division 

The Clarksdale area includes Coa- 
homa, Quitman, Tallahatchie, and 
Tunica counties. Included in the 
Greenville area are Bolivar, Issa- 
quena, Sharkey, Sunflower, and Wash- 
ington counties. 

The Clarksdale area campaign got 
underway on October 10 with a Mill- 
saps Dinner at the Regency Res- 
taurant Ballroom. Greenville's cam- 
paign was inaugurated on October 19 
with a kickoff dinner. 

In the Greenville campaign, P. F. 
Watzek is serving as vice chairman 
and Joe Wroten is the arrangements 

The fund total now stands at $2,706,- 
392, with $1,043,608 remaining to be 
secured before the drive ends on 
June 30, 1969. 

So far the drive has been concen- 
trated in the Jackson area since its 
launching in February with a big, 
two-day convocation featuring Secre- 
tary of Defense Robert McNamara, 
U. S. Steel executive Roger Blough, 
and Tennessee Governor Buford El- 

Under the leadership of Jackson 
area leaders Tom B. Scott (alumni) 
and Herman Hines (non-alumni), 
some $1,288,534 was secured in the 
Jackson drive, which concluded in 

Designed to match a Ford Founda- 
tion grant cf $1.5 million, the "Toward 
A Destiny of Excellence" campaign 
has already guaranteed over two 
thirds of the grant. Millsaps must 
raise two and a half times the 
amount of the proposed award, or 
$3.75 million, by the 1969 deadline. 

Money from the combined funds is 
already being used for campus im- 

provements and salary increases. The 
Christian Center is being modernized 
this year to provide better drama 
facilities and additional classroom 
and office space. Other goals are an 
academic complex, additional vol- 
umes for the library, and improved 
faculty salary scale. 

Mrs. Tynes, the former Dorothy 
Cowen, teaches French in the Clarks- 
dale Public Schools. She graduated 
from Millsaps in 1936 and has had 
graduate work at various univer- 

She has been active in all communi- 
ty and Methodist church projects in 
areas in which she has lived. In 
Clarksdale she has held offices in the 
Coahoma County Retarded Children 
Association and the Coahoma County 
Mental Health Association and its new 
mental health clinic. 

She has served as chairman of the 
Clarksdale Community Concert's 
membership drive and chairman of 
the Music Committee of First Meth- 
odist Church. She was made a life- 
time member of the Women's Society 
for Christian Service and the Biloxi 

Her husband and two of her chil- 
dren are also graduates of Millsaps. 
The fifth member of the family, Al- 
lan, is now a senior here. 

Brent is president of Brent Towing 
Company, Inc., in Greenville. He is a 
member of the board of directors of 
the National Waterways Conference, 
Inc., the American Waterways Op- 
erators, Inc., the Intraccastal Canal 
Association, the Commercial National 
Bank, and the Rivers and Harbors 

For the past seven years he has 
served on the Western Rivers Panel 
of the U. S. Merchant Marine Coun- 
cil. He was president of the Green- 
ville Chamber of Commerce in 1960 
and was a member of the board of 
directors of the Mississippi Valley 
Association for eight years. 

He is a Rotarian, an Elk, a Mason, 
and a Shriner and a member of the 
Trinity Methodist Church. He is mar- 


ried to the former Ruth Hayes and 
has four children. 


Dr. Alfred Allan Kern, a member 
of the faculty from 1909 to 1920, died 
on June 25 in Lynchburg, Virginia. He 
had been in failing health for some 

He left Millsaps $3,000 to be used 
for the purchase of library books for 
the English Department. The money 
counts, of course, toward the "To- 
ward A Destiny of Excellence" goal. 

Dr. Kern was the immediate prede- 
cessor as chairman of the English 
Department to Dr. M. C. White and 
as librarian to Dr. A. G. Sanders. 

A Phi Beta Kappa, his contribu- 
tions to Millsaps were many. He was 
one of the founders of Kit Kat, served 
as province commander of Kappa 
Alpha, coached some of the athletic 
teams. He was editor-in-chief of the 
KA Journal. 

He was the author of "The Ances- 
try of Chaucer," "Irwin Russell," and 
A First Book in English. 

Dr. Kern received his AB and AM 
degrees from Randolph Macon and 
his Ph.D. from Johns Hopkins. 

He left Millsaps to accept a position 
at Randolph Macon Woman's College. 


Nine full-time teachers joined the 
faculty this year. 

