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Full text of "Major Notes"

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MILLSAPS-WILSON LIBRARY 
Jadcson, Mississippi 



millsaps college 
magazine 

winter, 1969 



I 







OlflJOfl OOT-ES 

millsaps college magazine 
winter, 1*^69 



MERGED INSTITUTIONS: Grenada 
College, Whitworth College, Millsaps 
College. 

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



TABLE OF CONTENTS 

2 Presidential Views 

3 An Introduction to the Heritage 

Program 

5 The Roman Republic 

14 Events of Note 

15 Major Miscellany 

16 In Memoriam 

17 Future Alumni 

18 From This Day 

18 Schedule of Major Events 

19 When Giving Can Save 

FRONT COVER: art for the cover done 
by Mr. William Rowell, Chairnnan of the 
College's Art Department. Mr. Rowell, who 
joined the faculty in September, 1988, re- 
ceived the Bachelor of Fine Arts degree 
from the Memphis Academy of Fine Arts 
and the Master of Fine Arts degree from 
the University of Mississippi. 

One of Mr. Rowell's students illustrated 
the article written by Mrs. Magnolia 
Coullet, which begins on page 5. Kathy 
McKinnon is a sophomore from Jackson 
who transferred to Millsaps from Southern 
Methodist University. Miss McKinnon is a 
member of Chi Omega sorority. 

Volume 10 February, 1969 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. 



Wayne Dowdy, '65, Editor 



Presideittial Views 

hij Dr. Benjamin B. Graves 




Millsaps has undertaken an experimental program 
this year which offers one of the more exciting ap- 
proaches to inter-disciplinary education which has been 
attempted in this country. This issue of Major Notes 
is devoted to an examination of this effort, known as 
"The Heritage Program." In a nutshell, it is a monu- 
mental attempt to look at man's heritage in a unified 
package as opposed to the piecemeal manner in which 
education has traditionally approached such studies. The 
curriculum directly involves the specific disciplines of 
history, philosophy, religion, English, art and music. 
Indirectly it touches on almost the whole range of 
man's knowledge. 

From a pedagogic point of view, experience to date 
in this program has been most encouraging. Though 
students find it taxing and demanding, they also report 
it exciting. From an administrative point of view, it ap- 
pears that the biggest single dilemma is to find an eco- 
nomical way of underwriting its cost on a continuing 
basis. Though it is not a safe analogy to suggest that 
all things which cost more are necessarily the best, it 
is certainly true that there is a high degree of correla- 
tion between the quality of an education and the re- 
sources applied to it. 

If we are to sustain The Heritage Program and other 
bold ventures which we should undertake at Millsaps, it 
simply means that the College must continue to obtain 
resources far beyond its traditional level. Among other 
potentials on the horizon are a host of learning ideas 
such as educational television, computer-assisted in- 
struction and independent study. We want you, as par- 
ents, friends and alumni, to imderstand the nature of 
both our problems and our opportunities. With under- 
standing, we believe that you will want to continue 
to support Millsaps as it moves "Toward a Destiny of 
Excellence." 



An IntroducHon To 
The Millsaps 



HDERITAGE PROGRAM 



by Robert H. Padgett 

Asociate Professor of Eriglish 

and Director of the Heritage Program 




"The Heritage Program" is a new phrase that has 
gained currency on the Millsaps campus this fall se- 
mester. Friends and alumni of the College may have 
seen it cited in publicity releases concerning sponsor- 
ship of special events open to the whole community. 
Doubtless the parents of seventy-six freshmen have 
heard the phrase often in explanation of various sins of 
omission, especially the failure to write letters home. I 
suspect too that around 2 a. m. on some mornings in 
the dorms the phrase has the force of anathema. 

But just what does "The Heritage Program" signify? 
The first thing to notice is that it is a program of 
studies, not a course. Specifically, the Heritage Program 
is an especially designed interdisciplinary approach to 
the study of the heritage of Western man — the creative 
works, the seminal ideas, the pivotal events, the discov- 
eries and movements which form the basis of Western 
culture. It consists of two closely related and parallel 
courses (which occupy about three-fifths of the normal 
freshman load); and a number of extracurricular events, 
which are intended to extend the learning experience 
beyond the threshold of the classroom and the library 
to the theatre, the concert hall, the art gallery, and 
the world at large. 



The core of the program is the course called "The 
Cultural Heritage of the West." This two-semester, four- 
teen-credit-hour course is an essentially chronological 
portrayal of the heritage of Western man viewed from 
the perspectives provided by history, literature, religion, 
philosophy, the fine arts, and other disciplines. The 
course is structured to allow the student to experience 
a variety of teaching methods and styles; a normal 
week's work consists of four lectures alternating with 
two discussion group meetings and one laboratory ses- 
sion. The lectures and laboratory sessions bring the 
whole group of seventy-six students together at various 
times during the week to hear a variety of teachers 
discuss and analyze selected aspects of the civilization 
under study; the discussion sessions divide the class into 
groups of approximately fifteen members each to al- 
low the students an opportunity to explore in more de- 
tail those questions and issues they have found most 
relevant in their reading and in the lectures. Generically, 
this course belongs to the category of "Humanities" 
courses that have become fairly widespread in higher 
education in recent years, but the Millsaps version has 
two unusual, if not unique, features. First, it attempts 
to blend the insights and perspectives of a greater vari- 
ety of disciplines into one master course than do most 



such Humanities courses. Second, our course recognizes 
and emphasizes the fact that many aspects of our cultur- 
al herilayc do not >ield themselves up fully to discursive 
analysis alone; the>- must be experienced, not just talked 
or read about. Therefore we make an unusual effort to 
expose the student directly to generous selections of lit- 
erary works and to primary documents of history, 
philosophy and religion. The laboratories are especially 
important in this regard in allowing the student to expe- 
rience directly masterworks of art, music, and drama 
through the media of films, slides, recordings, and live 
performances. Thanks to a government grant, this di- 
mension of the program has been especially enriched 
this year by the opportunity to sponsor for the students 
and for the community a number of special extracur- 
ricular events, including, among others, an introduction 
to classical Indian music by Ashish Khan and Company 
(an opportunity for cultural perspective), a slide-lecture 
on American art b\' Donald McClelland of the Smithson- 
ian Institution, an appearance by the noted medieval his- 
torian Norman Cantor, and, still to come later this year, 
evenings of chamber music by the Guarneri String 
Quartet and of medieval, Elizabethan, and baroque music 
by the New York Pro Musica. 

The unique feature of the Heritage Program is the 
second course which runs in tandem with "The Cultural 
Heritage of the West." Titled simply "Composition," it 
is an especially structured I"'reshman English course 
designed to give the student experience in expressing his 
ideas effectively, to develop his proficiency in writing 
and speaking clear and correct English, and finally to 
augment his understanding and appreciation of selected 
major works of our Western literary heritage through 
a more detailed study of stylistic and structural tech- 
niques than the 'Cultural Heritage" course allows. The 
"Composition" course and the "Cultural Heritage" 



course are meant to be mutually enriching; the two 
courses share reading assignments. The "Cultural Heri- 
tage" course provides a rich background of ideas, prob- 
lems, events, and issues upon which the student can 
draw for subject matter in his writing assignments; 
the "Composition" course trains him to organize his re- 
flections upon his readings and to express his own de- 
veloping point of view clearly and accurately. 

The Heritage Program is the first fruit of an extensive 
curriculum review undertaken by the faculty beginning 
in 1963. When it was proposed formally in 1965, the pro- 
gram was conceived of as providing a foundation stone 
for the student's college career, a freshman program 
that would introduce the student to higher education in 
a stimulating and significant way and signal clearly to 
him that college is not merely an intensified version of 
what he learned in high school. It was conceived too 
that the Heritage Program would be complemented by 
other interdisciplinary courses and programs, especially 
one in Non - Western areas and one in contemporary 
issues. Those programs are still in the planning stage, 
but the Heritage Program is a demanding, varied, and, 
T believe, fruitful actuality — an alternative way by 
which seventy-si.x hardy and interesting volunteers are 
fulfilling basic curriculum requirements in English, his- 
tory, philosophy, religion, and the fine arts and are ex- 
ploring who and where they are in this world of time. 
It is too early yet to gauge the success of this experi- 
ment. We know the operation of the program is not per- 
fect, and we are already involved in revisions and im- 
provements. In general, however, the signs have been 
encouraging, and not the least important, I believe, 
is the fact that the Heritage Program has earned the 
accolade of Horatian satire in the Purple and White; 
and Horatian satire, I've been taught, expresses not only 
worthwhile criticism of the subject, but commitment to 
its real values and some affection for it. 




Mr. Robert H. Padgett, Associate Professor of Eng- 
lish, is the Director of the Millsaps Heritage Program. 
He joined the Millsaps faculty in 1960. 

Mr. Padgett received his Bachelor of Arts degree 
from Texas Christian University and his Master of Arts 
degree from Vanderbilt University. He has also studied 
at the Universite de Clermont Ferrand in France under 
a Fulbright Scholarship and has completed residence re- 
quirements for his Ph. D. at Vanderbilt University. 

Mr. Padgett is a member of Sigma Tau Delta, Eng- 
lish honorary; Phi Sigma Iota, romance languages hon- 
orary; Alpha Chi, scholastic honorary; and the South- 
Central Modern Language Association. 

He was formerly a teaching fellow in English and 
an instructor in English at Vanderbilt. 



The Roman Republic 

a lecture in the Millsaps Heritage Series 




by Magnolia Simpson Coullet 

Chairman of the Department of Ancient Languages 

Illustrations by Kathy McKinnon 



In attempting to give you the history of the Roman 
Republic within less than an hour I feel like a farmer 
who has been sent to plough a ten acre field with the 
stipulation that he must use only one furrow and do the 
work within a few minutes. In dismay and consternation 
I think frantically, "Shall I plough straight down the 
middle? Shall I go north and south or east and west or 
northeast by southwest?" And while I am thinking I am 
already ploughing. When I reach the end I look back 
and my heart sinks, for I see that in places I have 
ploughed a straight furrow, but in some places I have 
dashed off to the right, in others to the left and several 
places where I have lifted the plough to shake off the 
accumulation, I have ploughed not at all. All I can say 
is that I started at the beginning and came out at the 
end of the limit which had been set. I must leave to 
chance or perhaps the climate and the weather and the 
fertility of the soil to bring forth any kind of harvest 
at all. 



So in the matter of the History of the Roman Re- 
public must I, when I have finished, leave to chance, 
or the climate and weather of your interest and addi- 
tional reading, and to the fertility of your intellectual 
soil as to whether these Romans, whom for forty years 
I personally have loved and respected and tried to rep- 
resent, will get a proper hearing from you. And even 
while I am talking, two minutes of my time have gone. 

On a day in 509 B. C. Rome, first a little town on a 
small hill but at that time a little city on seven hills, 
had its Independence Day. Its King George was a man 
named Tarquin the Proud, a foreigner who had come 
to Rome from the north. Its George Washington was a 
man named Brutus, the ancestor of another Brutus who 
in 44 B. C, along with Cassius and others, put Julius 
Caesar to death and a second time freed Rome from 
the fear of having that hated thing called a king. But this 
was 465 years after the first Independence Day and at 



a lime vvlien Rome was no longer a city on one iiill or 
even on seven hills, but had stretched her power over 
much of the known world. 

Today we are going to talk about Roman history be- 
tween Brutuses — so to speak — between the time when 
Home was a city on only seven hills and that when she 
v.as almost mistress of the World — between 509 B. C. 
and 44 B. C. — the period of the Roman Republic, the 
time during which Rome's destiny, geographically speak- 
ing, was begun and in great part fulfilled, but also the 
period in which, idealistically speaking, her early plans 
for becoming a great and good democracy came to 
absolutely nothing. 

The period of Roman history following the death of 
Julius Caesar — and some seventeen years of turmoil 
—is called the Empire, and the semi - legendary period 
before the Republic is known as the Period of Kings 
or the Regal Period. It seems proper to summarize 
briefly what has come down to us about Rome's earliest 
days as a reasonable prelude to the period under con- 
sideration. 

Rome was founded, according to legend, in 753 B. C. 
on a little hill about like this one on which Millsaps 
stands, in the district called Latium. It was founded by 
Romulus, a young man who, as a baby, had been put 
into a basket and set into the Tiber River, with the 
unrealized hope of his enemy that he would drown. Un- 
der the following three kings who, because of their home 
in Latium, were called Latin kings, this small town of 
"huts on a hill" grew and expanded to cover three hills. 
The names of these kings were Numa Pompilius, Tul- 
lus Hostilius and Ancus Martius — names than which no 
name ever sounded more Latin. 

Then around 616 B. C. from the north of Rome and 
Latium, from the district called Etruria — whether 
because they thought, according to Livy, that as inhabi- 
tants of Rome they might find greener pastures for 
their ambitions; or whether by reason of the 
strength of those Roman neighbors — the kingship passed 
into the hands of three Etruscans — Tarquin the First, 
Servius TuUius and Tarquin the Proud. 

Realizing that all we read about this Period of 
Kings is only legendary and having to acknowledge that 



the wonderful stories existing in Latin Literature con- 
cerning it are but tales that have been told and re- 
told, still we know that, as it is with all legends, a germ 
or a thread of reality made the stories possible. Some 
things, according to existing remains, or to archaeologi- 
cal findings or according to references in later writings 
cause a few bits of knowledge to emerge. The knowl- 
edge concerning the Etruscans is in many ways of 
a negative character. They are called one of the enig- 
mas of histor.v. The\' were in Italy before Rome was 
founded — at least a hundred years. Where they came 
from nobody knows but it is generally believed that they 
came from Asia Minor. Their alphabet was Greek but, 
although they have left thousands of inscriptions, their 
language has never been translated — except for prop- 
er names. Their civilization was of a high type. Per- 
haps it was a fusion of their own customs and those 
of the native Italic tribes of Etruria, influenced and re- 
fined by the Greeks who, during the centuries of their 
colonizations, had built many small flourishing cities in 
the south of Italy. 

The Etruscans, having once settled in Etruria, soon 
expanded both to the north and to the south and, in one 
way or another, occupied Latium and established king- 
ship in Rome in the late seventh century B. C. They 
reached the height of their power and influence during 
the reign of these kings in the sixth century. In 509 
B. C. Rome, tired and disgusted with the excesses of 
the Tarquins — excesses in political and social situa- 
tions — rose up, under the first Brutus, and drove them 
from Rome forever. 

But though the kings were gone, their influences re- 
inained. These highly civilized people had brought into 
Rome and Latium many of their quite advanced ways 
of doing things — things which the simple farmer or 
shepherd folk on the little hills near the Tiber River 
had not known or thought of: the Etruscans knew how 
to pave roads, to fortify their towns — all set on hills — 
with huge stone walls. They built their towns with two 
important streets crossing at right angles. They made 
fine portraits, beautiful engraved mirrors, and splendid 
temples, the plan of which, instead of that of the Greeks, 
was taken over and used as model by the Romans. 




Mrs. Armand (Magnolia Simpson) Coullet is Chairman 
of the Department of Ancient Languages. 

Mrs. Coullet received the Bachelor of Arts degree from 
Millsaps and the Bachelor of Music degree from Belhaven 
College. She has earned Master of Arts degrees in Latin 
(The University of Pennsylvania) and German (The Uni- 
versity of Mississippi). 

She is a member of Eta Sigma Phi, Sigma Lambda, 
Mu Phi Epsilon, Deutscher Verein, and Schiller Gesellschaft 
honorary groups. The professional groups in which she 
holds membership include the Modem Language Associa- 
tion, the Classical Association of the Middle West and 
South, and the Classical Division of the Mississippi Educa- 
tion Association. 

Mrs. Coullet has done advanced graduate study in Latin 
at the University of Chicago and The American Academy 
in Rome, in Voice at the Conservatory of Bordeaux, in 
German at Murnau, Germany and in Opera at Columbia 
University. 





, ^^^#IPP^ 



One of the most useful contributions of these men 
from the north was the development of a drainage sys- 
tem by means of which they cleared away the mud 
in the valley down at the foot of the seven hills — where 
the Romans had been slogging about for a hundred 
years or more. This valley became in later days the 
most important and dazzling place perhaps that the 
world has even seen — the Forum Romanum — the Ro- 
man Forum, where legal and public affairs that con- 
cerned the whole world were discussed and carried on. 
Great remains of it are still to be seen today. 

Politically, the Tarquin kings are said to have 
united Rome into a confederation with the thirty cities 
in Latium of which confederation they soon made her 
the acknowledged leader. Wherever these Etruscans 
went they carried a well developed civilization with 
them and when they came to Rome the Romans, primi- 
tive as they were, had the good sense to profit by what 
was superior and to adopt or adapt it — as they did 
later also in the case of the Greeks. 

But with all the advanced ideas the Etruscans 
brought to Rome, they also brought arrogance, tyran- 
ny, cruelty, and lack of consideration — and the Ro- 
mans drove them put. Then making use of the public 
works completed or begun by the Etruscans, Rome was 
in a good position to display her strength and to gain 
power over Latium — and Italy — but she did not do so 
without the greatest difficulty. 



The Romans, triumphant at being free from the 
overlordship of these Etruscans, set about remaking and 
refashioning their government from a monarchy into a 
democracy. They made a good beginning by electing 
two men to govern but for only one year. These men 
were eventually called consuls and each served as a 
check on the other. In general, otherwise, the same gov- 
ernmental system which they had inherited was retain- 
ed. The consuls and the entire government of the new 
Republic were from the very beginning put to the 
severest test, both from without and within. Their mili- 
tary strength having been somewhat depleted in expell- 
ing the kings, they were at once attacked by the cities 
of Latium, each of whom wanted supremacy; at the 
same time the Romans had to meet again and again 
armies from Etruria which had become very hostile 
because of the dethroning of the Tarquins. Out of these 
battles have come many stories of famous men and 
events — stories which picture the early Roman to us — 
first as a farmer, simple, rustic, severe, dignified, brave, 
unimaginative and practical, a man who respected the 
gods and his ancestors, who obeyed the law and kept 
his word: second as a soldier who, in the field, standing 
shoulder to shoulder with members of his clan, showed 
himself inspired to deeds of daring. Perhaps you are 
familiar with the story of Cincinnatus, the farmer plow- 
ing in his field, whom the dignitaries of the Roman 
Senate sought out and made the Dictator in a crisis — 



of his victory within a few days and of his prompt re- 
turn to his plowing; or the story of Horatius at the 
Bridge; of Mucius Scaevola who voluntarily burned off 
his right hand without flinching to show the Etruscans 
how fearless he and hundreds of other Romans were in 
the face of danger to their beloved Rome; of Cloelia, 
the Roman girl who, a hostage with the enemy, leaped 
from her prison into the Tiber River, showing her 
friends a way to safety — and of her subsequent return 
by the Romans because they did not believe that all 
is fair in war. There are many more such stories set- 
ting forth the fine qualities of mind and character 
which in part, at least, accounted for the long survival 
and wide influence of Latin culture. 

One by one Rome overcame these enemies — first 
the Latin Cities with whom she made a new federa- 
tion which called for mutual cooperation against fu- 
ture hostile tribes — then, with the Latin cities she over- 
came the mountain tribes from the south and north- 
east, which swooped down time after time from their 
mountain strongholds into and onto the fields of the 
Romans. In 396 B. C. Rome, after prolonged fighting, 
brought the Etruscan city Veil under her control and 
thereby doubled her geographical limits. 

Six years later, however, in 390 B. C. everything 
seemed lost and Rome destined for extinction. From 
still farther north than Etruria, people from beyond the 
Alps — Celtic people — whom the Romans called the 
Gauls — broke into the weakened Etruria, stormed 
across it almost unopposed to within eleven miles of 
Rome. Here on the banks of the Allia River, these Gauls 
met and routed the Roman army. While the Gauls, un- 
opposed, were approaching the city as Livy tells us: 

At Rome meanwhile such arrangements for defend- 
ing the Citadel as the case admitted of were now 
fairly complete, and the old men returned to their 
homes to await the coming of their enemies with 
hearts that were steeled to die. Such of them as had 
held offices, that they might face death in the ves- 
ture of their rank and honor, as befitted their worth, 
put on their stately robes and thus clothed, seated 
themselves on ivory chairs in the middle of their 
houses .... The Gauls came trooping to the Forum 
and the places near it. As they entered the houses 
of the nobles their feeling was akin to religious awe 
when they beheld seated in the vestibules beings, 
who, besides that their ornaments and apparel were 
more splendid than belonged to man, seemed also, 
in their majesty of countenance and in the gravity 
of their expression, most like to gods.i 

But the Gauls took the city of Rome and wreaked havoc 
on it such as had never been done before nor was ever 
done thereafter. They stayed for seven months, then ac- 
cepted a ransom of gold from the Romans and left as 
suddenly as they had come. This day, July 16, 390 B. 
C, was the blackest day in the early history of Rome 
and still today in classical circles is termed the great- 
est cataclysm in all the history of Rome for it is doubt- 
less at this time that all historical records were lost 
or destroyed and that our reliance is on oral tradition 
at least up to 390 B. C. 



But the growth of the Roman Republic was not thus 
to be stopped — and the Roman populace came back 
from the woods, mountains, and towns to which they 
had fled and with characteristic Roman determination 
and perseverance cleared up the wreck and ruin of the 
city and rebuilt it. This time they put their Etruscan 
training into practice and built a strong stone wall 
around the whole town. Part of this wall can still be 
seen today — deep within today's city limits, of course. 

For the next one hundred years, Rome was engaged 
in almost continuous warfare. By 290 B. C. she had met 
and conquered all the Etruscans to the north, the Latin 
cities which revolted time after time, the Volscians and 
and Aequians and the Samnites, who were conquered 
only after three long and bitter wars. Rome's territory 
now extended from the Arno River in the north to the 
Greek city states in the toe and heel of Italy. 

During all this time of external battles and warfare, 
there was going on simultaneously a struggle within 
the little city state. The citizens of early Rome were 
divided into two classes — the patricians and the plebe- 
ians — the difference in the classes being based on fami- 
ly prestige — or descent. The particians were power- 
ful and wealthy, the plebeians poor and needy. 

When the last Tarquin had been removed from his 
office, his throne, the country, and the intentions of the 
Romans, it had been done, as was always true in an- 
cient city-states, by and for the nobles. The two consuls 
elected annually in the place of a king were patricians. 
The prerogatives of the king, almost without change, 
were passed on to them: they wore purple (or crim- 
son) borders around their togas and tunics, they sat on 
an official ivory chair, they retained such symbols of 
power as the twelve lictors (attendants who walked in 
a long single line before them) and the fasces (bun- 
dles of sticks bound together with axes), symbol of the 
power of life and death. The consuls were the comman- 
ders in warfare — positions which grew in importance 
the more extended and the greater Rome's military ex- 
ploits became. All the high religious offices were in pos- 
session of the nobility and by reason of appointive pro- 
cesses remained so. More than anything else, however, 
the Senate, composed of 300 members — all patricians 
— formed the stronghold of the aristocracy. Its members 
held their seats for life and as it gained in authority it 
became more and more rigidly aristocratic. 

To none of these political strongholds did the plebeians 
have access. Added to this was the fact that marriage 
between the two orders was forbidden by law. Out of 
this situation — the overpowering influence of the patri- 
cians with the resultant oppression and expressed griev- 
ances of the plebeians — arose a class struggle called the 
"Conflict of the Orders." 

In the very earliest days of the Republic, as has 
been mentioned, the plebeians had little part in the wars 
of their city but the continuation of these wars necessi- 
tated the use of more and more man power and the 
plebeians, by means determined on by the particians, 
came to be more and more a part of the fighting force 
of Rome. They soon came to recognize their value — and 
they also learned discipline and cooperation which stood 
them in good stead as they began to assert their rights. 
In 494 B. C. between the wars with the Latin cities and 



iLivy-Loeb Series, Section XLI, translated by B. O. 
Foster. 



8 




the mountain tribes, tiiey went so far as to secede 
from Rome with the intention of building their own city. 
This was exactly what was needed to force a concession 
from the patricians — for they had to have plebeian man 
power for their armies. Accordingly, it was agreed 
that the plebeians should have their own annual magis- 
trates — called tribunes — at first two, later ten. Their 
persons were inviolate and they had the right to in- 
tercede in any case of a patrician magistrate's action 
against a plebeian. As time went on this tribuneship 
became one of the strongest powers in the whole field 
of government. Having gained this first concession, the 
plebeians were able year after year to gain others — 
one of the most important of which was the writing 
down of the laws, which up to 450 B. C. had existed 
only in in the heads of the patricians. This codification 
was known as the Laws of the Twelve Tables and was 
set up in the F o r.u m for all to read. It became the 
foundation for all later Roman law, the last codification 
of which was done hundreds of years later by Justinian 
and became the basis for the laws of most modern 
countries. 



One by one all the barriers to political and social 
participation by patrician and plebeian alike were low- 
ered and in 287 B. C. three years after Rome had come 
geographically into contact with the Greek cities of 
southern Italy, a Council of the Plebs was the 'sover- 
eign' power and complete political and social equality 
had been attained. 

Differences now being composed within the city — 
with a resulting improvement in the army both in or- 
ganization and in spirit, with fresh strength in Roman 
life politically and socially, the aligned orders seemed 
within reach of the Republic toward which they had been 
aiming. Most people were one kind of citizens of Rome 
or another or could look forward to becoming one; or 
they were allies; or they were members of military 
garrisons or colonies in conquered territory. As soon as, 
with a united front, they should conquer the Greek cities 
to the south, which they did in 275 B. C, they should 
have peace and consolidate their gains, which by this 
time consisted of all Italy from the Arno River in the 
north to the Strait of Messina between Italy and Sicily. It 
seemed, in short, that the Republic was finally to be 



9 



ruled by the people. But such was not the case. In fact, 
the next step to be taken — that of conquest outside Italy 
—sounded the death knell of a Republican way of life 
although the Romans as yet had no thought of such a 
thing. 

When they looked out from the toe of Italy, the 
Romans could actually see the island of Sicily on a sun- 
ny day. And they knew or soon learned that Carthage, 
the largest sea power in the world, owned much of the 
Sicily which they could not see— and it was soon also 
known that this empire of Carthage intended to have all 
Sicily and Italy too if she could. This the Romans would 
not tolerate; and, as had happened in her occupation 
of Italy, one conquest called for another and she was 
launched on the building of an empire of possessions. 

Before the discussion turns to Roman expansion 
outside of Italy in the last half of the Republic, let us 
take a few minutes to describe this peninsula which has 
always and will always have an attraction for people all 
over the world. Her northern part, about 320 miles from 
east to west, separated from the rest of Europe by the 
lofty Alps Mountains, lies within the continent. The rest 
of her extends like a great boot out into the Mediter- 
ranean which during her years of expansion, she made 
into her front yard. Down her entire peninsular 
length of 650 miles runs the range of the Appennines — 
not nearly so high as the Alps but forming in early days 
a barrier to travel for the distance of not more than 
125 miles from east to west across the peninsula. In 
the north of Italy are some of the most beautiful lakes 
in the world. Still farther north beyond the lakes, the 
slopes of the Alps, too steep to be used for much except 
lor the forests which grow on them, are terraced, in 
whatever spots are available, for the growing of the 
grape vines. Round about on every side are the beau- 
tiful cascades — which fall sometimes in tiny streams 
and sometimes in large waterfalls to feed the rivers and 
turn the wheels of industry. The main streams are the 
Po, the Adige, and the Arno toward the north and the 
Tiber which winds in a big curve west of the seven 
hills of Rome. Below Rome lies the vast plain of Cam- 
pagna where a stranger, deceived by its smooth rolling 
appearance, might easily become lost in a moment of 
carelessness. Farther south lies Naples and Mount 
Vesuvius, the ever flaming volcano, which in 79 A. D. 
erupted and hid from sight for centuries the two towns 
of Herculaneum and Pompeii. On the western side of 
the peninsula are several good harbors, among them 
Genoa and Naples — on the east Venice and Brindisi. 
And what about Rome herself? Rome has, since time 
immemorial, been the center or head of one power or 
another. She was the central figure in Italy's earliest 
history and in the ancient Roman Empire, she was the 
mainspring of the Holy Roman Empire, she was the 
capital during the ecclesiastical despotism, she was the 
constitutional capital of an independent Italy during and 
after the time of Garibaldi. And through all these stages 
of temporal change, she has always held her place as 
the capital of the more universal realm of the spirit. 
She and Italy have always captured man's imagination, 
none more surely than Vergil's, who in his Eclogues has 
presented the freshness and softness of Italian scenes 
in a manner trub' representative — not so much as a 
land of old civilization, of historic renown, of great cities, 
of corn crops and vineyards, though they are there — but 
as a land of soft and genial air, beautiful with the tender 
foliage and fresh flowers and blossoms of spring and 
with the rich coloring of autumn. 



These are not the sentiments, indeed, of the Romans, 
who in 264 B. C. looked out over Sicily and prepared : 
to go to war with Carthage. They could not have ex- 
pressed these sentiments, for, as far as we know, from 
the founding of Rome in 753 B. C. up to the time of 
the Wars with Carthage, the\' had not produced a single 
writer. The great 5th century, the Age of Pericles, 
had come and gone in Greece only a few hours away 
across the sea — while Rome was busy subduing Italy. 
Alexander the Great had come and gone while the 
patricians and plebeians were working out their d i f- 
ferences, and Hellenistic culture was in the ascend- 
ancy as she took over the Greek cities of the south . . . 
But she had to wait a few more years for her first poet 
and he was a Greek slave, Livuis Andronicus, brought 
to Rome from Tarentum. His first work and the first 
Latin work known to have been written down was a 
translation of the Greek Homer done shortly after Rome 
launched herself into the First Punic War in 264 B. C. 

For the first time now, although the story is more 
than half told, we actually possess records, authentic 
and reliable, of Rome's history. As one historian has put 
it, "Roman History emerges from shadow land into 
daylight." Polybius, a Greek historian of 167 B. C, and 
Livy, the great Roman historian of the years just fol- 
lowing the end of the Republic, are our main sources of 
information concerning the wars with Carthage. 

The Wars, for there were three of them, fought be- 
tween these two nations were known as the Punic 
Wars and constituted "the greatest conflict in antiquity." 
Though, as always, there was a small immediate cause 
of the war, the real and underlying cause was "simply 
the confUct of interests between Carthage and Rome." 
Carthage wanted aU of Sicily and eventually all of Italy; 
Italy believed that Sicily, entirely owned and operated 
by Carthage, would indeed constitute a threat to her. It 
must also be acknowledged that many influential men 
in Rome, having gained much from the subjugation of 
Italy, now wished to gain more by further conquest. 

And so the clash came on. From this point on many 
details must be omitted and many generalizations made 
but it will not be necessary to hear it all. "As the twig 
is bent so will the tree grow." And we have, in briefly 
discussing the beginnings of Rome and the Republic, 
seen how year after year and century after century the 
Roman was by practice and experience and hardhead- 
cdness and devotion to his city learning to do what Ver- 
gil, years later rather redundantly suggested when he 
had the father of Aeneas, the legendary ancestor of 
Romulus say to his son: "Let others beat out bronze 
that seems to breathe, let them produce living features 
from marble, let others plead cases better, let them 
trace out with pointers the movements of the heavenly 
bodies and name the rising stars; you, O Roman, re- 
member to fashion the ways of peace, to spare the con- 
quered, and to wage war to the finish with the proud — 
these are your skills." These, indeed were her skills. 

As the Romans and Carthagians faced each other 
across the Mediterranean Sea it was inconceivable that 
this young newly confederated country could hope 
to succeed against so mighty an Empire. But Rome 
had many things in her favor — her possessions were 
ail together on one peninsula, loyal to her in spirit and 
united by good roads. Her government while firm was 
not despotic, and her soldiers were enlisted from 
among her citizens. Carthage's empire was far-flung, 
made up on many peoples — some not at all interested in 
Carthage; and her soUders were mercenaries. But 
Carthage had a powerful fleet and she had Hannibal. 



10 




Nevertheless, in the mighty conflict which ensued 
Rome overcame both these odds. Although in the be- 
ginning she had not a single warship, she copied those 
of her enemy and with the copies beat the greatest 
navy in the world. At the end of this first war Sicily, 
Corsica and Sardinia became Rome's first provinces out- 
side Italy. 

In the second War the great Hannibal brought his 
army and elephants up, across and down the Alps into 
Italy where for almost twenty years he marched up and 



down the Italian countryside winning brilliant victor- 
ies in unbelievable circumstances. He conquered every- 
thing -~ everything except Roman man power and Ro- 
man spirit for wherever Hannibal killed 60,000 men in 
battle, 70,000 came on to take their places; and the spirit 
of Rome and her allies, typified by the Senate which 
rose to its greatest height, held firm, patient, and 
superior. 

At length the Roman consul Publius Scipio took the 
war to Africa, Hannibal was recalled to Carthage and 



H 



was defeated at Zama in 202 B. C. He later committed 
suicide. 

Tn the .\ears 149-146 B. C. Rome wiped Carthage from 
the face of the earth and she was no more. Africa be- 
c;ime a Roman province as well as did Spain which had 
hclon^ed to Carthage. Between the first two Punic Wars 
Rome, aggravated by raids of the Gauls from the north, 
raised an enormous army of around 1,300,000 men, cut 
the Gauls down almost to the last men and then all 
of Ital>' belonged to Rome. 

Rome did not actually plan to gain possession of the 
entire Mediterranean in the beginning. Circumstances in 
many instances brought about a war, the war brought 
victory and that victory produced another war. At the 
same time it is clear that as time went on this ex- 
pansion and its results were not looked on with complete 
disfavor by the men in the senatorial class who were 
becoming wealthy and who liked the glory of victory. 

By 133 B. C, just 131 years from the time she first 
set her foot off of Italian soil, Rome had added to her 
possessions Macedonia and Greece, Ptolemy's empire in 
Africa, Rhodes and Syria and Pergamum in Asia Minor. 
It is during this time of expansion that the Romans, 
having "looked on the Greek culture and found it good" 
began to have shipped back to Rome great quanties of 
confiscated goods. Furniture, precious metals, works of 
art, statues of the finest sculptors the world has ever 
known were loaded on ships and sent back to Rome to 
decorate the homes of the rich. Much of this loot, meet- 
ing with storms on the sea, sank to the bottom and even 
today many of these timeless and pricelss pieces of art 
are being dredged up from places sometimes most 
unexpected. Along with the works of art came also, as 
slaves, the Greek artisits or pupils of artists, and 
Greek scholars — and Rome became the richer intellec- 
tually and artistically speaking — and through the 
Romans the world has been made richer. The civiliza- 
tion brought about by the meeting of Romans and 
Greeks is known as Graeco - Roman civilization — the 
successor to the Hellenistic Age — and this Graeco- 
Roman civilization became the root of European civiliza- 
tion. Rome herself spread this refinement of culture into 
all the territories she acquired by means of magnificent 
roads, by enormous public works and by the sending of 
teachers into the provinces. 

But for Rome herself there developed disaster — 
in the character of her government and in the charac- 
ter of the people. She had begun as a city state in which 
everybody could participate in public affairs. While this 
was true the Roman government had worked well; 
indeed, with understandable and predictable exceptions 
her government was satisfactory as long as she remain- 
ed on Italian soil. But when she gained the rulership 
and guardianship of so many varied lands and peoples, 
she was unable successfully to make her city-state pro- 
cesses suitable to what constituted in reality an em- 
pire. As powerful as the Senate had become, it could not 
control the governors who went out from Rome to rule 
the provinces and most of them became corrupt, robbing 
the people in order to enrich themselves. It was said that 
these magistrates set out to make three fortunes for 
themselves — one to pay the debts they had made in or- 
der to secure high office; a second to pay the judges 
for their prosecution when they returned home; and a 
third to live on in luxury the rest of their days. 

At home also the old virtuous, patriotic, religious 
Roman had given place in large measure to the self- 
seeking, greedy, even cruel man. With the wealth that 



poured in in greater and greater quantities, the small 
farms of Italy were absorbed by the wealthy, the num- 
ber of slaves was so large that characterizing dress was 
thought inappropriate for safety's sake. Corrpution in 
politics abound also here at home where would - be 
officials to all ranks were not above using bribery 
and corruption to secure the offices. With the landless 
poor flocking to the City, it was an easy matter to buy 
votes — the hungry or greedy cared not a bit about who 
was in power. The Republic, supposedly a Democracy 
now with officials often living in luxur.N' and laziness 
and the proletariat caring not a whit, was in reality 
"in the rule of a worthless, urban mob." 

Efforts were made by some good and honorable 
leaders to rectify the evils of this situation. By their ef- 
forts and the opoosition to them, there was brought about 
what had never existed in Rome before, blood shed and 
civil strife over political matters in the very streets 
of Rome. This strife is known in history as the conflict 
between the Optimates and the Populares, that is, the 
conservative element against the more liberal minded 
of the nobility. The first efforts at reform were made 
by two distinguished young tribunes — Tiberius and 
Gaius Gracchus — both of whom tried to help the idle 
poor by getting them out of Rome and putting them 
in the country in the place of slaves. This involved legis- 
lating against the wholesale practice of the senatorial 
class of buying and selling public lands as if they were 
privately owned. The powerful wrath of the senators was 
aroused; Tiberius was killed in mob violence of which 
Roman senators were the leaders and Gaius, in order 
to prevent his own murder, committed suicide and three 
thousand of his followers were killed. 