They are as follows: 

Dr. Al Bishop, Department of 
Chemistry— BS, Millsaps College; MS, 
Louisiana State University; Ph.D., 
University of Houston; 

Lucy Hamblin Burnside, Depart- 
ment of Mathematics — BS, Millsaps; 
MA, Vanderbilt; additional study, 

George H. Ezell, Department of 
Chemistry— MS, Florida State Univer- 

sity; doctoral candidate, June, 1968, 
University of Mississippi Medical 

Charles W. Jensen, Department of 
Music— BME, Bethany College; MM, 
Indiana University; doctoral candi- 
date at Indiana; 

Timothy W. McManus, Department 
of Romance Languages — BA, Louisi- 
ana State University; Master's candi- 
date at University of Texas; 

Michael H. Mitias, Department of 
Philosophy — BA, Union College; study 
toward doctorate at City University 
of New York, University of Missouri, 
and University of Waterloo; 

Robert B. Nevins, Department of 
Biology — BA, Washington University; 
MS, University of Missouri; additional 
graduate work, University of Mis- 

Sandra Paschal Polanski, Depart- 
ment of Music — BM, Mississippi State 
College for Women; MM, University 
of Michigan; 

Hilliard Saunders, Department of 
Romance Languages — BA, Louisiana 
State University; Diplome de cours 
de civilisation Francaise, University 
of Paris; MA, Louisiana State Univer- 

Also back this fall after leaves of 
absence are James McKeown, De- 
partment of Biology; Dr. C. E. Cain, 
Department of Chemistry; and Rob- 
ert Padgett, Department of English; 
but away on leaves are Richard Alder- 
son, Department of Music; Robert 
Anding, Department of Religion; Da- 
vid Anderson, Department of Math- 
ematics; and Rondal Bell, Depart- 
ment of Biology. 


A $32,000 grant has been used by 
the Science Division to complete 
x-ray analytical equipment with the 
purchase of an emission unit. 

Kappa Alpha House Dedicated 

Alpha Mu 
chapter of 
Kappa Al- 
pha dedicat- 
ed its new 
f r ate rnity 
house in Oc- 
tober. It oc- 
cupies the 
site of the 
old KA house 
on the south 
west side of 
the campus. 


The x-ray equipment, consisting of I 
diffraction and emission units, per- ■ 
mils rapid identification of materials i 
and determination of the presence '. 
and amount of the elements in a giv- ■ 
en sample. The Millsaps equipment is i 
the only complete x-ray analysis sys- • 
tem in the state. 

The new emission equipment, val- 
ued at some $21,000, was the final I 
and largest purchase made with the : 
grant, of which the National Science ! 
Foundation gave $16,100 with the stip-. 
ulation that it be matched by Mill- 
saps for a total of $32,200. Several! 
other pieces of equipment have been' 
purchased by the geology and biology, 
departments in the three-year period, 
since the grant was made. 

The x-ray diffraction unit was ob-^ 
tained in 1963 through an educational! 
grant from the General Electric Com-i 

The diffraction equipment permits! 
rapid identification of matter by indi-i 
eating the intensity and direction ofi 
radiation scattered, or diffracted, byi 
the matter. Emission determines thei 
composition of chemical elements ini 
any material. 

Fluorescence analysis with the! 
emission equipment is a simpler andj 
quicker method of chemical analysis,! 
or wet chemistry, according to Wen-| 
dell Johnson, associate professor ofi 
geology, who has principal responsi-, 
bility for the use and care of the^ 

Such sophisticated equipment andi 
research techniques are usually re^ 
served for graduate students, John-; 
son says, but at Millsaps they will bei 
used by advanced undergraduate stu- 
dents for special problems and ap-j 
plications in specified departmental! 
courses. The equipment will also bei 
available for faculty research. i 


November 18 has been set as High 
School Day. 

Alumni can provide a great service 
to Millsaps by bringing promising stu-i 
dents to the campus for the annual 
event or by encouraging them to at- 

A varied program will be offered 
which will help the student to de- 
termine whether Millsaps is the col- 
lege he should attend. 

NOTE: Persons wishing to have births, 
marriages, or deaths reported in Major 
Notes should submit information to the 
editor as soon after the event as possible. 
Information for "Major Miscellany" should 
also be addressed to Editor, Major Notes, 
Millsaps College, Jackson, Mississippi 39210. 

\\)r\)H ALV>^^N' 

(Children listed in this column must 
be under one year of age. Please 
report births promptly to assure pub- 

Albert Edwin Alexander, born July 
29 to Mr. and Mrs. Albert H. D. Alex- 
ander, of Houston, Texas. Mr. Alexan- 
der graduated in 1962. 

Jason Earl Aron, born February 
16 to Mr. and Mrs. Jim Aron (Mitzi 
Ellen Parker, '58-'59), of Bruce, Mis- 

John Christopher Basil, born De- 
cember 15 to Mr. and Mrs. Teddy 
Rex Basil (Linda Anderson, '56-'57), 
of New Albany, Mississippi. 

Christopher Keith Bryant, born 
March 15 to Mr. and Mrs. Jerry K. 
Bryant (Carolyn Edwards, '60), of 
Memphis, Tennessee. 

Barbara Helen Burrows, born Feb- 
ruary 12 to Mr. and Mrs. Robert C. 
Burrows (Virginia Helen Walker, '60), 
of McComb, Mississippi. 

Catherine Lynn Carney, born March 
8 to Mr. and Mrs. Frank Godwin Car- 
ney, of Morgantown, West Virginia. 
Mr. Carney graduated in 1961. 

Julie Larkin Chickening, born Jan- 
uary 19 to Mr. and Mrs. Kenton 
Chickening, III (Nancy Lucille Reed, 
'55-'57), of Houston, Texas. 

Scott David Childs, born December 
28 to Mr. and Mrs. Wendell Childs 
(Carol Poole, '52-'53), of West Point, 
New York. 