Gone now are the senators who 250 years earlier, 
having done all they could for their country against the 
Gauls, sat down in the dignity of their offices to die with 
her. Gone too Cincinnatus and his like, who having been 
given a task to do, performed the assigned duty with de- 
votion, then laid down his power immediately. From 
the time of the death of Gaius Gracchus in 124 B. C. to 
the end of the Republic was a time of great or powerful 
generals who, having been called on for some specific 
duty, assumed or were given the title of Dictator and did 
not or could not lay down their power until their death. 

There was Marius, a superb and beloved leader of 
the popular party who himself was responsible for much 
of the machinery of change in attitude toward the gov- 
ernment. When, in 103, he was called upon to take an 
army north to keep out the first invasion of Germanic 
tribes, he enlisted men having no property — a condition 
which up to this time was illegal. His soliders, and those 
of generals to follow, consisting of men who had no 
other future prospects, stayed in the army as long as 
possible, became professional soldiers, whose hopes 
were entirely in their leader, and who were ready to fol- 
low him everywhere, even against the government. 

There was Sulla, a member of the aristocracy who 
used his army to enforce his will upon the state to have 
what Rome had never had before — a written consititu- 
tion and a legal recognition of the Senate. The forces 
of Marius and Sulla came into conflict — time after time 
the Marians were in supremacy and time after time 
the Sullans were most powerful. Each put to death 
thousands and even tens of thousands of the followers 
of his rival. In this kind of continuing rivalry, much of 
it personal, caused by the competition of generals who 
tried to satisfy their own ambitions or tried to satis- 
fy the claims of their loyal soldiers for land as a re- 



12 



ward of services — the old type of loyalty to the gov- 
ernment was forgotten. The state, the govern- 
ment came second to personal attainment and reward 
of service; in fact, the safety of the government itself 
depended upon the loyalty of the generals and, "Since," 
as Barrow says, "the government did not deserve loyalty 
and generals had rival generals to consider," the gov- 
ernment was on the losing side. Marius nor Sulla actual- 
ly tried to overthrow the government but both disregard 
ed it when their personal interests required. 

The last phase of the Revolution or Civil Strife and 
indeed the last phase of the Republic finally was de- 
cided between two of the greatest of its military com- 
manders — Gnaeus Pompey and Julius Caesar. Both 
were born in Rome of aristocratic families — Pompey 
in 106 and Caesar in 100 B. C. Pompey's allegiance for 
years wavered between the Senatorial and Popular par- 
ties, in the end being given to the Senatorial. Caesar was 
always a sympathiser and leader of the Popular Party. 
As young men they had cooperated for their mutual in- 
terests even forming with the millionaire Crassus an 
alliance for this purpose. The alliance, called the First 
Triumvirate, was able to bring about almost any desired 
end for its members. To seal the bargain Pompey mar- 
ried Caesar's daughter Julia. 

Caesar was elected consul in 59 B.C. and soon after 
his consulship became proconsul of the provinces in the 
north of Italy. Appointed for a period of five years, he 
was reappointed for five more. Of his exploits there 
everybody knows. Nobody at that time, least of all he 
himself, knew what a military genius he would be. Dur- 
ing the nine years he was in these provinces he conquer- 
ed all Gaul (completing Rome's encirclement of the 
Mediterranean), drove the Germans out of the province 
and went into Britain twice making no effort, however, 
to take it. He lost only two battles in all those years. 
Back in Rome Crassus died, Julia died and the Tri- 
umvirate ended. And Pompey, already fearful of Cae- 
sar's growing power and popularity with the people, per- 
suaded the Senate which now did not know whom to fear 
inore — Caesar or Pompey — to demand that Caesar give 
up his legions. Caesar refused, crossed the Rubicon, 
and the 'third plTase of the Civil War was on. It was 
again a question of the soldiers' loyalty to a particular 
general even against the government. 

History has it that Pompey's main ambition was 
only to command the great campaigns of his day and 
that he wanted only to be "the guardian of the Republic, 
and not its master." But he was destined to be neither. 
An excellent general, he was crushed beneath the jug- 
gernaut of Caesar, a greater general and more ambi- 
tious, and his soliders who were almost fantically devot- 
ed to him. Pompey fled to .Africa where he was mur- 
dered. Caesar, everywhere victorious, bcame the undis- 
puted master of Rome, the idol of the people, and the 
recipient of inumerable honors by the undependable 
senators. Nevertheless, some aristrocrats, believing that 
Caesar intended to make himself a supreme ruler — 
a king — a word still hated, on the Ides of March in 
44 B. C. stabbed him to death at the foot of the statue 
that second Brutus who, while having the same motiva- 
tion as his ancestor to rid his country of a king, 
did not, like his ancestory, have any constructive plan 
as to what was to follow. What did follow was seventeen 
years of civil war and the absolute and certain know- 
ledge that the Republic was dead. All hope of rule by 
the people was obsolete and the democratic ideal on 
which the Roman Republic had been founded 500 years 
earlier had failed. 

But although the Republic as Rome's form of gov- 
ernment passed into oblivion this is not in any way to 



say that Rome herself was finished. She lived on for 
another 500 years as one of the greatest empires the world 
has ever known. Her influence, though not always rec- 
ognized, lives today in many countries of the world. 

In conclusion let me make a brief summary and a 
few closing remarks. The history of the Roman Re- 
public is the account of a long period of 250 years of 
a great people's struggle toward a democracy — a goal 
actually achieved but never put into effect, for with 
ihe Punic Wars and conquest outside Italy there began 
another long period of 250 years of the journey away 
from democracy. The people achieved equality with the 
patricians and accepted with grace most of the reforms 
which were forced upon them. But the people likewise 
lost this equality — almost by default. For having come 
to the beginning of the Punic Wars — equal but having 
little experience in governing during a crisis — they al- 
lowed the Senate, strong and experienced, to become 
predominant once again. The way down also was ac- 
celerated by the conquest of more lands than Rome 
could govern well — and more wealth than she could as- 
similate; corruption developed both inside the state and 
outside — in officials and in private individuals. In ad- 
dition, the poor and homeless became professional sold- 
iers of leaders powerful enough to defy the government 
and to take, one after the other, longer and longer 
steps toward the seizure of supreme power — until it 
was, in fact, accomplished by Julius Caesar. It cannot 
be positively stated by anyone what would have hap- 
pened to Rome if Caesar had lived. But he did not and 
the Republic died. Even in her dying years she produc- 
ed famous men whose names are known and highly re- 
spected today — the great writers Catullus, Lucretius, 
and Caesar himself. Best of all — Cicero — a man who 
even as the Republic was taking its last gasp, was plead- 
ing for a reconciliation among all men and a return to 
the democratic way of life. 

Let no one minimize the importance of the achieve- 
ments of Rome and the Romans. Consider the Greeks 
of the 5th century, of course, as the greatest achievers 
in art and culture of every kind. This was their strong 
point. It was not Rome's. She too was great in the arts 
that were natural to her. Her success in absorbing both 
Greece and the East from where Greece herself had be- 
come civilized, and the loyalty which she inspired in 
most of those she conquered, the laws she enacted 
along her way — these served as background for her 
talents and throw into sharp relief the inability of the 
Greeks to cooperate in any political sense or to form any 
kind of a united state. When Rome conquered the Greeks, 
she recognized their greatest skills for what they were 
— excellent, refined and timeless. As she had done in 
the case of the Etruscans, she took them over, ap- 
propriated them, or borrowed them. She deserves credit 
lor having preserved much that she might have destroy- 
ed. Generally speaking, she never admired or respect- 
ed the Greeks themselves from whom she borrowed 
them. She looked down on the Greeks of the 3rd and 
2nd centuries B. C. as being people who had not lived 
up to their own former greatness and had themselves 
to look back to the 5th century for inspiration. But she 
took their artistic and professional skills, stamped them 
v.'ith her own character and thus brought into being what 
is known as Graeco - Roman civihzation. 

As the Republic receded into the background, Rome 
and the world stood at the beginning of two new exper- 
iences — aesthetically, the spread of Graeco - Roman 
civilization and politically, the coming into being of 
the great Roman Empire. 



13 



Events of Note 



NAT ROGERS BECOMES 
PRESIDENT OF LARGEST 
BANK IN HOUSTON, TEXAS 




Effective February 18 Nat S. Rog- 
ers, the Chairman of the Board of 
Trustees of Millsaps College, will be- 
come President of the First City Na- 
tional Bank of Houston, Texas. To ac- 
cept the position with the Houston 
Bank, which is the largest financial 
institution in the nation's sixth larg- 
est city, Mr. Rogers has resigned as 
President and Chief Executive Officer 
of Deposit Guaranty National Bank 
in Jackson. 

Mr. Rogers, who graduated from 
Millsaps in 1941, joined Deposit Guar- 
anty in 1947 and was elected Presi- 
dent of the bank eleven years later. 



He was designated Chief Executive 
Officer in February, 1966. Rogers, 
who is 48, is Vice-President of the 
American Bankers Association and is 
next in succession to serve as the as- 
sociation's President. 

Following his graduation from Mill- 
saps, Mr. Rogers earned the Master's 
degree in Business Administration 
from the Harvard Graduate School of 
Business. His interest in Millsaps has 
continued since his college days. He 
is past president of the Millsaps Alum- 
ni Association and in 1960 was named 
Millsaps Alumnus of the Year. 

Mrs. Rogers is the former Helen 
Elizabeth Ricks, '42. The Rogers have 
three children, Alice, John and Lewis. 



INVESTMENTS IN MILLSAPS 

Millsaps has received grants recent- 
ly from two oil company foundations, 
according to Director of Development 
Barry Brindley. 

The Esso Education Foundation 
made a grant of $5,000, which will be 
applied to the construction of the col- 
lege's new Academic Complex. Mill- 
saps was one of forty-one private 
colleges and universities receiving 
capital grants from the Esso Founda- 
tion. 

The American Oil Foundation made 
a grant of $2,500. Millsaps was one of 
150 private colleges and universities 
receiving grants from the foundation 
totalling almost $1.2 million. 



NEW ORLEANS SYMPHONY 
AND MILLSAPS SINGERS 
NEXT IN ARTS AND 
LECTURE SERIES 

The next program of the Millsaps 
Arts and Lecture Series will be an ap- 
pearance by the New Orleans Phil- 
harmonic-Symphony Orchestra in con- 
cert with the Millsaps Singers. The 
orchestra is presenting its thirty-third 
season. The year will be marked by 
the largest number of concerts in the 
virtuoso organization's history, with 
one hundred and thirty performances 
scheduled in thirty-three cities. 

At Robin Hood Dell this past July, 
Music Director Werner Torkanowsky 
added another personal pennant to 
the Orchestra's banners already won 
when he conducted the Philadelphia 
Orchestra in three concerts and re- 
ceived standing ovations. Torkanow- 
sky, now in his sixth year as New Or- 
leans' conductor, made a great hit 
during the past four seasons as guest 
conductor of the Boston Symphony, 
San Francisco Symphony, Detroit 
Symphony, St. Louis Symphony, the 
New York Philharmonic and the Los 
Angeles Philharmonic. 

The Millsaps Singers are directed 
by Leland Byler, Chairman of the 
Millsaps Department of Music. The 
Singers have been recognized for ma- 
ny years as one of the South 's out- 
standing collegiate choral groups. 

The concert will be given in Jack- 
son's New City Auditorium. The re- 
maining events on the Arts and Lec- 
ture Series' agenda include the Mill- 
saps Players' presentation of Romeo 
and Juliet (March 12-15) and a lecture 
by David Brinkley (April 26). 



14 



Major 
Miscellany 



Jimmie Walker, '29-'31, an attorney, 
newspaper publisher and cattle farm- 
er from Fayette, was recently named 
Excise Tax Commissioner on the 
three-member Mississippi State Tax 
Commission. 

Brigadier General Henry C. Dorris, 
'34, has been assigned as Surgeon of 
Headquarters Command, United 
States Air Force, and Commander of 
the Malcolm Grow Air Force Hospi- 
tal, Andrews Air Force Base, Mary- 
land. General Dorris was formerly 
Chief of the Consultants Division of 
the Air Force's Office of the Surgeon 
General. 



Before 1920 

Veteran newspaper and advertising 
executive George L. Sugg, '17-'18, 
has been named President of the 
newly-incorporated Godwin Advertis- 
ing Agency of Jackson. Named Vice- 
Presidents in the firm were Charles 
E. Carmichael, '47, and Thomas L. 
Spengler, Jr., '42. 

1920-1929 

Mrs. A. M. Applewhite (Mary Hen- 
ry, Grenada, '20) continues to teach 
Voice in Greenwood after her retire- 
ment in 1958 from a career as voice 
teacher and director of the a cap- 
pella choir at Mississippi Delta Jun- 
ior College. Among her most satisfy- 
ing experiences were having two of 
Mrs. Applewhite's former students ac- 
cepted by the Metropolitan Opera. 

Dr. Hugh H. Clegg, '20, LL.D., '41. 

recently gave a Laymen's Day ad- 
dress at the First United Methodist 
Church in Greenville. Dr. Clegg, who 
was Assistant Director of the Federal 
Bureau of Investigation from 1932 to 
1954, served at the University of Mis- 
sissippi as Assistant to the Chancellor 
and Development Official until June, 
1968. He also organized and was the 
first chief of staff of the U. S. House 
of Representatives Appropriations 
Committee to make studies for econ- 
omy and efficiency. Dr. Clegg is 
now retired, and he and Mrs. Clegg 
(Ruby Catherine Fields, '26-'28) live 
in Anguilla, Mississippi. 



Dr. M. L. McCormlck, Sr., '22, D.D. 
(Honorary) '54, was recently honored 
by the Summit United Methodist 
Church for his many years in church 
work. Dr. McCormick, who was ad- 
mitted on trial into the Mississippi 
Annual Conference in 1918, has served 
churches throughout the conference. 
He was also Superintendent of the 
Jackson District from 1953 to 1959. 

Dr. Hugh B. Cottrell, '24-'27, has 

been named Associate Chairman of 
the Mississippi March of Dimes. The 
Executive Officer of the IVIississippi 
State Board of Health, Dr. Cottrell 
completed his medical studies at Tu- 
lane following his graduation from 
Millsaps. 

Following the resignation of Nat S. 
Rogers as President of Deposit Guar- 
anty National Bank, (see Events of 
Note, Page 14) the bank's Board of 
Directors announced changes in man- 
agement responsibilities which in- 
volved Russ M. Johnson, '26-'27, and 
Charles R. Arrington, '36. Mr. John- 
son will now be Chairman of the 
Board and Chief Executive Officer 
of the bank. Mrs. Johnson is the form- 
er Rosiland Gwin Hutton, '28. Mr. 
Arrington has been promoted to First 
Vice-President from Senior Vice-Pres- 
ident. 

1930-1939 

The former Director of the Heart 
Information Center of the National 
Health Institute, Lealon E. Martin, 
'31, has been appointed Communica- 
tions Program Officer of the National 
Institute of Mental Health. He has al- 
so been commissioned by the U. S. 
PubUc Health Service to write a text- 
book on mental health. 



Pagan Scott, '38, is now the Em- 
ployee Relations Manager for the 
Southeastern Division of Humble Oil 
and Refining Company. He is also a 
member of the Board of Directors of 
the New Orleans Equal Opportunity 
Council. 

1940-1949 
Elizabeth Cavin, '41, was recently 
named Woodville's "W o m a n of 
Achievement." For the past 18 years. 
Miss Cavin has taught in the Wood- 
ville schools, doing special work for 
dyslexics and developing a program 
in reading disability at the Woodville 
Attendance Center. 

Alan R. Holmes, '42, has been ap- 
pointed Senior Vice-President of the 
Federal Reserve Bank of New York, 
effective January 2, 1969. He has 
been Vice-President and manager of 
the Open Market Account since 
March, 1965, and will remain in 
charge of the bank's Open Market 
Operations and Treasury Issues area. 
In this capacity, Mr. Holmes super- 
vises the purchase and sale of gov- 
ernment securities on behalf of the 
Federal Reserve System. 

The Chancery Clerk of Neshoba 
County, Elizabeth Darby, '47, was 
named "Woman of Achievement" by 
the Business and Professional Wom- 
en's Club of Philadelphia, Mississippi. 
In addition to her duties as Chancery 
Clerk, Miss Darby is a member of the 
Board of Directors of the Neshoba 
County Chamber of Commerce. 



15 



1950-1959 
Emily Greener, '56, is the new Delta 
West Province President for Kappa 
Delta Sorority. The province includes 
chapters at Millsaps, Ole Miss, Mis- 
sissippi Southern and Delta State. A 
principal in the Jackson public 
schools. Miss Greener is now serving 
as Secretary of the Millsaps Alumni 
Association. 

Mrs. Dan Murrell (Pat Hillman, 
'56) is living in Alexandria. Virginia. 
She teaches at the University of Vir- 
ginia's Northern Virginia Center in 
Falls Church, and her husband is an 
attorney with the Justice Department. 

Dr. Thomas D. Giles, '5'J-'58, has 

been appointed the eighth Gillentine 
Fellow of the Department of Medicine 
of Tulane University's School of Med- 
icine. As a Gillentine Fellow, Dr. 
Giles will continue studies of the 
diseases of the heart. In 1966 he was 
nanaed a Cardiology Fellow in the 
Cardiovascular Research Laborato- 
ries of Tulane's Department of IMedi- 
cine. 

Mrs. W. T. Wilkins, Jr., (Martha 
Ann Huddleston, '58-'60) has been se- 
lected as Mississippi's Outstanding 
Young Woman of the Year by the 
Outstanding Americans Foundation. A 
part-time History Instructor at the 
Mississippi Universities Center, Mrs. 
Wilkins' husband is the Executive Di- 
rector of the Mississippi Republican 
Party. 

The Reverend Keith Tonkel, '58, is 
pastor of the Guinn Memorial Meth- 
odist Church in Gulfport, and also 
teaches philosophy at Gulf Park Col- 
lege in Long Beach. He is the author 
of two books: "Finally the Dawn" 
and "Insight." 

1960-1969 
Roger W. Kinnard, '60, is a dynam- 
ics engineer for the Martin-Marietta 
Corporation in Orlando, Florida. He 
is assigned to flight test analysis on 
the Sprint Missile Project. Mrs. Kin- 
nard (Jackie Allen, '58-'59) is the 
principal French Hornist with the 
Central Florida Community 
Orchestra. 

An article written by Betty Preston, 
'60-'61, will appear in the February 
issue of The Journal of the Associa- 
tion of Operating Nurses. The article 
is called "Introduction to Life." Miss 
Preston, a registered nurse in Jack- 



son, was named Mississippi's Out- 
standing Young Career Woman in 

1967. 

Al Elmore, '62, received the Ph.D. 
degree in English from Vanderbilt 
University in June, 1968. Dr. Elmore's 
dissertation was entitled "An In- 
terpretation of the Great Gatsby." He 
is now Assistant Professor of Eng- 
lish at Delta State College. 

Linda Mayfield, '64, is Continuity 
Director for WSJK-TV, an education- 
al television station in Knoxville, Ten- 
nessee. She is the senior member of 
the station's Staff. 

Mrs. Michael Singher (Paula Page, 
'65) has signed with the Hamburg 
State Opera for three years. She has 
recently won prizes in the Interna- 
tional Music Competition in Geneva, 
Switzerland, and in the International 
Voice Competition in "s-Hertogentosch, 
Holland. During February, Paula will 
give a Lieder Concert in the Ameri- 
can House in Hamburg, and in the 
Spring, she will be singing as a guest 
artist with the Royal Flemish Opera 
in Antwerp, Belgium. 

The Board of Directors of Deposit 
Guaranty National Bank has elected 
Ronnie Daughdrill, '65, to the posi- 
tion of Branch Officer. He is now em- 
ployed at the Crossroads Office of 
Greenville Bank in Greenville, Mis- 
sissippi. 

Wayne Dowdy, '65, has resigned his 
position with the Millsaps Depart- 
ment of Institutional Development 
and is now practicing law in Mc- 
Comb, Mississippi, where he is asso- 
ciated with District Attorney Joe N. 
Pigott. 

George Pickett, Jr., '66, is a third 
year student at the University of 
Mississippi School of Law, and is cur- 
rently serving as Research Editor of 
the Mississippi Law Journal. Mrs. 
Pickett (Lynne Krutz, '65) received 
her Master of Music Education de- 
gree from George Peabody College 
for Teachers in August, 1968, and is 
teaching choral music at Oxford High 
School. 

Second Lieutenant William O. Trent, 

'67, has been awarded the Air Force's 
silver pilot wings upon his graduation 
from Laredo Air Force Base, Texas. 
He is being assigned to Travis Air 
Force Base, California, for flying duty 
with the Military Airlift Command. 



In Memoriam 



Dr. Sam E. Ashmore, '16-'17, D.D. 
(Honorary) '55, who died November 
19, 1968, in .Momence, Illinois. 

W. P. Bridges, '11-'13, of Jackson, 
who died December 21, 1968. 

H. V. Cain, '31, who died October 
19, 1968, in Jackson. 

T. AVynn Holloman, 19(K), of Alex- 
andria, Louisiana, who died on Oct- 
ober 27, 1968. j 

T. W. Lewis, Jr., '11, of Jackson 
and Columbus, who died December 
29, 1968. 

Mrs. Phillip Lindvig (Frances Irby, 
'42), of Wilmington, Delaware, who 
died November 11, 1968. 

Mrs. Barbara Whyte Masters (Bar- 
bara Whyte, '65), of Dahlgren, Vir- 
ginia, who died November 11, 1968. 

The Reverend Reginald Lowe, "25- 
'28, '43, of Winona, who died Novem- 
ber 9, 1968. 

John Prentiss Matthews, '02, of 
Monticello, who died September 5, 
1968. 

Mrs. Victor W. Maxwell (Edith 
Crawford, "34), of Laurel, who died 
October 31, 1968. 

T. H. Phillips, Jr., '11, of Holly 
Bluff, who died September 6, 1968. 

Mrs. Glennie Smith (G 1 e n n i e 
Mabry, Grenada College), of Mem- 
phis. Tennessee, who died August 25, 
1968. 

Mrs. Joe Stroud (Mary Humes, '35), 
of Carlsbad, New Mexico, who died 
September 20, 1968. 

Judge Curtis Miles Swango, '27, of 
Sardis, who died December 6, 1968. 

William L. Weems, '05, of Sacra- 
mento, California, who died Septem- 
ber 18, 1968. 



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. 



16 




William Fielding Belk, born October 
23, 1968, to Mr. and Mrs. Fred M. 
Belk, Jr., 'SS-'SS, of Holly Springs. 
He was greeted by Tish and Fred, 
III. 

Charles Stuart Berkman, born No- 
vember 22, 1968, to Mr. and Mrs. 
Ernest Berkman (Nancy Hertz, '57- 
'60), of 2540 Thorn Place, Fullerton, 
California. 

Carl David Hogsett, Jr., born Oc- 
tober 14, 1968, to Mr. and Mrs. C. 
David Hogsett (Sandra Diane Dicker- 
son, '64), of Crown Point, Indiana. 

Julie Elizabeth Holladay, born Au- 
gust 23, 1968, to Mr. and Mrs. Curtis 
Holladay, '58. She was welcomed by 
sisters Colleen and Karen. 

Ginger Shawn Howard, born Novem- 
ber 7, 1968, and adopted by Mr. and 
Mrs. Douglas Howaijd, '58-'60, of Fay- 
etteville, Arkansas.' Mrs. Howard is 



the former Brenda Lambert, '60-'61. 
Ginger Shawn is welcomed by Geof- 
frey. 2. 

John Charles Hughes, Jr., born Oc- 
tober 25, 1968, to Mr. and Mrs. John 
C. Hughes, '68, of Jackson. Welcomed 
by Heidi, 4. 

Roger Samuel Kinnard. born Octo- 
ber 14, 1968, to Mr. and Mrs. Roger 
W. Kinnard, '60, of Orlando, Florida. 
Mrs. Kinnard is the former Jackie 
Allen, •58-'59. "Roddy" is welcomed 
by brother Shand, 2. 

Julie Michele Lampkin, born No- 
vember 19, 1968, to the Reverend and 
Mrs. William Robert Lampkin, '60, of 
Grenada. Mrs. Lampkin is the former 
Johnnie Marie Swindull, '57. Wel- 
comed by Jennifer and Eric. 

Henry Kevin Love, born October 31, 
1968, to Dr. and Mrs. Kimble Love, 
'60, of Vicksburg. Mrs. Love is the 
former Anne Hyman, '57-'58. The baby 
was welcomed by Kimble, Jr., 
Keaton, Kerry and Kelly. 

Edward Stevens McHorse, born 
October 26, 1968, to Dr. and Mrs. 
Tom S. McHorse, '62, of McDill Air 
Force Base, Tampa, Florida. 

Melanie Kathryn Mason, born No- 
vember 18, 1968, to Mr. and Mrs. 
Dick Bradford Mason, III (Bettye 
Carr West, '58-'62), of Houston, Texas. 

Ray Novak, born October 7, 1968, 
to Mr. and Mrs. Jerry D. Novak (Mar- 



tha Adrienne Ray, '61), of 6007 Han- 
son Road, Amarillo, Texas. 

Jonathan Douglas Spence, born No- 
vember 26, 1968, to Mr. and Mrs. 
James Donald Spence (Bobbie Jean 
Ivy, '60), of Hattiesburg. He is wel- 
comed by Brent, 6, and Alan, 5. 

Jane Elizabeth Strong, born May 
18, 1968, to Mr. and Mrs. Lavon 
Strong, '51, of Springfield, Virginia. 
Welcomed by Deborah Susan, 12, and 
IMartha Anne, 11. 

Amy Ellyn Taylor, born October 17, 
1968, to Mr. and Mrs. John R. Taylor 
of Purvis, Mississippi. Mrs. Taylor is 
the former Betty Jean Smith, '60. 

Amy Kristine Traub, born October, 
1968, to Lieutenant j.g. and Mrs. War- 
ren Traub, Jr., '62-'63. Mrs. Traub is 
the former Betsy Blount, '67. The 
Traubs reside at 2950 Santa Fe No. 1, 
Corpus Cristi, Texas 78404. 

Jcsef Wilhelm Wankerl, born De- 
cember 18, 1968, to Captain and Mrs. 
Max W. Wankerl (Miriam Cooper, 
'62). of Tucson, Arizona. 

Loren Andrew West, born Novem- 
ber 8 to Lieutenant and Mrs. James 
Hilton West (Faith Craig, '61), of 
Redstone Arsenal, Alabama. 

Martin Earle Willoughby, Jr., born 
November 12, 1968, to Mr. and Mrs. 
Martin Earle Willoughby, •63-'64, of 
Jackson. Mrs. Willoughby is the 
former Margaret Brown, '66. 



HEADLINERS FOR .ARTS AND LECTURE SERIES 



\ 



^ 




The New Orleans Symphony Orches- 
tra, under the direction of Werner 
Torkanowsky (left), and network tele- 
vision newscaster David Brinkley 
(right) will be featured in upcoming 
programs of the Millsaps Arts and 
Lecture Series. The New Orleans Sym- 
phony will appear with the Millsaps 
Singers, under the direction of Leland 
Byler, on February 13. Mr. Brinkley 
will give a lecture on April 26. Both 
programs will be held in Jackson's 
New City Auditorium. 



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17 




Minna Cheryl Barrett, '69, to Philip 
Ray Converse, '64. Living in Jackson. 

Lucy Cavett, '68, to Charles Murray 
Cobbe. Living in Oxford, Ohio and at- 
tending Miami University. 

Adrienne Elisabeth Doss, '69, to 
Lyndle Garrett, '65. Living in Jackson. 

Lindsay Bishop Mercer, '68, to Rob- 
ert Douglas McCool, '66. Living in 
Metairie, Louisiana. 



June 30, 1969 

is the last day on 

which the Ford 

Foundation will 

give matching 

funds for amounts 

contributed to 

the "Toward A 

Destiny of 

Excellence" campaign. 

Give before 

June 30, 1969! 



SCHEDULE 

of 

MAJOR 

EVENTS 



February 7 
February 8 
February 11 
February 13 

February 15 
February 19 

February 20 
February 28 

March 12-15 

March 21 
April 26 

April 27 



Basketball: 
Baptist Christian College 

Basketball: 
William Carey College 

Basketball: 

Belhaven College 



Buie Gym 
Buie Gym 
Belhaven Gym 



Millsaps Arts and Lecture New City 

Series: Auditorium 

New Orleans Symphony Orchestra 
and Millsaps Singers 



Basketball: 
Huntington College 



Buie Gym 



Lecture: Chemistry Department 

Dr. H. R. Schreiner 
"Man and Resources in the Sea" 

Basketball: Buie Gym 

University of South Alabama 

Estate Planning Seminar Boyd Campbell 
(Millsaps College and Student Center 
Mississippi Estate Planning Council) 

Millsaps Arts and Christian Center 

Lecture Series: Auditorium 

"Romeo and Juliet," Millsaps Players 



Guarneri String 
Quartet 



Christian Center 
Auditorium 



Millsaps Arts and New City 

Lecture Series: Auditorium 

Lecture by David Brinkley 

Heritage Program: Christian Center 

New York Pro Musica Auditorium 



Most events held on campus are open 
to the general public. Alumni and 
friends of the coUege are always wel- 
come at Millsaps. 



18 



When Giving Can Save . . . 



by Philip R. Converse 
Assistant Director of Development 



TEST YOURSELF ON 
THESE FIVE QUESTIONS 



1. A Federal estate tax return must be filed for an 
estate having a gross value of over: 

(a) $40,000 

(b) $60,000 

(c) $80,000 

(d) $100,000 

(e) $200,000 ', . 

2. Assets are generally reported for Federal estate tax 
purposes at their market value at the time of: 

(a) purchase 

(b) sale 

(c) death 

(d) a year after death 

3. The value of jointly held property is generally de- 
termined for Federal estate tax purposes at: 

(a) full value 

(b) half value 

(c) no value (not included in estate) 

4. In determining the total estate for Federal estate tax 
purposes, the proceeds of life insurance are general- 
ly: 

(a) included 

(b) not included 

5. Under Federal tax laws, if an estate is to obtain the 
maximum "marital deduction," a wife or husband 
must generally be left the following percentage of the 
estate: 

(a) 25% 

(b) 50% 

(c) 75% 

(d) 100% 



How well did you score on this test? The answers 
may be found at the bottom of the page. 

This very test was recently sponsored by Kennedy 
Sinclaire, Incorporated of New Jersey, and given to 382 
carefull\- selected bank customers in three widely spread 
cities. The test was administered by trained interviewers 
to see how well informed people were on the Federal 
estate tax laws. 

Here is how the people interviewed scored: 
189c had right answers 
1970 had 1 right answer 
23% had 2 right answers 
20% had 3 right answers 
15% had 4 right answers 
5% had 5 right answers 
A Review of the Facts . . . 

1. Every estate of $60,000 or more must file a Fed- 

eral estate tax return, whether or not a tax is 
due. (Remember! Everything you own is included 
in your estate for estate tax purposes.) 

2. Assets are valued at current market values at the 

date of death (or, at your executor's option, one 
year later), with cost price of no significance. 

3. Even jointly owned assets must be listed on the re- 

turn and the entire value will be taxed unless 
your executor can prove that the survivor con- 
tributed part or all of the cost. 

4. Life insurance proceeds are included and taxed un- 

less you have relinquished all incidents of own- 
ership such as the right to change the beneficiary 
of the policy, the right to cancel, give away or 
surrender the policy for cash value or the right 
to borrow against it. 

5. The "marital deduction" cannot exceed 50% of the 

■'adjusted gross estate." 
If you haven't done so — protect your family's fu- 
ture — see your lawyer. 



(q) 's 

(B) -fr 

(B) s 

(P JO o) z 

(q) I 

:sj8MSuv 



19 



Millsaps College 
Jackson, Miss. 39210 



mm noT-ES 



millsaps college 
magazine 
spring, 1969 



MILLSAPS-WILSON LIBRaK> 
JaHt60T\, MiwHsippi 




iTI' 



Presidential Views 



hy Dr. Benjamin B. Graves 

One college president recently described his personal 
plight at this particular moment in history as follows, 
"I feel that I am in a baseball throwing gallery at a 
country fair with most of my friends and all of my 
enemies coming by daily to try out their pitching arms." 
When one considers the fact that a college today, es- 
pecially one in the private sector, has some twelve con- 
stituencies to which it must respond, the foregoing anal- 
ogy is not too far from an accurate portrayal. 

My own intuitive feeling as I look at Millsaps in this 
time is perhaps threefold — thankfulness, concern, and 
exhilaration. Thankfulness for the trust which the Ford 
Foundation Challenge Grant Program has given us 
along with the boost afforded the College through mag- 
nificent response to the Mississippi Methodist Action 
Crusade; a continuing concern with constantly spiraling 
costs in colleges and what seems to be almost a national 
epidemic of unrest especially among our young people; 
and exhilaration in the light of some tremendous oppor- 
tunities and possibilities for Millsaps as she looks to the 
future. 

Though we are not yet ready to say, "We've made 
it," I believe that we shall achieve the goal of $3,750,000 
necessary to fully qualify for the $1,500,000 proffered us 
under the Ford Foundation Challenge Grant Program. 
This will represent the most significant fimd-raising at- 
tainment ever realized in a single instance by a pri- 
vate higher educational institution in Mississippi. Lest 
we conclude that our task is complete, I should point 
out that Millsaps will have, even assuming success in 
this effort, only one-fifth of the average endowment re- 
sources available to the more renowned institutions in 
the nation of our size with whom we attempt to com- 
pete. Thus, major fund-raising must become a continu- 
ing part of our program of progress at Millsaps. 

As I have said so often, though our endowment will 
soon be over $5 million, it should be $25 million after 79 
years of a valiant history. If you consider the latter fig- 
ure ridiculously high, may I point out that I had lunch 
a couple of weeks ago with the Vice - President of Wel- 
lesley College, a fine woman's college near Boston. Wel- 
lesley has an endowment of $125 million, tuition twice 
our own, and a student body only slightly larger. 

On the matter of concerns, I must again speak to 
the point of administering the precious heritage of 
America's colleges and universities. An article in this 
issue of Major Notes discusses this crucial issue in some 
detail and for those who wish copies of the entire ad- 
dress, from which this article is extracted, they are 
available upon request. As a generalization, I shall 
say that I sympathize with some if not many of the con- 
cerns expressed by today's youth, but I cannot agree 
with the destructive and anarchic tactics which a small, 
but much publicized, minority has chosen to use. Theirs 
is a desecration of the democratic process which our 
nation has so nurtured and cherished. 

An additional concern is the continuing spiral of in- 
flation which is especially damaging to our independent 
institutions of higher education who are living to a large 
extent on relatively fixed incomes. As an illustration, I 
might point out to you that it is our estimate that infla- 



infljofl noTts 



millsaps college magazine 



sprin 



a 

to' 



1969 



MERGED INSTITUTIONS: Grenada 
College, Whitworth College, Millsaps 
College. 

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

TABLE OF CONTENTS 

2. Presidential Views. 

3. The Changing Campus. 

4. Managing Today's College. 

6. Ford Foundation Challenge — 

Almost Met. 

7. Events of Note. 
9. Who's in Charge? 

25. Major Miscellany. 

28. In Memoriam. 

28. Future Alumni. 

29. From This Day. 

29. Schedule of Major Events. 

tion in this nation in 1968 alone, which was most strongly 
felt in the service sector of the economy of which we are 
a part, cost Millsaps in the neighborhood of $200,000. 

On the positive and exhilarating side, however, our 
Board of Trustees, in a special meeting on March 29, 
approved two plans which have been under study here at 
the College for the last four years. The first is to recom- 
mend to the Annual Conferences of the United Metho- 
dist Church in Mississippi a plan of expansion for the 
Board of Trustees which would give it additional breadth 
and strength. 

The second proposal approved was a concept which 
we believe to be unique in utilizing the very valuable 
northern part of the Millsaps campus. The concept en- 
visions a very high quality complex planned and co- 
ordinated to encompass a long range development of a 
pre-built college or university. In the first stage, it is 
proposed that this complex be income producing, but it 
would be so designed and so structured that in its second 
stage the complex would be readily convertible and 
legally reclaimable for college and/or university use. 
The entire development would be under the control and 
direction of the Millsaps Board of Trustees. 

As interested constituents, may I urge that each 
of you consider these proposals and lend your support 
and assistance as we proceed with them. 



The Changing Campus 



The special report included in the Spring 
edition of MAJOR NOTES is designed for the 
hundreds of Millsaps alumni and alumnae who 
have been troubled by the news they've been 
reading about America's institutions of higher 
education. 



The torture of adolescence, capable of gene- 
rating a revolutionary spirit, was perhaps best 
described by St. Augustine when he was a 19- 
year-old youth. "My native country was a tor- 
ment to me, and mi/ father's house a strange un- 
happiness, and I hated all places," he wrote. 



Hopefully, the report goes beyond the scare 
headlines to a deeper, more accurate understaiid- 
ing of the things that are happening today at 



the colleges and universities. 



The report reveals how relationships are 
changing between the people who comprise the 
higher education community — the students; the 
faculty; presidents and their administrations; 
trustees and regents; and, not least, the alumni 
and alumnae. 

Without underestimating the role of the 
noisy, open unconstructive "fringe" elements, it 
puts them in perspective. And it points up the 
big lesson to be learned: that America's colleges 
and universities, far from being moribund, aie 
showing an extraordinary resiliency, an ability 
to accept change that may surpass that of even 
the severest critic. 



Statistics released by the National Student 
Association show there were 292 major student 
demonstrations on 163 campuses during the 1967- 
68 academic year. Research by the University of 
Chicago indicates at least 400 additional colleges 
had minor, more orderly demonstrations. This is 
fully one-fourth of all colleges in the United 
States. 

It did not matter tvhether the college teas 
private or public — disturbances occurred in 
nearly equal numbers. 

Estimates put the number of students di- 
rectly involved in these campus protests at rough- 
lij 54,000; slightly more than 2.5 percent of the 
schools' total undergraduate enrollment. From 
these figures it would appear the percentage of 
involveinent is small, but the commotion is loud. 



The fuels of the revolutionary spirit, arise 
from many sources — adolescence, the ill-con- 
sidered exhortations of the elders, insecurity caus- 
ed by rapid change, and the redefinition of re- 
ality. 



The differences of the changing relation- 
ships, aheady referred to, are chanted taimtingh/ 
by pop singer Bob Dylan, "There's something go- 
ing on here but you don't know what it is, do 
you, Mr. Jones?" 



More than 11 million students will be en- 
rolled in college by 1975, with increasing num- 
bers going on to post graduate work. 



A lot of those comprising the higher educa- 
tion community have been finding out — and 
fast. 



Managing Today's College 



By Dr. Benjamin B. Graves 
Millsaps College President 




Dr. Graves 



Hardly a week passes that some local, national or 
international incident does not highlight problems with 
the youth of today. Nowhere is the issue more sharply 
focused than on the college or university campus. 

With such headlines, it is not surprising that parents 
wring their hands, administrators seek divine guidance, 
and some people ask the intriguing question, "Who's 
managing today's college?" Before we look at the 
sources and possible solutions to some of these problems, 
let us recognize certain underlying but salient factors. 

First, a degree of intellectual ferment on a college 
campus is normal and healthy. The mind, like the body, 
is stimulated and thrives in an atmosphere of competi- 
tion. Open discussions and honorable debate are cherish- 
ed academic traditions which must be preserved. To- 
day's students, though sometimes prone to excesses, are 
perhaps the most serious of this, the Twentieth Century. 

Second, colleges inherit young men and women at 
their most difficult period of life. Students are approach- 
ing the threshold to maturity, though admittedly some 
never get across; ''feeling one's oats" has become an 
accepted, albeit an unappreciated, part of the process. 
Radicals at 21 are often presidents of the PTA at 35. 

Third, students in this age are products of a per- 
missive and affluent society, for which the school sys- 
tem has only partial resiwnsibility. We must recognize 
that our problems extend beyond the campus and involve 
those of total society. Perhaps the really crucial issue 
of our time is to define the parameters of freedom so 
that all of us may live with its benefits but without the 
chaos and anarchy which license engenders. 

FREEDOM AND RESPONSIBILITY 

A specific case can serve as an illustration. One ot 
our women's colleges a few years ago greatly relaxed 
its residence policies. A year later, this school suddenly 
discovered that an abnormal number of its students 
were under psychiatric care. This same institution to- 
day has been forced to reinstitute reasonable standards 
in order to maintain a degree of stability. Even more 
significantly, it carefully screens candidates applying 
and requires the equivalent of a psychiatric examination 
before acceptance. The great majority of rejections are 
based upon emotional rather than academic factors. 
Man has shown little tendency to function in an atmo- 
sphere of total freedom. Conditions in the newly created 
African states and many of the Latin American imiver- 



"I have no desire to see our in- 
stittitions become captives of either 
the ultra right or the ultra left." 



sities stand as additional exannples of anarchic freedom. 
But what is freedom? Is it a combination of things 
enumerated in our Bill of Rights? Did Abraham Lincoln 
state the essence of freedom in his Gettysburg address? 
Did Patrick Henry capture the idea with this famous 
dictum "Give me liberty or give me death"? Does free- 
dom include the right, which was hotly debated in the 
State of North Carolina, to invite speakers onto college 
campuses who, in their prior speeches and writings, 
have advocated an overthrow of the United States Gov- 
ernment? Does freedom include the right, as some have 
insisted at the University of California, to use four-letter 
words with abandon in public speech and print on a col- 
lege campus? Does freedom include the right to dyna- 
mite an automobile that is occupied by someone with 
whom you disagree, or to use chairs of baseball bats 
to attack a member of the press? Does freedom of as- 
sembly include the right to bring the life of a city, com- 
munity or college to a standstill with lie-ins, sit-ins, 
teach-ins, or massive demonstrations? Does freedom in- 
clude the right to loot and burn substantial sections of 
cities? Does freedom include the right to forbid a man 
to vote because of the color of his skin? 

I have no desire to see our institutions become cap- 
tives of either the ultra right or the ultra left. Neither 
of those extremes represents the best in America's past 
nor the hope for her future. 

Explore New Areas 

Freedom has been defined as "liberation from slav- 
ery, imprisonment or restraint." But Bernard Baruch 
said that, in the last analysis, "Our only freedom is the 
freedom to discipline ourselves." 

All of us are anxious to see our colleges and uni- 
versities function with the greatest degree of academic 
and personal freedom possible. We should, in fact, ex- 
plore new areas. I would be delighted, for example, to 
see honor systems become the rule rather than the ex- 
ception on our campuses. Unless, however, there is a 
willingness on the part of each member of the college 
community to accept his concomitant share of respon- 
sibility, we shall be left with two unhappy alternatives. 
First, if our freedom becomes license, we shall have 
chaos and our lives and that of our institution could be 
trapped in a cataclysm of turmoil and disillusionment. 
Or, second, we shall be forced to institute more rigid 
controls. Neither alternative provides a satisfactory ed- 
ucational environment. 



CRITICAL ISSUES 

Millsaps, like all other schools, has been forced to 
confront some of these problems. I would like to suggest 
some approaches which may be useful in looking at 
critical issues. Before we make decisions, let each of 
us ask ourselves some searching questions, such as: 

1. What are the facts and issues surrounding a par- 
ticular case? I cannot accept the definition of 
truth as one person recently defined it for me: 
"Truth is what I bclie\e it to be." 1 am reminded 
at this point of Thomas Jefferson's statement 
when he said that newspapers ought to be divid- 
ed into four sections with labels as follows: facts, 
probabilities, possibilities, and lies. Today's faster 
communications media make the statement even 
more pertinent. If truth is what each of us be- 
lieves it to be, then our purpose in being in col- 
lege is essentially negated. 

2. Who are the people involved in this issue? Do they 
represent responsible leadership? 

3. What is the cause? Is it a just one and are there 
secondary causes that will be served or disserved? 

4. Are the proposed methods honorable? Here I am 
reminded of a renowned Millsaps professor, J. 
Reese Lin, and his famous dictum, which I think 
is a useful criterion for determining one's own 
action on moral and ethical questions. Professor 
Lin used to say, "What would be the results of 
the action which I am contemplating if a majority 
of the people followed my lead?" 

5. What impact will my action have on other persons 
to whom I have an obligation and on the organi- 
zation which I represent? 

When we examine the issues in managing a college 
and approach these crucial decisions in a spirit of in- 
dividual responsibility, honor and justice, I believe that 
we shall continue to find the answers which have given 
an aura of uniqueness to Millsaps — a community bea- 
con where freedom and responsibility have been whole- 
somely combined. 

Let us not fall into the trap to which history at- 
tributes the downfall of Greece's Golden Age, that is, 
freedom from responsibility. Let us strive to keep this 
beacon shining for those of us here now and those yet to 
come. Perhaps, too, our beacon will extend to the so- 
ciety of which we are a part. 



"Millsaps — a communitij beacon 
where freedom and responsibility 
have been loholesomely combin- 
ed." 



Ford Foundation Challenge 
—Almost Met 



By Barry Brindley 

Director of Develo{)ment 
and Public Relations 



"Our Ford Grant represents con- 
siderahh/ more than national recogni- 
tion of our status as a liberal arts 



college." 



The deadline is June 30, 1969. $3,750,000 must be in 
hand by that time to receive all of the $1,500,000 from 
the Ford Foundation. As this article goes to the printer 
about $43,399 remains to be received. 

Three years ago, when all of this began, the leader- 
ship of the campaign produced a booklet entitled "To- 
ward a Destiny of Excellence." Contained in this booklet 
was a statement concerning the meaning of the Ford 
Foundation Challenge which is worth repeating because 
it places the emphasis where it should be placed — on 
the program, purpose and future of Millsaps. . . 

"Our Ford Grant represents considerably more than 
national recognition of our status as a liberal arts col- 
lege. It also proves the value of doing our own home- 
work, making a basic self-examination of our academic 
posture and projecting our needs into a plan for future 
growth. 

Moving Ahead on Balance 

"We are well aware that no college, however good, 
can ride on its reputation alone. It must either move 
ahead with the times or sink into the doldrums of me- 
diocrity. That is why our present plans call for moving 
ahead on balance, expanding our educational plant as 
we also underwrite the quality of those who teach and 
learn within it. 

"We are also aware that this move forward will re- 
quire more than self-examination and planning. Specific 
action by a well-informed leadership will be necessary 
if we are to reach our goal. 

"This means raising $3.75 million in three years 
(July 1, 1966 - June 30, 1969) to match Ford's $1.5 million 



challenge, an endeavor not yet undertaken by any pri- 
vate educational institution in our State." 

We have almost met this challenge. It is a chal- 
lenge which is a great deal more than raising a specific 
number of dollars. It is a challenge to insure the future 
of an institution of higher learning. It is a challenge to 
provide an educational experience which will equip 
young men and women for responsible lives of service. 
It is a challenge to sustain a program of the highest 
possible quality, because only the best will be good 
enough. 

Substantial Results 

We have already experienced substantial results: 

— Library collection has been increased from 53,500 
volumes to 74,000 volumes. 

— Christian Center stage facilities have been complete- 
ly remodeled. Building has been air-conditioned. 

— Increased Scholarship Support for deserving and 
talented students. 

— Marked increase in faculty salaries. 

— Construction is in progress on one of the most excit- 
ing academic buildings in the nation — the Academic 
Complex. 

You can see from this list of accomplishments that 
some of our most pressing immediate needs are being 
met. If we are to achieve our "Destiny of Excellence," 
however, we must not relax. 

The deadline of June 30, 1969, is fast approaching 
Please consider what part you can play in helping meet 
the challenge. 



CAMPAIGN BOX SCORE 


MILLSAPS COLLEGE DEVELOPMENT PROGRAM 


Progress from July 


1, 1966 


Total Campaign Funds To Date 


$3,408,446 Pledged 




$2,968,433 Receipts 


Alumni Fund and Other Gifts 


$ 738,168 


Total Matchable Funds 


$3,706,601 


Amount Needed by June 30, 1969 


$ 43,3^ 



Events of Note 





Farewell To Nat Rogers 

Hundreds of people from throughout 
Mississippi came to a reception at 
Millsaps on January 23rd to honor 
Mr. and Mrs. Nat S. Rogers. Mr. 
Rogers, chairman of the college board 
of trustees, has left Jackson to be- 
come president of the First City Na- 
tional Bank of Houston. 

In the top picture, Mr. and Mrs. 
Rogers are shown in the receiving 
line with Dr. and Mrs. Benjamin B. 
Graves. 

In the smaller picture, Mr. Rogers 
is seen with members of his family. 
Arthur L. Rogers, Jr., his brother, is 
shown left, alongside his mother, Mrs. 
Elizabeth Rogers, and Miss Emma 
Rogers, his sister. 



NEW CHAIRMAN 




JAMES BOYD CAMPBELL, a na- 
tive of Jackson, will be installed as 
new chairman of the Millsaps Board 
of Trustees at the May 30 meeting. 

Campbell, 38, attended Millsaps in 
1949-1950. He is chairman of the Board 
of Trustees Finance Committee and 
is a Millsaps Associate. 

President of the Mississippi School 
Supply Company, of Jackson, Camp- 
bell is a director of the First Federal 
Savings and Loan Association, Jack- 
son, and First National Bank, Jack- 
son. 

In addition, he is president of the 
Metropolitan YMCA and a director of 
the National Association of Manufac- 
turers. He attends Galloway Memorial 
Methodist Church, Jackson. 



Estate Planning 

The Estate Planning Council of Mississippi in co- 
operation with Millsaps College sponsored an Estate 
Planning Seminar on Friday, Feb. 28, on the campus. 
The seminar was a day-long event held in the Boyd 
Campbell Student Center. 

Dr. Benjamin B. Graves, Millsaps president, and 
E. Griffin Alford, president of the Estate Planning Coun- 
cil, made introductory remarks to open the session 

Justin Cox, attorney with the Jackson law firm of 
Wells, Gerald, Wells, Brand, Watters and Cox, gave the 
opening address, "The Necessity of Making a Will," in 
which he discussed both the personal and tax advantages 
of having a properly prepared will. 

Thomas R. Ward, currently practicing law in Meri- 
dian, Jackson and Pascagoula, as a member of the 
firm of Ward, Mestayer and Knight, next spoke on 
"Federal Estate and Gift Taxes." He outlined the his- 
tory and reasons for the current tax laws and men- 
tioned several ways of taking advantage of the benefits 
Congress makes possible with regard to estate and gift 
tax laws. 

After luncheon in the A. L. Rogers Room, James 
Allen, vice president and trust officer of Deposit Guaranty 
National Bank gave a talk on "The Advantages of a 
Trust." The speaker reviewed many types of trust situa- 
tions and specified available benefits to be gained through 
professional financial management. 

William J. Sweeting, account executive with Kennedy 
Sinclaire, Inc., of Montclair, N. J., concluded the semi- 
nar with an address on "A Planned Approach to 
Charitable Giving," which he illustrated with slides. 

About 75 persons from all parts of Mississippi at- 
tended. 




Many alumni had a chance to hear the MiUsaps Singers during their recent Spring tour which took them through 
SIX states and included 10 performances. The choral group sang in Longview, Dallas and Lubbock in Texas; Denver 
and Englewood, Colorado; Hesston, Kansas; Kansas City and Columbia, Missouri; Little Rock, Arkansas: and Mem- 
phis, Tennessee. 



A Special Report 



Who's 

in 
Charge ? 

Trustees . . . pi^esidents . . .faculty . . . students, past and present: 
who governs this society timt we call 'the academic commnnity^? 



THE CRY has been heard on many a campus 
this year. It came from the campus neigh- 
borhood, from state legislatures, from cor- 
porations trying to recruit students as em- 
ployees, from the armed services, from the donors of 
funds, from congressional committees, from church 
groups, from the press, and even from the police: 
"Who's in charge there?" 

Surprisingly the cry also came from "inside" the 
colleges and universities — from students and alumni, 
from faculty members and administrators, and even 
from presidents and trustees: 
"Who's in charge here?" 

And there was, on occasion, this variation: "Who 
should be in charge here?" 

STRANGE quESTiONS to Hsk about these highly 
organized institutions of our highly organ- 
I ized society? A sign, as some have said, that 
our colleges and universities are hopelessly 
chaotic, that they need more "direction," that they 
have lagged behind other institutions of our society 
in organizing themselves into smooth-running, 
efficient mechanisms? 

Or do such explanations miss the point? Do they 
overlook much of the complexity and subtlety (and 
perhaps some of the genius) of America's higher 
educational enterprise? 

It is important to try to know. 



Here is one reason: 

► Nearly 7-million students are now enrolled in 
the nation's colleges and universities. Eight years 
hence, the total will have rocketed past 9.3-million. 
The conclusion is inescapable: what affects our col- 
leges and universities will affect unprecedented 
numbers of our people — and, in unprecedented 
ways, the American character. 

Here is another: 

► "The campus reverberates today perhaps in 
part because so many have come to regard [it] as 
the most promising of all institutions for developing 
cures for society's ills." [Lloyd H. Elliott, president 
of George Washington University] 

Here is another: 

► "Men must be discriminating appraisers of 
their society, knowing coolly and precisely what it is 
about society that thwarts or limits them and there- 
fore needs modification. 

"And so they must be discriminating protectors 
of their institutions, preserving those features that 
nourish and strengthen them and make them more 
free." [John W. Gardner, at Cornell University] 

But who appraises our colleges and universities? 
Who decides whether (and how) they need modify- 
ing? Who determines what features to preserve; 
which features "nourish and strengthen them and 
make them more free?" In short: 

Who's in chai-ge there? 



Who's in Charge— I 

The Trustees 



BY THE LETTER of the lavv, the people in 
cliarge of our colleges and universities are 
I the trustees or regents— 25,000 of them, 
according to the educated guess of their 
principal national organization, the Association of 
Governing Boards. 

"In the long history of higher education in 
America," said one astute observer recendy, 



CopjTight 1969 

by Editorial Projects for Education, Inc. 




"trustees have seldom been cast in a heroic role." 
For decades they have been blamed for whatever 
faults people have found with the nation's colleges 
and universities. 

Trustees have been charged, variously, with 
representing the older generation, the white race, 
religious orthodoxy, political powerholders, business 
and economic conservatism — in short, The Estab- 
lishment. Other critics — among them orthodox 
theologians, political powerholders, business and 
economic conservatives — have accused trustees of 
not being Establishment enough. 

On occasion they have earned the criticisms. In 
the early days of American higher education, when 
most colleges were associated with churches, the 
trustees were usually clerics with stern ideas of what 
should and should not be taught in a church-related 
institution. They intruded freely in curriculums, 
courses, and the behavior of students and faculty 
members. 

On many Protestant campuses, around the turn 
of the century, the clerical influence was lessened 
and often withdrawn. Clergymen on their boards of 
trustees were replaced, in many instances, by 
businessmen, as the colleges and universities sought 
trustees who could underwrite their solvency. As 
state systems of higher education were founded, they 
too were put under the control of lay regents or 
trustees. 

Trustee-faculty conflicts grew. Infringements of 
academic freedom led to the founding, in 1915, of 
the American Association of University Professors. 
Through the association, faculty members developed 
and gained wide acceptance of strong principles of 
academic freedom and tenure. The conflicts eased — 
but even today many faculty members watch their 
institution's board of trustees guardedly. 

In the past several years, on some campuses, 
trustees have come under new kinds of attack. 

► At one university, students picketed a meeting 
of the governing board because two of its members, 
they said, led companies producing weapons used in 
the war in Vietnam. 

► On another campus, students (joined by some 
faculty members) charged that college funds had 
been invested in companies operating in racially 
divided South Africa. The investments, said the 
students, should be canceled; the board of trustees 
should be censured. 

► At a Catholic institution, two years ago, most 
students and faculty members went on strike be- 
cause the trustees (comprising 33 clerics and 1 1 lay- 



men) had dismissed a liberal theologian from the 
faculty. The board reinstated him, and the strike 
ended. A year ago the board was reconstituted to 
consist of 15 clerics and 15 laymen. (A similar shift 
to laymen on their governing boards is taking place 
at many Catholic colleges and universities.) 

► A state college president, ordered by his 
trustees to reopen his racially troubled campus, re- 
signed because, he said, he could not "reconcile 
effectively the conflicts between the trustees" and 
other groups at his institution. 

How DO MOST TRUSTEES measure up to 
their responsibilities? How do they react 
to the lightning-bolts of criticism that, 
by their position, they naturally attract? 
We have talked in recent months with scores of 
trustees and have collected the written views of 
many others. Our conclusion: With some' notable 
(and often highly vocal) exceptions, both the 
breadth and depth of many trustees' understanding 
of higher education's problems, including the touch- 
iness of their own position, are greater than most 
people suspect. 

Many boards of trustees, we found, are showing 
deep concern for the views of students and are going 
to extraordinary lengths to know them better. In- 
creasing numbers of boards are rewriting their 
by-laws to include students (as well as faculty 
members) in their membership. 

William S. Paley, chairman of CBS and a trustee 
of Columbia University, said after the student out- 
breaks on that troubled campus: 

"The university may seem [to students] like just 
one more example of the establishment's trying to 
run their lives without consulting them. ... It is 
essential that we make it possible for students to 
work for the correction of such conditions legitimate- 
ly and eflPectively rather than compulsively and 
violently. . . . 

"Legally the university is the board of trustees, 
but actually it is very largely the community of 
teachers and students. That a board of trustees 
should commit a university community to policies 
and actions without the components of that com- 
munity participating in discussions leading to such 
commitments has become obsolete and unworkable." 

Less often than one might expect, considering 
some of the provocations, did we find boards of 
trustees giving "knee-jerk" reactions even to the 
most extreme demands presented to them. Not very 
long ago, most boards might have rejected such 



The role of higher education's trustees often is misinterpreted and misunderstood 



As others seek a greater voice, presidents are natuial targets for their attack 



demands out of hand; no longer. James M. Hester, 
the president of New York Uni\'ersity, described the 
change: 

"To the activist mind, the fact that our board 
of trustees is legally entrusted with the property and 
privileges of operating an educational institution is 
more an affront than an acceptable fact. What is 
considered relevant is what is called the social 
reality, not the legal authority. 

"A decade ago the reaction of most trustees and 
presidents to assertions of this kind was a forceful 
statement of the rights and i-esponsibilities of a 
private institution to do as it sees fit. While faculty 
control over the curriculum and, in many cases, 
student discipline was delegated by most boards 
long before, the power of the trustees to set university 
policy in other areas and to control the institution 
financially was unquestioned. 

"Ten years ago authoritarian answers to radical 
questions were frequently given with confidence. 
Now, however, authoritarian answers, which often 
provide emotional release when contemplated, some- 
how seem inappropriate when delivered." 

ASA RESULT, trustccs everywhere are re-exam- 

f^k ining their role in the governance of 
f ^ colleges and universities, and changes 
.^ M seem certain. Often the changes will be 
subde, perhaps consisting of a shift in attitude, as 
Pi-esident Hester suggested. But they will be none 
the less profound. 

In the process it seems likely that trustees, as 
Vice-Chancellor Ernest L. Boyer of the State Uni- 
versity of New York put it, will "recognize that the 
college is not only a place where past achievements 
are preserved and transmitted, but also a place 
where the conventional wisdom is constantly sub- 
jected to merciless scrutiny." 

Mr. Boyer continued: 

"A board member who accepts this fact will 
remain poised when surrounded by cross-currents of 
contro\-ersy. . . . He will come to view friction as an 
essential ingredient in the life of a university, and 
vigorous debate not as a sign of decadence, but of 
robust health. 

"And, in recognizing these facts for himself, the 
trustee will be equipped to do battle \vhen the 
college — and implicitly the whole enterprise of 
higher education — is threatened by earnest primi- 
tives, single-minded fanatics, or calculating dema- 
gogues." 



Who's in charge? Every eight years, 
on the average, the members of a 
college or university board must 
provide a large part of the answer 
by reaching, in Vice-Clhancellor Boyer's words, 
"the most crucial decision a trustee will ever be 
called upon to make." 

They must choose a new president for the place 
and, as they have done with his predecessors, dele- 
gate much of their authority to him. 

The task is not easy. At any given moment, it has 
been estimated, some 300 colleges and universities 
in the United States are looking for presidents. The 
qualifications are high, and the requirements are so 
exacting that many top-flight persons to whom a 
presidency is offered turn down the job. 

As the noise and violence level of campus protests 
has risen in recent years, the search for presidents 
has grown more difficult — and the turndowns more 
frequent. 

"Fellow targets," a speaker at a meeting of col- 
lege presidents and other administrators called his 
audience last fall. The audience laughed nervously. 
The description, they knew, was all too accurate. 

"Even in the absence of strife and disorder, 
academic administrators are the men caught in the 
middle as the defenders — and, altogether too often 
these days, the beleaguered defenders — of institu- 
tional integrity," Logan Wilson, president of the 
American Council on Education, has said. "Al- 
though college or university presidencies are still 
highly respected positions in our society, growing 
numbers of campus malcontents seem bent on doing 
everything they can to harass and discredit the 
performers of these key roles." 

This is unfortunate — the more so because the 
harassment frequently stems from a deep misunder- 
standing of the college adniinistrator's function. 

The most successful administrators cast them- 
selves in a "staff" or "service" role, with the well- 
being of the faculty and students their central con- 
cern. AssuiTiing such a role often takes a large 
measure of stamina and goodwill. At many in- 
stitutions, both faculty members and students ha- 
bitually blame administrators for whatever ails them 
— and it is hard for even the most dedicated of ad- 
ministrators to remember that they and the faculty- 
student critics are on the same side. 

"Without administrative leadership," philosopher 
Sidney Hook has observed, "every institution . . . 
runs down hill. The greatness of a university consists 




Who's in Charge -II 

The President 



A college's heart is its faculty. What part should it have in running the place? 



predominantly in the greatness of its faculty. But 
faculties ... do not themselves build great faculties. 
To build great faculties, administrative leadership 
is essential." 

Shortly after the start of this academic year, 
however, the American Council on Education re- 
leased the results of a survey of what 2,040 ad- 
ministrators, trustees, faculty members, and students 
foresaw for higher education in the 1970's. Most 
thought "the authority of top administrators in 
making broad policy decisions will be significantly 
eroded or diffused." And three out of four faculty 
members said they found the prospect "desirable." 

Who's in charge? Clearly the answer to that 
question changes with every passing day. 

WITH IT ALL, the job of the president 
has grown to unprecedented propor- 
tions. The old responsibilities of lead- 
ing the faculty and students have 
proliferated. The new responsibilities of money- 
raising and business management have been heaped 
on top of them. The brief span of the typical presi- 
dency — about eight years — testifies to the roughness 
of the task. 

Yet a president and his administration very often 
exert a decisive influence in governing a college or 
university. One president can set a pace and tone 
that invigorate an entire institution. Another presi- 
dent can enervate it. 

At Columbia University, for instance, following 
last year's disturbances there, an impartial fact- 
finding commission headed by Archibald Cox traced 
much of the unrest among students and faculty 
members to "Columbia's organization and style of 
administration": 

"The administration of Columbia's affairs too 
often conveyed an attitude of authoritarianism and 
invited distrust. In part, the appearance resulted 
from style; for example, it gave affront to read that 
an influential university official was no more in- 
terested in student opinion on matters of intense 
concern to students than he was in their taste for 
strawberries. 

"In part, the appearance reflected the true state 
of affairs. . . . The president was unwilling to sur- 
render absolute disciplinary powers. In addition, 
government by improvisation seems to have been 
not an exception, but the rule." 

At San Francisco State College, last December, 
the leadership of Acting President S. I. Hayakawa, 



whether one approved it or not, was similarly de- 
cisive. He confronted student demonstrators, prom- 
ised to suspend any faculty members or students 
who disrupted the campus, reopened the institution 
under police protection, and then considered the 
dissidents' demands. 

But looking ahead, he said, "We must eventually 
put campus discipline in the hands of responsible 
faculty and student groups who will work coopera- 
tively with administrations . . . ." 

Who's in charge? "However the power 
mixture may be stirred," says Dean 
W. Donald Bowles of American Uni- 
versity, "in an institution aspiring to 
quality, the role of the faculty remains central. No 
president can prevail indefinitely without at least 
the tacit support of the faculty. Few deans will last 
more than a year or two if the faculty does not 
approve their policies." 

The power of the faculty in the academic ac- 
tivities of a college or university has long been recog- 
nized. Few boards of trustees would seriously con- 
sider infringing on the faculty's authority over what 
goes on in the classroom. As for the college or 
university president, he almost always would agree 
with McGeorge Bundy, president of the Ford Foun- 
dation, that he is, "on academic matters, the agent 
and not the master of the faculty." 

A joint statement by three major organizations 
representing trustees, presidents, and professors has 
spelled out the faculty's role in governing a college 
or university. It says, in part: 

"The faculty has primary responsibility for such 
fundamental areas as curriculum, subject matter 
and methods of instruction, research, faculty status, 
and those aspects of student life which relate to the 
educational process. 

"On these matters, the power of review or final 
decision lodged in the governing board or delegated 
by it to the president should be exercised adversely 
only in exceptional circumstances. . . . 

"The faculty sets the requirements for the degrees 
offered in course, determines when the requirements 
have been met, and authorizes the president and 
board to grant the degrees thus achieved. 

"Faculty status and related matters are primarily 
a faculty responsibility. This area includes appoint- 
ments, reappointments, decisions not to reappoint, 
promotions, the granting of tenure, and dismissal. 
. . . The governing board and president should, on 




f x. 



questions of faculty status, as in other matters where 
the faculty has primary responsibility, concur with 
the faculty judgment except in rare instances and 
for compelling reasons which should be stated in 
detail. 

"The faculty should actively participate in the 
determination of policies and procedures governing 
salary increases. . . . 

"Agencies for faculty participation in the govern- 
ment of the college or university should be estab- 
^^ lished at each level where faculty responsibility is 
'^^ present. . . ." 

Few have quarreled with the underlying reason 
for such faculty autonomy: the protection of aca- 
demic freedom. But some thoughtful observers of the 
■J college and university scene think some way must be 
found to prevent an undesirable side effect: the 
perpetuation of comfortable ruts, in which individ- 
ual faculty members might prefer to preserve the 
status quo rather than approve changes that the 
welfare of their students, their institutions, and 
society might demand. 

The president of George Washington University, 
Lloyd H. Elliott, put it this way last fall: 

"Under the banner of academic freedom, [the 
individual professor's] authority for his own course 
has become an almost unchallenged right. He has 
been not only free to ignore suggestions for change, 
but licensed, it is assumed, to prevent any change 
he himself does not choose. 

"Even in departments where courses are sequen- 
tial, the individual professor chooses the degree to 



W/io's in Charge— III 

The Faculty 



Who's in Charge -IV 

The Students 




which he will accommodate his 
course to others in the sequence. 
The question then becomes: What 
restructuring is possible or desirable 
witliin the context of the professor's 
academic freedom?" 

NOTHER PHENOMENON has af- 
fected the faculty's role 
in governing the colleges 
and universities in recent 
years. Louis T. Benezet, president 
of the Claremont Graduate School 
and University Center, describes it 
thus: 

"Socially, the greatest change that 
has taken place on the American campus is the pro- 
fessionalization of the faculty. . . . The pattern of 
faculty activity both inside and outside the institution 
has changed accordingly. 

"The original faculty corporation was the univer- 
sity. It is now quite unstable, composed of mobile 
professors whose employment depends on regional 
or national conditions in their field, rather than on 
an organic relationship to their institution and even 



less on the relationship to their administrative 
heads. . . . 

"With such powerful changes at work strengthen- 
ing the professor as a specialist, it has become more 
difficult to promote faculty responsibility for edu- 
cational policy." 

Said Columbia trustee William S. Paley: "It has 
been my own observation that faculties tend to as- 
sume the attitude that they are a detached ar- 
bitrating force between students on one hand and 
administrators on the other, with no immediate 
responsibility for the university as a whole." 

YET IN THEORY, at least, faculty members 
seem to favor the idea of taking a greater 
part in governing their colleges and 
universities. In the American Council on 
Education's survey of predictions for the 1970's, 
99 per cent of the faculty members who responded 
said such participation was "highly desirable" or 
"essential." Three out of four said it was "almost 
certain" or "very likely" to develop. (Eight out of 
ten administratoi^ agreed that greater faculty par- 
ticipation was desirable, although they were con- 
siderably less optimistic about its coming about.) 

In another survey by the American Council on 
Education, Archie R. Dykes — now chancellor of the 
University of Tennessee at Martin — interviewed 
106 faculty members at a large midwestern univer- 
sity to get their views on helping to run the in- 
stitution. He found "a pervasive ambivalence in 
faculty attitudes toward participation in decision- 
making." 

Faculty members "indicated the faculty should 
have a strong, active, and influential role in de- 
cisions," but "revealed a strong reticence to give the 
time such a r'ole would require," Mr. Dykes re- 
ported. "Asserting that faculty participation is es- 
sential, they placed participation at the bottom of 
the professional priority list and deprecated their 
colleagues who do participate." 

Kramer Rohfleisch, a history professor at San 
Diego State College, put it this way at a meeting of 
the American Association of State Colleges and 
Universities: "If we do shoulder this burden [of 
academic governance] to excess, just who will tend 
the academic store, do the teaching, and extend the 
range of huinan knowledge?" 

The report of a colloquium at Teachers College, 
New York, took a different view: "Future encoun- 
ters [on the campuses] may be even less likely of 



resolution than the present difficulties unless both 
faculty members and students soon gain widened 
perspectives on issues of university governance." 

Who's in charge? Today a new group 
has burst into the picture: the col- 
lege and university students them- 
selves. 
The issues arousing students have been numerous. 
Last academic year, a nationwide survey by Educa- 
tional Testing Service found, the Number 1 cause 
of student unrest was the war in Vietnam; it caused 
protests at 34 per cent of the 859 four-year colleges 
and universities studied. The second most frequent 
cause of unrest was dormitory regulations. This 
year, many of the most violent campus demonstra- 
tions have centered on civil rights. 

In many instances the stated issues were the real 
causes of student protest. In others they provided 
excuses to radical students whose aims were less the 
correction of specific ills or the reform of their col- 
leges and universities than the destruction of the 
political and social system as a whole. It is impor- 
tant to differentiate the two, and a look at the 
dramatis personae can be instructive in doing so. 

AT the left — the "New Left," not to be con- 
/% fused with old-style liberalism — is Stu- 

/ ^ dents for a Democratic Society, whose 
.JL. _^L. leaders often use the issue of university 
reform to mobilize support from their fellow students 
and to "radicalize" them. The major concern of 
SDS is not with the colleges and universities per se, 
but with American society as a whole. 

"It is basically impossible to have an honest 
university in a dishonest society," said the chairman 
of SDS at Columbia, Mark Rudd, in what was a fairly 
representative statement of the sds attitude. Last 
year's turmoil at Columbia, in his view, was im- 
mensely valuable as a way of educating students 
and the public to the "corrupt and exploitative" 
nature of U.S. society. 

"It's as if you had reformed Heidelberg in 1938," 
an SDS member is likely to say, in explanation of his 
philosophy. "You would still have had Hitler's 
Germany outside the university walls." 

The SDS was founded in 1 962. Today it is a loosely 
organized group with some 35,000 members, on 
about 350 campuses. Nearly everyone who has 
studied the sos phenomenon agrees its members are 
highly idealistic and very bright. Their idealism has 



' 'Student power' has many meanings, as the young seek a role in college governance 



^ 




Attached to a college (intellectually, 

led them to a disappointment with the society 
around them, and they have concluded it is corrupt. 

Most SDS members disapprove of the Russian 
experience with socialism, but they seem to admire 
the Cuban brand. Recently, however, members re- 
turning from visits to Cuba have appeared disil- 
lusioned by repressive measures they have seen the 
government applying there. 

The meetings of sds — and, to a large extent, the 
activities of the national organization, generally — 
have an improvisational quality about them. This 
often carries over into the sds view of the future. 
"We can't explain what forin the society will take 
after the revolution," a member will say. "We'll 
just have to wait and see how it develops." 

In recent months the sds outlook has become in- 
creasingly bitter. Some observers, noting the escala- 
tion in militant rhetoric coming from sds head- 
quarters in Chicago, fear the radical movement soon 
may adopt a more openly aggressive strategy. 

Still, it is doubtful that sds, in its present state of 
organization, would be capable of any sustained, 
concerted assault on the institutions of society. The 
organization is diffuse, and its members have a 
strong antipathy toward authority. They dislike 
carrying out orders, whatever the source. 



\ 



F: 



I AR MORE INFLUENTIAL in the long run, most 
observers believe, will be the U.S. National 
Student Association. In the current spectrum 
of student activism on the campuses, leaders 
of the NSA consider their members "inoderates," not 
radicals. A former nsa president, Edward A. 
Schwartz, explains the difference: 
, "The moderate student says, 'We'll go on strike, 
rather than burn the buildings down.' " 

The NSA is the national organization of elected 
student governments on nearly 400 campuses. Its 
Washington office shows an increasing efficiency 
and militancy — a reflection, perhaps, of the fact that 
many college students take student government 
much more seriously, today, than in the past. 

The NSA talks of "student power" and works at it: 
more student participation in the decision-making 
at the country's colleges and universities. And it 
wants changes in the teaching process and the 
traditional curriculum. 

In pursuit of these goals, the nsa sends advisers 
around the country to help student governments 
with their battles. The advisers often urge the 
students to take their challenges to authority to the 



i 



emotionally) and detached (physically), alumni can he a great and healthy force 



courts, and the nsa's central office maintains an 
up-to-date file of precedent cases and judicial 
decisions. 

A major aim of nsa this year is reform of the 
academic process. With a $315,000 grant from the 
Ford Foundation, the association has established a 
center for educational reform, which encourages 
students to set up their own classes as alternative 
models, demonstrating to the colleges and univer- 
sities the kinds of learning that students consider 
worthwhile. 

The Ford grant, say nsa officials, will be used to 
"generate quiet revolutions instead of ugly ones" 
on college campuses. The nsa today is an organiza- 
tion that wants to reform society from within, 
rather than destroy it and then try to rebuild. 

Also in the picture are organizations of militant 
Negro students, such as the Congress for the Unity 
of Black Students, whose founding sessions at Shaw 
University last spring drew 78 delegates from 37 
colleges and universities. The congress is intended 
as a campus successor to the Student Nonviolent 
Coordinating Committee. It will push for courses on 
the history, culture, art, literature, and music of 
Negroes. Its founders urged students to pursue their 
goals without interfering with the orderly operation 
of their colleges or jeopardizing their own academic 
activities. (Some other organizations of black students 
are considerably more militant.) 