Charles Edward Dowling, born Sep- 
tember 2 to Mr. and Mrs. Fred B. 
Dowling (Betty Burgdorff), '59 and 
'61, of Baton Rouge, Louisiana. 

Carolyn Yvette Edwards, born May 
16 to Mr. and Mrs. Clyde B. Ed- 
wards, Jr. (Carolyn Yvonne Moss, 
'57), of Jackson. 

John Michael Evans, born Septem- 
ber 6 to Major and Mrs. Kenneth B. 
Evans (Ann Elizabeth Dillard, '58), of 
Quantico, Virginia. 

Jill Laurin Fowlkes, born June 30 to 
Mr. and Mrs. Hal Templeton Fowlkes, 
Jr. (Nancy Blackmon), both '63, of 
New York City. 

Lawrence Kipley Floyd, adopted 
July 15 by Mr. and Mrs. Grady Floyd 
(Sara Nell Dyess, '52), of Huntsville, 

Nan Leigh Gamer, born July 24 to 
Mr. and Mrs. Walter W. Gamer, Jr., 

of Grenada, Mississippi. Mr. Garner 
attended in '55-'56. 

William Michael Goodell, born Au- 
gust 5 to Mr. and Mrs. William J. 
Goodell (Katie Lowry, '58), of Hurst, 

Brady Goodwin, born April 21 to 
Mr. and Mrs. W. T. Goodwin, Jr. 
(Jo Anne Weissinger, '51), of Dora- 
ville, Georgia. 

David Allen Houston, born Febru- 
ary 17 to Mr. and Mrs. Robert M. 
Houston (Ruby Jewell Allen), both 
'60, of Lynn, Massachusetts. 

Howard Spencer Jones, Jr., born 
April 25 to Mr. and Mrs. Howard S. 
Jones, of Jackson. Mr. Jones gradu- 
ated in 1958. 

Gregory Alan Jones, born May 22 to 
Mr. and Mrs. Merritt E. Jones 
(Mary Margaret Atwood), '62 and '64, 
of Houston, Texas. 

Laura Elizabeth Lewis, born Sep- 
tember 2 to Mr. and Mrs. James Ben- 
nett Lewis (Doris Barlow), '50 and 
'51, of Lake Charles, Louisiana. 

Laurie Liberty, born May 28 to Mr. 
and Mrs. Robert Liberty (Dorothy 
Cargill, •56-'58), of Owls Head, 

Dana Lynn McArthur, born March 
22 to Mr. and Mrs. Barrie McArthur 
(Judy Monk, '62), of Richardson, 

C. Andrew Mayer, born Decem- 
ber 26 to Mr. and Mrs. Wayne A. May- 
er (Jewel Hill), '51-'52 and '52, of St. 
Paul, Minnesota. 

Margaret Anne Mory, born July 12 
to Mr. and Mrs. John L. Mory (Brucia 
Carol Pearce), '65 and '63-'64, of Mes- 
quite, Texas. 

Anthony Todd Onorato, born August 
28 to Mr. and Mrs. A. F. Onorato 
(Sallie Baker, '62-'64), of Stamford, 

Valerie Celeste Owen, born May 24 
to Mr. and Mrs. Davis L. Owen, of 
King George, Virginia. Mr. Owen 
graduated in 1964, 

Sandra Lynn Ratliff, born to Dr. 
and Mrs. Jack L. Ratliff, of Jackson. 
Dr. Ratliff graduated in 1960. 

Troy Allan Ray, born February 6 
to Mr. and Mrs. Harvey V. Ray, Jr., 
of Memphis, Tennessee. Mr. Ray 
graduated in 1960. 

Steven Douglas Reilly, born March 
1 to Lieutenant and Mrs. Edward L. 
Reilly (Cora Miner, '63), of Sunnyvale, 

Stephen Brett Reynolds, born July 31 
to Mr. and Mrs. Newton Rowan 
Reynolds, of New Orleans, Louisiana. 
Mr. Reynolds attended from 1960 to 

Alan M. Roberts, born June 26 to 


Mr. and Mrs. McKenzie C. Roberts 
(Lcda Moon, '57-'59), of Nashville, 

Deborah Rudy, born June 26 to Mr. 
and Mrs. Kieran Fant Rudy, of Hous- 
ton, Texas. Mr. Rudy attended from 
1958 to 1958. 

Rebecca Lynn Rush, born April 10 
to the Reverend and Mrs. John T. 
Rush, of Great Falls, South Carolina. 
Mr. Rush graduated in 1960. 

Robert Allen Shive, III, born March 
7 to Mr. and Mrs. R. A. Shive (Linda 
Fowler, '64), of Ames, Iowa. 

Dcrree Jane Smith, born June 9 to 
Mr. and Mrs. Carlos J. R. Smith 
(Dorris Liming), '49 and '50, of La- 
hore, West Pakistan. 

Charles Stuart Spann, III, born 
July 30 to Mr. and Mrs. Charles Stu- 
art Spann, Jr. (Barbara Carter, '57- 
'59), of Raymond, Mississippi. 