And, as a "constructive alternative to the disrup- 
tive approach," an organization called Associated 
Student Governments of the U.S.A. claims a mem- 
bership of 150 student governments and proclaims 
that it has "no political intent or purpose," only 
"the sharing of ideas about student government." 

These are some of the principal national groups. 
In addition, many others exist as purely local or- 
ganizations, concerned with only one campus or 
specific issues. 

EXCEPT FOR THOSE whosc aim is outright dis- 
ruption for disruption's sake, many such 
. student reformers are gaining a respectful 
I hearing from college and university ad^ 
ministrators, faculty members, and trustees— even 
as the more radical militants are meeting greater 
resistance. And increasing numbers of institutions 
have devised, or are seeking, ways of making the 
students a part of the campus decision-making 
process. 

It isn't easy. "The problem of constructive student 



participation— participation that gets down to the 
'nitty-gritty'— is of course difficult," Dean C. Peter 
Magrath of the University of Nebraska's College of 
Arts and Sciences has written. "Students are birds 
of passage who usually lack the expertise and 
sophistication to function effectively on complex 
university affairs until their junior and senior years. 
Within a year or two they graduate, but the ad- 
ministration and faculty are left with the policies 
they helped devise. A student generation lasts for 
four years; colleges and universities are more 
permanent." 

Yale University's President Kingman Brewster, 
testifying before the National Commission on the 
Causes and Prevention of Violence, gave these four 
"prescriptions" for peaceful student involvement: 

► Free expression must be "absolutely guaran- 
teed, no matter how critical or demonstrative it 
may be." 

► Students must have an opportunity to take 
part in "the shaping and direction of the programs, 
activities, and regulations which affect them." 

► Channels of communication must be kept 
open. "The freedom of student expression must be 
matched by a willingness to listen seriously." 

► The student must be treated as an individual, 
with "considerable latitude to design his own 
program and way of life." 

With such guidelines, accompanied by positive 
action to give students a voice in the college and 
university affairs that concern them, many observers 
think a genuine solution to student unrest may be 
attainable. And many think the students' contribu- 
tion to college and university governance will be 
substantial, and that the nation's institutions of 
higher learning will be the better for it. 

"Personally," says Otis A. Singletary, vice-chan- 
cellor for academic affairs at the University of 
Texas, "my suspicion is that in university reform, 
the students are going to make a real impact on the 
improvement of undergraduate teaching." 

Says Morris B. Abram, president of Brandeis 
University: "Today's students are physically, emo- 
tionally, and educationally more mature than my 
generation at the same age. Moreover, they have 
become perceptive social critics of society. The re- 
formers among them far outnumber the disrupters. 
There is little reason to suppose that ... if given 
the opportunity, [they] will not infuse good judg- 
ment into decisions about the rules governing their 
lives in this community." 




Who's in Charge? 

Ideally, a Community 



As FAR as the academic community is concerned, 
■^^ Benjamin Franklin's remark about hanging to- 
gether or hanging separately has never been more 
apt. The desire for change is better expressed in 
common future-making than in disputing who is in 
and who is out— or how far. 

— John Caffrey, American Council on Education 



A college or university can he governed well only by a sense t>f its community 



Who's in charge? Trustees and ad- 
ministrators, faculty members and 
students. Any other answer — any 
authoritarian answer from one of 
the groups alone, any call from outside for more 
centralization of authority to restore "order" to 
the campuses — misses the point of the academic 
enterprise as it has developed in the United States. 

The concept of that enterprise echoes the European 
idea of a community of scholars — self-governing, 
self-determining — teachers and students sharing the 
goal of pursuing knowledge. But it adds an idea that 
from the outset was uniquely American: the belief 
that our colleges and universities must not be self- 
centered and ingrown, but must serve society. 

This idea accounts for putting the ultimate legal 
authority for our colleges and universities in the 
hands of the trustees or regents. They represent the 
view of the laiger, outside interest in the institu- 
tions: the interest of churches, of governments, of the 
people. And, as a part of the college or university's 
government, they represent the institution to the 
public: defending it against attack, explaining its 
case to legislatures, corporations, labor unions, 
church groups, and millions of individual citizens. 

Each group in the campus community has its own 
interests, for which it speaks. Each has its own 
authority to govern itself, which it exercises. Each 
has an interest in the institution as a whole, which 
it expresses. Each, ideally, recognizes the interests of 
the others, as well as the common cause. 

That last, difficult requirement, of course, is 
where the process encounters the greatest risk of 
breakdown. 

"Almost any proposal for major innovation in the 
universities today runs head-on into the opposition 
of powerful vested interests," John W. Gardner has 
observed. "And the problem is compounded by the 
fact that all of us who have grown up in the aca- 
demic world are skilled in identifying our vested 
interests with the Good, the True, and the Beautiful, 
so that any attack on them is, by definition, 
subversive." 

In times of stress, the risk of a breakdown is 
especially great. Such times have enveloped us all, 
in recent years. The breakdowns have occurred, on 
some campuses — at times spectacularly. 

Whenever they happen, cries are heard for 
abolishing the system. Some demand that campus 
authority be gathered into the hands of a few, who 
would then tighten discipline and curb dissent. 



Others — at the other end of the spectrum — demand 
the destruction of the whole enterprise, without 
proposing any alternatives. 

If the colleges and universities survive these 
demands, it will be because reason again has taken 
hold. Men and women who would neither destroy 
the system nor prevent needed reforms in it are 
hard at work on nearly every campus in America, 
seeking ways to keep the concept of the academic 
community strong, innovative, and workable. 

The task is tough, demanding, and likely to con- 
tinue for years to come. "For many professors," 
said the president of Cornell University, James A. 
Perkins, at a convocation of alumni, "the time re- 
quired to regain a sense of campus community . . . 
demands painful choices." But wherever that sense 
has been lost or broken down, regaining it is 
essential. 

The alternatives are unacceptable. "If this com- 
munity forgets itself and its common stake and 
destiny," John CafTrey has written, "there are 
powers outside that community who will be only 
too glad to step in and manage for us." Chancellor 
Samuel B. Gould, of the State University of New 
York, put it in these words to a committee of the 
state legislature: 

"This tradition of internal governance . . . must — 
at all cost — be preserved. Any attempt, however 
well-intentioned, to ignore trustee authority or to 
undermine the university's own patterns of opera- 
tion, will vitiate the spirit of the institution and, in 
time, kill the very thing it seeks to preserve." 

Who's in charge there? The jigsaw 
puzzle, put together on the preced- 
ing page, shows the participants: 
trustees, administrators, professors, 
students, ex-students. But a piece is missing. It must J 
be supplied, if the answer to our question is to be ' 
accurate and complete. 

It is the American people themselves. By direct 
and indirect means, on both public and private 
colleges and universities, they exert an influence 
that few of them suspect. 

The people wield their greatest power through 
governments. For the present year, through the 50 
states, they have appropriated more than $5-billion 
in tax funds for college and university operating 
expenses alone. This is more than three times the j 
$ 1 . 5-billion of only eight years ago. As an expression \ 
of the people's decision-making power in higher 



Simultaneously, much poiver is held by 'outsidej^s' umally unaware of tlieir role 



education, nothing could be more eloquent. 

Through the federal government, the public's 
power to chart the course of our colleges and uni- 
versities has been demonstrated even more dramat- 
ically. How the federal government has spent 
money thi-oughout U.S. higher education has 
changed the colleges and universities in a way that 
few could have visualized a quarter-century ago. 

Here is a hard look at what this influence has 
meant. It was written by Clark Kerr for the 
Brookings Institution's "Agenda for the Nation," 
presented to the Nixon administration: 

"Power is allocated with money," he wi-ote. 

"The day is largely past of the supremacy of the 
autocratic president, the all-powerful chairman of 
the board, the feared chairman of the state appro- 
priations committee, the financial patron saint, the 
all-wise foundation executive guiding higher educa- 
tion into new directions, the wealthy alumnus with 
his pet projects, the quiet but eff"ective representa- 
tives of the special interests. This shift of power can 
be seen and felt on almost every campus. Twenty 
years of federal impact has been the decisive in- 
fluence in bringing it about. 

"Decisions are being made in more places, and 



Who^s in Charge— V 

The Public 



more of these places are external to the campus." 
The process began with the land-grant movement 
of the nineteenth century, which enlisted higher 
education's resources in the industrial and agri- 
cultural growth of the nation. It reached explosive 
proportions in World War II, when the govern- 
ment went to the colleges and universities for 
desperately needed technology and research. After 
the war, spurred by the launching of Russia's 
Sputnik, federal support of activities on the campuses 
grew rapidly. 

MILLIONS OF DOLLARS cvcry year went 
to the campuses for research. Most of 
it was allocated to individual faculty 
members, and their power grew pro- 
portionately. So did their independence from the 
college or university that employed them. So did 
the importance of research in their lives. Clearly 
that was where the money and prestige lay; at 



% 



Illustrated by Jerry Dadds 




many research-heavy universities, large numbers of 
faculty members found that their teaching duties 
somehow seemed less important to them. Thus the 
distribution of federal funds had substantially 
changed many an institution of higher education. 

Washington gained a role in college and uni- 
versity decision-making in other ways, as well. 
Spending money on new buildings may have had no 
place in an institution's planning, one year; other 
expenditures may have seemed more urgent. But 
when the federal government offered large sums 
of money for construction, on condition that the 
institution match them from its own pocket, what 
board or president could turn the offer down? 

Not that the influence from Washington was 
sinister; considering the vast sums involved, the 
federal programs of aid to higher education have 
been remarkably free of taint. But the federal power 
to influence the direction of colleges and uni- 
versities was strong and, for most, irresistible. 

Church-related institutions, for example, found 
themselves re-examining — and often changing — 
their long-held insistence on total separation of 
church and state. A few held out against taking 
federal funds, but with every passing year they 
found it more difficult to do so. Without accepting 
them, a college found it hard to compete. 



T 



HE POWER of the public to influence the 
campuses will continue. The Carnegie 
Commission on Higher Education, in 
its important assessment issued in Decem- 



ber, said that by 1976 federal support for the 
nation's colleges and universities must grow to 
$13-billion a year. 

"What the American nation now needs from 
higher education," said the Carnegie Commission, 
"can be summed up in two words: quality and 
equality." 

How far the colleges and universities will go in 
meeting these needs will depend not basically on 
those who govern the colleges internally, but on the 
public that, through the government, influences 
them from without. 

"The fundamental question is this," said the 
State University of New York's Chancellor Gould : 
"Do we believe deeply enough in the principle of 
an intellectually free and self-regulating university 
that we are willing to exercise the necessary caution 
which will permit the institution — with its faults — 
to survive and even flourish?" 

In answering that question, the alumni and 
alumnae have a crucial part to play. As former 
students, they know the importance of the higher 
educational process as few others do. They under- 
stand why it is, and must be, controversial; why 
it does, and must, generate frictions; why it is, 
and must, be free. And as members of the public, 
they can be higher education's most informed and 
persuasive spokesmen. 

Who's in charge here? The answer is at once 
simple and infinitely complex. 

The trustees are. The faculty is. The students are. 
The president is. You are. 



The report on this and the preceding 15 
pages is the product of a cooperative en- 
deavor in which scores of schools, colleges, 
and universities are taking part. It was pre- 
pared under the direction of the group listed 
below, who form editorial projects for 
EDUCATION, a non-profit organization associ- 
ated with the American Alumni Council. 



Naturally, in a report of such length and 
scope, not all statements necessarily reflect 
the views of all the persons involved, or of 
their institutions. Copyright © 1969 by Edi- 
torial Projects for Education, Inc. All rights 
reserved; no part may be reproduced without 
the express permission of the editors. Printed 
in U. S. A. 



WILLIAM S. ARMSTRONG 

Indiana University 

DENTON BEAL 

Carnegie-Mellon University 

DAVID A. BURR 

The University of Oklahoma 

MARALYN O. GILLESPIE 

Swarthmore College 

WARREN COULD 

George Washington University 

CHARLES M. HELMKEN 

American Alumni Council 



GEORGE C. KELLER 

Columbia University 

JACK R. MAGUIRE 

The University of Texas 

JOHN I. MATTILL 

Aiassachusetts Institute 
of Technology 

KEN METZLER 

The University oj Oregon 

RUSSELL OLIN 

The University oJ Colorado 

JOHN W. PATON 

Wesleyan University 



ROBERT M. RHODES 

The University of Pennsylvania 

STANLEY SAPLIN 

Neu) York University 

VERNE A. STADTMAN 

The Carnegie Commission on 
Higher Education 

FREDERIC A. STOTT 

Phillips Academy, Andover 

FRANK J. TATE 

The Ohio State University 

CHARLES E. WIDMAYER 

Dartmouth College 



DOROTHY F. WILLIAMS 

Simmons College 

RONALD A. WOLK 

Brown University 

ELIZABETH BOND WOOD 

Sweet Briar College 

CHESLEY WORTHINGTON 
CORBIN GWALTNEY 

Executive Editor 

JOHN A. CROWT. 

Associate Editor 

WILLIAM A. MILLER, JR. 

Managing Editor 



I 



Major 
Miscellany 



Before 1920 

Harris A. Jones, one of the "Nine 
of 99" and the only living member of 
the class, continues to serve his fel- 
low man through his work with crip- 
pled children in Appalachia. A resi- 
dent of Elkins, West Virginia, Mr. 
Jones has made it possible for more 
than 150 crippled boys and girls to re- 
ceive treatment in hospitals in Phila- 
delphia, Pennsylvania, and Lexington, 
Kentucky. His fellow Shriners work 
with him in this work of compassion 
and concern. 

Mrs. Paul J. Woodward (Lillian 
White, Whitworth, '05), continues to 
teach piano in Indianola, Mississippi, 
after retiring from her position as 
organist and director of the choir of 
the First Methodist Church. She or- 
ganized the church's first choir and 
served in positions of cultural leader- 
ship in the community. Mrs. Wood- 
ward's professional beginning in the 
field of music came in 1907 when she 
received the Bachelor of Music de- 
gree from Whitworth College. 

1920-1929 

Two Millsaps alumni were honored 
in December by the Mississippi Con- 
ferences of the United Methodist 
Church. The Reverend Warren N. 
Ware, '22, of Midland, Michigan, and 
Dr. M. L. McCormick, '22 of Jackson, 
Mississippi, were recognized by their 
fellow ministers upon the occasion of 
the Golden Anniversary of their ad- 
mission into the ministry. 

Dr. Ross H. Moore, '23, chairman of 
the Department of History, presided 
at the 1969 annual meeting of the Mis- 
sissippi Historical Society at the Uni- 
versity of Southern Mississippi, 
March 20-22. 

The Reverend Horace L. ViUee, '23, 
and Margaret Ford Tyler Villee, Gre- 
nada, '29, began their 21st year in Co- 
lumbus on February 1. He has been 



pastor of the First Presbyterian 
Church there since that date in 1949, 
and is a former moderator of the 
Synod of Mississippi 1966-67. His pre- 
vious pastorates were Winona, Miss., 
Clarksdale, Miss., and Camden, Ar- 
kansas. A 1926 graduate of Union The- 
ological Seminary in Virginia, he was 
given the honorary Doctor of Divinity 
degree by Arkansas College in 1948. 

Mrs. O. S. Cantwell (Betty Eason, 
Grenada '24), who has represented 
Mississippi in national educational 
circles, will retire in June after 38 
years in public school administra- 
tion. She is serving as coordinator of 
elementary schools in Clarksdale, 
Miss. Mrs. Cantwell was president of 
the Grenada College Class of 1924. 

Dr. John C. Simms, '27, is serving 
his thirty-seventh year as chairman of 
the department of chemistry at North 
Georgia College in Dahlonega, Geor- 
gia. He has served as president of the 
Georgia Academy of Science and 
chairman of the Georgia section of 
the American Chemical Society. 

W. Merle Mann, '28, has been 
named chairman of the board of Wort- 
man and Mann, Jackson realtors. He 
founded the firm in 1938, and former- 
ly was president. 

The Reverend A. M. Ellison, '29, is 
writing a history of the Mississippi 
Conferences of the United Methodist 
Church which will cover the years 
1939 through 1968. He is pastor of the 
Anguilla, Mississippi, United Method- 
ist Church. 

A former Millsaps athlete is now 
serving as President of the Texas 
Water Commission. He is J. S. Mc- 
Manus, '29, of Weslaco, Texas. Mr. 
McManus is owner of the J. S. Mc- 
Manus Produce Company and is past 
president of the Texas Citrus and 
Vegetable Growers Association. 

A Whitworth College alumna is cur- 



rently serving as Governor of the 
Mississippi Society of Mayflower De- 
scendants. She is Mrs. A. G. Smith 
(Moselle Smith, '29). Other activities 
include membership in the Mississip- 
pi Historical Society and the Missis- 
sippi Genealogical Society. 

1930-1939 

William D. Carmichael, '30, of EUis- 
ville, has been appointed to the Board 
of the Public Employees Retirement 
System by Governor John Bell Wil- 
liams. 

Bess Sharp, Grenada '30-'32, has 
been named Woman of the Week by 
her fellow citizens in Monroe, Lou- 
isiana. Miss Sharp is serving as exec- 
utive director of the Young Women's 
Christian Organization in Monroe. She 
has written devotionals for The Upper 
Room, a national Methodist devotion- 
al publication. 

Dr. Eugene H. Countiss, '31, has 
been named president of the medical 
staff of Southern Baptist Hospital in 
New Orleans. He was installed at the 
staff's annual banquet in February. 
Dr. Countiss served as president of 
the Millsaps Alumni Association dur- 
ing the 1967-68 school year and was the 
recipient of a citation at the "To- 
ward a Destiny of Excellence" Con- 
vocation two years ago. 

An active career in the field of mu- 
sic keeps Mrs. R. E. Green (Doris 
Ball, Whitworth, '31), busy around the 
clock. She is employed by the Hazel- 
hurst, Mississippi, public schools as 
music specialist for the elementary 
grades. Among her extracurricular 
activities are her membership on the 
music committee for Mississippi's Ed- 
ucational Television faculty and her 
position as clinician for the National 
Piano Foundation. 

W. E. (Slew) Hester, '33, the most 
outstanding tennis player in Missis- 
sippi history, has been inducted a 
member of the Mississippi Sports Hall 
of Fame. 

Dr. Robert S. Higdon, '34, has been 
recognized by students at the George 
Washington University School of Med- 
icine for excellence in teaching. The 
Class of 1968 voted to present 
hiin with the Golden Apple Award, 
given annually to the most outstand- 
ing teacher at the medical school. 
Higdon is chairman of the Depart- 
ment of Dermatology. 

The Reverend Garland Holloman, 
'.34, pastor of First United Methodist 
Church, Tupelo, has been appointed 
Protestant Chaplain for Region V to 
the 7th National Boy Scout Jamboree, 
July 16-22, at Farragut State Park, 
Idaho. 



25 



The New York Times Book Review 
Section gives considerable space to 
comments on the latest book by Dr. 
Paul Ramsey, '35, entitled The Just 
War. Dr. Ramsey, who is professor 
of religion at Princeton University, 
served as a member of the Millsaps 
College faculty from 1936 through 
1939. 

Roy H. McDaniel, '36, a Jackson 
lawyer and 26-year veteran of service 
with the FBI, has been named "Out- 
standing Lawman of the Year" by the 
Jackson Junior Bar Association. 

Harris S. Swayze, '36, of Benton, 
Mississippi, has been named "Cattle- 
man of the Year" by the Mississippi 
Cattleman's Association. 

H. M. Mitchell, '39-'41, senior vice- 
president of the Farmers and 
Merchants Bank of Forest and a staff 
inember for 27 years, resigned Jan- 
uary 1. 

1940-1949 

Tom B. Scott, Jr., '40-'43, has been 
named 76th president of the United 
States Savings and Loan League. A 
1941 initiate of the Millsaps KA Chap- 
ter, Scott has been president of the 
First Federal Savings and Loan As- 
sociation of Jackson since 1962, an 
institution that is the largest of its 
kind in Mississippi. 

Dr. Charles E. Sumner, '41-'42, who 
is on the faculty of the Institute pour 
I'Etude des Methodes de Direction de 
lEntreprise of the University of Lau- 
sanne in Switzerland, will join the 
faculty of the Graduate School of Busi- 
ness Administration, University of 
Washington, in Seattle in September. 
His principal area of teaching has 
been organization theory and its ap- 
plication to the practice of manage- 
ment. Dr. Sumner is at work on a book 
which develops a model of organiza- 
tions. 

The Southern Surgical Association 
elected Dr. Raymond Martin, '42, a 
fellow at its annual meeting in Boca 
Raton, Florida, in December. He 
served as president of the Alumni As- 
sociation during the 1966-67 college 
year. Dr. Martin is a Jackson, Mis- 
sissippi, surgeon. 

.\rmy National Guard Lt. Col. Wil- 
liam W. Gresham, Jr., '43-'44, of In- 
dianola. recently completed the U. S. 
Army Command and General Staff 
College's extension course at Ft. 
Leavenworth, Kansas. 

Dr. Robert D. Pearson, '43, a mem- 
ber of Bronxville's Lawrence Hospi- 
tal medical staff in New York, is cur- 
rently working in a dual role as am- 
bassador and humanitarian for the 
A. 1 b e r t Schweitzer Hospital in 



Deschappelles, Haiti. While working 
in BronxviUe, Dr. Pearson makes fre- 
quent talks on behalf of the hospital in 
Haiti, where he says "No one is more 
expendable than a Haitian peasant." 
Mrs. Pearson is the former Sylvia 
Roberts, '43. 

Dr. Jean M. Calloway, '44, has 
joined the faculty of Stanford Univer- 
sity where he will be experimenting 
with mathematics to be used a decade 
or more in the future. He formerly 
served as Chairman of the Depart- 
ment of Mathematics at Kalamazoo 
College. 

Dr. John E. Sutphln, '48, a Method- 
ist minister, is now head of the De- 
partment of Religion at Mississippi 
State University. 

An article by Dr. James M. Ward, 
'48, is featured in the March issue of 
The Instructor Magazine. Dr. Ward is 
chairman of the Department of Edu- 
cation at Northern Illinois University, 
in DeKalh, Illinois. 

A. B. Mag-ee, '49, has been promot- 
ed to vice-president of Lamar Life In- 
surance Company, Jackson. He will 
continue to head the company's group 
operation. 

1950-1959 

Edward L. Gates, '50, a Jackson at- 
torney, has announced his candidacy 
for the office of City Commissioner. 
Neal W. Cirlot, '38, public relations 
and advertising director for Blue 
Cross, Blue Shield, is also in the race 
in the May city elections. 

Articles written by Dr. Sanford 
Newell, '50, have been published in 
Dimension: Languages, a scholarly 
journal for teachers of foreign lan- 
guages. His latest appeared in the 
1968 issue. He is the founder of the 
Association of Departments of For- 
eign Languages, a national organiza- 
tion of college and university foreign 
language department heads. Dr. New- 
ell is chairman of the Department 
of Modern Languages at Converse 
College in Spartanburg, South Caro- 
lina. 

After 14 years of service in the 
Methodist Church in Cuba, the Rev. 
Reinaldo Toledo, '50, returned to the 
United States in February, 1968, and 
is now serving as Associate Pastor of 
Tamiami United Methodist Church in 
Miami, Florida. He was aided in his 
departure from Cuba by friends, in- 
cluding the Reverend Robert F. Nay, 
'49, who helped him come to the Unit- 
ed States by way of Spain. Mr. Toledo 
visited the campus last summer. He 
and his wife and two children are 
working with a Spanish-speaking con- 
gregation in Miami. 



Thomas L. Wright, '50, of Jackson,, 
has been elected to the Board of FirstI 
National Bank. 

Lelia June Bruce, '53, has been 
named to Who's Who in American i 
Women and is also listed in the inter- 
national publication which recognizes 
outstanding women. She is employed 
as a psychiatric social worker with 
the 'Veterans Administration Center in 
Jackson. Mississippi. 

The Reverend Sidney A. Head, '54, 
is now director of the United Method- 
ist Counseling and Hospital Ministry 
for the Charlotte, N. C. District. A 
native of Columbia, Mississippi, Mr. 
Head attended Duke Divinity School 
after leaving Millsaps. 

Introduction to Christian Ethics by 
Lewis W. Hodges, '54, will be publish- 
ed this year by Abingdon Press. Dr.- 
Hodges, who is professor of Religion 
at Washington and Lee University, is 
married to the former Helen Hodges, 
'54. The book is the latest in a series 
of writings by Hodges whose articles 
on race relations have appeared in 
Religion in Life, Christian Advocate, 
and The American Review. 

Promoted from Trust Officer to 
Vice President-Marketing by the Ex- 
change National Bank of Tampa, was 
R. L. McCarter, '54. He majored in 
history and political science at Mill- 
saps. 

After four years as a member of the 
■Mississippi House of Representatives, 
William E. McKinley, '54, of Jackson, 
Mississippi, was recently elected to 
the Mississippi Senate for a four- 
\ ear term. 

The Reverend Frank A. Nash, '54, 
of Asotin, Washington, is serving a 
full-time pastorate at United Method- 
ist Church and is working on a doctor- 
ate in clinical psychology. He com- 
mutes to and from Washington State 
University each day, a distance of 85 
miles. 

William R. Morse, '55-'57, has been 
elected vice president of the Central 
Indiana Council for Social Studies for 
the year 1969 and will serve as presi- 
dent in 1970. After his retirement from 
the Army with the rank of Lieutenant 
Colonel, Morse attended Millsaps. He 
is currently a teacher of social stud- 
ies in the Indianapolis, Indiana pub- 
lic school system. 

John B. Campbell, '56, has recently 
accepted a position in the Quality 
Control Department of the Swearingen 
Aircraft Company in San Antonio, 
Texas. For the past two and a half 
years he has been in the Quality Con- 
trol Department of Mooney Aircraft 
Corporation in Kerrville, Texas. 



36 



William E. Lampton, '56, has ac- 
cepted a position with the University 
of Georgia's Department of Speech 
faculty and he and Mrs. Lampton 
(Sandra Jo Watson, '56-'57) will be 
moving to Athens, Georgia, in Sep- 
tember. He will receive the Ph.D. in 
speech from Ohio University in June. 

Articles written by Dr. Edward O. 
Magarian, '56-'57, have been published 
in recent issues of the Journal of 
Pharmaceutical Sciences. Dr. 

Rlagarian collaborated with other 
members of the science faculty at the 
University of Kentucky where he 
serves as assistant professor ol 
pharmaceutical chemistry. 

Dr. Melvin E. Stern, '56, is a pedia- 
trician in Anaheim, California. Dr. 
Stern resides in Buena Park with his 
wife Carol and one and one-half year 
old daughter Rhonda Sue. 

A Lions Club has been organized in 
DaNang, South Vietnam, by Lt. Cdr. 
Leverne O. Smith, '57, which will be 
comprised mostly of Vietnamese 
members. Smith, who is officer in 
charge of all Naval Civic Action 
projects in DaNang, will assist the 
club in its efforts to meet the needs of 
refugees in and around the city. "Civ- 
ic Action" has been described as the 
military's version of the Peace Corps. 

Dr. Richard L. Blount, '58, has just 
opened his office for the private prac- 
tice of opthalmology in Jackson. An 
instructor in opthalmology at the Uni- 
versity Medical Center, he is mar- 
ried to the former Martha Lynn 
Means of Tupelo, and has one son. 

Jeff D. Harris, '58, was recently pro- 
moted to Assistant to the Vice Presi- 
dent-Personnel, of Dunn and Brad- 
street, Inc., New York, New York. 
Mrs. Harris (Judith Curry, '62) has 
been administrative assistant to the 
Manager of Medicare case operations 
for Blue Cross. The Harris's reside in 
Manhatten. 

For the second time in four years, 
the Reverend Ed King, '58, served as 
a delegate to the National Democrat- 
ic Convention in Chicago. He made 
the 1964 Convention, too. He and Mrs. 
King (Jeaimette Sylvester, '58) are 
living in New Orleans where he is 
employed by the National Council of 
Churches. 

The Reverend Keith Tonkel, '58, 
was honored January 23 as "Outstand- 
ing Young Man of 1968" by the Gulf- 
port Jaycees. 

New President of the Food Brok- 
ers' Association in Memphis, Tennes- 
see, is Robert E. Gentry, '59. The 



MFBA is made up of 22 food broker- 
age firms in the Memphis area. 

Bankers Trust Company has named 
Steve S. Ratcliff, Jr., '59, vice presi- 
dent, with duties as FHA and VA 
loan officer and appraisal supervisor. 

An oceanographer with the U. S. 
Navy Waterway Weapons Station at 
Newport, Rhode Island, John L. 
Weissinger, '59, is on the staff at 
Brown University for the spring se- 
m.ester. 

Dr. John B. Younger, '59, has re- 
ceived the Prize Thesis Award of the 
South Atlantic Association of Obste- 
tricians and Gynecologists for his re- 
search work on a hormone that may 
aid in decreasing the human body's 
tendency to reject transplanted or- 
gans. 

1960-1969 
Lawrence E. Marett, '60, science 
teacher for the last eight years at 
East Amory High School, was named 
by the Jaycees in March as the "Out- 
standing Young Educator" in Amory. 

Among the Millsaps College alum- 
nae who have been listed in the 1968 
edition of Outstanding Young Women 
of America is Betty Preston, '60-'61, 
who is employed as a registered nurse 
by the University of Mississippi Med- 
ical Center. Miss Preston is adminis- 
trative assistant in the Artificial Kid- 
ney Unit of the hospital. She has writ- 
ten an article for The Association of 
Operating Nurses Journal entitled 
"Introduction to Life," which ap- 
peared in the February, 1969, edition. 

The Mississippi Economic Council 
has announced that Mrs. F. T. Rhodes 
(Beverly Bracken, '60) has been 
named STAR teacher at the Morton, 
Mississippi, Attendance Center by the 
Mississippi Economic Council. The 
program recognizes outstanding 
teachers and students across the 
state. Mrs. Rhodes teaches junior 
high EngUsh and French. 

Among the activities of Mrs. Wil- 
liam B. Baker, Jr. (Nancy Dunshee, 
'61) since the first of the year is 
the organization of a youth employ- 
ment bureau in TuUahoma, Tennes- 
see, where she and her husband and 
two sons live. She is also featured on 
a weekly public service radio pro- 
gram and is on the list of substitute 
teachers for the local high school. 

The Reverend Father Theodore G. 
Calloway, Jr., '61, is serving as curate 
at All Saints Episcopal Church in Salt 
Lake City, Utah, where he is working 
in the cause of peace through church 
and community organizations. Among 



his activities is membership on the 
National Committee for a SANE Nu- 
clear Policy. 

Civic activity in Houston, Texas, 
occupies the spare time of Charles H. 
Ricker, Jr., '61, who is an official 
with the IBM Corporation. He is serv- 
ing as Area Governor of the Toast- 
masters Club and is a member of 
the Board of Directors of the Houston 
Jaycees. 

Willard S. Moore, '62, a doctoral 
candidate in Oceanography at the 
State University of New York in Stony 
Brook, Long Island, sailed from 
I\liami in January for a two-month 
cruise in African waters aboard the 
govtrnment research ship DISCOV- 
ERER. 

A career in publications editing for 
higher education has brought recog- 
nition to Mrs. Morris E. Pigott (Eliz- 
abeth Ann Parks, '62-'63) who is as- 
sistant director of publications for 
Loyola University in New Orleans. 
She recently received awanls from 
the New Orleans Press Club and the 
Associated Press International for her 
publications work. 

Linda Moore Lane, '63, has been 
selected for listing in the 1968 edition 
ot Outstanding Young Women in 
America. Miss Lane is instructor of 
French at Mississippi College in Clin- 
ton. 

Vence Smith, Jr., '64, has been 
named as assistant vice - president 
of the Bridges Loan and Investment 
Company, Jackson. 

William J. Witt, III, '64, hiS recent- 
ly completed requirement:; for a 
M. B. A. degree in managenr ent from 
Southern Methodist University, Dal- 
las, Texas. Bill is employed with the 
Sherwin-Williams Company, where he 
has been a chennist since graduation 
from Millsaps. Mrs. Witt is t/ie former 
Marilyn Stewart, '64. 

Lloyd G. Ator, Jr., '66, will receive 
a J. D. degree from Vanderbilt Law 
School on June 1. After graduation he 
will be employed as law assistant to 
the Legislative Counsel of the U. S. 
Senate in Washington. 

Edward H. Russell, Jr., '67, has en- 
tered Columbia University, New York, 
as a Faculty Fellow under the physics 
department. 

Dr. Grady McWhiney, who taught 
history at Millsaps for four years, has 
just completed the first part of a biog- 
raphy of General Braxton Bragg, pub- 
lished under the title of "Braxton 
Bragg and Confederate Defeat." Dr. 
McWhiney is now teaching at the Uni- 
versity of British Columbia. 



27 



Haiiberg MenioridI Garden 



He Turned Millsaps Campus 
Into A Thing Of Beauty 



"WJiere floicers degenerate 
man cannot live." 

—Napoleon 



A Memorial Garden is being prepared adjacent to 
the Sullivan-Harrell Science Hall in memory of Fred 
Hauberg who for eight years transformed the college 
grounds into a thing of beauty. Mr. Hauberg died Jan- 
uary 9 at University Hospital, Jackson, at the age of 88 

Bryant Home, past president of the Men's Garden 
Clubs of America, who has taken over the supervision of 
the campus grounds, was a long-standing friend of Mr. 
Hauberg. He has written his memories of the well- 
known horticulturist who came from his native Denmark 
to make his home in Jackson in 1914. 

Home remembers Fred Hauberg as a man who 
had a loving hand in helping to make Jackson more 
beautiful. He devoted over 70 years of his enriched and 
useful life to the love and care of gardening. At the 
age of 14. this grand, young-in-heart man began his 
study and apprenticeship in horticulture in his native 
land of Denmark, furthering his studies in Germany. 
After nine years of study and practical work, he was 
awarded his license as Doctor of Horticulture. 

Before coming to the United States at the turn of 
the century, Hauberg had a nursery in Copenhagen, 
and his wife, the former Miss Wilhelmenia Mortensen 
Sjeland, Denmark, shared his interest in the love of 
plants and flowers until her death in 1957. Their first 
home in America was near Brookhaven, Mississippi, 
where both their daughter (now Mrs. W. D. Calhoun) 
and son, Robert E. Hauberg, were born. 

Knew And Loved His Work 

After settling in Jackson 55 years ago, the family 
became affiliated with the Galloway Memorial Methodist 
Church and Hauberg seldom missed Sunday School and 
morning church services. One of his first major jobs 
at Jackson was the care of KENWOOD, the R. E. 
Kennington Gardens, which he maintained for many 
years. And many Jackson homes with gardens large or 
small, were nurtured under his guiding hands, where 
he showed his tender care of trees, shrubs and flowers. 
He was a man who knew and loved his life's work of 
beautification; and flowers seemed to bring forth their 
loveliest blossoms at the touch of his hands. 

He was always generous with his time and advice 
to the many who called upon him for suggestions in 
bringing new life to young trees and plants. 

For the last eight years, Hauberg supervised land- 



scaping and planting on the grounds of Millsaps College 
around both the old and new dormitories, resulting in a 
beautifully landscaped campus. 

Other forms of nature made life fascinating for 
Hauberg for he was a veteran traveler, having seen 
much of Europe, its famous gardens and castles and 
scenic beauty, as well as most of the states in America. 

He renewed his interest in horticulture while visiting 
his brothers and sisters in Denmark 10 years ago. Then, 
on one of his trips to the West Coast, he was especially 
enthusiastic in seeing the acres of flowers in all varie- 
ties in the fields located at Lompoc California, from 
where most of the seeds and flowers were shipped to 
him in years past. Also, his visit to the Danish settlement 
at Solvang, California, proved of great significance, since 
he was almost persuaded by other Danish families to 
go there instead of Mississippi, where his pastor from 
Denmark was locating. 

Rock Hound 

There was another great interest and hobby which 
occupied much of Hauberg's time. He was a "Rock 
Hound" of renown, and being a member of the Missis- 
sippi Gem and Mineral Society, participated in many 
field trips in Mississippi. He had on display in his collec- 
tion much of Mississippi petrified wood, agates, and 
other items of interest; also, a stone ax from the Stone 
Age in Denmark dating back 10 centuries. Being an 
avid reader and having a wide Imowledge of history 
and geography, as well as science, made him "easy to 
listen to." 

Through the years the growth of Jackson was watch- 
ed with keen interest by this dedicated gardener, es- 
pecially when the idea to KEEP JACKSON BEAUTIFUL 
was promoted. He enjoyed frequent drives through the 
City where he pointed with pride to the attractive lawns 
of churches, homes and parks with beautiful landscap- 
ing, flower gardens, shrubs and trees. The rose garden 
at Livingston Park is one he never missed. 

Measuring Time 

According to Millsaps President Benjamin B. Graves, 
members of the Millsaps College community could 
measure time by pre-Hauberg and post-Hauberg stand- 
ards. He was loved and respected — almost held in 
awe — by his friends on the campus. The devotion and 
singleness of purpose which he brought to his vocation 



28 



resulted in the transformation of the 100-acre campus to 
a hill adorned with the beauty of growing things — and 
he has the gratitude of students, faculty and staff. 

One observer reported with admiration an incident 
involving Hauberg during a recent winter. A sudden 
snow and sleet storm had hit the city during a school 
holiday period. Offices were closed and everyone was 
joining the exodus, leaving an almost deserted campus. 

The Observer said he stared in amazement as he saw 
an erect figure making his way through the icy wind 
and over slick sidewalks — Fred Hauberg was returning 
to the campus to make certain that the beauty to which 
he had given his life would not be destroyed. Fred 
Hauberg has a special place in the hearts of those who 
are closest to Millsaps. 

God's Gardener 

The following poem, framed and presented to him 
on Father's Day last year is a dedication which ex- 
presses Hauberg's contribution toward "Helping Keep 
Jackson Beautiful": 



He is God's gardener; 
And well he tends His good earth 
Tenderly nurturing its harvest 
'Till it brings forth blossoms 
In a burst of glorious birth. 

He is God's gardener; 

Keeper of the green grass and stately trees 

Faithfully devoted to man's heritage 

That soothes the soul and the mind 

With its soft carpet and gentle breeze. 

He is God's gardener; 

And time falls gently on his brow 

For his is the toil of loving hands 

Bedecking Mother Nature in rich dress 

Of myriad flowers and the shading bough. 

He is God's gardener; 

This man of firm faith and sweet humility 

Who loves his God and all creation 

And speaks the language of the flowers 

With face etched in character and tranquility. 



One of The Old School 




The Reverend C. Norman Guice, who ^aduated from Millsaps Colleg-e in 1900, swaps a few reminis- 
cences with Bob Kemp, C. Leland Byler, director of Music at Millsaps, and Cindy Bninson, the present 
Miss Millsaps. The Reverend Guice, who is associate minister at the First Methodist Church, Conway, 
Arkansas, met the Singers during their Spring toiu- when they performed at Little Rock. 



29 



In Memoriam 




Dr. S. E. Ashmore, '16-'17, who died 
November 19, 1968, in Momence, Illi- 
nois. 

W. P. Bridges, '11-'13, of Jackson, 
who died December 22, 1968. 

Charles L. Clark, 'Se-'SS, who died 
February 4, 1969, in Palo Alto, Cali- 
fornia. 

The Reverend William Carroll 
Fulgham, '39, died February 21, 1969. 
Isative of Carpenter, Mississippi. 

Bishop B. Graves, Jr., '46-'48, of 
Baton Rouge, Louisiana, died Decem- 
ber 27, 1968. 

Guy Hebert, •20-'22, of Lake 
Charles, Louisiana, who died January 
27, 1969. 

John P. Henry, '35, of Jackson, who 
died January 5, 1969. 

Miss Carol Harkness Lane, '65-'68, 
died February 12, 1969. She lived in 
Ellisville, Mississippi. 

T. W. Lewis, Jr., '11, of Jackson 
and Columbus, died December 29, 
1968. 

Mrs. Phillip E. Lindvig (Frances 
Irby, '42) of Wilmington, Delaware, 
died December 19, 1968. 

Mrs. J. Matthews Long (Kathleen 
Ford, Grenada, '18) of Newellton, 
Louisiana, died January 8, 1969. 

James Nicholas McLean, '00-'04, of 
Lexington, who died January 4, 1969. 

Bobby W. TuUos, "58, of Jackson- 
ville, Florida, died March 10. 1969 

William Amos Welch, 09. a resi- 
dent of Biloxi and Laurel, died March 
8, 1969. 

Martin L. White, Jr., ■09-'10, of 
Jackson, died January 1, 1969. 

Mrs. Allene Harmon Wilson (Sarah 
AUene Harmon, '12-'13) who died 
January 9, 1969, in Clarksdale. 

Herman F. Zimoski, former Mill- 
saps football coach, died March 3 in a 
Bay St. Louis nursing home after a 
long illness. He was 85. 



f UTU^t ^L'^'AH' 



NOTEi 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. 



««1 



Elise Terhune Ballard, born June 6, 
1968, to Mr. and Mrs. Marshall Bal- 
lard, III (Faye Tatum, '64) of New 
Orleans, Louisiana. 

Eric Forrest Barron, born February 

21, 1969, to Mr. and Mrs. C. Dennon 
Barron, of Jackson. 

Beth Boyd, born September 30, 
1968, to Mr. and Mrs. James L. Boyd 
(Charlotte Elliott, '56) of Ballwin, 
Missouri. She was welcomed by 
Marie, 8; and Roy, 7. 

James Edgar Brown, Jr., born Feb- 
ruary 26, 1969, to Mr. and Mrs. James 
E. Brown (Nell Brantley, '58-'60) of 
Decatur, Alabama. Welcomed by 
Bethany Nell, age 5. 

Rebecca Elaine Brown, born July 
20, 1968, to Dr. and Mrs. Walter U. 
Brown, Jr., '60. Dr. Brown is Resi- 
dent Physician in Anesthesiology, Co- 
lumbia-Presbyterian Medical Center. 
New York, N. Y. 

Benjamin Watts Davis, born August 
1, 1968, to Mr. and Mrs. John Thomas 
Davis, III, '68, of Tallahassee, Florida. 
She is the former Fran Duquette, '66- 
'68. 

Suzanne Marie Downing, born No- 
vember 27, 1968, to Mr. and Mrs. H. 
E. Downing (Ann Heard, '59-'61) 
of Tallahassee, Florida. 

Lauren Marie Hamilton, born Sep- 
tember 1, 1968, to Mr. and Mrs. A. 
Travis Hamilton, Jr. (Ella Schutt, 
'57-'58) of Texarkana, Texas. She was 
warmly welcomed by four brothers — 
Tad, 6; Monty, 5; Kenneth, 4; and 
Jamie, 2. 

James Allen Hardin, born February 

22, 1969. to Dr and Mrs William J. 
Hardin. '58, of Jackson hlu ,^ the 
former Blythe Jeffrey. '58. He was 
welcomed by Jeffrey. Joel, and Amy 

Karen Elizabeth Harris, born Ol 
tober 11, 1968, to Mr. and Mrs. H. 
Scott Harris, both '70, of Jackson 
IMrs. Harris is the former Margaret 
Alice Weems. 

Morris Leonard Hartley, Jr., born 
April 27, 1968, to Mr. and Mrs. Mor- 
ris L. Hartley (Betty Williams, '63) 
of Orlando, Florida. 

Brent Byron Hathcock, born Feb- 
ruary 10, 1969, to Mr. and Mrs. John- 



ny Hathcock (Marilyn Fincher, '64)1 
of Starkville. 

l,ewis DuBard Johnston, born No- 
vember 17, 1968, to Mr. and Mrs. 
Brent Johnston (Cynthia DuBard, '60- 
'62 1 of Jackson. He is welcomed by 
Brent, Jr., 4. 

Scott Milne, born August 31, 1968, 
to Mr. and iNlrs. John D. !\lilne (Caro- 
lyn Sartell, '66) of Baton Rouge, Lou- 
isiana. Welcomed by Elizabeth, age 8. 

William S. Mullins, IV, born De- 
cember 4, 1968, to Mr. and Mrs. Wil- 
liam S. Mullins, III, '59, of Laurel. 
She is the former Barbara Helen 
Himel, '61. 

Reily Ann Owens, born December 
18, 1968, to Mr. and Mrs. Jennings 
Owens, '64-'65, of Jackson. Mrs. Ow- 
ens is the former Lallie Lawson 
Catchings, '54-'55. She was welcomed 
by Lallie Lawson. age 7. 

Jessica Monique Piatt, born Decem- 
ber 24, 1968, to Mr. and Mrs. Calvin 
A. Piatt, Jr. (Sallie Jean PuUin, '66) 
of Ocean Springs. 

Valarie Clarisse Reaves, born Feb- 
ruary 25, 1969, to Dr. and Mrs. 
Charles Edwin Reaves (Sandra Joyce 
Carter, '64) of 870 USAF Hospital, 
Seville, Spain. 

James Lamar Roberts, III, born 
November 7, 1968, to Mr. and Mrs. J. 
L. Roberts, Jr. (Brenda Newsom, '66). 
Mr. Roberts is a 1967 graduate. Liv- 
ing in Oxford, Miss. 

Hampton Fowler Shive, born Octo- 
ber 5, 1968, to Mr. and Mrs. Robert 
Shive, Jr. (Lynda Fowler, '64) of 
Ames, Iowa. He is welcomed by Rob- 
ert Allen, III. 

Elizabeth Dawn Smith, born De- 
cember 28, 1968, to Mr. and Mrs. Rich- 
ard E. Smith (Betty Wesson, '61) of 
Fau Gallic, Florida. 

Paul Lewis Walters, born January 
16, 1969, to Mr. and Mrs. Summer L. 
Walters, '57, of Greenwood, Indiana. 
He was welcomed by John, 7; and 
Grace, 5. Mrs. Walters is the former 
Betty Barfield, '56. 

Phillip David Whittenberg, born 
March 10, 1969, to Mr. and Mrs. P. L. 
Whittenberg (Amy Wilkerson, '62) 
ol Memphis, Tennessee. Welcomed by 
Stefanie, age 2. 

Rebecca Elaine Wilkerson, born 
January 22, 1969, to Mr. and Mrs. L. 
Louis Wilkerson (Sandra Boothe, '62) 
of Houston, Texas. 

Martin Earl Willoughby, Jr., born 
November 12, 1968, to Mr. and Mrs. 
Martin Earl Willoughby, '63-'65, of 
Jackson. She is the former Margaret 
Brown, '66. 



30 



Julia Ann Wince, born February 20, 
1969, to Captain and Mrs. James P. 
Wince, of Newport News, Virginia. 
Mrs. Wince is tiie former Jane 
Crisler, '61. Julie was welcomed by 
her sister, Mary Jane, age 3. 

Julie Ann Arnold, bom December 
10, 1968. to Mr. and Mrs. Raymond 
Thomas Arnold of South Hill, Virginia. 
She was welcomed by Sheri Lynn, 9, 
and Laurie Lee, 7. Mrs. Arnold (Jan- 
ice Mae Bower) graduated in 1958 
from Millsaps 

George Raymond Forester, bom 
January 5, 1969, to The Reverend and 
Mrs. William L. Forester, '67, of May- 
slick, Kentucky. 




3Iarsha Ruth Kilgore, '69, to Paul 
Newsom, '68. Living in Jackson. 

Lindsay Bishop Mercer, '68, to Rob- 
ert Douglas McCool, '66. Living in 
Metairie, Louisiana. 

Dr. William Henry Murdock, Jr., 
52, and Ruth Anne Taylor were mar- 
ried in the fall of 1968. 

Alice Louise Wofford, '69, and 
Charles Robert Hallford, '67, were re- 
cently married and are now living in 
Port Jefferson Station, New York. He 
is to receive his M.S. degree from 
State University of New York in June. 

FRONT COVER; The pen and ink 
sketch for the cover was done by 
Carl Davis, an art director ait Gordon 
Marks and Co., Inc., of Jackson. A 
native of Jackson, Davis received a 
Master of Professional Arts Degree 
while a student at Los Angeles. 



SCHEDULE 

of 

MAJOR 

EVENTS 

Tennis: Belhaven College 



May 


5 


May 


7-10 


May 


7 


May 


10 



(Away) 



Play: "Marat-Sade," 8:15 p.m. Christian 

Center Auditorium 



Tennis: Delta State College 



(Away) 



May 14 



May 


15 


May 


17 


May 


19-20 


June 


1 


June 


6-8 



June 9 
June 20-22 



Tennis : Birmingham Southern 

College (Home) 

"The Classics IV" in concert sponsored by 

Millsaps Student Association. 8 p.m. 

City Auditorium 

Honors Day Convocation 

Miss Millsaps Pageant Christian Center 

Auditorium 

Troubadours Concert, 8:15 p. m., Christian 

Center Auditorium 

Commencement Day 

Mississippi Conference of the United Meth- 
odist Church Christian Center 

Auditorium 

First Term Classes Begin 

Southern Conference on World Affairs 

Christian Center Auditorium 



Volume 10 



May, 1969 



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. 



Most events held on campus are open 
to the general pubUc. Alumni and 
friends of the coUege are always wel- 
come at Millsaps. 



Dick Rennick, Editor 



31 



V. 



Millsaps College 
Jackson, Miss. 39210 




The college campus changes its face in many ways. Workers make preparations for the final pour of concrete 
on the first floor of the new three-story academic complex. The project is scheduled for completion by the fall semes- 
ter of 1970. 



Presidential Views 

by Dr. Bcnjatnin B. Graves 



From 1965 to 1909 is really a short period in one's 
own life or that of an institution. The foregoing time in- 
terval represents the length of my experience as presi- 
dent of Millsaps. However short such a period may seem, 
it is about equal to the average tenure for a college or 
university president in the United States today. Though 
such an analogy is both tragic and amusing, people now 
compare the college president's precarious position with 
that of a football coach. Since this particular issue of 
Mnjor Notes relates to both progress and problems at 
!\lillsaps during the decade of the 1960's, perhaps it is 
pertinent for me to reflect on some of the issues in higher 
education, and in particular on that of the presidency, 
with which 1 have become quite familar. 

On any given da.\- there are reported to be vacancies 
in the top leadership position in more than 300 higher 
educational institutions across the country. Among these 
voids arc represented some of the most prestigious in- 
stitutions in the land, yet all are experiencing difficulty 
in attracting able leadership. Only a few years ago, open- 
ings in the college or university presidency attracted 
seme of the nation's most talented leaders. What are the 
underlying conditions accounting for this peculiar revolt 
against leadership and is it related to that of general 
turmoil on the campus. As 1 view the scene, the two 
problems are surely related. For example, Dr. Douglas 
Knight recently resigned as president of Duke Universi- 
ty to accept a high position in private industry. He de- 
scribed his own and his family's experiences in the last 
two years at Duke as "savage". And he added, that 
he used that particular word after long and careful 
thought. 

Is the campus turmoil an isolated societal problem? 
My own opinion is that it is not. Rather, it is a symptom 
of much larger problems in mankind which are not only 
national but international. The college campus is simply 
the most convenient and most vulnerable focal point 
among all of our institutional settings 

When one looks further, he finds similar emotional dis- 
turbances prevalent in other elements of society. Is it 
not a reflection of deep - seated problems in the family, 
in the church, in our elementary and secondary educa- 
tional system? Is it not also related to the almost un- 
believable changes in technology, to growth in numbers 
cf people, to cultural, and social and ethnic patterns, to 
the ecology in our environment, and indeed to the place 
of this earth in our total universe? 

Perhaps the most crucial single element in what 
seems to be world disorder is that of population explo- 
.sions, especially in the lesser developed countries. Are not 
the wars in the :\Iiddle East and Asia and the revolutions 
in .Africa and Latin America suggestive of over-crowded 
populations and refugees trying to find a piece of earth 
10 claim as their ov.n? 

College students, reaching a point in life where they 
are trying to cross the maturation barrier, see themselves 
caught in a web. though ver\' probably with consider- 
able exaggeration. Our current dilemma is compounded 



IllflJOIl nOT-ES 



millsaps college magazine 
summer, 1969 

MERGED INSTITUTIONS: Grenada 

College, Whitworth College, Millsaps 
College. 

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

TABLE OF CONTENTS 

2. Presidential Views. 

3. Significant Changes at Millsaps. 

4. Communication Gap on the 
Cannpus 

5. Millsaps in Mexico. 
8. A British Semester. 

10. New Physical Education Center. 

12. Arts and Lecture Series. 

15. Events of Note. 

16. Major Miscellany. 
19. In Memoriam. 

19. Future Alumni. 



Volume 11 



August, 1969 



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. 



Dick Rennick, Editor 

FRONT COVER: Our photographer feel- 
ing "Mod" one day took this shot of the 
metal decoration in front of the new men's 
dormitory. 

by the speed of modern media which bring worldwide hap- 
penings into our living rooms in full color each evening, 
and by emotion - oriented movies, magazines, and news- 
papers. In Marshall McLuhan's term, "the media is the 
message". One wonders what the reaction around the 
world might have been had similar or even worse his- 
torical cases of poverty, war, epidemic and revolution 
been flashed on television screens. 

Lest one lose faith, however, we must look beneath 
the veneer. The vast majority of current college stu- 
dents are still dedicated and concerned young people 
seeking ways to create a more humane world. I hope 
that our Millsaps constituency will not lose its perspec- 
tive, despite the trauma of the moment. Let us all re- 
solve to preserve and enhance this college as a Beacon 
for the State, the Area, and the Nation. 



Significant Changes at Millsaps 



A number of significant events with an 
impoHant bearina on the future of the college 
have occurred since the last issue of MAJOR 
NOTES. 

Two resohitions approved by delegates to 
the annual meetings of the Noiih Mississippi 
Conference and the Mississippi Conference of 
the United Methodist Church iviU appreciabhj 
alter the status quo. 

Action ivas taken to empower the Millsaps 
trustees to form a college-owned subsidiary cor- 
poration to develop real estate holdings on 40- 
acres of propeiiy in the north half of the campus 
now being used as a golf course. This will leave 
60 acres for future college use. The corporation 
will plan and finance construction of buildings 
for rent as business offices and apartments. 

Another resolution allows the Board of Trus- 
tees to enlarge itself with the addition of 14 
special trustees. 

A new chairman of the Board of Trustees 
took office May 30 replacing Nat S. Rogers tcho 
is now living in Houston. He is James Boyd 
Ca77}pbell, of Jackson, president of the Missis- 
sippi School Supply Co. Campbell has submitted 
an article for this issue on campus communica- 
tions. 

The successful completion of the Ford 
Foundation Challenge Grant was achieved June 
30; another important milestone for Millsaps and 
the first time any venture of this scope has been 
achieved by a private college in Mississippi. 



The grant means the college receives $1.5 
million from Ford by raising $3.75 million through 
its own efforts in cash or other assets. 

But the drive for money continues. A new 
campaign to raise $2.1 million for a physical 
education center already has started. A story and 
pictures explaining this project appear as the 
center spread in tliis issue. 

The campus had an unusual visitor in the 
person of Ikar Zavrazhnov in May. It is a rare 
occurrence wlteii an attache of the Soviet Em- 
bassy in Washington, D. C, spends a feic days 
in Mississippi, but this was the achievement of 
the political science department. 

The students gave the attache quite a grill- 
ing during his stay on a wide variety of subjects, 
but the Russian never did express his true senti- 
ments about Mississippi. There ivas speculation 
he was surprised to find so much enlightenment 
and not as many walking white sheets as he ex- 
pected. 

Anyway, in a letter after his trip he wrote, 
"I leant to express my deepest gratitude to 
President of Millsaps for friendly and cordial 
atmosphere I had in Mississippi. I believe that 
my visit to Jackson is of mutual benefit because 
the better way to understand other people or 
different way of life are personal contacts." 

Also included in this issue are the im- 
pressions of a Millsaps student who spent a 
semester in London, a report on a week in Mexi- 
co by another group from the college, and de- 
tails of the new Arts and Lecture Series. 



The Communication Gap on the College Campus 

hy James Boyd Campbell 
Chairman of the Millsaj)s College Board of Trustees 



Communications — dialogue — interchanging 
of ideas — these are the words in the minds of 
some that describe one of the gaps that exist 
between certain groups in today's world, and 
especially on the college and university campus. 
This theme is harped on over and over by some 
factions of our academic communities. 

How can this be; in this day of mass media, 
when an event happens in a re- 
mote part of the world, and the 
next hour the entire civilized 
world knows every detail of that 
event? With almost instant com- 
munications, it seems impossible 
that on a plot of ground called a 
college campus, a communica- 
tions gap could exist. The only 
possible explanation is that we 
are not hearing, or possibly, not 
responding. 

As new as I am in this job 
as Chairman of the Board of 
Trustees, I certainly claim to be 
no expert on any phase of our 
college life — so, I offer no 
answers to the problem of the communications 
gap, or, for that matter, any other problem. In 
fact, I really don't feel qualified to comment 
further on it, even as to whether or not it exists. 

I do become frustrated, however, at the 
American Public's habit of equating an event or 
commentary about one institution of higher learn- 
ing with all other institutions of higher learning. 
This, surely, happens because of too much or 




too many communications in our society. 

What I am referring to is the fact that a great 
part of the American Public feels that on all col- 
lege campuses, the academic community is split 
into many bits and pieces, each pulling and tug- 
ging at the other — none working together. The 
faculty has nothing in common with the Board 
of Trustees; the administration, nothing in com- 
mon with the students — each 
group pushing for different and 
selfish aims. From the reports 
we read from some campuses, 
the description above seems to 
be accurate. 

While I do not think this con- 
dition exists on all campuses, I 
especially do not believe it exists 
on the Millsaps campus. And 
while each of the groups that 
make up our academic commun- 
ity may have some differences: 
of opinion on important issues^ 
for the most part the goals and, 
ambitions of each are the goals| 
and ambitions of all. i 

Now this state of relative unity on our cam-l 
pus did not just happen; it came about as a result! 
of a lot of hard work, concern, and cooperation 
by a lot of people. "I, personally, pledge to you! 
my own personal efforts, and I feel that I can 
speak for the entire Board of Trustees in pledging 
continued concern, and a redoubling of our effortsi 
to make the Millsaps Academic Community onel 
whole, instead of many fractions or parts." 



Millsaps In Mexico 



A Land of 
Pyramids, Politics 
Poverty, Planning 
And Pesos 



by Howard Bavender 

Associate Professor 
of Political Science 



Our hotel was on the Zocalo, the great square in the 
heart of Mexico City. We arrived shortly after midnight 
Easter morning just as the bells of the national cathe- 
dral were peeling the solemn joy of a midnight mass. 
The square is in a setting of majestic medievalism, the 
mark of the architecture of the Spanish viceroy alty. This 
memory of the past reaches back even further. Before 
the Spanish came this city was Tenotitlan, seat of the 
Ai:tec empire and they carried on their government not 
far from the Zocalo. The Aztecs built so well that the 
basic planning of downtown Mexico City has not changed 
substantially the layout of their streets. 

Ancient as Mexico is she moves with the dynamic 
pace of youth. Her people are young, her culture one of 
the oldest and richest in this hemisphere. 

Many impressions of our visit stand out. 

The pyramids of Teotihuacan, some 30 miles outside 
the city, were built by a mighty civilization that flour- 
ished, and then suddenly vanished several centuries be- 



Travel Note: Nine Millsaps students from political science 
classes in comparative government and international relations 
spent the week of April 5-12 in Mexico. Purpose of the trip 
was to study the political system of Mexico which they did with 
the assistance of the U.S. Embassy and the University of the 
Americas in Mexico City. Students making the trip were Peggy 
Jo Gillon, Paul Jordan, Derryl Peden of Jackson; Genie Hathorn, 
Oxford; Robert Mullins, Clinton; Melford Smith and Clyde Lea, 
Aberdeen; William Boerner, Harrington, 111.; and Richard Far- 
rell. The Bronx, New York. They were accompanied by Howard 
Bavender who not only wrote the article but also took the 
pictures. 




The Cathedral of the Resurrection, Cuemavaca, 
Mexico. Begun in 1529, Cortes worshipped here. 

fore the coming of the Aztecs. This complex of pyramids — 
the largest of which, the Pyramid of the Sun, rivals the 
Pyramid of Cheops — was the heart of a city of perhaps 
50.000 when it disappeared around 700 A. D. It was larger 
than any city then existing in Europe 

The influence of this city spread throughout Mexico 
and down into Central America. The pyramids are built 
on an east-west north-south axis but at an angle that 
deviates from west to the north at an angle of approxi- 
mately 17 degrees. This is so that on the mornings of the 
year when the sun is at its zenith it rises directly in line 
with the Pyramid of the Sun. Everywhere at Teotihuacan 
we see a civilization that knew order, discipline, and 
planning of an extraordinarily high degree of sophis- 
tication. 



The Palace of Fine Arts, be- 
gun in 1910 as a monument to the 
accomplishments of the dictator 
Diaz. It was not finished until a 
quarter of a century later. To- 
day it is slowly sinking into 
Mexico City's insubstantial sub- 
soil. Millsaps students attended 
a performance of the world 
famous Ballet Folklorico here. 




Common Problems 

Mexico and Mississippi, we found, 
problems in common. 



share certain 



Each is in a stage of development that has it trying 
to catch up with the rest of the world. 

Each is trying to move from an agricultural economy 
to an industrial economy. 

Each, through education, is trying to change the 
social habits and thinking of large numbers of its people 
to make this transition possible. 

Each is dominated by one political party. 

Each has had difficulty making democracy work. 

Each is experiencing an accelerating and urgent 
sense of change. 

For Millsaps students, all of whom were making their 
first trip out of the United States, and in most cases, 
their first significant trip outside of Mississippi, the 
comparison of the two political systems was often sur- 
prising, sometimes startling, and for two or three, 
downright unbelievable. 

The "Universidad Independencia" is a dramatic hous- 
ing complex of some 16,000 people. A suburb of Mexico 
City it is a showplace of the nation. It is beyond anything 
in this country in its concept and scope. Housing, social 
services, communal facilities are all dealt with in this 
single, self - contained unit. The different economic class- 
es are mixed. Rents range from less than $10-a-month, 
to luxury five-room apartments for $64 a month. Com- 
parable facilities in Jackson in this latter category would 
run three to four times that rent. 

The unit is built with an eye to aesthetics. Streets 
are named after poets, artists, and heroes of Mexico's 
antiquity. It was here that Millsaps students saw their 
first demonstration of socialized medicine. We visited a 
small, completely modern hospital staffed by doctors on 




In front of the Pyramid of the Sun, 
at Teotihuacan, left to right, William 
B o e r n e r , Melford Smith (back to 
camera), Ted Long (anthropology in- 
structor, University of the Americas), 
Clyde Lea, Richard Farrell, Derryl 
Peden, Paul Jordan, Robert Mullins. 

salaries that would probably shock an American doctor 
yet the professional staff seemed as dedicated and effi- 
cient as their American counterparts. And on top of it 
all we saw drugs dispensed — free! 

Political Force 

The greatest single political force in Mexico is the 
Partido Revolucionario Institutional, known simply as 
PRI, which has governed the country since the Revolu- 
tion of 1910-17. The way PRI functions is a classic study 
of the charismatic party in a developing nation. The only 



r 




Pyramid of the Moon, second largrest of the pyramids of Teotihuacan. 



Mexican party organized riglit down to the grass roots 
level it is extremely sensitive to a wide spectrum of in- 
terests within the country. 

It has demonstrated considerable success in integrat- 
ing what it calls the three great sectors of society. 
Agrarian, Labor, and Popular, into its planning and the 
main stream of the political system. PRI has even gone 
as far as discreetly financing the campaigning of some of 
its opposition as a means of encouraging Mexicans to 
more fully develop a democracy in its broadest meaning. 

Humanism is a word Mexicans often use in de- 
scribing- the governing principles of their political and 
economic system. As expressed by the revolution of 
1910 this humanism means social justice, equal 
justice in law, and the broadening of opportunities 
for the individual Mexican. 

For 36 years the Mexican economy has undergone 
steady, uninterrupted growth, considerably better in this 
respect than the United States. The success of the Mexi- 
can economic system has been possible through careful, 
even brilliant social and economic planning. The peso is 
considered one of the hard currencies of the world. Price 
rises are carefully watched and controlled. But even so 
Mexico's economic problems remain large and serious. 

Seventy percent of the population is under 35. Large 
numbers of young people flood the labor market every 
year. Two hundred thousand new jobs a year must be 



developed just to take care of the huge annual influx into 
the labor market. Unemployment and underemployment 
arc dangerously weak spots in the economy. Large num- 
bers of the young, not fully integrated into the m a i n- 
stream of the economy, can create explosive situations 
— something Americans have lately come to know quite 
a bit about. Mexico, then, is conscious of how far the sys- 
tem has to go to meet its goals. Its leaders are realistic 
and tough minded when it comes to seeing what has to 
be done and how it is to be done. 

Declaration of Faith 

A young woman with the United States Information 
Service remarked that most Americans still look on Mex- 
ico as the land of sombreros, tortillas and manana, an im- 
age that has little relation to what is happening. A mem- 
ber of the economic section of the American Embassy 
who had been briefing us on the problems of the Mexican 
economy remarked in concluding, "But these people will 
make it; they have in the past and they will in the future." 
His colleagues enthusiastically echoed his declaration of 
faith. 

Mexico has made her own revolution. It is a contin- 
uous revolution that has been going on for more than 50 
years. She has had relatively little help from the outside 
world. 

Seeing all that we did in a week's time the Millsaps 
group returned knowing that we had seen a great people 
in action, a people who will indeed "make it"! 



A British Semester 




Fog, Smog, Accents, 
People, Bargains And 
Class Distinction 



Clark 



by David Clark 
Senior Class President 



A Millsaps College student preparing for a semester 
or an entire year in England may anticipate what will be 
perhaps the most stimulating and rewarding months of 
his college years. 



He will encounter the national culture upon which 
his own is based, noting both the similarities and the 
striking differences between the two. He will undoubted- 
ly smile at many of the British customs, while recogniz- 
ing human qualities that are perhaps common to popu- 
lations throughout the world. He will find a social and 
political climate somewhat different from that of his 
homeland, and after comparing the good and bad points 
of each; may feel that either nation could profit by the 
adoption of certain of the others institutions or practices. 



If he enters Britain via London, the student may draw 
the hasty conclusion that this foreign nation is but a min- 
iature reproduction of his own. Certainly, London has 
much in common with such cities as New York, Chicago, 
Los Angeles, and other great American urban centers. 
The traffic is congested, fog and smog fill the air, and 
throngs of shoppers fight their way into the huge depart- 
ment stores. However, the student will soon begin to 
notice the differences which will interest and often delight 
him for the duration of his stay. For example, the fasci- 
nating varieties of British accents, the idioms of THEIR 
English language, the forever green grass in the parks 
and the dress of these foreign persons. (If male, the 
American student will be especially impressed by the 
average length of the young ladies' skirts.) 



The newcomer could probably spend the greater part 
of his sojourn touring only the spots of historical and cul- 
tural significance. London alone — with its impressive 
museums and galleries, its houses of Parhament, its 
beautiful abbeys, and its towering monuments — could 
command weeks, or even months, of the student's time. 

But the most fascinating aspect of this misty land 
are its human inhabitants. These British, though fre- 
quently exhibiting their traditional reserve, are actually 
as warm as the citizens of any nation. 



Class Distinction 

The people seem especially interested in America, 
their cultural and political offspring, much as any parent 
has a special interest in his own child. They rejoice at 
such triumphs as the successful Apollo fhghts. However, 
many do not understand how our country can afford these 
projects while fellow Americans are allowed to go to bed 
hungry and there is rioting in our streets. Still, there 
seems to exist no widespread anti - American feeling, 
though perhaps the British do not agree with some of our 
policies in Vietnam. 

One feature of the population that the American will 
observe is the marked class distinction: the worker even 
speaks with an accent different from that of the better 
educated man of the middle class. Missing is much 
of the rhetoric of equality that is commonplace in our 
society. 

Also, in the past the educational system tended to 
reinforce, rather than eliminate, the class differences, 
though this influence appears to be changing. 



SENIOR CLASS PRESIDENT 

David Clark, a twenty-one-year- 
old native of West Point, Missis- 
sippi, came to Millsaps in the fall 
of 1966 as a key scholar. 

A consistent Dean's List student 
and President of the Senior Class, 
he has been active in such campus 
activities as the Concert Choir, the 
Troubadours, and the tennis team. 

He is majoring in political science 
and plans to do post-graduate work 
in either law or political science. 

During the fall semester last 
year, Clark participated in the 
Drew University London Semester. 
In this article he describes what a 
Millsaps student might expect if he 
visits Great Britian. 



The student visitor will discover another difference 
between Britain and his home country. Though Great 
Britain is not as wealthy as the United States, the popu- 
lation of this tiny democracy appears better protected 
against the extreme deprivations of poverty. The govern- 
ment has established an extensive welfare scheme for 
those in need, and the National Health Service, a system 
of "social medicine," provides adequate medical care for 
all, regardless of one's financial position or social status. 

Though the opposition of the United States to such 
programs is quite vocal, the visiting Millsaps student may 
see much that he feels could be favorably transplanted in 
his own society. 



Low Prices 

While he is in England, the Millsaps student will cer- 
tainly want to do some shopping. He will find that his 
dollar goes a long way, especially since British economic 
difficulties forced the recent devaluation of the pound. 

Whether he looks in the large department stores of 
Oxford Street in London, or in the small shops found 
throughout the country, he will be amazed at the low 
prices. For example, he can purchase most woolen goods 
from one - half to one - third the American price, while 
the Millsaps coed may be especially interested in the fan- 
tastic bargains on English bone china. In any case, the 
American usually feels he must take home some of the 
treasures of these Isles, and the economically troubled 
British are only too happy to oblige. 

The British also offer other opportunities for the 
American to part with his precious dollar. One outstand- 
ing possibility is entertainment. Theatre buffs will be 
ecstatic when admitted to a performance by the world 
famous Royal Shakespeare Company for the price of ad- 
mission to a good American movie. Similar prices pre- 
vail in London for other excellent plays and musicals. 
Or, if the student desires to be in the company of his 
contemporaries exclusively, he may choose one of the 
many discotheques that are in full swing until the early 
hours. Or, if he can tolerate warm beer, he may spend 
his evenings in that fascinating British institution, the 
pub. 

At the end of his stay in Britain our collegian will 
have fond memories of this little nation. He wiU prob- 
ably find himself wishing he could remain in the country 
long enough to really know the British people, an impos- 
sible task in one semester or even a year. Nevertheless, 
he will have profited by his experience and will long to 
return to this Atlantic Island country. 



9 



$2.1 Million Needed 

For New 
Physical Education 

Center 



The successful completion of the Ford Foundation Chal- 
lenge is by no means the end of fund raising endeavors at 
Millsaps. In fact, it marks the beginning of a brand new 
$2.1 million campaign to provide the college with a Phy- 
sical Education Center. 

Physical education facilities are a significant aspect of 
campus planning because they require the largest commit- 
ment of land of any single college use. The playing fields 
necessary to serve an anticipated enrollment of 1500 will 
occupy approximately fifteen acres. 

Outdoor playing fields of regulation size and proper 
orientation must be provided for: football, with seating 
for 4,000, baseball, track and field, intramural soccer and 
Softball, twelve tennis courts, an archery range, golf and 
practice. 

Indoor facilities must be provided for three basketball 
courts (one with spectator seating), volley ball, badminton, 
tennis, archery, fencing, gymnastics, handball, weights 
and personal combat, and a regulation size swimming pool 
opening directly to an exterior pool yard. In addition, com- 
plete supporting facilities must be provided, in the form 
of dressing and locker rooms, toilets and showers, equip- 
ment storage, training room, laundry, coach and faculty 
offices, classrooms, lobby, and caretaker's room. 

A major objective of the design is the location of the 
P. E. facilities in such a way that they will enhance, rather 
than hinder, future expansion of the campus academic 
buildings and the projwsed development of the north cam- 
pus. 

The gymnasium must be located central to the overall 
complex for maximum accessibility of dressing rooms, 
administrative control, and minimum walking distances 
to playing fields. Adjacent parking for 150 cars is required. 

The various elements of the plan also must be designed 
for phased implementation, so that new construction may 
proceed without interfering with the regular teaching pro- 
gram. 

But besides efficiency of layout, the proposal must 
create the atmosphere of vigorous stimulation appropriate 
to athletic events. Such character will make the new com- 
plex an excitingly attractive spot, encouraging enthusiastic 
student participation. 



hT^^, 






*• ^^m-. 




Artist's impression of the 
proposed $2.1 million Phy- 
sical Education Center. The 
facility will include provi- 
sions for three basketball 
courts, volley ball, badmin- 
ton, fencing, gymnastics, 
handball, weights and per- 
sonal combat, and a regula- 
tion size swimming pool. In 
addition, there will be 
dressing and locker rooms, 
showers, equipment areas, 
office space and class- 
rooms. 




Map pinpoints the exact 
location on the Millsaps 
campus of the extensive 
proposals for new indoor 
and outdoor athletic facil- 
ities. 



10 










A, X4 










GYMNASIUM PHYSICAL EDUCATION CENTER 




New Arts And 
Lecture Series 

Program Ranges 
From Jazz To 
Child Psychology 



Pianists Dave Brubeck and Jonathan Sweat, Shake- 
speare's "Romeo and Juliet," the popular hit musical 
"Oklahoma" and a lecture by the renowned psychologist- 
author Dr. Haim G. Ginott. 

These are the five major attractions which make up 
the second season of the Millsaps Arts and Lecture Series 
which opens Nov. 5 with "Oklahoma." 

The organizers considered their first series venture 
last year "a very successful undertaking." A member- 
ship goal of 1,000 was set and this figure was exceeded 
by almost 200, which included 101 sponsors and patrons. 

The forthcoming program is expected to be even bet- 
ter than the first when the line-up included "A Funny 
Thing Happened on the Way to the Forum," the New Or- 
leans Symphony and the Millsaps Singers, a play "Tiger 
at the Gates," and lectures by author Eudora Welty and 
Herb Kaplow, NBC White House correspondent. 

Leading Jazz Musician 

Jazz pianist Dave Brubeck disclaims the genius 
label, but the record speaks for itself. For more than two 
decades he has been one of the leading figures in contem- 
porary music, blending what he feels and what he has 
learned into something unique. 

Specialization has never been for Brubeck. While his 
piano style and ensemble "sound" have always been 
identifiable, they have never been confined to one form of 
expression. Not only has he freed jazz from the tyranny 
of two and four beats, but he has done so with a chamber 
octet, a trio, his famous quartet, with symphony orches- 
tras, and now with a chorus in his first oratorio "The 
Light in the Wilderness." 