Samantha Dalgano Stallings, born 
September 1 to Mr. and Mrs. Rex 
Stallings, of London, England. Mr. 
Stallings graduated in 1964. 

Rhonda Sue Stern, born September 
18 to Dr. and Mrs. Melvyn Stem, of 
Anaheim, California. Dr. Stern grad- 
uated in 1956. 

Martha Susan Swink, born January 
14 to Mr. and Mrs. Fletcher W. 
Swink (Geneala Van Valkenburg, '50) 
of Richmond, Virginia. 

Catherine Louise Tate, born July 26 
to Mr. and Mrs. Pete Tate, of Lafay- 
ette, Louisiana. Mr. Tate graduated 
in 1961. 

Susan Flowers Thomas, born July 
25 to the Reverend and Mrs. John Ed 
Thomas (Margaret Ewing), '59 and 
'58, cf Gautier, Mississippi. 

David Everitt Turpin, born April 11 
to Mr. and Mrs. Raymond C. Turpin, 
Jr. (Elaine Everitt, '60), of Atlanta, 

Stephen Bilik Vanlandingham, born 
September 6 to Mr. and Mrs. Calvin 
L. Vanlandingham, of State College, 
Mississippi. Mr. Vanlandingham grad- 
uated in 1962. 

Karen Diane Vaughn, born July 22 
to Mr. and Mrs. John B. Vaughn 
(Diane Wells, '65), of Durant, Mis- 

Elizabeth Montgomery Warren, 
born April 25 to Mr. and Mrs. Hugh 
A. Warren, III (Jane Cleveland Mont- 
gomery, '58-'59), of Sidon, Mississippi. 

Stefanie Ann Whittenberg, born Oc- 
tober 13 to Captain and Mrs. Phil 
Whittenberg (Amy Wilkerson, '62), of 
Hampton, Virginia. 

Merri Beth Williams, born April 1 to 
Mr. and Mrs. James Ronald Wil- 
liams (Betty Ann Buskirk), '57-'59 and 
'60, of Winona, Mississippi. 




A volume of poetry entitled The 
Faces of Mary 1967 has been pub- 
lished by William M. O'Donnell, '16. 

The "Mary" of the title is his late 
wife, the former Mary Frank Hening- 
ton, who died August 21, 1963. Hav- 
ing retired as chaplain of the Method- 
ist Hospital in Memphis, Tennessee, 
Mr. O'Donnell is now Chaplain Con- 
sultant. The Mary O'Donnell Chapel 
of the Praying Hands was opened at 
the Methodist Hospital recently. 


Described by one educator as "the 
parish superintendent of Louisiana of 
the century," Henry Allen Norton, '20, 
retired as superintendent of the Cal- 
casieu Parish school system in June. 
Other observers have described the 
Calcasieu (Lake Charles area) system 
as one of the top five in the state. 
The Nortons (Gladys Monroe) includ- 
ed a trip through the East on their 
retirement schedule. 

Orrin H. Swayze, '27, has joined 
Bank Building and Equipment Corp- 
oration of St. Louis as a special field 
representative in bank relations. He 
retired this year at First National 
Bank in Jackson after 32 years of 
service. Mrs. Swayze is the former 
Catherine Power, '27. 


David C. Longinotti, '30, has been 
named postmaster of the United 
States Senate, in which position he 
supervises a staff of 57 persons who 
process as much mail as for a city 
the size of Columbus, Ohio. He lives 
in Arlington, Virginia. 

Two new books by Paul Ramsey, 
'35. have been released recently. Who 
Speaks for the Church questions the 
validity of statements for the church 
made by national and world church 
conferences, since, he says, there are 
so many opinions among world 

churches that one statement cannot 
possibly represent the entire church. 
Deeds and Rules in Christian Ethics 
is a series of essays criticizing and 
analyzing writings on the "new moral- 
ity." Dr. Ramsey is Harrington Spear 
Paine Professor of Religion at Prince- 
ton. Mrs. Ramsey is the former Effie 
Register, '37-'38. 

Robert A. Ivy, '39, has been elect- 
ed to the Board of Governors of the 
American College of Hospital Admin- 
istrators. He is administrator of the 
Doster Hospital and Clinic, Inc., of 
Columbus, Mississippi. 

George Cooper, '39, has been elect- 
ed president of Mississippi Industries, 
Inc. Mr. Cocper had been president 
of The Thrasher Company since 1954. 
The Coopers (Janie Thurman) and 
their three sons reside in Jackson. 


Having completed work on a Mas- 
ter of Education degree in secondary 
education at the University of South- 
western Louisiana, Mrs. Gilbert P. 
Cook, Jr. (Virginia Wilson, '40), was 
asked to serve as an instructor in 
English at the school. She is also 
working toward a Master of Arts de- 
gree in English. Mr. Cock, '39, is em- 
ployed by Lafayette Highway Equip- 
ment, Inc. The couple has three chil- 

Promotion to the position of associ- 
ate vice provost for University Col- 
lege of Southern Methodist University 
has been announced for Dr. James 
D. Wroten, Jr., '41. Dr. Wroten served 
on the Millsaps faculty for a number 
of years. Mrs. Wroten is the former 
Facia Lowe, '40-'41 and '51-'52. 

Thrasher Company, a Jackson- 
based building specialties firm, has 
named Charlton S. Roby, '42, to the 
vice presidency. He will also continue 
to serve as secretary-treasurer. Mrs. 

Roby is the former Marie Taylor. 
The couple has two children, Steve 
and Janet. ' 

Some 40 teenagers from Jackson's 
Galloway Memorial Methodist Church [ 
attended a workshop on Methodist 
missions conducted by the Reverend I 
and Mrs. Robert H. Conerly in Guad-j 
alajara, Jalisco, Mexico, in August. I 
Mr. Conerly, '49, is pastor of the | 
English-speaking Methodist group in i 

Guadalajara. ] 

Dr. F. Ray Marshall, '49, has 
joined TRACOR, Inc., as a consultant 
to the company's Sociometrics Re- 
search Department. TRACOR is an 
advanced technology company with! 
branches in nine states and headquar- 
ters in Austin, Texas. Professor of 
economics at the University of Texas, 
Dr. Marshall has served as a con-i 
sultant to the Ford Foundation, the 
Department of Labor, the Commis- 
sion on Rural Poverty, and the Sen- 
ate Subcommittee on Manpower andl 

1950-1959 I 

A federal traineeship grant in pub- 
lic health administration has been 
awarded to Dr. William E. Riecken, 
Jr., '52, who has taken a leave of 
absence to study toward a Master's 
degree at the University of North 
Carolina. Since 1959 he has been the 
health officer for Attala-Leake coun-j 
ties with headquarters in Kosciusko, 
Mississippi. Mrs. Riecken is the for- 
mer Jeanenne Pridgen, '50-'52. i 

The University of Houston has pro- 
moted Robert V. Haynes, '52, to pro- 
fessor of history. Dr. Haynes teaches 
graduate students. Mrs. Haynes is] 
the former Martha Louise Farr. I 

Stephen F. Austin College has 
named Dr. John T. Lewis, '53, to the 
position of vice president of academic' 
affairs. He was chairman of the De-| 
partment of Psychology at the Col-| 
lege before accepting the newly cre-| 
ated post. Dr. and Mrs. Lewis; 
(Helen Fay Head, '55) have two chil- 
dren and reside in Nacogdoches, Tex-j 

William E. Wright, '54, is assistant} 
professor of political science at the 
University cf Georgia. He moved 
there from the University of British 
Columbia in Vancouver, B. C, Cana- 
da, where he held a similar position. 

Among the new officers elected by 
Deposit Guaranty National Bank 
(Jackson) in July were Mrs. C. L. 
Randolph (Margaret Peevy, '52-'53) 


and Robert C. Smith, '57. Mrs. Ran- 
dolph was made accounting officer 
and Mr. Smith was named systems 
officer. Mrs. Randolph and her hus- 

' band and two children live in Ridge- 
land. Mr. and Mrs. Smith and their 

■ two children reside in Jackson. 

Appointed to the faculty of Louisi- 
ana State University in Shreveport, 
' Mrs. John Marshall Brown (Shirley 
I Stanton, '56) will serve as an instruc- 
tor in Spanish. After receiving her 
, Master's at LSU she did a year's 
. graduate work at the University of 
' Uruguay under a Rotary Foundation 
I Fellowship. She has taught high 
I school Spanish and in the evening di- 
vision of Centenary College. 

Tom O. Prewitt, Jr., '56, has been 
elected president of the Mississippi 
Conference on Social Welfare. He is 
a member of the Advisory Committee 
to the Legislature on mental retarda- 
tion. He and Mrs. Prewitt (Patricia 
Morgan, '53-'54) have two children. 

Dr. Melvyn E. Stern, '56, is engaged 
in the private practice of pediatrics in 
i\Anaheim, California. He served as 
' chief of pediatrics at Luke Air Force 
Base, Arizona, from 1964 to 1966. The 
! Sterns (Carol Lichtenstein) welcomed 
i their first child in September. 

John E. Turner, '56, has joined the 
faculty of Austin Peay State Univer- 
sity in Clarksville, Tennessee, as as- 
sistant professor of English. He 
earned his Master of Arts degree 
from Mississippi College and his 
Ph.D. at Vanderbilt. 

Oklahoma College of Liberal Arts 
has acquired the services of Glenn 
J. Wimbish, Jr., '57, as assistant pro- 
fessor of mathematics. Since 1962 he 
had been graduate assistant and spe- 
cial instructor in math at the Uni- 
versity of Oklahoma. He and his wife, 
the former Evelyn Godbold, '56-'58, 
have two daughters. 

Jeff Harris, '58, has been trans- 
ferred to the national headquarters 
of Dun and Bradstreet, Inc., where 
he is a staff assistant in the Person- 
nel Department. He is manager of 
placement and training. For the past 
four years Mrs. Harris (Judith Curry, 
'62) has been chairman of the jun- 
ior high of Winchester School in 
Memphis, where the Harrises resided 
before moving to New York City on 
September 1. 

Recently named to the publication 
Outstanding Personalities of the 
South, Ray Montgomery, '54-57, has 

also been re-elected Madison County 
tax assessor. A resident of Canton, 
Mississippi, he is also attending the 
Jackson School of Law. 