Brubeck 

This is Brubeck's first composition for voices after 
more than 200 instrumental works, some of which have 
become jazz standards. The oratorio is scored for a 
baritone soloist in the role of Christ, four - part mixed 
chorus, and organ. It may be accompanied by a jazz 
ensemble, symphony orchestra, or both. The organist and 
the jazz ensemble both have the opportunity of improvis- 
ing at various spots during a performance. 

This is the work Brubeck proposes to play in Jack- 
son. 



12 



Author of Best Sellers 

Dr. Ginott is adjunct professor of psychology at 
the New York University Graduate Department of Psy- 
chology and serves as consultant to mental health centers 
in New York, New Jersey and Connecticut. 

During 1964 and 1965, Dr. Ginott made extensive visits 
to Israel, serving as a United Nations expert on child 
psychotherapy and parent guidance. 

He is the author of a profession book, "Group Psycho- 
therapy with Children," and also has written two best 
sellers, "Between Parent and Child" and "Between Par- 
ent and Teenager." 

Dr. Ginott has a regular monthly column in McCall's 
r.aagazine and has written articles published in Reader's 
Digest. He has made regular television appearances on 
the Today Show and the Mike Douglas Show. 

Dr. Ginott says, "As parents, our need is to be need- 
ed. As teenagers, their need is not to need us. The con- 
flict is real; we experience it daily. This can be our finest 
hour. To let go when we want to hold on requires the ut- 
most generosity and love." 





Ginott 



Sweat 

Dr. Jonathan Sweat, who is presently professor of 
music at Millsaps, received the B. S. and M. S. degrees 
from the Juilliard School of Music in New York City. 
VVnile a graduate at the school he won a contract with 
\oung Artists Concert Management and made several 
tours under the auspices of this organization as solo re- 
el tali st. 

He joined the faculty at Millsaps in 1958, and since 
then has given many recitals throughout the Mid-South. 
He was soloist with the Jackson Symphony in the 1967-68 
season and again this year. 

In 1963, he was one of 50 college teachers out of 
550 nominees to win a Danforth Fellowship for Doctoral 
Study. The fellowship was renewed in 1964 and also in 
1965. Dr. Sweat used these fellowships at the University 
of Michigan where the Doctor of Musical Arts Degree 
in piano performance was conferred in 1967. 



13 



Membership Drive 

An intensive membership drive to sell season ticl<ets 
is ncaring completion. A target of 1,500 has been set, and 
anyone not contacted by a campaign worker can secure 
a series membership from Mrs. Armand Coullet, execu- 
tive director, at 1004 Belhaven St., or at the college. 

Types of membership are: Sponsor, $50, two mem- 
berships; Patron, $30, two memberships; Regular, $10, 
one membership: and Rlillsaps faculty, $8, one member- 
ship. 

Mrs. Coullet, commenting on the program, said "This 
series, so recent an addition to the Millsaps program of 
events, already has become a highlight and has called 
attention to the college of many who might not have an 
affinity for some of the other fine activities on the cam- 
pus." 

The series is supported by the following officers and 



board members: 

Officers — Tom B. Scott, Jr., Chairman of the Board; 
Mrs. 1. C. Enochs, President; Mrs. W. F. Goodman, Jr, 
Vice-President; Mrs. Zach Taylor, Jr., Secretary; Mrs. 
L. H. Lee, Jr., Treasurer; 

Board of Directors — Henry V. Allen, Jr., William 
L. Barksdale, Mrs. Wm. O. Carter, Jr., Mrs. James R. 
Cavett. Jr., Mrs. Albert W. Conerly, Philip Converse, 
Miss Elizabeth Craig, Mrs. Fred J. Ezelle, Mrs. Benjamin 
B. Graves, Mrs. Frank H. Hagaman, Frank Hains, Mrs. 
Zach T. Hederman, James J. Livesay, W. Merle Mann, 
Dr. Raymond S. Martin, Mrs. Ross H. Moore, C. Robert 
Padgway, Mrs. Charlton S. Robj-, Mrs. Scott Tennyson, 
Lawrence A. Waring. 

Planning Committee — Mrs. Fred J. Ezelle, Mrs. 
\V. F. Goodman, Jr., Mrs. Benjamin B. Graves, Mrs. 
Charlton S. Roby. 



Arts and Lecture Series 


Nov. 5 - 8 "Oklahoma," a musical comedy by the Mill- 


Singers presenting "The Light in the Wilderness." 


saps Players, directed by Lance Goss. 


May 14 Dr. Haim G. Ginott, noted psychologist and 


Dec. 11 Piano Concert by Dr. Jonathan Sweat of the 


author, will present a lecture. 


Millsaps Music Department. 


March 11-14 "Romeo and Juliet" by the Millsaps 


rtb. 13 Dave Brubeck artd his Trio with the Millsaps 


Players. 



HEADING THE MEMBERSHIP DRIVE 




Members of the Arts and Lecture Series Planning^ Committee spearheading the 
drive for 1,500 members for the new season are Mrs. Armand CouUet, executive direc- 
tor, standing left, Mrs. Charlton Roby, Mrs. W. F. Goodman, Jr., and Mrs. Benjamin 
B. Graves. Seated, Mrs. Crawford Enochs, president, left, and Mrs. Fred Ezelle. 



14 



Events of Note 



SEASON FOOTBALL TICKETS 

Season tickets for a five-game 1969 home football 
sc)iedule are now on sale at Millsaps. The tickets for the 
five games are $10 and can be ordered from the Depart- 
ment of Athletics, Millsaps College, Jackson, Mississippi 
39210. 

Head coach Harper Davis and assistant coach Tommy 
Kanager were pleased with the results of spring training 
which followed the outstanding 6-3 record of 1968. Both 
coaches are optimistic about the coming season. 

The home schedule includes two night games, one 
Friday afternoon game, and two Saturday afternoon 
games. 

The schedule is: September 20 — Sewanee, Alumni 
Field, 2:00 p.m.; October 11 — Southwestern (Homecom- 
ing), Newell Field, 8:00 p.m.; October 31 — Maryville 
College, Alumni Field, 2:00 p.m.; November 8 — George- 
town College, Alumni Field, 2:00 p.m.; November 15 — 
Randolph - Macon College, Newell Field, 7:30 p.m. 

Away from home the Majors play at Henderson State 
for the first time since 1959, and for the first time ever at 
Northwood Institute. 

The away schedule is; September 13 — Henderson 
State, Arkadelphia, Arkansas, 7:30 p.m.; September 27 — 
Harding College, Searcy, Arkansas, 7:30 p.m.; October 4 
—Northwood Institute, Cedar Hill, Texas, 2:00 p.m.; 
October 18 — Ouachita University, Arkadelphia, Arkansas, 
7:30 p.m. 



SPECIAL TRUSTEES 

Fourteen special trustees have been 
nominated to serve on the Millsaps 
board by delegates to the annual con- 
ferences of the United Methodist 
Church in Mississippi. The new mem- 
bers will have equal rights with regu- 
lar trustees except for the nomination 
of special trustees. 

Chosen to serve until 1972 are 
John M. Tatum, Hattiesburg; Robert 
O. May, Greenville; Bob Ezelle, Jack- 
son: Oliver Emmerich, McComb; 
Mrs. Lula Anderson, Gulfport; Alan 
Holmes, New York, and the Rev. 
Bill Appleby, Corinth. 

Nominated to serve until 1975 are 
Nat S. Rogers, Houston; Cauley Cort- 
wright. Rolling Fork; William H. 
Mounger, Jackson; Tom Scott, Jack- 
son; Morris Lewis, Indianola; Fred 
Adams, Jackson; and the Rev. David 
Mcintosh, Meridian. 

Re-elected as regular members of 
the board were C. R. Ridgway Jr., 
Jackson; the Rev. N. U. Boone, Jack- 
son; and Dr. J. W. Leggett Jr., Jack- 
son. Named trustee emeritus was Ben 
M. Stevens, of Richton. H. F. Mc- 
Carty Jr., of Magee, was selected to 
fill the unexpired term of Stevens. 

An official attending the confer- 
ences explained the special trustees 
were nominated "to create a little 
more outside interest in the college." 





Alumni Association Officers 

Nominated new Alumni Association officers for 1969 - 70 are E. B. Strain, Jr., of Jackson, vice-president, left, 
Foster Collins, Jackson, president, Mrs. Lewis Crouch, Jackson, secretary, and Dr. John McEachin, Meridian, vice- 
president. Not included is William G. Kimbrell, of Greenville, also a vice-president. 



15 



Major 
Miscellany 



1900-1919 
Dr. Edward Lee Russell, '16-'19, 

has been a member of the Board of 
Trustees of the Children's Hospital of 
Grange County, California, since the 
facility opened and will serve until 
1971. He has also served as ex-officio 
member of the Interim Board. Dr. 
Pussell, who has been engaged in the 
private practice of pediatrics in Cali- 
fornia, and his wife, Sabra, make 
their home in Santa Ana. 

B. O. Van Hook, '18, professor of 
mathematics and acting chairman of 
that department at the University of 
Southern Mississippi, was named the 
1969 Distinguished Professor of the 
Year. He formerly taught at Millsaps 
and is well known for his coaching 
ability. 

1920-1929 

Mrs. Armand Coullet (Magnolia 
Simpson, '24) sang at the Met during 
the 1969 Mississippi Arts Festival. She 
v/as also musical director for the fes- 
tival's production of the Verdi opera 
"La Traviata." Mrs. Coullet also 
starred last month as Mme. Ernestine 
in the New Stage's presentation of 
'Little Mary Sunshine." 

After forty-one years service in the 
teaching profession, James Q. "Quin- 
nie" McCormick. '25, is enjoying re- 
tirement in Summit, Miss. A son in 
Memphis, Tennessee, and a daughter 
in Tampa, Florida, are carrying on the 
family tradition. Both are teachers. 

Thomas H. Naylor, Jr., '25, of Jack- 
son, has co-authored a book entitled 
Microeconomics and Decision Models 
of the Firm, a textbook in micro- 
economics and managerial econom- 
ics. Naylor is a professor of eco- 
nomics at Duke University and lives 
at Durham, North Carolina. 

1930-1939 
Robert S. Simpson, '30, received a 
citation at the Rust College Com- 
mencement Exercises on May 25, 
1969, in Holly Springs, Miss. He has 
been a classroom teacher, a super- 
intendent of schools and a school ad- 
ministrator. At present he is involved 
in the statewide planning for the 
needs of higher education in Missis- 
sippi. 



Hubert M. Carmichael, '32-'36, has 

been made Manager of Marketing for 
the Insulator Department of General 
Electric Company and has been trans- 
ferred to Baltimore, Maryland, where 
the factory is located. 

Promoted to the position of assist- 
ant director of the Vocational Reha- 
bilitation Division, Mississippi State 
Department of Education, is John H. 
Webb, Jr., '38-'41, of Jackson, a 
former south Mississippi school ad- 
ministrator. He was previously super- 
visor of personnel and staff develop- 
ment. 

The Reverend John McCay, '39-'41, 
has assumed new duties as superin- 
tendent of the Hattiesburg District 
of the United Methodist Church. He 
has been pastor of the First Method- 
ist Church, Gulf port, for the last six 
years and has been a member of the 
Methodist Conference for 27 yeafs. 

1940-1949 

John P. Maloney, '40, has assumed 
the position of senior vice-president 
at the Deposit Guaranty National 
Bank, Jackson. His principal respon- 
sibilities are specialized lending ad- 
ministration and counsel. 

Nat S. Rogers, '41, former chair- 
man of the Millsaps Board of Trust- 
ees, was presented an oil painting en- 
titled "Desert Sunflowers" by Mary 
Katherine Loyacono in recognition of 
his work for the college. The presen- 
tation, on behalf of the faculty and 
Board of Trustees, was made at the 
May 30 Board Meeting. Rogers is now 
president of the First City National 
Bank of Houston, Texas. 

Dr. Floyd E. Gillis, Jr., '42, of Pur- 
due University has just published a 
book entitled "Managerial Econom- 
ics." which tackles the problem of 
applying economic theory to business 
decisions on the basis of conditions 
as they exist today. The book is dedi- 
cated to three persons associated with 
the Millsaps faculty, Ross Moore, 
Elbert Wallace and the late Vernon 
Wharton. 

The Reverend T. E. Hightower, '45, 

has been appointed pastor of Gibson 
Memorial Methodist Church at Vicks- 
Lurg. He has just completed three 
years at the First Methodist Church 
of Magee, and prior to that was at 
Grace Methodist Church in Jackson. 
He has been a minister for 27 years. 
The Jackson Charter Chapter of the 
American Business Women's Associa- 
tion selected Miss Carolyn Bufkin, '47, 
for the "Boss of the Year" Award. 
She received a degree from Millsaps 
and later served for 16 years as as- 



sistant registrar at the college. For 
the last 16 years she has been secre- 
tary and treasurer of Field Coopera- 
tive Association, a student loan fund. 

Dr. Otis A. Singletary, Jr., '47, a 
native of Gulfport, will become the 
eighth president of the University of 
Kentucky. He was formerly executive 
vice chancellor for academic affairs 
at the University of Texas. 

James A. Williams, Jr., '47-'49, has 
been promoted to superintendent in 
the marketing department at the 
Jackson Casualty and Surety Division 
Office of Aetna Life and Casualty. 
Williams has served at Jackson since 
joining Aetna in 1962. He had been a 
supervisor for the past three years. 
He lives at 4067 Oaklawn Drive, Jack- 
son. 

1950-19S9 
Allen T. Cassity, '51, was one of 

five judges in the senior division of 
the literary competition of the 1969 
Mississippi Arts Festival. For several 
years he was associate librarian at 
Jackson Municipal Library, and pre- 
sently heads a division of Emory Uni- 
versity Library in Atlanta. 

The Reverend Edward DeWeese, 
Jr., '51, is new pastor of Columbia 
First United Methodist Church. While 
at Millsaps he was on the debate 
team that won two national tourna- 
ments. He was awarded an assistant- 
ship in history his senior year. 

Sam T. Boleward, '52, has been ap- 
pointed assistant manager of interna- 
tional sales for Illinois Central Rail- 
road and will be based in Chicago. 
He, and his wife, the former Joy 
Boyles, live at 18521 Homewood Ave- 
nue, Homewood, Illinois. 

Dr. Edward M. Collins, Jr., '52, 
has accepted the position of Dean of 
Arts and Sciences at Marshall Uni- 
versity in Huntington, West Virginia. 
He and Mrs. Collins (Peggy Suthoff, 
'54) and their three sons have been 
living at Chapel Hill, North Carolina, 
where Dr. Collins was on the faculty 
at the University of North Carolina. 

Dr. Robert V. Haynes, '52, has 
been appointed acting director of the 
now Afro-American Studies Program 
p.t the University of Houston. He was 
enthusiastically endorsed for the post 
by members of the University's Task 
Force on Ethnics and black student 
leaders. A member of tlie depart- 
ment of history's faculty at the Uni- 
versity of Houston since 1956, Dr. 
Haynes is the son of the late Dr. R. 
I'. Haynes, of the Millsaps faculty, 
and Mrs. Haynes. 

The Reverend Thomas D. Price, 



16 



'52-'56, has been appointed pastor of 
Aldersgate Methodist Church, Jack- 
son, which was organized in Decem- 
ber of 1965, and has just been ac- 
corded the status of full-time church. 
He has moved from Oakland Heights 
Church, Meridian. 

Barry Brindley, '53, director of de- 
velopment and public relations at 
IMillsaps, was a featured guest May 
14 on the "Because We Care" televi- 
sion program produced on WTWV by 
the Tupelo District of the United 
INiethodist Church. Subject of the pro- 
gram was the Ford Foundation Grant 
and the future prospects of the Col- 
lege. 

An anthology entitled. Issues in Re- 
ligion, as well as a three volume 
v-ork. Readings in Eastern Religions, 
both edited by Dr. Allie M. Frazier, 
'53, associate professor of philosophy 
and religion at Hollins College, have 
been published. One volume of Read- 
ings in Eastern Religions treats 
Buddhism; another, Hinduism; and 
the third, Chinese and Japanese reli- 
gions. 

Ken Simons, '53, has recently 
joined the Ninth District Educational 
Services Center staff in Georgia as 
coordinator of data processing. Be- 
fore joining NDESC, he was assist- 
ant registrar for data processing at 
Georgia Southern College. With 
fifteen years experience in the field, 
he has been director of data process- 
ing at both Auburn University and the 
University of Southern Mississippi. 

Dr. Thomas H. Richardson, presi- 
dent of Montclair State College, has 
announced the appointment of the 
Reverend Robert F. Streetman, '54, 
of Dingham's Ferry, Pennsylvania, as 
assistant professor of philosophy and 
religion. Mr. Streetman will assume 
his duties in September. At present 
he is a doctoral candidate at Drew 
University, where he is working on a 
translation of F. Schleiermacher's es- 
says in connection with his disserta- 
tion. Mr. Streetman, who is ordained 
in the United Methodist Church, is 
currently pastor of the First United 
Methodist Church in Dingham's 
Ferry. 

District Attorney Neal Biggers, Jr., 
'56, of the First Mississippi Judicial 
District, appeared on a recent Safety 
Series program televised over Tupelo 
Station WTWV to discuss proposed 
new scientific tests for drivers under 
Citation for serious traffic violations. 
He was elected Alcorn County district 
attorney in 1967. 

The Reverend James Locke Jones, 



'56, has accepted a staff position 
with the newly formed Commission 
on Race and Religion of the United 
Methodist Church in Washington, 
D. C. He has been director of the 
Wesley Foundation of the University 
of Mississippi since June 1965. 

William E. Lampton, '56, will join 
the faculty of the University of Geor- 
gia in September after receiving the 
Ph.D. degree in Speech from Ohio 
University. He is married to the 
former Sandra Jo Watson, '56-'57. 

Robert M. Maddox, '56, a former 
vice-president of Mechanics Bank of 
IvicComb, became senior vice-presi- 
dent of State Bank and Trust Com- 
pany of Brookhaven April 15. 

Dr. Graham L. Hales, Jr., '57, 
cF.mpus minister for the University of 
Southern Mississippi, has been chosen 
to serve on a Conventionwide Suburb- 
an Church study group, sponsored by 
the Southern Baptist Home Mission 
Board in Atlanta. The study group, 
composed of pastors, superintendents 
of missions, and denominational staff 
personnel, is studying the current 
problems of the suburban Baptist 
Church. Dr. Hales, a native of Hazle- 
hurst, Miss., is former pastor of the 
University Baptist Church in Hatties- 
burg. 

Dr. Richard E. Phares, '57, son of 

Mr. and Mrs. Audrey E. Phares, 
Woodville, Miss., was promoted to 
Army I\Iajor March 26 in Tokyo, 
Japan, where he is serving at the 
U.S. Army Hospital. A plastic surgeon 
at the hospital at Camp Drake, Dr. 
Phares has been serving in Japan 
since October, 1968. 

Ruth Ann Hall, '58, is now serving 
ai a missionary in Ibaden, Nigeria, 
West Africa. She was appointed by the 
Foreign Mission Board of the South- 
ern Baptist Convention. 

Captain Russell D. Thompson, '59, 
son of Dr. and Mrs. James C. 
Thompson, 4318 Council Circle, Jack- 
son, has been decorated with the 
Bronze Star Medal for meritorious 
service while engaged ui miUtary op- 
erations against Viet Cong Forces. 
Captain Thompson was cited for his 
performance of his duties while as- 
signed at Bien Hoa AB, Vietnam. He 
is now serving as assistant staff judge 
advocate in a unit of the Military Air- 
lift Command at Charleston AFB, 
South Carolina. 

1960-1969 
Mrs. Else Mia Aurbakken Adjali, 
'6C, of New York, has been promoted 
by the United Methodist Board of 



Blissions. Formerly secretary for In- 
ternational Affairs of the Women's Di- 
vision, she is now executive secretary 
for United Nations and International 
Affairs. 

The Reverend Don D. Lewis, '60, 
has been appointed pastor of the St. 
Andrew's and St. Matthew's United 
Methodist Churches in Amory, Miss. 

A. M. Lovett, '60, of Morton, Miss., 
was elected president of the Morton 
Chamber of Commerce for 1969. He 
has been in business since August, 
1961, as partner and manager of Mor- 
ton Furniture Mart (retail furniture 
and appliance business). He is also 
Music Director of Morton Methodist 
Church. 

James E. McAtee, '60, son of Mr. 
and Mrs. Joe McAtee of 2917 Green- 
vi'^w Drive, Jackson, received a $500 
scholarship from the L. H. Richard- 
son Ministerial Fund of the First 
Baptist Church of Nevada, Missouri. 
McAtee, a second year master of di- 
vinity student at Golden Gate Baptist 
Theological Seminary in Mill Valley, 
California, is pastor of the Hampton 
Baptist Church in Hayward, Cali- 
fornia. Before coming to Golden Gate, 
l;c graduated from Millsaps College 
with a bachelor of science degree. 

Ralph Franklin Kelly, '61, whose 
home parish is St. Philips in Jack- 
son, Miss., received the Bachelor of 
Divinity degree from the School of 
Theology of the University of the 
South. A graduate of Millsaps with a 
BA degree, Kelly was employed by 
the Allstate Insurance Company in 
Jackson. He is married to Isabel Mc- 
Crady Gray, '61, of Jackson, and 
they have two children. 

Philip J. Kolman, III, '62, son of 
Mr. and Mrs. Philip J. Kolman, Jr. 
of Jackson, was the recipient of the 
Delta Sigma Pi Scholarship Key pre- 
sented at the University of Southern 
Mississippi's annual Banquet and Hon- 
ors Day Program. This honor is giv- 
en by the national business fraternity 
for the highest over-all grade point 
a^'erage by a male graduate. Kol- 
man had a perfect 4.0 grade point, or 
all "A" average. 

Willard Sutton Moore, '62, was 
among the June graduates at the 
State University of New York in Stony 
Brook, Long Island. He was awarded 
a Ph.D. in the field of Earth and 
Space Sciences. He is the son of Dr. 
and Mrs. Ross H. Moore of Millsaps 
College, where his father is chairman 
of the Department of History. Dr. 
Moore has accepted a position in 
Washington with the Naval 
Oceanographic Institute to work on 



17 



the t'overnment project GOFAR — 
Global Ocean Floor Analysis and Re- 
search. 

Richard Stuart Roberts. '62-'64, 
and his wife, Rosalie, are now living 
at 7821 Stratford Road, Bethesda, 
^iaryland. Roberts attended Millsaps 
and received his BA degree from the 
I niversity of Alabama in 1966. After 
serving in the Navy at the Office of 
Naval Intelligence in Washington, 
D. C, he is now associate editor of a 
national trade journal with offices in 
Washington. Mrs. Roberts, former 
Rosalie Elizabeth Parler of Birming- 
ham, Alabama (Vanderbilt, '65) is en- 
gaged in child research at the Na- 
tional Institute of Mental Health, Na- 
tional Institutes of Health in Bethesda. 

Mrs. James W. Shannon (Ella 
Eloise McClinton, '62) has been 
chosen an "Outstanding Young Wom- 
an of America." She is presently 
teaching in the Quitman Upper Ele- 
mentary School and during the last 
five years has held numerous civic 
c!ub posts and responsible positions in 
the First Baptist Church of Quitman. 

Justine Jones, '63, 7708 Greenview 
Terrace, Baltimore, Maryland, has re- 
ceived her Master of Arts degree in 
sociology from the George Washington 
University, Washington, D. C. 

Minnie Lawson Lawhon, '63, a 
native of Tupelo, has been awarded 
a Doctor of Philosophy degree from 
Cornell University. She plans to join 
the faculty of Southern Methodist Uni- 
versity in Dallas this fall as an asso- 
ciate professor of English literature 
and drama. 

Philip Ray Converse, '64, left Mill- 
saps July 1 to accept the position of 
Director of Estate Planning and De- 
ferred Giving at the University of 
Tennessee. He joined the staff at Mill- 
saps in May, 1966, in the Admissions 
Office, and was transferred to the De- 
velopment Office in October, 1967, as 
assistant director. Converse complet- 
ed his law degree at the Jackson 
School of Law in 1966, and passed the 
Mississippi Bar Exam. He is married 
to the former Cheryl Barrett, '69, of 
Jackson. 

Ann Elese Harvey, '64, 220 Planta- 
tion Manor, Natchez, was awarded a 
Master of Education degree May 25 
at Mississippi College. 

Curt Lamar, '64, a candidate for the 
Ph.D. degree in Latin American His- 
tory at Louisiana State University, 
has accepted an appointment to the 
faculty of Delta State College, ef- 
fective September. Lamar received 
the MA degree in American History 
from the University of North Carolina 



at Greensboro in 1966, and currently 
is working to complete his doctoral 
dissertation, entitled "The Role of 
Lucas Alaman in ISIexican - United 
Slates Relations, 1824-1853." While 
completing requirements for the 
Ph.D., Lamar has been an honorary 
NDEA-IV Fellow. Mrs. Lamar is the 
former Dana Townes, "64, and the 
couple has two daughters, three-year- 
cld Elise and two-month-old Bethany. 

University of Mississippi School of 
Medicine freshman Lynn Bryce Mc- 
Mahan, '64-'66, of Hattiesburg, re- 
ceived a two-month fellowship for 
summer work at the Boston Univer- 
sity School of Medicine. His assign- 
ment is in the department of rehabili- 
tative medicine at Boston. 

Douglas Bailey Price, '64, of New- 
port News, received his Master of 
Science degree in Mathematics dur- 
ing the 276th Commencement June 8 
at the College of William and Mary. 

Mrs. Hartwell Davis, Jr. (Ann Hen- 
ley, '65) received a Master of Arts 
degree in English from the Univer- 
sity of Houston in January. Her hus- 
band is an economist with the Hum- 
ble Oil and Refining Company. 

Roy Donald Duncan, '65, of Aber- 
deen, was among 75 students who re- 
C3ived the Doctor of Medicine degree 
at the University Medical Center's 
13th Annual Commencement June 8 
in Jackson. He will intern at Wilford 
Hall USAF Hospital, Lackland AFB, 
Texas. 

J. Thomas Fowlkes, '65, will be- 
come an associate with the law firm 
of Penn, Stuart & Miller, Abingdon, 
Virginia, as of August 1, 1969. His 
wife (Rachel Gayle Davis, '66), was 
av.'arded her Masters of Education de- 
gree by Mississippi State University 
on June 1, 1969. 

John C. Gillis, '65, of Hattiesburg, 
received his Doctor of Dental Surgery 
degree June 22 at the University of 
Tennessee Medical Unit in Memphis. 
He plans to serve his internship at the 
Veterans Administration Hospital in 
Memphis. 

Thomas A. Lail, Jr., '65, received 
his Juris Doctorate degree from 
Memphis State University Law School 
in August, 1968. While attending Mem- 
phis State he was Social Chairman of 
his legal fraternity. Delta Theta Phi; 
Chairman, Student Affairs Commit- 
tee; and Senior Bar Governor. He 
and Mrs. Lail, the former Gail Mad- 
sen, '64-'65, and their son David are 
living in Memphis where he is practic- 
ing law in the firm of Owen and Lail. 

Raymond L. Levrand, Jr., '65, his 
wife, the former Rachel Gerdes, '64, 



and son Lee are now living in Jack- 
son, Miss., where Ray is associated 
as a geologist with Cities Service Oil 
C:ompany. 

George Pickett, Jr., '66, was initi- 
aled into the scholastic honor society 
Ihi Kappa Phi I\lay 18 and received 
his Juris Doctorate from the Univer- 
sity of Mississippi Law School June 1. 

Second Lieutenant Ronald L. Mar- 
ble, '67, of Jackson, Miss., has been 
awarded his silver wings upon grad- 
uation from U.S. Air Force navigator 
training at Mather AFB, California. 
Lt. Marble will be assigned to his 
Mississippi Air National Guard unit 
in Jackson. 

Genrose Mullen, '67, of Jackson, 
now teaching at Mar-Matthew Whaley 
School in Williamsburg, Virginia, re- 
cently appeared as Polly in the Wil- 
liamsburg Players production of "The 
Boy Friend." Critics gave her a good 
rc-view. 

Lovelt Hayes Weems, Jr., '67, of 
I'orest, is the new editor of the news- 
paper at Perkins School of Theology, 
Southern Methodist University. 

Carol Ann Augustus '68, graduated 
from the Medical Technology School 
of Bowman Gray School of Medicine 
of Wake Forest University on May 23, 
1969. She is now working at Forsyth 
Memorial Hospital in Winston-Salem, 
North Carolina. 

The Reverend Willis J. Britt, Jr., 
'68, who is attending Candler School 
of Theology at Emory University, ad- 
dressed the recent Mississippi Meth- 
odist Conference on behalf of the Mis- 
sissippi Club at the School of The- 
ology. He is serving as president of 
the club. 

Airman Thomas D. Bums '68, son 
of Mr. and Mrs. Lester A. Burns of 
Prairie, Miss., has completed basic 
training at Lackland AFB, Texas. He 
has been assigned to Chanute AFB, 
Illinois, for training in weather serv- 
ices. Airman Burns received his B.S. 
degree from Millsaps. 

Douglas J. Smith, Jr., '68, son of 
Mr. and Mrs. Douglas J. Smith of 
510 Tenth Street, N., Columbus, Miss., 
has been commissioned a second lieu- 
tenant in the U.S. Air Force upon 
graduation from Officer Training 
School at Lackland AFB, Texas. He 
has been assigned to Webb AFB, 
Texas, for pilot training. 

Navy Ensign Ernest H. TumlinEon, 
'68, son of Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Tum- 
linson, Jr., of West Point, Miss, has 
received his officer's commission in 
the U.S. Navy after graduating from i 
Officer Candidate School in Newport, 
Rhode Island. 



18 



In Memoriam 



Mrs. Lewis R. Freeman (Lucille 
Strahan, '38) of Oil City, Pennsyl- 
vania, died May 15, 1969. 

The Reverend Harold Hetrick, '39, 
of Bay St. Louis, died August 2, 1968. 

H. Lee Lindsey, '21-'23, died Jan- 
uary 7, 1969. He was from Jackson. 

The Reverend Mark Fenton Lytle, 
'44, of Gulfport, died May 11, 1969. 

Colonel P. A. Matthews, Honorary 
Degree, '16, of Washington, D. C, died 
in January, 1969. 

Zachary Taylor, Sr., '11, of Jackson, 
died October 24, 1968. 




fUTU^i AtOfM4' 




Cynthia Lynn Bean, born January 
19, 1969, to the Reverend and Mrs. 
Fred R. Bean, '57-'61, of Crestwood, 
Kentucky. Mrs. Bean is the former 
Mary Virginia Sisson, '60-'61. 

Thomas Brent Bowen, born March 
14, 1969, to Mr. and Mrs. Howard E. 
Bowen of Orlando, Florida. Mrs. 
Bowen is the former Georganne Lam- 
mons, '63. 

Rosemary Louise Caldwell, born 
April 9, 1969, to Mr. and Mrs. Rich- 
ard Dale Caldwell, '63, of Montevallo, 
Alabama. She is welcomed by a sis- 
ter, Ann Mills, age 2. 

Jay Chandler Cheek, born Novem- 
ber 11, 1968, to Mr. and Mrs. James 
B. Cheek, Jr. He is welcomed by his 
sister, Katherine, age 10. Mrs. Cheek 
is the former Caroline Watson, '54-'57. 

Marjorie Elizabeth Davis, born Feb- 
ruary 27, 1969, to Mr. and Mrs. Hart- 
well Davis, Jr. (Ann Henley '65) of 
Houston, Texas. 



SCHEDULE 

of 

MAJOR 

EVENTS 

Aug. 6 - 9. Play: "The Philadelphia Story." Millsaps Players. Christian 
Center Auditorium. 

Aug. 12. Revue: Brigham Young University USO Tour. Christian Center 
Auditorium. 

Aug. 18 - 22. Mississippi Youth Fellowship. Christian Center Auditorium. 

Aug. 27 - 29. Young Lawyer's Seminar. Student Center. 

Sept. 13. Football. Millsaps vs. Henderson State, (away) 

Sept. 18. Scheduled classes begin. 

Sept. 20 Football: Millsaps vs. Sewanee. 2 p.m. (home) 



Kari Michele Dnorato, bom May 

20, 1969, to Mr. and Mrs. A. F. 
Dnorato (SalUe Baker, '62-'64). Kari 
joins her 21-month-old brother An- 
thony Todd. 

David Christopher Eikert, born No- 
vember 13, 1968, to Mr. and Mrs. 
Kenneth Mayo Eikert, '64, of Atlanta, 
Georgia. David is welcomed by Ken- 
neth Noel, age 5. Mrs. Eikert is the 
former Mary Lydia House, '61-'62. 

Thomas Clark Gamblin, born April 
le, 1969, to Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Al- 
len Gamblin of Jackson. Mrs. Gam- 
blin is the former Dorothy Ridgway 
Boswell, '66. 

Heather Emil Glenn, born March 
29, 1969, to Mr. and Mrs. Ralph E. 
Glenn, '63. 

Emily Maredith Jacks, born May 
12, 1969, to Mr. and Mrs. Gerald H. 
Jacks, '65, of Vicksburg. Mrs. Jacks 
is the former Beth Boswell, '66. 

Pamela Denise Jones, born May 



16, 1969, to Mr. and Mrs. Merritt E. 
Jones, '62, of Houston, Texas. Mrs. 
Jones is the former Mary Margaret 
Atwood, '64. 

Bethany Carol Lamar, born Feb- 
ruary 11, 1969, to Mr. and Mrs. Curt 
Lamar, both '64, of Baton Rouge, 
Louisiana. She is welcomed by Elise, 
age 3. Mrs. Lamar is the former Dana 
Townes. 

Raymond L. Lewand, III, bom July 

19, 1968, to Mr. and Mrs. Raymond 
L. Lewand, Jr., '64. Mrs. Lewand is 
the former Rachel Gerdes, '64. 

Harry Atwood Sklar, born Septem- 
ber 1, 1968, to Mr. and Mrs. Peter L. 
Sklar, '63, of New Orleans, Louisiana. 

Allen Wesley Richmond, born May 
19, 1969, to Mr. and Mrs. Donald E. 
Richmond (Carolyn Justine Allen, 
'59) of McComb, Mississippi. Donna 
Carolyn, 7 and Lauren Adele, 4, wel- 
comed their new brother. 



HOMECOMING 

Saturday, 
October 11, 1969 



REUNIONS 

Classes of 1955, 1954, 1953, 1952, 

1945 (Silver Anniversary), 1936, 

1935, 1934, 1933, 1920 (Golden 

Anniversary). 



19 



Millsaps College 
Jackson, Miss. 39210 



The Second 
Miss Millsaps 

* 

Miss Robbie Lloyd, of 

Jackson, became the second 

Miss Millsaps May 17th 

when she won the title 

from 14 other entrants. She 

is wearing the evening 

gown she chose for the 

Miss Mississippi Pageant in 

which she competed in 

mid- July in Vicksburg. 







llsap's college' 
agazine 




-■■■ -^ ^^ 




SCHEDULE 

of 

MAJOR 

EVENTS 



November 22 



December 1 



December 5 



December 7 



December 8 
through 13 



December 9 



December 11 



Dscembcr 13 



December 14 



High School Day. 



Basketball; Millsaps vs. Birmingham 
Southern. Birmingham, Alabama 



Basketball: Millsaps vs. Austin 
College. Buie Gymnasium 



Concert: Musica Sacra. 3:00 p.m. 

Christian Center 



Theatre in the Round: "After the 
Rain." Millsaps Players. 
8:15 p.m. Galloway Hall 



Basketball: Millsaps vs. Delta State. 
Buie Gymnasium 



Recital: Dr. Jonathan Sweat, Piano. 
Millsaps Arts and Lecture Series. 
8:00 p.m. Christian Center 



Basketball: Millsaps vs. Lambuth 
College. Buie Gymnasium 



Concert: Millsaps Singers Choral 
Union. "Hodie" by Vaughn 
Williams. 3:00 p.m. Christian Center 



Most events held on campus are open 
to the general public. Alumni and 
friends of the college are always wel- 
come at Millsaps. 



miijofl noT-ES 



millsaps college magazine 
fall, 1969 

MERGED INSTITUTIONS: Grenada 

College, Whitworth College, Millsaps 
College. 

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

TABLE OF CONTENTS 

2. Schedule of Major Events 

3. A Report from the President of 
the College 

10. A Report of Giving 

23. Millsaps Football 

24. Events of Note 

25. Major Miscellany 
29. From This Day 
29. Future Alumni 
29. In Memoriam 



FRONT COVER: Troubadours come and 
go, but their quality never diminishes. This 
year's group, many of them back from a 
successful European tour, are reportedly 
singing better than ever. Pictured stand- 
ing, from left are Jamie Anding, of Jack- 
son; Mark Bebensee, Meridian; Joe 
Burnette, Jackson; David Mcintosh, Meri- 
dian; Lynn Shurley, Meridian; Bob Lacour, 
Meridian; and Lewis Cocke, Jackson. Seat- 
ed are Kay Mitchell, Atlanta, Ga.; Debbie 
Collins, Jackson; Carol Quinn, Yazoo City; 
Claudia Carrithers, Salt Lake City, Utah: 
Mary Craft, Laurel; and Annie Chadwick, 
Jackson. 