The company magazine of Mallinck- 
rodt Chemical Works devoted six 
pages recently to William W. 
Rhymes, '59, regional representative, 
describing his work and life as a 
salesman in the Southeast. He and 
his wife, the former Jeanine Bradley, 
and their three children live in East 
Point, Georgia. 

Ann Foster, '55-'57, has accepted a 
position as instructor of English at 
the University of South Alabama in 

Now associate director of universi- 
ty publications at Emory University, 
Jud Smith, '59, is editor of The Emory 
Magazine; Emory College Today; 
and Dentistry at Emory. He is also 
choral director at Saint Andrews 
Presbyterian Church in Tucker, Geor- 
gia, and is at work on a novel, The 
Bathysphere. The Smiths (Rosemary 
Armstrong) have two children. 

Joe M. Hinds, Jr., '59, has been 
promoted from assistant vice presi- 
dent to vice president by Deposit 
Guaranty National Bank in Jackson. 
Mr. Hinds is manager of the Credit 
Department. Mrs. Hinds is the for- 
mer Beth O'Neil, '57. The couple has 
three children. 


LCdr and Mrs. John T. Beaver 
(Emily Ruth Shields, '60) and their 
two-year-old son, John, Jr., are re- 
siding in Waipaku, Hawaii. Mr. Beav- 
er recently assumed command of the 
USS TANG at the U. S. Naval Sub- 
marine Base at Pearl Harbor. 

Mr. and Mrs. H. Wilson Yates have 
moved to Minneapolis, where Mr. 
Yates is assistant professor at United 
Theological Seminary. Mrs. Yates 
(Gayle Graham, '61) plans to begin 
work on her doctorate in American 
studies at the University of Minneso- 
ta next spring. 

Having coached his baseball team 
to the Alabama Collegiate Conference 
championship this year, James Gray, 
'61, was named Coach of the Year in 
the ACC. Mr. Gray coaches at Liv- 
ingston State College. His team had 
a 19-8 record for the season and went 
to the finals of the National Associa- 
tion of Intercollegiate Athletics Tour- 
nament in Georgia. Six members of 
his team were placed on the All-Con- 
ference list. 

Jack Ryan, '61, has joined the staff 
of Solters and Sabinson, Inc., a New 
York-based publicity and public rela- 
tions firm. He was associated with 
Look Magazine's public relations de- 
partment for 2Vz years. 

Jon B. Walters, '57-'60, is serving as 
director of music and education at 
First Methodist Church in Clarks- 
dale, Mississippi. He and Mrs. Wal- 
ters, the former Mary Glynn Lott, 
'60, have two daughters, AUyson, 3, 
and Summer, 1%. 

Meridian, Mississippi, residents 
have elected John Perkins, '61, to the 
state House of Representatives. He 
is managing editor of the Meridian 

Charles Murphy, '58-'59, has been 
promoted to athletic director and 
head football coach at Winnsboro 
(Louisiana) High School. Mr. Murphy 
is married to the former Pat Thomp- 
son and has two children. 

I\Ir. and Mrs. Dan Rogers (Billye 
Dell Pyron, '62), of Pickwick Dam, 
Tennessee, lent a neighborly hand 
during part of their vacation in June. 
Visiting in Indianola, Mississippi, 
with Mrs. Rogers' parents, they de- 
cided to paint the house of the 82- 
year-old next-door neighbor. Mrs. 
Rogers teaches English in Savannah, 
Tennessee, and Mr. Rogers is asso- 
ciated with McGraw-Hill Publishing 

Terry J. Puckett, '62, has been ap- 
pointed dean of instruction at the new 
State Technical Institute at Memphis. 
He was formerly head of the Divi- 
sion of Science Technologies at Chat- 
tanooga State Technical Institute. 
Mrs. Puckett is the former Carol 
Ann McLain. They have two children. 

John Morgan Douglass, Jr., '63, has 
been named principal of Buhl Junior 
High School in Tuscaloosa, Alabama. 
He earned his Master of Arts de- 
gree in education administration at 
the University of Alabama during the 
summer. Mrs. Douglass, the former 
Eleanor Barksdale, '59-'63, is a stu- 
dent at the University of Alabama. 

A Millsaps alumna combined with 
a Millsaps student to present a pro- 
duction of the musical "Camelot" this 
summer. Mrs. John D. Commer, Jr., 
(Janet Oliver, '63) served as musical 
director, while Clif Dowell, '69, was 
general director. The musical was 
staged by the Methodist Youth 
Players of First Methodist Church in 
Gulfport, Mississippi. 



The Doctor of Philosophy degree 
in German has been awarded to Ed- 
die Harris, '63, by Tulane University. 
He is serving as assistant professor 
in the Department of Germanic Lan- 
guages and Literatures at the Uni- 
versity of Cincinnati. Mrs. Harris is 
the former Marilyn Marion. 

Carl H. Foster, Jr., '63, has been 
promoted to captain in the USAF. 
He is a B-52 Stratofortress navigator 
at Beale AFB, California. Doctor 
(Captain) Larry B. Aycock, '62, has 
been assigned to the USAF Hospital 
at Sheppard AFB, Texas. 

On July 1, after receiving the Mas- 
ter of Divinity degree cum laude from 
Lexington Theological Seminary, the 
Reverend Geran F. Dodson, '64, ac- 
cepted the pastorate of the Fairhope 
Christian Church in Fairhope, Ala- 
bama. Mrs. Dodson, the former Jan- 
ice Loye Melton, '62-'64, graduated 
from the University of Kentucky last 
year. The Dodsons are expecting an 
addition to the family in January. 

Mrs. Walter A. West, Jr., (Martha 
Carole Norman, '64) has been select- 
ed by J. V. Simone, M.D., to be a 
partner in research on the coagula- 
tion of blood. Dr. Simone has re- 
ceived a two-year grant for research 
at St. Jude Hospital in Memphis. 
Mrs. West received a BS degree in 
medical technology from the Univer- 
sity of Tennessee School of Medicine. 

Raymond Lee Lewand, Jr., '65, re- 
cently received his Master's degree 
in geology at Baylor University. He 
and his wife, the former Rachel 
Gerdes, '64, are living in New Orleans, 
where Mr. Lewand is associated with 
Shell Oil Company as an exploration 

Alix Hallman, '65, is a librarian in 
the University of Virginia Law School 
Library. She received her Master's 
degree in library science from George 
Peabody College. 

Michael Gemmell, '66, is studying 
for a Master of Arts degree in world 
politics at the Catholic University of 
America in Washington, D. C. Mrs. 
Gemmell, the former Elaine Lord, 
'62-'63, is an assistant buyer at Julius 
Garfinckel and Company. 

Ordained to the Methodist ministry 
at the annual Mississippi Conference 
meeting in June, Larry Adams, '66, is 
serving as a youth and education di- 
rector in Ashboro, North Carolina. He 
is a divinity student at Duke Uni- 

Jimitiie Agnew, '65-'67, to Ernest 
Rucker, '64-'66. Living in Edzell, Scot- 

Virginia Alford, '66, to Richard 
Brady Warren, Jr., '65. Living in 

Rachel O'Hara Baas, '67, to Wil- 
liam Walter Croswell, '67. 

Stacey Howard Boyd to John 
Blanch Howell, III, '60-'62 and '66. Liv- 
ing in Pensacola, Florida. 

Marjorie Lee Buie, '63, to Samuel 
Everett Dixon, Jr. Living in Vaughan, 

Lynda Gayle Crawford, '61, to Wal- 
lace Malcolm McClendon, Jr. Living 
in Jackson. 

Catherine Carson Davis, '63-'64, 
to Charles Edward Gibson, III, '64. 
Living in Oxford, Mississippi. 

Cynthia Irene Ducey, '67, to Lt. 
Kenner Eugene Day, Jr., '66. Living 
at Biloxi, Mississippi. 

Mary DeSha Dye, '67, to Samuel 
Arthur Montgomery. Living in Jack- 

Mary Michele Genthon, '67 to Mi- 
chael Weldon Allen, '67. Living in 
Memphis, Tennessee. 

Jacquelyn Joy Ledbetter to Stephen 
Kitrick Cooper, '62-'63. Living in 

Margaret Elaine Lord, ■62-'63, to 
Michael Kent Gemmell, '66. Living in 
Washington, D. C. 

Nan Hallie McGahey, '65, to Frank 
Allen Baker. Living in Laurel, Mis- 

Helen Faye Hemphill to Jack D. 
Wiggins, '65. Living in Jackson. 

Vicki Russell Jones, '61-64, to 
James Alec Fuller. Living in Hunts- 
ville, Alabama. 

Susan Rae Kile, '64-'66, to John Ter- 
ry McMillan. Living in Tupelo, Mis- 

Wanda Alice McKee, '51-'53, to John 
Pinkney Henderson. Living in New 
Orleans, Louisiana. 

Carol Malone, '61, to Captain Joel 
Siskovic. Living at Clark Air Force 
Base, the Philippines. 

Burette Metz, '64-'66, to Michael 
Raymond Gwin, '67. Living in Tucson, 

Mary Clay Murphy, '65, to Billy i 
Nash Sturdivant. Living in Larose, 
Louisiana. i 

Natoma Nash Noble, '61, to Ray-; 
mond Edward Mabry. Living ini 
Bloomington, Indiana. 

Linda Jean Owen, '66-'67, to Don- 
ald O. Parker, Jr. Living in Misawa, 
Japan. ] 

Jane Winston Owens, '65, to Dr. 
Ward Thomas McCraney, Jr. Liv-: 
ing in Portsmouth, Virginia. j 

Cealia Jane Price, '63-66, to Franta 
Hawkins Jones, '65. Living in Mem-j 
phis, Tennessee. ' 

Janice Eugenia Redd to David Bor-- 
den McDaniel, '65. Living in Sani 
Francisco, California. 

Kathy Reed, '63, to Charles Hilton,; 
'61. Living in Jackson. 

Susan Crawford Slocumb, '65, toi 
Dudley Hearn White, Jr. Living ini 
Brandon, Mississippi. 