Volume 11 November, 1969 Number 2 



Published quarterly by Millsaps College in Jackson 
Mississippi. Entered as second class matt-^r on OC' 
tober 15, 1959, at the Post Office in Jackson, MiS' 
sissippi, under the Act of August 24, 1912. 



Dick Rennick, Editor 

Bob Shuttleworth, Photographer 



A Report 

From The President 




DR. BENJAMIN B. GRAVES 

Dr. Graves has been president of 

illsaps since February, 1965. 

He is a graduate of the University 
of Mississippi, has a Master's degree 
lin Business Administration from the 
Harvard Graduate School of Business 
Administration, and earned a Doctor 
3f Philosophy degree at Louisiana 
State University. 

He taught at LSU, the University of 
/irignia, and the University of Mis- 
iissippi before joining Millsaps. He 
ivas associated with Humble Oil Com- 
)any for a number of years. 



Of The College 



As Millsaps approaches her eightieth year from the 
founding date of 1890, it is appropriate, 1 think, to begin 
this annual report to our constituents and friends with a 
brief reflection on the historical record. History is espe- 
cially timely at this moment inasmuch as Ronald Good- 
bread, a Millsaps alumnus and now a Ph. D. candidate 
at the University of Georgia, has selected the history 
of Millsaps for his doctoral dissertation. 

Founded as a liberal arts college of the Methodist 
Church, Millsaps was chartered by the legislature of 
the State of Mississippi in 1890. The first session opened 
on September 29, 1892, with five faculty members and 
one hundred and forty-nine college and preparatory stu- 
dents. The intent of the founders was to establish an 
institution for young men which, in the words of the 
first President, William Belton Murrah, would offer the 
"widest range of investigation and research and the 
fullest recognition of truth wherever found." In much 
the same vein the first chairman of the Board of Trust- 
ees, Bishop Charles Betts Galloway, asserted that he 
"did not favor a narrow and provincial policy of de- 
manding scholarship with a denominational stamp." The 
College has long maintained this traditional policy of 
breadth and tolerance. Its student body represents fif- 
teen religious denominations, and its doors are open to 
persons of all races and creeds. 

For twenty-three years a law school was main- 
tained, but this was closed in 1918 and the Preparatory 
School discontinued in 1922. From 1893 to 1929 there was 
a limited graduate program. 

Student enrollment has grown from 149 in the first 
session to 979 at present. From the beginning a few 
women were admitted as day students, but only after 
two Methodist women's colleges were absorbed in the 
1930's did Millsaps become fully coeducational, with on- 
campus housing facilities provided for women. 

The specific topics discussed in this report general- 
ly follow the organizational structure of the college 
which consists of four broad areas: Student Affairs, 
Academic Affairs, Internal Administration, and Extern- 
al Affairs. It is in the spirit of openness, and a belief on 
our part that you want to know what is going on at what 
we earnestly hope is your college, that we make this re- 
port to you — our multiple constituents. 



STUDENT AFFAIRS 

ENROLLMENT 

Enrollment in September, 1969, was the highest ever 





at Millsaps although only a slight increase over last 
year's record. This enrollment of 979 students was par- 
ticularly encouraging as many privately supported col- 
leges and some state institutions reported decreases 
this semester. Millsaps also set a new record with its 
1969 Summer School enrollment. 

Our new freshman class has 286 students evenly di- 
vided between men and women whose average Ameri- 
can College Test score was 24.7 compared to the na- 
tional average of 20. The College has 502 male students 
and 477 females. Enrollment in the other classes is: 
sophomore, 227; juniors, 206; seniors, 186; and unclassi- 
fied, 74. 

Students represent 24 states, 72 of Mississippi's 82 
counties, and five foreign countries. Fifteen religious de- 
nominations also are represented. The breakdown of en- 
rollment figures shows the majority of our students 
come from Mississippi with a total of 795. Of these, 286 
are residents of Jackson. 

Tennessee leads the out-of-state representation with 
56 students, and Louisiana is second with 37. Foreign stu- 
dents come from England, Nicaragua, Lebanon, Ger- 
many and Greece. Some 410 members of the Student 
Body are Methodists, while 172 are Baptists, 103 Presby- 
terian, and 92 Episcopalian. 

Millsaps continues to seek students from both high 
schools and junior colleges who can benefit from an ed- 
cation here. Studies have suggested that an optimum 
size student body for this college would be approximate- 
ly 1,500 students. This is our goal, and we shall try to 
reach it by no later than 1975. Referrals and recom- 
mendations from constituents are always welcomed. 

STUDENT LIFE 

The life of a college student is not compartmental- 
ized into blocks — learning, recreational, social, and so 
forth. It is a total process, with each activity interrelat- 
ing with others. Our student affairs area attempts to 
provide those services, opportunities and activities com- 
plementing the academic program in such a way as to 
enhance the process of growth and change which we 
call education. 

A student government serves both the institution 
and the students in many ways. Today's students are 
seriously concerned with the entire educational process. 
Student government thus provides a forum where these 
concerns can be expressed and issues discussed in a 
manner which has been, and hopefully will remain, 
one of honorable and orderly debate. Assistance in the 
resolution of problems and in the development of pro- 
grams is rendered to both the faculty and administra- 
tion. Students have served most effectively on college 
committees for several years, and they continue to con- 
tribute significantly to the work of these committees. 
Additionally, the student organization provides leader- 
ship through its own structure for camp entertainment, 
support of student publications, recreational, social and 
cultural activities. 

Medical needs of students are met through a dispen- 
sary. The building previously used as an infirmary has 
been rearranged and redecorated to provide a more 
pleasant facility. Dormitory rooms have been set aside 
in Ezelle and Sanders Halls for use of students who need 



bed care. Psychological consultation needed by some 
students is provided on a referral basis. A permanent 
and properly equipped infirmary remains high on our 
list of physical facility needs. 

Our residence halls are excellent. The staff of house- 
mothers underwent a change this year resulting from 
the retirement of long-time favorites Mrs. Helen Daniel 
and Mrs. Kate Robertson. Mrs. Charles Haffey, who 
was with us only one year, found it necessary to make 
a change. These important persons on our staff were 
replaced by Mrs. Kathryn Fleming, Mrs. Mary Fisack- 
erley and Mrs. King Landry. 

STUDENT ACTIVITIES 

A broad variety of activities are available to stu- 
dents. The Millsaps Series offers convocations, lectures, 
music, drama and art. Additional opportunities for en- 
richment are offered by the Heritage Program and var- 
ious departments. An active intramural program in ath- 
letics involves the majority of our students, and inter- 
collegiate sports continue to represent an integral part 
of college life. Basketball Coach J. C. Anthony decided 
to leave the coaching profession, but we have acquired 
the services of Howard Corder as Dean of Men and 
Basketball Coach. 

Social activities provided by the student government 
are supplemented by those offered by various social or- 
ganizations. Active Interfraternity and Panhellenic 
Councils carry on effective rush programs and serve to 
coordinate activities of the Greek organizations. A re- 
ligious life office offers regular worship opportunities, 
serves denominational youth organizations, provides re- 
ligious counseling and encourages involvement in the 
overall religious life of the community. Jackson is known 
as a city of churches and virtually every religious de- 
nomination and variety of religious experience is availa- 
ble in this area. 

COUNSELING 

The small college provides a unique opportunity for 
its students to be identified as persons by both the fac- 
ulty and staff. Each student is assigned a faculty ad- 
viser and other faculty and administrative officers are 
available for conferences with him. Our goal is not to 
reinforce a student's dependence, but rather to encour- 
age self examination, provide information and assist 
in the exploration of alternatives which will enhance his 
chances of becoming a more mature person. Each stu- 
dent is encouraged to avail himself of these opportuni- 
ties, and most do. 

The placement service for graduates is active, and 
part-time work is available to many students. Counsel- 
ing in the area of financial need is readily available. Our 
financial aid program provides assistance through a 
combination of grants, loans and work-study programs 
to 49 percent of the student body. 

There are exceptions to this general feature of close 
student-faculty relationships, even in the small college. 
Reasons are several but they can be summed up as 
the "generation gap," a term with which parents, teach- 
ers and the general public are quite famiUar. Though 
such is not always the case, one can say that the ab- 
sence of a comfortable student-adult relationship is more 
often due to the reluctance on the part of the student 
rather than the adults in our college community. 










ri II iM»i I ■ 1 1 




ACADEMIC AFFAIRS 



DR. JACOBY AS INTERIM DEAN 

Perhaps the most significant development in this 
area during the year was the request from Dr. Frank 
1\I. Laney, Jr., Dean of the College since 1962, to return 
to the History Department as a member of the full-time 
teaching faculty. This move was with great regret on 
the one hand, but with pride on the other. Dr. Laney is 
a great classroom teacher admired by both students 
and faculty. As an interim Dean, we were fortunate to 
secure the services of Dr. Harold S. Jacoby, an able 
and experienced Dean, formerly of the University of the 
Pacific. Dr. Jacoby was on our campus as a Visiting 
Professor during the 1968-69 academic year. He is doing 
an admirable job. We are now searching for a perma- 
nent replacement for the 1970-71 academic year. 

FACULTY 

Our present Millsaps faculty numbers 64 full-time 
and 17 part-time instructors, constituting a ratio of 12.5 
students per faculty member. Of the full-time faculty, 
twenty-three hold the earned doctorate degree, as do four 
of the part-time faculty. At least five others are active 
candidates for the degree, several having only to com- 
plete their dissertation. 

Fifteen of the full-time faculty hold the rank of Pro- 
fessor, and t-.venty-four the rank of Associate Professor. 
Since occupancy of these higher ranks is generally de- 
pendent on both length of service and extensive grad- 
uate study, those figures indicate the presence of a high- 
ly qualified, stable faculty. 

With respect to salaries, Millsaps' 1968-69 salary 
schedule was rated "C" for Professors, Associate Pro- 
fessors, and Instructors, and "B" for Assistant Profes- 
sors, in the annual AAUP scale. This represents a con- 
tinuing improvement in the salary picture. Neverthe- 
less, in the ligh of recent events, much of this gain has 
been nullified by continuing inflation, and the College re- 
mains at a competitive disadvantage nationally with re- 
spect to recruiting and retaining faculty. Despite these 
barriers we have been quite successful in this respect in 
the course of this year. Of the seven persons who left 
the Millsaps faculty in 1969, two did so to begin work on 
advanced degrees, two for family reasons, and two were 
persons on one-year appointments. In only one instance 
v/as the individual who left a tenured member of the 
faculty. Moreover, the ten persons who joined the fac- 
ulty on a full-time basis this fall represent one of the 
finest and most promising groups to come in recent 
years. We shall continue to try to secure and retain a 
superior faculty but our efforts will become ever more 
difficult unless substantial and ongoing attention is given 
to the matter of compensation. 

CURRICULUM 

No dramatic changes in the curricular program of 
the College have been made this year. Because we are 
presently engaged in the decennial self-study required 
by the Southern Association of Colleges and Schools, we 
have recognized that 1969-70 should be a year of intense 
evaluation of what we are doing rather than one de- 
voted to broad change. It is fully anticipated that from 
The self-study will come clues that will guide curricular 
change in the future. 

One project that has come into its own this year is 



the work in computer programming. With the aid of a 
National Science Foundation grant, Millsaps has affili- 
ated with the Southern Regional Education Board's 
"Computer Science Project," and we now have two com- 
puter terminals installed in SuUivan-Harrell Hall, link- 
ing the campus to an eastern computer center. 

The Heritage Program is now in its second year, 
benefiting from an extensive appraisal by a summer 
study group headed by Dr. Russell Levanway, chair- 
inan of the Psychology Department. Consideration is 
presently being given to increasing materially the size 
of the group permitted to register in the course next 
tall. 

With a grant from the IBM Corporation, we are co- 
operating in a joint program in anthropology with an- 
other area college. Additionally, Millsaps has become a 
charter member of the Southern College University Un- 
ion, a consortium of ten of the South's outstanding lib- 
eral arts colleges and Vanderbilt University. We are 
hopeful that the latter arrangement will permit us to do 
together those things which might be impossible as in- 
dividual institutions. 

Stirrings of interest remain in the areas of 
curriculum initially dealt with by the 19G5 summer study 
group. Committees are presently active on such mat- 
ters as "Non-Western Studies" and a "Twentieth Cen- 
tury Issues" course, and from these deliberations may 
come useful recommendations for future change. Con- 
tinuing consideration is also being given to a basic 
change in the College calendar. 



INTERNAL ADMINISTRATION 

PERSONNEL 

With a recent grant from the federal government 
and in cooperation with two other area colleges, Mill- 
saps is now sharing the services of a Certified Public 
Accountant and a purchasing agent. The former is con- 
cerned with improving our internal business office pro- 
cedures and shifting more of the work to automatic data 
processing equipment. The latter is allowing us to cen- 
tralize our institutional purchasing in order to achieve 
better controls and to compete for lower prices. We 
have already begun to see significant results from these 
two programs. 

FINANCIAL OPERATIONS 

The nation's colleges, along with individuals and 
families, feel the pressures of the upward spiral of the 
cost of living. All of us face this unfortunate fact of 
life. 

The continual need to increase salaries in order to 
become more competitive when seeking top-flight fac- 
ulty members and administrative personnel, the rapidly 
increasing costs associated with operating and main- 
taining our physical plant plus the general economic 
inflation which has approached 10% in the service 
sector of which we are a part, have caused a situation 
where our operating income has not kept pace with the 
growth in operating expenses. This combination of fact- 
ors resulted in an operating deficit last year of nearly 
$245,000. The operating deficit is due in part to the de- 






crease in gifts for operations caused by the diversion 
of gifts from donors to the very successful Ford Foun- 
dation Matching Grant Program. However, we need now 
to renew our emphasis on gifts for current operations 
from such sources as Church Maintenance, the Annual 
Fund, gifts from businesses and from other friends of 
the College. We must also continue to strive for maxi- 
mum efficiency in all our internal operations. 

PHYSICAL FACILITIES 

In addition to the renovation in recent years of the 
Sullivan-Harrell science hall and the Christian Center, 
we have reached the halfway marl< on construction of 
the Academic Complex. All indications suggest that this 
will be one of the finest educational facilities in the re- 
gion when it is completed next summer. This Complex, 
together with past renovations, the recently built dormi- 
tories, and with the proposed Physical Education Com- 
plex will give us a modern physical plant which should 
meet our needs for an enrollment increase of as much as 
50%. 

Two particular internal matters with long range im- 
pact deserve special mention. The first is an enlarge- 
ment of our Board of Trustees to provide both breadth 
and depth to this crucial body. The following dis 
tinguished individuals have been added this year: Fred 
Adams, Jr., Jackson; Mrs. Lula (Vassar) Anderson, Gulf- 
port; G. Cauley Cortright, Rolling Fork; J. Oliver Em- 
merich, McComb; Robert L. Ezelle, Jr., Jackson; Alan 
R. Holmes, New York, New York; Morris Lewis, Jr., 
Indianola; Robert O. May, Greenville; The Reverend 
David A. Mcintosh, Meridian; William H. Mounger, 
Jackson; Nat S. Rogers, Houston, Texas; Tom B. Scott, 
Jr., Jackson; John M. Tatum, Hattiesburg; James Boyd 
Campbell, Jackson; and Hyman F. McCarty, Magee. 

A second major development was the granting of 
authority to the college to proceed with a long range 
project of developing up to 40 acres of our extremely 
valuable north campus property. The concept to be 
tested here is unique. It is our hope to build a complex 
of a high quality which will be compatible with the col- 
lege environment. In its first stage, the property would 
be income producing but over time would be converti- 
ble at a minimum cost to college use, when and if the 
need arises. The land would continue to be the property 
of the college. 



EXTERNAL AFFAIRS 

rUND RAISING ACTIVITIES 

Ford Foundation Challenge Grant: There can be no 
question but that the Challenge Grant Program was a 
success. As of June 30, 1969 (the deadline for all match- 
ing gifts) we had collected $4,118,499.75 in matching 
funds. This means our goal of $3,750,000 was exceeded 
by $368,499.75. It must be pointed out, however, that 
over $800,000 in gifts for current operations were applied 
10 match the grant. This underscores a need to continue 
a strong effort to collect outstanding pledges so the 
total objectives of the program can be met. 

Physical Education Center Project: The College has 
now launched an effort to secure $2.5 million in capital 
funds for the proposed Physical Education Center. 
C'hauncey Godwin, prominent alumnus and Tupelo busi- 



nessman, heads an executive committee of eight per- 
sons who have agreed to spearhead this program. Cur- 
rently, the committee is compiling a list of prospective 
major gift donors. Trustees, Associates, and friends of 
the College have been asked to submit names of prospec- 
tive donors (individuals, foundations, and business firms) 
to the Development Department for inclusion in this list. 

Annual Giving: Gifts for operating purposes last year 
totalled $269,649.48 from all sources and for all pur- 
poses. Millsaps alumni contributed over $61,000 to the 
Alumni Fund. The United Methodist Church gave over 
$122,000 to the College through its annual maintenance 
fund commitment. Though the latter gift is substantial, 
it continues to represent a declining portion of our an- 
nual budget. 

Mr. Craig Castle, Jackson alumnus and business- 
man, is this year's Annual Fund Chairman. He and his 
committee have set a goal of $78,000 for the current 
year. The Development Department plans to make an 
organized and intensive effort to secure substantial 
gifts to current operations this year from both the Mill- 
saps Associates, Trustees, and other constituencies. 

Deferred Giving: Phil Converse, who had been our 
Director of Deferred Giving, resigned effective July 1, 
1969, to assume a similar position at the University of 
Tennessee at Knoxville. Mr. Converse's departure, 
though it represented a serious loss in one area of spe- 
cialty, presented an opportunity to alleviate a problem 
in another area which had been recognized for some 
time. This concerned our inability, due to limited staff, 
to prepare an adequate coverage of campus news, and 
feature and photographic stories for the various news 
media. 

The decision was made, therefore, to employ a full- 
time photographer and news writer rather than immedi- 
ately replace Mr. Converse. Results so far have been 
very encouraging. The foregoing move, however, placed 
a heavier burden on Barry Brindley who must handle 
|the deferred giving program personally, at least for the 
jremainder of the year. This intermediate decision, how- 
ever, should not be interpreted as a de-emphasis of the 
deferred giving program. 

PUBLICITY AND PUBLICATIONS 

With the addition of a full-time photographer to the 
staff, we nnay expect an increasing amount of news from 
ilhe college. Special efforts are being made to send stor- 
jies and photographs to newspapers serving the home 
jtowns of our students. Better coverage of student life 
3ventually should benefit both our recruiting and fund 
raising efforts. 

Since July 1, 1969, 194 different news stories have 
oeen prepared. 2,274 copies of these stories were dis- 
tributed to newspapers, radio and television stations. 
Juring September alone, 168 photographs were pre- 
pared and distributed. A continuous consulting and serv- 
ce relationship with the Gordon Marks Company has 
peen most productive. 



\ 



Future plans include upgrading and expanding Maj- 
r Notes, and completely revising the College Catalog. 
it the same time we shall attempt to reduce the total 
lumber of publications. 



CONSTITUENCY RELATIONS PROGRAMS 

Alumni Association: Last year the Alumni Associa- 
tion had a successful program under the very able lead- 
ership of H. V. Allen, Jr., of Jackson. This year's presi- 
dent, Foster Collins, also of Jackson, has begun the 
new year with a great deal of effort and enthusiasm. 

Homecoming and Alumni Day continue to be the 
major events of Alumni Association activity. These two 
activities require considerable planning and work on the 
part of the administrative staff as well as the alumni 
body. 

Formation of a 100 member Board of Directors and 
the eight sub-committees of that board have added 
strength and dimension to this highly important body. 

Millsaps Club meetings are planned for the New 
England area and the Memphis area this fall. It is hoped 
that similar meetings can be staged in other key areas 
in the months ahead. 

The Alumni Association also has accepted the task 
of creating a Millsaps Parent's Association. When and 
if sufficient interest and leadership is demonstrated, 
the new parents organization will function as a separate 
but affiliate group among our constituencies. This should 
greatly improve communication and collective effort 
between the college and parents. 

Associates: Jesse Brent of Greenville, current chair- 
man of the Millsaps College Associates, has given very 
positive leadership to this group. The spring meeting 
was unique in that a number of student leaders were 
invited to present their thoughts on the great problem 
of campus unrest and descriptions of their responsibili- 
ties and duties within the Student Government. 

A very unusual program has been planned for the 
fall meeting scheduled for Thursday, November 20. Asso- 
ciates will either attend a coUege class or will partici- 
pate in discussions with students and faculty. At that 
time, officers and directors for 1970 also will be elected. 

The United Methodist Church: Specific projects or 
programs which have been suggested by various groups 
and which are currently under consideration are: ap- 
pointment of Millsaps representatives in local congrega- 
tions, the establishment of scholarships at Millsaps by 
church groups, a Ministers' Week at Millsaps, a Day at 
Millsaps for district representatives, a Methodist Stu- 
dent Day for High School students similar to High School 
Day, and a Millsaps Sunday in every church each year. 



SUMMARY 

As Millsaps enters this new year, I would judge the 
general state of the college to be excellent. Morale 
among faculty, students and the general administration 
remains high. The college continues its leading role, not 
only among state institutions, but regionally and even 
nationally. At the same time, we must face the stark 
reality of continuing divisiveness, change, and turmoil 
which prevails throughout the nation. The college campus 
is but a mirror for these crucial problems within our 
total society. Let us hope that our beacon shall always 
burn in the spirit of both our past tradition and our 
future hopes. Your continuing interest, cooperation, 
prayers and support will always be appreciated. 



9 



REPORT OF GIVING 1968-69 




10 



REPORT 

(Includes gifts of cash, securities and 


•FC 

property 


7IVIN 

but does not 


IG 

include 


pledges) 






1968-69 








Total Giving During 1968-69 








. . . . $1,275,554.51 


Annual Giving (Alumni Fund, 


Operations) .... 




$ 269,649.48 




Ford CanfiDaisn 








$1,005,905.03 




Sources 








Annual Giving 




Campaign 


Millsaps Alumni 








$ 61,533.92 




$258,567.31 


Millsaps Trustees 








178.33 




26,601.00 


Millsaps Associates 








435.00 




51,021.67 


Whitworth Alumni 








380.00 




2,810.16 


Grenada Alumni 








901.00 




3,908.00 


Parents 








1,912.00 




32,375.57 


Friends 








20,361.27 




235,789.32 


The United Methodist 


Churches of Mississippi 




122,842.79 




127,750.00 


Corporations 








14,602.40 




204,292.00 


Foundations 








46,502.77 




62,790.00 


Areas 








Annual Giving 




Campaign 


Mississippi 








$222,813.91 




$727,740.87 


Jackson Area 








102,241.27 




510,421.18 


Vicksburg Area 








6,103.62 




24,015.00 


Meridian Area 








10,286.65 




26,844.88 


Laurel Area 








11,955.05 




25,888.67 


McComb Area 








7,713.10 




25,680.17 


Biloxi Area 








10,781.78 




4,082.00 


Columbus Area 








10,623.28 




2,560.08 


Greenwood Area 








9,437.00 




3,826.00 


Greenville Area 








10,547.90 




60,281.75 


Tupelo Area 








22,546.90 




18,484.50 


Grenada Area 








5,641.25 




1,822.21 


Clarksdale Area 








6,710.31 




17,807.99 


Oxford Area 








8,225.80 




6,026.44 


Out of the Country 








7,760.00 




325.00 


Alabanaa 








2,709.05 




945.00 


Arizona 








390.00 




20.00 


Arkansas 








532.12 




736.00 


California 








630.50 




677.12 


Colorado 








389.57 




138.00 


Connecticut 








570.02 




866.25 


Delaware 












60.00 


District of Columbia 








556.00 




223.00 


Florida 








830.00 




2,542.00 


Georgia 








1,235.50 




8,558.00 


Hawaii 








7.00 






Idaho 








32.00 






Illinois 








4,890.00 




2,080.00 
Continued — 



11 



REPORT OF GIVING 



(Continued) 



Areas 

Indiana 

Iowa 

Kansas 

Kentucky 

Louisiana 

Maine 

Maryland 

Massachusetts 

Michigan 

Minnesota 

Missouri 

Nebraska 

Nevada 

New Jersey 

New Mexico 

New York 

North Carolina 

North Dakota 

Ohio 

Oklahoma 

Pennsylvania 

South Carolina 

Tennessee 

Texas 

Virginia 

Washington 

West Virginia 

Wisconsin 



Annual Giving 


Campaign 


65.00 


$ 100.00 


52.50 


130.00 


186,12 


10.00 


120.00 




2,977.00 


20,831.00 


10.00 




1,571.00 


480.00 


230.00 


265.00 


110.00 


50,000.00 




150.00 


311.61 


50.00 


15.00 




20.00 




2,390.00 


67.00 


105.00 




5,700.00 


10,005.00 


1,327.50 


4,009.71 


10.00 




552.00 


150.00 


20.00 


12.00 


1,145.00 


740.50 


228.00 


150.00 


4,145.15 


20,657.00 


2,941.63 


5,901.70 


834.00 


1,180.00 


49.00 


2,000.00 


40.00 


25.00 


50.00 






Giving To Millsaps College 

Following is a list of individuals, businesses, foundations, and others who sup- 
ported the College's advancement during the fiscal year ending June 30, 1969. 
Included among these contributors are many alumni, church friends and a num- 
ber of persons from the Jackson area business and industrial community. The 
list includes gifts for the Ford Foundation Fund, the Alumni Fund, and gene- 
ral operations of the college. 



a 

Anonymous 

A. S. Abell Company Foundation 

Mr. Thomas B. Abemathy 

Miss Elsie Abney 

Mr. Robert Abraham 

The Rev. A. Ray Adams 

Mr. John Quincy Adams 

Mrs. Marshall C. Adams 

Mr. and Mrs. M. F. Adams 

The Rev. J. Donald Adcock 

Aetna Life Insurance Company 

Mr. A. G. Aiuvalasit 

Dr. Richard M. Alderson 

Mr. and Mrs. Robert E. Aldridge 

Mrs. Clyde W. Alexander, Sr. 

Mrs. James W. Alexander 

Dr. John Gilbert Alexander 

Mrs. Erma K. Alford 

Mrs. Earl Alford 

Mr. Gearv S. Alford 

Mr. J. W, Alford 

Miss Judy Alford 

Mr. Lewis E. Alford 

Miss Ruth Alford 

Dr. William C. Alford 

Mr. Albert E. Allen 

Mrs. Betty Jean Allen 

Dr. Clifford A. Allen 

Mr. Charles R. Allen 

Mr. and Mrs. Charles W. Allen, 
Jr. 

Mrs. Harry R. Allen 

Mr. H. V. Allen, Jr. 

Mr. and Mrs. James R. Allen 

Dr. Patrick G. Allen 

Dr. and Mrs. Tip Allen. Jr. 

Miss Virginia Lee Allen 

The Rev. Rex Alman, Jr. 

Mr. Alexander A. Alston, Jr. 

Mr. and Mrs. Howard Althaus 

Dr. Joel L. Alvis 

American Association of Univer- 
sity Women 

American Cyanamid Company 

American Express Foundation 

American Junior Miss Scholar- 
ship Foundation 

American Oil Foundation 

Mrs. A. K. Anderson 

Mr. E. L. Anderson 

Dr. W. H. Anderson 

Mrs. William R. Anderson, Jr. 

The Rev. and Mrs. Robert E. 
Anding 

Mr. George R, Andrews 

Mrs. Joe V. Anglin 

Mr. and Mrs. C. C. Anthony 

Mr. Eugene Antley 

The Rev. William F. Appleby 

The Rev. F. L. Applewhite 

Mr. Paul L. Applin 

Chaplain Robert N. Arinder 

Mrs. James W. Armacost 

Miss Brinson Armstrong 

Miss Cornelia Ann Armstrong 

Miss Helen J. Armstrong 

Armstrong Cork Company 

Mrs. R. T. Arnold 

Mr. Jefferson G. Artz 

Mr. John Hart Asher 

Miss Mary K. Askew 

Mrs. Richard J. Aubert 

Mrs. William T. Austin 

Mr. John M. Awad 

Mr. McCarrell Ayers 

Mr. and Mrs. W. E. Ayres 



Mr. John J. Babb 

Mrs. A. E. Babbitt, Jr. 

Mr. William A. Bacon 

Mr. E. H. Bacot 

Mr. and Mrs. Joe N. Bailey, Jr. 

Mrs. Joe N. Bailey III 

Mr. and Mrs. Leon M. Bailey, Sr. 

Mr. Shellie M. Bailey 

Mr. and Mrs. W. W. Bailey 

Dr. Thomas A. Haines 

Mr. and Mrs. Lyle L. Baker 

Dr. and Mrs. Martin Baker 

Michael Baker Jr., Inc. 

Mr. Charles W. Baley, Jr. 

Ma.jor and Mrs. David H. Balius 

Dr Francis E. Ballard 

Captain H. H. Ballard 

Mrs. Mar.shall Ballard 

Dr. Richard B. Baltz 

The Rev. Rudolph M. Bangert 

Bank of Mississippi, Tupelo 

Mrs. James E. Barbee 

Mr. J. Sterling Barbour 

Mr. Jim Barfield 

Mr. Fred Allen Barfoot 

Mr. Richard C. Barineau 

Mr. B. M. Barksdale 

Mr. and Mrs. W. E. Barksdale 

Mrs. C. D. Barland 

Dr. Gene S. Barlow 

Mr. and Mrs. R. G. Barnes 

Mr. and Mrs. W. K. Barnes 

Mrs. Ray H. Barnett 

.Major and Mrs. John Ray Barr 

Miss Evelyn Barron 

Mr. and Mrs. Charles S. Barry 

Mr. and Mrs. Rodney J. Bartlett 

Mr. and Mrs. C. M. Bartling 

Mr. Doby Bartling 

Mrs. Ralph H. Bartsch 

Mrs. Emily M. Barwick 

Dr. and Mrs. Ross F. Bass 

Mr. W. W. Bass 

Miss Marilyn Dee Bates 

Mr. Oscar Lee Bates, Jr. 

Mrs. Oscar Lee Bates, Sr. 

Mr. S. Lyle Bates 

Dr. and Mrs. Blair Batson 

IVIrs. O. K. Batte 

Mr. Howard Bavender 

Dr. James E. Baxter 

Mrs. W. D. Beach 

Mr. Lamar Beacham, Jr. 

Mrs. Roy Beadles 

Mr W. A. Bealle 

Mr. Jerry B. Beam 

Mrs. Lester Bear 

Miss Gabrielle B. Beard 

Mr. Walter C. Beard 

Mr. Loyal M, Bearss 

Mr. Kenneth Moore Beasley 

Mr. J. F. Beaton 

Mrs. John T. Beaver 

Mr. Bruce M. Bebensee 

Mrs. Cornelia Beckett 

Dr. and Mrs. A. D. Beittel 

Mr. Fred M. Belk 

Mr. and Mrs. E. B. Bell, Jr. 

Mr. Robert E. Bell 

Mrs. Roeland T. Bell 

Mr. and Mrs. William B. Bell 

Philip and Sarah Belz Foundation 

Mrs. Fletcher T. Bender 

Mrs. Joe H. Bennett 

Mr. L. A. Bennett 

Miss Diane Benson 

The Rev. James E. Benson 



Dr. Robert E. Bergmark 

Miss Christina Bergmark 

Mrs. E. A. Berry 

Mr. Edward Berry 

Mr. and Mrs. James O. Berry 

Dr. Richard L. Berry 

Dr. Roy A. Berry, jr. 

Mrs. W. G. Bertschinger 

Mrs. Willis D. Bethay, Jr. 

Miss Mary B. Bettcher 

Mr. Neal Biggers Jr. 

Mr. and Mrs. Royce Biggers 

Biggs, Weir. Neal and Chastain 

Mr. Thomas A. Binford 

Mr. Jack Roy Birchum 

Dr. and Mrs. Allen D. Bishop, 

Jr. 
The Rev. A. C. Bishop 
Mrs. Morgan Bishop 
Mr. Walter Richard Bivins 
Mr. D. Carl Black, Jr. 
Mr. Felix Black 
Mrs. Robert O. Black 
Mr. Roy Black 
Mrs. A. J. Biackmon 
Mrs. Lois Blackwell 
Mr. and Mrs. Will H. Blackwell 
Dr. and Mrs. Thomas H. Blake 
Mrs. James L. Blilie 
Colonel B. C. Blount 
Mr. James A. Blount 
Dr. Richard L. Blount 
Major General and Mrs. R. E. 

Blount 
Major Robert E. Blount, Jr. 
Dr. and Mrs. Fred E. Blumer 
Mr. Don BIythe 
Mrs. Joseph A. BIythe, Jr. 
Miss Lois Ann Boackle 
Board of Education, United 

Methodist Church 
Dr. and Mrs. E. B. Boatner 
BIr. Robert E. Bobo, Sr. 
Mrs. Frances B. Boeckman 
Mrs. W. N. Bogan, Jr. 
Mr. Roy N. Boggan 
Mr. Sam Boleware 
Mrs. W. E. Boiling 
Mrs. John E. Bolton 
Mr. and Mrs. George P. Bonner 
Mr. Lee Bonner 
Dr. Albert G. Boone 
Mr. How-ard E. Boone, Sr. 
Mrs. Howard E. Boone, Jr. 
Mr. and Mrs. Tom Boone 
Dr. James L. Booth 
Mrs. Ralph B. Boozman 
Mrs. Elma C. Bornman 
Mr. Cornelius A. Bostick 
Mr. Bryant Ridgway Boswell 
Dr. and Mrs. John C. Boswell 
Mr. George Bounds 
Mr. George Bounds, Jr. 
Mrs. John D. Bourne, Jr. 
Dr. and Mrs. Cawthon A. Bowen 
Dr. Frank Bowen 
Mrs. Howard K. Bowman, Jr. 
Miss Ruth Elizabeth Box 
Dr. and Mrs. George W. Boyd 
Mr. David W. Boydstun 
Mr. Jerrv R. Bovkin 
The Rev. A. J. Boyles 
Mr. Lavon Boyles 
Mrs. John Bozeman 
Mr. and Mrs. Norman Bradley 
Mr. Francis Bradshaw 
Miss Sara Lois Bradshaw 
Mr. Lyon W. Brandon 
Dr. Carl D. Brannan 
Mrs. James R. Brannon 
Dr. R. A. Brannon, Jr. 



Miss Otie G. Branstetter 
Mr. Lonnie L. Brantley, Jr. 
The Rev. Otho M. Brantley 
The Rev. and Mrs. R. R. 

Branton , 

Mr. J. W. Brasher 
Mrs. J. H. Bratton, Jr. 
Mr. W. J. Breed 
Mr. Jesse Brent 
Brent Towing Company, Inc. 
The Rev. Wilson H. Brent 
Miss Christine Brewer 
The Rev. J. A. Bridewell 
Mrs. D. Weaver Bridges 
Mr. and Mrs W. P. Bridges, Jr. 
Mrs. E. L. Brien 
Mr. Wallace S. Briggs 
Mr. and Mrs. J. Barry Brindley 
Mr E. E. Brister 
Mr. and Mrs. J. Denny Britt 
Mr. Kenneth M. Britt 
Dr. D. T. Brock, Jr. 
Mr. W. Gardner Brock 
Mr. Charles W. Brooks 
Chaplain and Mrs. Joseph H. 

Brooks 
Mr. Joseph H. Brooks, Jr. 
Mrs. Merritt H. Brooks 
Miss Sara Brooks 
Mr. A. Y. Brown, Jr. 
Mr. and Mrs. Charles E. Brown 
The Rev. Delbert Elton Brown 
Mr. Ernest W. Brown 
Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Brown 
Mrs. James F. Brown, Jr. 
Mr. Joseph Paul Brown 
Miss Nancy R. Brown 
Estate of W. T. Brown 
Mr. Walter R. Brown 
Dr. Walter U. Brown, Jr. 
Mr. and Mrs. Leo C. Browne 
Miss Leila J. Bruce 
Mrs. George A. Brueske 
Brunini, Everett, Grantham and 

Quin 
Mr. George H. Brunson 
Mrs. John F. Buchanan 
Mr. Spurgeon Buckley 
Miss Virginia Buckner 
Budget Rent-A-Car 
Mr. Billy M. Bufkin 
Miss Carolyn Bufkin 
Mr. W. E. Bufkin 
Dr. W. J. Bufkin 
Mr. and Mrs. W. M. Buie 
Mrs. W. M. Buie, Sr. 
Mr. Webster M. Buie, III 
Mrs. H. Beauchamp Burch 
Dr. Audley O. Burford 
The Rev. Ivan Burnett, Jr. 
The Rev. and Mrs. James P. 

Burnett 
Mrs. J. V. Burnham 
Mrs. James V. Burnside 
Mrs. Norman Burnstein 
Mrs. B. E. Burris 
Mrs. J. C. Burrow 
Mr. William R. Burt 
Mr. Brooke B. Burwell 
Mr. and Mrs. Steve Burwell 
Mrs. John Busey 
The Rev. and Mrs. Arnold Bush 
The Rev. Canon Fred J. Bush 
Miss Patricia Jane Bush 
Mr. Charles M. Butler 
Miss Ella Lou Butler 
Mr and Mrs. G. H. Butler, Jr. 
The Rev. S. M. Butts 
Mr. and Mrs. Leland Byler 
Mrs. James P. Byrd 
Mrs. Mary R. Byrne 



13 



Mr and Mrs. Frank Cabell 

Cabell Electric Company 

Cain Lithographers, Inc. 