Judith Lynn Stone to Graves Craw- 
ley Stubblefield, Jr., '61-64. Living in 

Ellen Tattis, '66, to Thomas M. 
Hontzas, '66. Living in Baton Rouge, 

Nancy Ajin Underwood, '66, to Arn- 
old Taylor King. Living in Cleveland, 
Mississippi. j 

Sheila McCall Up.ton, '64-'66, to Al-i 
fred Mims Stubbs. | 

Wanda Lou Weems, '66, to Paul-I 
Crestwell Zeagler, Jr. Living in Baton| 
Rouge, Louisiana. 

Bernadette Wegemer to William' 
Larry Hawkins, '63. Living in Blad-| 
ensburg, Maryland. 

In Memoriam 

James Harris Dickerson, '11, of' 
Jackson, who died June 19. 

Everett John ("Jack") Ferris, '40, 
who died July 19 from injuries re- 
ceived in an accidental fall. He livedi 
in New York City. 

The Reverend O. S. Lewis, '03, who 
died July 17 in Hattiesburg, Missis-i 

Joseph Henry Morris, '07-'12, whO' 
died July 15 in Jackson. 

Percy H. Powers, Jr., '43-'46, of 
Jackson, who died September 11. 

Robert Bruce Smith, '07-'08, of Rip- 
ley. Mississippi, who died August 11. 

PFC Van Vernon Trantham, III, j 
'62-'63, who died August 8 in action ! 
in Vietnam. He was a resident of Mc- 
Comb, Mississippi 

Charles G. Wright, '39, who died 
August 15 in Jackson, Mississippi. 


When Giving Can Save 

By Barry Brindley 
Assistant to the President 

Year-End: A Time to Review^ 

It has been pointed out many times from this 
page that the Federal Government has long encour- 
aged generous gifts to educational institutions by 
granting liberal tax advantages to the donor. These 
tax advantages are special deductions and exemp- 
tions which reduce the donor's income tax, capital 
gains tax, and estate and inheritance taxes. Because 
of special tax savings, a gift never costs the donor the 
full amount of his contribution. In many cases, these 
tax savings enable the donor to make a larger gift 
than he originally contemplated. Year-end is a particu- 
larly appropriate time to review these tax ad- 

Listed below are ten ways in which you may 
make a gift to Millsaps and the tax aspects of each. 
Remember that amounts pledged are not deductible. 
Only gifts actually paid may be included as a con- 
tributions deduction on your income tax return. 

1. Cash. Donor has a contribution deduction for 
the amount of the gift. 

2. Property which is valued above the donor's 
tax cost. Donor has a contribution deduction 
for the current value of the property at the 
time of the gift. 

3. Property sold to the College at a bargain price. 
Donor has a contribution deduction for the dif- 
ference between the sale price and the higher 
current value. 

4. Rental property donated to the College with 
the donor receiving the income from the prop- 
erty for his life. Donor gets a contribution 
deduction for the value of the property de- 
creased by the value of his life ownership of 
the property. 

5. Funds given to the College in exchange for 
which the donor is paid a fixed annual in- 
come for his life (annuity). Donor has a con- 
tribution deduction for the excess over the 
cost of a commercial annuity paying similar 
amounts. Capital gains tax is deferred when 
appreciated property is transferred for the an- 

6. Funds given to the College in exchange for 

which the donor will receive annually for life 
a percentage return on the funds equal to the 
percentage earned by the College's endow- 
ment fund (life income contract). Donor gets 
a deduction for the funds transferred reduced 
by the value of the life income as determined 
by Treasury tables. Donor avoids capital gains 
tax when appreciated property is transferred 
for the life income contract. 

7. Funds transferred to a trust, the income of 
which goes to the College for at least two 
years, after which the trust's funds revert to 
the donor (short-term charity trust)". Donor 
avoids income tax on trust's earnings. Where 
trust fund reverts to another, donor has a 
contribution deduction for value of income to 
the College as determined by Treasury tables. 

8. Funds transferred to a trust, the income of 
which goes to the donor for his life, after 
which trust funds revert to the College (chari- 
ty remainder trust). Donor has a deduction 
for the trust funds reverting to the College 
upon his death as determined by Treasury 
tables. He pays no capital gains tax on the 
transfer of appreciated property to the trust 
except when trustee is required to purchase 
tax-exempt bonds. 

9. Donor names College irrevocable beneficiary 
and gives to the College an insurance policy 
on his life. Donor has a contribution deduction 
for the value of the policy at the time of the 
gift. Thereafter he deducts annually any sub- 
sequent premiums he pays. 

10. Donor in his will gives property to the College 
outright or retains an interest in it for his 
family as described above. The estate tax is 
reduced by the value of the property given to 
the College as determined by Treasury tables. 

The purpose of all this is to explain briefly how 
different taxes affect your gift to Millsaps and to out- 
line the tax advantages of various methods of giving. 
If you should be interested in taking advantage of 
these opportunities of giving to Millsaps, please con- 
tact the Development Office, Millsaps College, or your 
own attorney or accountant. 


OR & MRS ROSS H ivi R E 
15 2 3 MYRTLE ST 

3 9 2 2 Millsaps College 

Jackson, Miss. 39210