Dr. C. E. Cain 

The Rev. J. B. Cain 

Dr. Curtis W. Caine 

Miss Irene J. Cajoleas 

Mrs. Henry Caldwell 

Mrs. J. L. Caldwell 

Mr. T. Eugene Caldwell 

Mr Wcslev A. Caldwell 

The Rev. Franl< A. Calhoun 

Mrs. Gertrude H. Calhoun 

Mr. R. L. Calhoun 

Mr. A. D. Callff 

Dr. Shirley Callcn 

Dr. Claude G. Callender 

Dr. E. Dean Calloway 

The Rev. and Mrs. J. H. 

Cameron 
Mrs. James A. Cameron 
Mrs. Clarice T. Campbell 
Dr. and Mrs. Guy Campbell 
Campbell Construction Company 
Mrs. J. Cooper Campbell, Sr. 
Mr. James Boyd Campbell 
Mr. and Mrs. James W. 

Campbell 
Mr. John B. Campbell 
Mr and Mrs. W. M. Campbell, 

Jr. 
Mr. John Canaris 
Capitol Broadcasting Company 
Capital Citv Beverages 
Capital Paint and Glass Company 
Capitol Welding Supply Company 
Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Caraway, 

Jr. 
Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Carithers, 

Jr. 
Mrs. Guy M. Carlon 
Miss Cathy Sue Carlson 
Mr. Charles E. Carmichael 
Mr. H. D. Carmichael 
Mr. Hubert M. Carmichael 
Miss Kathleen Carmichael 
Mr. Frank Godwin Carney 
Miss Mildred Carpenter 
Mr. Travis T. Carpenter 
Mrs. Joe W. Carr 
Mr. Oscar C. Carr, Jr. 
Miss Irene Carroll 
Mr. J. W. Carroll 
Mrs. Allie Carruth 
The Rev. Paul Carruth 
Mrs. Camille Carson 
Mr. Franltlin D. Carson 
Carter Jewelers 
Mr. John M. Carter 
Dr. and Mrs. Robert E. Carter 
Mr. Sam P. Carter 
Mr. William O. Carter, Jr. 
Mr. R. Dyson Casburn 
The Rev. and Mrs. John M. Case 
Mr. Michael Reynolds Casey 
Mr. Allen Turner Cassity 
Mrs. Dorothy Cassity 
Mr. Hugh Craig Castle, Jr. 
Mr. Philip Catchings 
Mr. and Mrs. C. N. Catledge 
Mrs. Harry N. Cavalier 
Mr. Clinton Moore Cavett 
Dr. and Mrs. James Cavett, Jr. 
Mr. and Mrs. Woods B. Cavett 
Cavett Hall, Incorporated 
Miss Elizabeth Cavin 
Caj'O Mayfield Drugs 
Central School Supply Company 
Mrs. Charles W. Chadwick 
The Rev. Vernon E. Chalfant 
Mr. Fran Chamberlain 
Mrs. J. A. Chamlee 
Mrs. Sid S. Champion, Jr. 
Miss Betsy Chance 
Mr. and Mrs. Edward L. Chaney 
Mr. and Mrs. Billy K. Chapman 
Mrs. Charles M. Chapman 
Mrs. n. L. Chapman 
Mrs. J. M. Chase 
Mrs. Thornton Chase 
Mr. James G. Chastain 
Mr. Franklin E. Chatham 
Mr. and Mrs. H. E. Chatham, Sr. 
Mr. Henry E. Chatham, Jr. 
Mrs. Mattie M. Chatham- 
Mr. E. M. Chatoney 
Dr. and Mrs. Howard B. Cheek 
Mrs. James B. Cheek, Jr. 
Mrs. William Chenault 
Mr. and Mrs. Reynolds Cheney 
Mrs. Henry Chenoweth 
Mrs. Billy O. Cherry 
Miss Alice Chesser 
Mr. Chun Pang Chin 



14 



Mr. and Mrs. Alex Chlsholm 

Mrs. Stanley M. Christensen 

Mrs. W. C. Christensen, Jr. 

First Christian Church. Jackson 

Mrs. H. B. Christie 

Mr. and Mrs. John H. Christmas 

Mr. Neal Wade Cirlot, Sr. 

Lt. Comdr. Kathleen Clardy 

The Rev. C. C. Clark 

Mr. Charles K. Clark 

Mr. Edwin M. Clark 

Mrs. Ernest B. Clark 

Mr. Grover C. Clark, Jr. 

Miss Jerry J. Clark 

Mr. John B. Clark 

Mr. Julian L. Clark 

Mr. Larry Edmond Clark 

Mr. Leonard Ellis Clark 

The Rev. Roy C. Clark 

Mrs. Ruth G. Clark 

Mr. Victor B. Clark 

Clay County Scholarship Fund 

Miss Martha Clayton 

Mr. Richard D. Clayton 

Mr. and Mrs. Stuart Clayton 

Mrs. R. H. Clegg 

Mr. Andre Clemandot, Jr. 

Dr. and Mrs. William R. 

Clement 
Dr. Cooper C. Clements, Jr. 

Climate Engineers, Inc. 

Miss Joy Cockrell 

Dr. Bernard A. Cohen 

Mr. H. S. Cohoon 

Mrs. Charles M. Coker, Jr. 

Mrs. Frances H. Coker 

Mr. Joe W. Coker 

Mr. and Mrs. L. E. Coker 

Mr. Hunter McKelva Cole 

Mr. and Mrs. S. G. Cole 

Mr. and Mrs. Sam G. Cole, III 

Mr. Richard A. Coleman 

Mrs. Ben T. Collier 

The Rev. Albert A. Collins 

Mr. Foster E. Collins 

Mr. Foster E. Collins, Jr. 

Mr. Henry B. Collins 

Mr. and Mrs. Roy P. Collins 

Mr. and Mrs. Stephen E. 
Collins 

Mr. and Mrs. Harris Collins 

Dr. William L. Collins 

Mrs. Tom Colemon 

Colonial Baking Company. 

Mrs. Charles C. Combs 

Mr. W. W. Combs 

Mrs. A. J. Comfort 

Dr. and Mrs. W. M. Commander 

Commercial National Bank, 
Greenville 

Commercial Credit Corporation 
Scholarship Foundation 

Mrs. Edna M. Comstock 

Dr. and Mrs. A. W. Conerly 

Dr. and Mrs. James B. Conerly 

Mrs. J. F. Conger 

Mr. C. W. Connell, Jr. 

The Rev. and Mrs. J. S. Conner 

Mr. and Mrs. Lucian Conner 

Dr. Oscar Weir Conner 

Mrs. Elizabeth M. Connolly 

Mr. Philip R. Converse 

Miss Carol Ann Cook 

Mr. Gilbert P. Cook, Sr. 

The Rev. and Mrs. John H. Cook 

Dr. and Mrs. M. Olin Cook 

Mr. Robert H. Cook, Jr. 

Mr. Wallace L. Cook 

Mr. W. G. Cook, Sr. 

Mr. and Mrs. William R. Cook 

Mrs. Robin S. Coomer 

Mr. George E. Cooper 

Estate of H. V. Cooper 

Mr. John E. Cooper, Jr. 

Mr. Robert E. Cooper 

Mr. Thomas Melvin Cooper 

Mr. William Charles Cooper 

Mrs. A. F. Copeland 

Dr. C. X. Copeland, Jr. 

Mr. and Mrs. L. C. Corban 

Dr. and Mrs. M. S. Corban 

Miss Louise Cortright 

Mr. and Mrs. Peter J. Costas 

Mr. and Mrs. Theodore Costas 

Mr. Victor B. Gotten 

Miss Josephine Cotton 

Dr. H. B. Cottrell 

Mrs. Armand Coullet 

Dr. E. H. Countiss 

Country Club Methodist Church, 
Kansas City 

Mr. and Mrs. Roy Coursey 

Mr. and Mrs. C. Jack Covington 

Mrs. George W. Covington 

Mr. Joseph R. Cowart 

Mrs. F. G. Cox, Jr. 

Miss Judith Ann Cox 



Mr. Justin L. Cox 

Mr. and Mrs. L. H. Cox, Jr. 

Dr. L. Hughes Cox 

Mr. and Mrs. N. P. Cox 

Miss Dolores Craft 

Mrs. S. V. Craft 

Miss Sarah E. Cragwall 

Miss Elizabeth Craig 

Mr. James W. Craig 

Mr. and Mrs. E. J. Craigo 

Mrs. Berry Crain 

Mrs. R. A. Crawford 

Mr. and Mrs. Robert L. 

Crawford 
The Rev. and Mrs. Richard E. 

Creel 
Miss Carolyn Sue Crecink 
Mr. John Cresap 
Mrs. C. P. Crippen 
Miss Ernestine Crisler 
Miss J. Charity Crisler 
Mr. John W. Crisler 
Dr. Irvin H. Cronin 
Mr. H. B. Crosby 
Mrs. Tom Crosby, Jr. 
Mr. William J. Crosby 
Mr. and Mrs. William Croswell 
Dr. and Mrs. W. L. Crouch 
Mrs. H. F. Crout 
Mr. William R. Crout 
Mr. Charles L. Crumbley 
Mrs. James E. Crymes 
Mr. and Mrs. Bill Cullen 
Mr. and Mrs. Dudley D. Culley, 

Sr. 
Mr. John M. Culver 
Mr. and Mrs. Roger H. 

Cummings 
Mrs. P. E. Cunningham 
Mr. and Mrs. John Curlee 
Mr. Sam Weeks Currie 
Mr. H. Tracy Currie 
Mr. and Mrs. R. L. Curry 
Miss Zorah Curry 
Miss Martha Curtis 
The Rev. Ed Curtis 



Dr. and Mrs. C. Harwell Dabbs 

Mrs. Louis I. Dailey 

Mr. W. M. Dalehite 

Mrs. Helen N. Daniel 

Mr. and Mrs. Joe H. Daniel 

Daniel, Coker and Horton 

Mr. and Mrs. Sam Daniel 

Mr. Edwin C. Daniels 

Miss Theresa Daniels 

Mr. and Mrs. Dale Danks, Jr. 

Roland O. Darnell Company 

Mr. David E. Davidson, Jr. 

Mrs. Mary Ann Davidson 

Miss Dorothy May Davis 

Mr. Fred G. Davis 

Mr. Harper Davis, Jr. 

Mrs. Hartwell Davis, Jr. 

Dr. John I. Davis 

Miss Kim Davis 

Mr. Mendell M. Davis 

Mrs. Nicholas Davis 

Mr. Ronald Davis 

Mr. and Mrs. Russell C. Davis 

Mrs. Tommy Davis 

Dr Wilkes H. Davis, Jr. 

Jones S. Davis Foundation 

Miss Edwina Dawkins 

Mrs. Allan J. Dawson 

Mrs. Ralph Dawson 

The Rev. Garland C. Dean, Jr. 

Mrs. Kenneth Dean 

Mrs. Walter Lee Dean 

Mrs. H. D. Dear 

Mr. Dewey S. Dearman 

Mr. William J. Decell 

Deering Milliken Service Corpo- 
ration 

Mr. James W. Dees 

Joe T. Dehmer Distributor, Inc. 

Mr. Jerry DeLaughter 

Mrs. Wayne E. Delawter 

Delta Exploration Company, Inc. 

Miss Polly O. Dement 

Mr. Edwin A. De Miller 

Mr. and Mrs. N. J. Dennery 
Mrs. Walter M. Denny, Jr. 

Dr. Clarence H. Denser, Jr. 
-Mr. Partee Denton 

Deposit Guaranty National Bank 

Dr. Paul S. Derian 

Mrs. Wayne E. Derrington 

Mr. Kenneth Dew 

The Rev. C. Edward Deweese, 

Jr. 
Mr. Thomas A. Deweese 
Mrs. C. W. Dibble 
Mrs. R. Peyton Dickinson 



The Rev. and Mrs. N. A. Dickson 

Mr. T. Miller Dickson 

Mr. Ollie Dillon, Jr. 

Mrs. H. A. Dinham 

Mr. Theo H. Dinkins, Jr. 

Dixie Electric Power Association 

Mrs. Samuel Everett Dixon 

Mrs. C. V. Dodd, Jr. 

Mr. and Mrs. William H. Dodge 

Mrs. Murvel C. Dodson 

The Rev. Blanton M. Doggett 

Mr. David Long Doggett 

Mrs. K. A. Doggett 

The Rev. Robert C. Doggett 

Mrs. P. T. Dolan 

Dr. David H. Donald 

Mrs. Hooper Donald 

Mrs. Genta D. Doner 

Mr. George Donovan 

Mr. George T. Dorris 

Dr. Henry C. Dorris 

Mrs. J. D. Dorroh 

Mr. Caleb Dortch 

Mrs. Richard Dortch 

Miss Adrienne Doss 

Dr. and Mrs. Wilford C. Doss 

Mrs. Walter F. Doty 

Mrs. Leo Douglas 

Mr. Luther M. Dove 

The Dow Chemical Company 

Mr. and Mrs. Fred B. Dowling 

Mr. Fritz K. Downey 

Mrs. Howard E. Downing 

Mrs. Nye Doxey 

Mr. Michael Benoit Drane 

Mr. Eugene D. Drummond 

Dr. John P. Drysdale 

Mr. Jack M. Dubard 

Mrs. L. A. Dubard, Sr. 

Mr. William Gerald Duck 

Mrs. James R. Dunaway 

Mr. Jack F. Dunbar 

Dr. and Mrs. Roy D. Duncan 

Mr. Bob Dunlap 

Mr. James C. Dunn 

Mr. Read P. Dunn, Jr. 

Mr. and Mrs. Harry R. Dupree 

Miss Susan H. Duquette 

Dr. William L. Duren, Jr. 

Mr. Leroy Durrett 

Dr. William Durrett 

Mrs. William M. Dye, Jr. 

Miss Betty Elaine Dyess 

Mr. Marvin S. Dyess, Jr. 

Mrs. J. N. Dykes 



Mr. Jack Eady 

Miss Betty Louise Eakin 

Mrs. Frank Eakin, Jr. 

Major Henry N. Easley 

Eastern Star 

Eastman Kodak Company 

Ebasco Industries, Inc. 

Mr. and Mrs. Henry G. Ecton 

Miss Mary Ann Edge 

Thomas A. Edison Industries 

Dr. Boyd C. Edwards 

Dr. James B. Edwards, III 

Mr. Paul E. Edwards 

Mr. John F. Egger, Sr. 

Mr. Kenneth M. Eikert 

Mr. Ralph J. Elfert, Jr. 

Mr. and Mrs. Roger Elfert 

Elk National Foundation 

The Rev. William L. Elkin 

Mrs. Alton Ellick 

Miss Connie Elliott 

Dr. and Mrs. David C. Elliott 

Mr. John E. Ellis, Jr. 

Mrs. T. G. Ellis 

Mr. Truman W. Ellis 

Mr. Walter L. Ellis, III 

The Rev. Alfred M. Ellison 

Mr. Richard Horace Elrod 

Mr. and Mrs. J. R. Ely 

Mr. Lee W. Ely 

Mrs. W. E. Ely 

The Rev. Samuel P. Emanuel 

Mr. R. C. Embry 

Mr. J. O. Emmerich 

Englewood United Methodist 

Church 
Mrs. Crawford S. Enochs 
Mrs. I. C. Enochs 
Mr. John Eni)chs 
Mr. Shaw Enochs, Jr. 
The Rev. R. L. Entrekin 
Mr. L. V. Eppinette 
Dr. Franz R. Epting 
Equitable Life Assurance 
Ernst and Ernst 
Mr. Eugene M. Ervin 
Esso Education Foundation 
Mr. and Mrs. F. K. Ethridge, 

Jr. 



Mr. Harrison M. Ethridge 

Mr. Alfred T. Eubanks 

Mrs. James P. Evans, Jr. 

Mr. John H. Evans 

Dr. John W. Evans 

Fox Everett, Inc. 

Mr. H. G. Everett 

Mr. James H. Everitt, Jr. 

Mr. W. J. Everitt 

Miss Mary A. Ewing 

Mr. and Mrs. Fred Ezelle 

Mrs. R. L. Ezelle, Sr. 

Mr. Robert L. Ezelle, Jr. 



Fairview Methodist Church 

The Rev. Thomas B. Fanning 

Mr. William E. Farlow 

Mr. Kenneth L. Farmer 

Mr. and Mrs. A. P. Fatherree 

Mr. Donald E. Faulkner 

Mr. and Mrs. J. Paul Faulkner 

Mr. Kenneth Faust 

Mrs. T. D. Faust, Jr. 

Mrs. George Faxon 

Dr. William P. Featherstone 

Dr. Julian B. Feibelman 

Mr. Kurt L. Feldmann 

Mr. and Mrs. Albert W. Felsher, 
Jr. 

Mrs. Thomas C. Fenter 

Dr. and Mrs. James S. Ferguson 

Miss Ernestine Ferrell 

Dr. Elizabeth Ferrington 

Miss Molly O. Fewel 

Mrs. Jerome F. Field 

Captain and Mrs. J. Pemble 
Field 

Mrs. Robert Field 

Mr. William Thomas Fields 

Mrs. J. H. Files 

Financial Investment Corporation 

Miss Mary Ann Finch 

Miss Bama Finger 

Bishop H. E. Finger, Jr. 

Miss Marietta Finger 

First Federal Savings and Loan 

First Methodist Church, Long- 
view, Texas 



First Methodist Church, Mem- 
phis, Tennessee 

First Presbyterian Day School, 
Jackson 

First Unitarian Church, Denver, 
Colorado 

Mrs. Alvin P. Flannes 

Mr. and Mrs. Edward Fleming 

The Rev. G. Harold Fleming 

Miss Mary Dell Fleming 

Dr. Richard C. Fleming 

Mr. Robert E. Fleming 

Mr. Richard Dake Fletcher 

Mr. W. B. Fletcher, Jr. 

Mrs. E. E. Flournoy 

Dr. and Mrs. E. E. Flournoy 

Mr. and Mrs. H. C. Flowers 

Mrs. Luther Flowers 

Miss Leslie Jeanne Floyd 

Dr. and Mrs. B. P. Folk 

Mr. and Mrs. John E. Fontaine 

Mr. Kenneth Foose 

Mr. S. J. Foose, Jr. 

Mr. and Mrs. L. Y. Foote 

Mr. John M. Ford, Jr. 

Miss Judith Ford 

Forestry Suppliers, Inc. 

The Rev. Don Fortenberry 

Mr. Earl F. Fortenberry, Jr. 

Mr. Frank Foster 

Mr. John Barr Foster 

Mi. and Mrs. John Thomas 
Fowlkes 

Mr. James E. Fowler 

Mr. W. B. Fowler 

Mrs. Hal T. Fowlkes 

Mr. and Mrs. John T. Fowlkes 

Mr. Gary M. Fox 

Mrs. Montyne Fox 

Mr. Joseph C. Franklin 

Bishop M. A. Franklin 

Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Franks 

Mr. J. P. Freeman 

Dr. Arden O. French 

Miss Frances French 

Mrs. Ted French 

Mr. J. W. Frost 

Mr. and Mrs. L. J. Fruge 

The Rev. Paul T. Fry 

Mrs. William C. Fulgham 

Mrs. W. W. Fuller 




The Rev. Travis Fulton 
Mrs. Maybelle A. Fumess 
Mr. Lester L. Furr 
Mr. Lester L. Furr, Jr. 



Mr. James T. Gabbert, Jr. 

Mrs. Magee Gabbert 

Mr. and Mrs. Ewin D. Gaby, Jr. 

Dr. Gerald P. Gable 

Mr. John Gaddis 

Miss Brenda Gaddy 

Mr. Charles B. Galloway 

Dr. Andrew F. Gallman 

Miss Frances Ann Galloway 

Mr. James Dudley Galloway 

Mrs. M. C. Galtney 

Mrs. Thomas A. Gamblin 

Miss Frances Gandy 

Mrs. Michael R. Gannett 

Mrs. William H. Gardner 

Mr. and Mrs. John Garrard 

Mr. and Mrs. Spurgeon Gaskin 

Dr. W. B. Gates 

Mr. and Mrs. J. S. Gatewood, 
Jr. 

Mrs. Lloyd D. Gauvin 

Mr. and Mrs. Jack Geary 

Mrs. Garland G. Gee 

General Electric Foundation 

The Rev. Robert Gentry 

Mrs. J. T. Geraghty 

Mrs. Charles Gerald 

Miss Martha Gerald 

Mr. Charles R. Gerardy 

Mrs. Peter C. Gerdine 

Mr. J. R. Germany, Sr. 

The Most Rev. R. O. Gerow 

Mr. and Mrs. R. C. Gerstein 

Mrs. Dewey Gibson 

Mr. E. Lawrence Gibson 

Miss Gertrude Gibson 

Miss Virginia Gibson 

Mr. W. G. Gilchrist 

Dr. Thomas D. Giles 

Mr. and Mrs. William L. Gill 

Dr. and Mrs. G. T. Gillespie, Jr. 

Miss Bessie W. Gilliland 

Mr. H. D. Gillis 

Miss Louise Ginn 

Mr. John F. Gipson 

Mrs. Joseph R. Godsell 

Mr. Chauncey R. Godwin 

Mr. James R. Golden, Jr. 

Mr. and Mrs. N. J. Golding, Jr. 

Miss Margaret Gooch 

Mrs. William H. Goodloe 

Mrs. William F. Goodman, Sr. 

Mr. W. F. Goodman, Jr. 

Mr. and Mrs. Arthur F. Goodsell 

Dr. Alex Gordon, Jr. 

Mr. David Gordon 

Mrs. Ed Gordon 

Miss Ina Gordy 

The Rev. A. N. Gore, Sr. 

Mrs. Lance Goss, Sr. 

Mr. Lance Goss 

Mr. Harold Gotthelf, Jr. 

Mrs. Robert W. Gough 

Miss Anastasia Gouras 

Miss Kathryn L. Grabau 

Mr. Warren E. Grabau 

Graduate Supply House 

Dr. Billy M. Graham 

Mrs. Doris M. Graham 

The Rev. K. Edwin Graham 

Mrs. Robert E. Graham 

Dr. and Mrs. William L. Graham 

Dr. Benjamin B. Graves 

Mr. Ben B. Graves, Jr. 

Mr. and Mrs. Harold Graves 

Dr. Nora C. Graves 

Miss Sharon E. Graves 

Dr. Sidne.v O. Graves 

Mrs. A. L. Gray 

Mrs. Donald J. Gray 

Mr. and Mrs John M. Grayson 

Miss Marie Grayson 

Mr. Ryan C. Grayson 

Greater Mississippi Life Insur- 
ance Company 

Mr. Albert A. Green, Sr. 

Mr. Garner W. Green 

Mrs. John E. Green 

Mr. and Mrs. Joshua Green 

Mrs. Paul Green 

Mr. and Mrs, Douglas H. Greene 

Miss Emily Greener 

Mr. Nick Greener 

Mr. Billy C. Greenlee 

The Rev. Robert E. Greenough 

Mrs. Evelyn I. Greenstadt 

Greenville Optimist Club 

Mr. George E. Greenway 

Mr. Ronald James Greer 

Dr. and Mrs. R. Grenfell 



Mr. William W. Greshara, Jr. 

Mrs. Jane L. Gresley 

Mr. Aubrey C. Griffin 

Mr. Frank Griffin 

Chaplain and Mrs. J. W. Griffis, 

Jr. 
Mr. Roy A. Grisham, Jr. 
The Rev. and Mrs. Roy A. 

Grisham 
Miss Sophia Grittman 
Grundfest Foundation 
Mr. and Mrs. Joe F. Guess 
Mr. John L. Guest 
Gulf Oil Corporation 
Gulfport Civitan Club 
Dr. Clyde H. Gunn, Jr. 
Miss Martha Lucy Gunn 
Mrs. Walter L. Guyton 
Dr. Arthur C. Guyton 
Mrs. Tom Guyton 
Mr. Michael R. Gwin 



Mr. A. R. Haarala 

Mrs. C. M. Haffey 

Mrs. Frank H. Hagaman 

Mrs. J. H. Hager 

Mr. Emmitte W. Haining 

Miss Beverly Hairston 

Dr. Graham L. Hales, Jr. 

Miss Anita M. Hall 

Mrs. D. H. Hall 

Mrs. Fred Hall 

Mrs. J. D. Hall 

Mrs. Leon Hall 

Mr. Maurice H. Hall, Sr. 

Mr. Maurice Hinton Hall, Jr. 

Mrs. Powell Hall 

Mr. Powell Hall, Jr. 

Miss Ruth Ann Hall 

Mr. and Mrs. Charles R. 
Hallford 

Miss Alix Hallman 

Mr. Lawrence M. Hamberlin 

Mr. and Mrs. Thomas G. Hamby 

The Rev. Warren C. Hamby 

Mr. Howard Hamill 

Mrs. A. P. Hamilton 

John Hancock Mutual Life In- 
surance Company 

Mr. Albert Hand, Jr. 

Mr. Charles C. Hand 

Mr. James Hand, Jr. 

Mr. John G. Hand 

Mr. W. T. Hankins 

Mr. Leon R. Hanson, Jr. 

Mrs. E. L. Harang 

Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Hardin 

Mr. Paul D. Hardin 

Mrs. William G. Hardin 

Dr. and Mrs. William J. Hardin 

Mrs. Jack Harding 

Mrs. Robert Charles Hardy 

Mr. N. R. Harmon 

Bishop Nolan B. Harmon 

Miss Elizabeth Harrell 

Mr. Robert F. Harrell 

Mr. and Mrs. Donald R. 
Harrigill 

Mr. and Mrs. Jack L. Harris 

Mr. J. O. Harris 

Mr. J. B. Harris 

Miss Kathryn Harris 

Miss Nancy Ann Harris 

Miss Phyllis Harris 

Dr. William C. Harris 

Mrs. H. C. Harrison, Jr. 

Mr. Newt P. Harrison 

Harts Bakery 

Miss Edith M. Hart 

Dr. Martin B. Harthcock 

Mr. and Mrs. L. E. Hartley 

Miss Mary Hartley 

Mrs. E. A. Harwell 

Mrs. H. Gordon Hase 

Dr. R. A. Hassell 

Mr. Gerald J. Hasselman 

Mrs. James A. Hathorn 

Mrs. Karl W. Hatten 

Mr. Fred Hauberg 

Mr. Robert E. Hauberg 

The Rev. Harry Hawkins 

Mrs. R. E. Hawkins 

Mr. Charles F. Hayes 

Mr. James F. Haynes 

Mrs. Edith B. Havs 

Mr. Robert E. Head 

The Rev. Sidney A. Head 

Mrs. Walter Lee Head 

Mr. and Mrs. Robert M. Hearin 

Mr. James G. Hearon 

W. R. Hearst Foundation 

Mr. Avit J. Hebert 

Mrs. Kay Hederi 

Miss Carol L. Hederman 

Mrs. T. M. Hederman, Jr. 



15 



Mr. and Mrs. Zach T. Hedcrman 

The Huderman Family 

M1.S.S Sarah J. Hel.skcll 

Mr. Harry D. Helman 

Mr. Walter Helum.s. Jr. 

Mr. James A. Henderson 

Mrs. John P. Henderson 

Dr. Robert P. Henderson 

Mr. H. J. Ilendriek 

Dr. Jim G. Hendrlck 

Mr. W. S. Henley 

Miss Bettv Henry 

The Rev. Robert T. Henry 

Mr. J. A. Henslclgh 

Mrs. Gordon Hensley 

Mr. F. E. Henson 

Mrs. J. Ernest Herbert 

Hercules Incorporated 

Mr. and Mrs. William J. Herm 

Mr. Julius Herman 

Mrs. Beverly Herring 

He.sston College 

Mrs. Clyde L. Hester 

Dr. and Mrs. M. S. Hester 

Mr. Ralph Hester. Sr. 

Mr. Raymond B. Hester 

Mr. Warfield W. Hester 

Mr. William E. Hester, Jr. 

Mrs. Frances Hetherington 

Mr. Byron T. Hetriek 

Mrs. J. H. Hetriek 

Mr. Purser Hewitt 

Mr. and Mrs. Will Hickman 

Mrs. William H. Hickman 

Miss Sallv Hicks 

Mrs. William S. Hicks 

The Rev. John A. Higginbotham 

Mrs. Ralph A. Higginbotham 

Mr. James Allen High, Jr. 

Mrs. Coleen Durham Hill 

Mrs. Edith R. Hill 

The Rev. Byrd Hillman 

Mr. Howard G. Hilton 

Miss Joy Hilton 

Mr. and Mrs. Stanley R. Hinds 

Mr. Horace H. Hines 

Mr. J. Herman Hines 

Dr. Merrill Odom Hines 

Mrs. Richard F. Hirt 

Mr. Boyd L. Hobbs 

Dr. and Mrs. Louis W. Hodges 

Mr. Bill Hogg, Jr. 

Mr. and Mrs. Alex A. Hogan 

Mr. and Mrs. W. T. Hogg, Jr. 

Mr. and Mrs. Edward Hogg 

Miss Marguerite C. Hogg 

Hohenberg Charity Trust 

Mrs. James D. Holden 

Mr. Fred O. Holladay 

Mr. Curtis O. Holladay 

Mrs. Robert Holland 

The Rev. R. T. HoUingsworth 

Dr. R. T. HoUingsworth, Jr. 

Mrs. William HoUingsworth 

Mrs. P. M. Hollis 

Miss Roberta Hollis 

Mr. and Mrs. C. C. HoUoman 

Mr. C. C. HoUoman, Jr. 

Miss Flov HoUoman 

The Rev. Garland H. HoUoman 

Mr. Garland HoUoman, Jr. 

Mr. and Mrs. Harold HoUman 

Mr. William F. HoUoman 

Mrs. James E. HoUoway 

Mrs. Nancy HoUoway 

Mrs. J. M. Holman 

Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Holman, Jr. 

Mr. Alan R. Holmes 

Mr. Richard M. B. Holmes 

Mr. Julian B. Honeycutt 

Mr. Orvel E. Hooker 

The Florence O. Hopkins 

Charitable Fund 
Mrs. Oliver H. Hopkins, Jr. 
Dr. William D. Horan 
Miss Lizzie Horn 
Miss Mildred Home 
Miss Gloria L. Horton 
Mr. and Mrs. William C. Horton 
Mr. John Hough 
Household Finance Foundation 
Mrs. Grace Houston 
Mr. R. K. Houston, Jr. 
The Rev. and Mrs. Robert 

Houston 
Mr. and Mrs. Joel W. Howell 
Dr. John B. Howell, Jr. 
Dr. John M. Howell 
Miss Caroline Howie 
Mr. Car! G. Howorth 
Mr. Joseph M. Howorth 
Dr. C. Ray Hozendorf 
Miss Dorothy Hubbard 
Mr. John R. Hubbard 
Mrs. R. C. Hubbard 
Mr. and Mrs. W. R. Huddleston 



16 



Dr. J. Manning Hudson 

Mrs. Leonora Plrret Hudson 

The Rev. and Mrs. Thomas B. 
Hudson 

Mrs. Wayne Hudson 

Mr. and Mrs. Charles Hudspeth 

Mr. and Mrs. Joseph R. Huggins 

Mr. Edward W. Hughes, Jr. 

Mr. and Mrs. Y. L. Hughes, Jr. 

Miss Ruth W. Hughey 

Mr. Calvin Hull 

Mrs. Marie A. Hull 

Miss May T. Hull 

Miss Sarah Ann Hulsey 

Mr. J. F. Humber, Jr. 

Humble Oil Education Founda- 
tion 

Mrs. E. B. Humphrey 

The Rev. John D. Humphrey, Jr. 

Mrs. Stewart Humphrey 

Dr. J. T. Humphries 

Miss Barbara Ruth Hunt 

Dr. B. M. Hunt 

Mr. and Mrs. G. L. Hunt, Jr. 

Mrs. Fenton A. Hunt 

Dr. Rolfe L. Hunt 

Mr. and Mrs. V. R. Hunter 

Miss Aylene Hurst 

Mrs. John L Hurst 

Mr. David D. Husband 

Dr. and Mrs. Lowell S. Husband 

Mr. Ralph H. Hutto, Jr. 

Mr. George W. Hymers, Jr. 

Mr. Robert C. Hynson 



Mrs. Paul J. lUk 

Institute of International Educa- 
tion., Inc. 

International Business Machines 
Corporation 

Irby Construction Company 

Mr. Philip E. Irby, Jr. 

Mr. and Mrs. Stuart C. Irby, Jr. 

Stuart C. Irby Company 

Miss Natale Isley 

Mrs. E. M. Ivy 

Dr. H. B. Ivy 

Mr. and Mrs. Kelly Ivy 

Mrs. W. H. Izard 



Mr. Fred A. Jabour, Jr. 

Mr. Johnny Jabour 

Mr. and Mrs. Gerald H. Jacks 

Major Arnold J. Jackson 

Mrs. O. W. Jackson 

Jackson Civitan Club 

Jackson Clearinghouse Associa- 
tion 

Jackson Coca Cola Company 

Jackson Council P T A 

Jackson Iron and Metal Company 

Jackson Kiwanis Club, Inc. 

Jackson Little Theatre 

Jackson Oil Products Company 

Jackson Paper Company 

Jackson Stone Company 

Jackson Tile Manufacturing 
Company 

Jackson Touchdown Club 

Mrs. R. G. Jacob 

Dr. and Mrs. William H. Jacobs 

Dr. and Mrs. H. S. Jacoby 

Mr. and Mrs. Glenn James 

T. L. James and Company, Inc. 

Mr. and Mrs. William J. James 

Mr. Pat Jemison, Jr. 

Miss Ann E. Jenkins 

Dr. and Mrs. Cecil G. Jenkins 

Mr. and Mrs. J. Howard Jenkins, 
Jr. 

Mr. and Mrs. C. R. Jennings 

Mr. and Mrs. Charles W. Jensen 

Dr. and Mrs. Marvin H. Jeter, 
Jr. 

The Rev. and Mrs. C. R. 
Johnson 

Dr. and Mrs. Cyrus C. Johnson 

Mr. Larry L. Johnson 

Mrs. Oscar R. Johnson 

Mr. and Mrs. O. S. Johnson, Jr. 

Mr. and Mrs. Russ M. Johnson 

Dr. Warren Johnson 

Mr. Wendell B. Johnson 

Mr. William F. Johnson 

Dr. and Mrs. J. H. Johnston 

Mr. J. Harvey Johnston, Sr. 

The Rev. Lonnie B. Johnston 

Mrs. Vernon Johnston 

Mr. Albert T. Jones 

Mr. and Mrs. C. Edmonson Jones 

Mrs. Gary Jones 

Mr. and Mrs. Cledice T. Jones 

Mr. Earle F. Jones 



Mrs. Edythe Carr Jones 

Miss Elliott Jones 

Dr. G. Eliot Jones 

Dr. George H. Jones 

The Rev. and Mrs. George Jones 

Mrs. G. R. Jones 

The Rev. and Mrs. Glendell A. 

Jones 
Mr. Hardy Jones 
Mr. Harris A. Jones 
The Rev. J. Melvin Jones 
Mrs. J. R. Jones 
Mrs. John G. Jones 
Miss Justine Jones 
Mr. Maurice M. Jones 
Miss Miriam E. Jones 
Mr. and Mrs. R. C. Jones 
Mr. and Mrs. Ransom C. Jones 
Dr. R. Lanier Jones 
Mr. Ray H. Jones 
Miss Virginia Anne Jones 
Dr. Warren C. Jones 
Mr. and Mrs. Warren C. Jones, 

Jr. 
Dr. W. B. Jones 
Mrs. William J. Jones 
Mr. William M. Jones, Jr. 
Mr. William R. Jones, Jr. 
Miss Annelle Jordan 
Miss Cynthia B. Jordan 
Mrs. Lee Jordan 
Mr. Paul Rodgers Jordan 
Mrs. R. E. Jordan 
Miss Sara Jordan 
Mr. Maurice H. Joseph 
Mr. E. H. Joyce 
Mrs. Charles H. Juister 



Mrs. R. R. Kain 

Miss Kathryn Kaminer 

Kappa Sigma Fraternity 

Mrs. Eunice D. Karow 

Mrs. Warren H. Karstedt 

Miss Leslie G. Kastorff 

Miss Sandra S. Kees 

Mr. and Mrs. Wylie V. Kees 

Mrs. Forrest Keith 

Mr. WUliam E. Keith 

Mr. Paul Charles Keller 

Mrs. Paul Keller 

The Rev. E. A. KeUy 

Mr. Isaiah Bertron Kelly 

Mr. Lee S. Kendrick 

Miss Martha Ann Kendrick 

Mrs. B. H. Kenna 

Miss Edna May Kennedy 

Dr. Robert A. Kennedy 

Mrs. Brigitte Kenney 

Mrs. John H. Kent, Jr. 

Mr. William B. Kerr 

Mrs. R. T. Keys 

Mr. Edward A. Khayat 

Miss Louise Killingsworth 

Miss Mathilde Killingsworth 

Mr. Donald Kilmer 

Mr. and Mrs. John T. Kimball 

Mr. and Mrs. William G. 
Kimbrell 

Dr. Jack V. King 

Mrs. J. G. King 

Chaplain and Mrs. Ralph King, 
Jr. 

Mr. and Mrs. Raymond E. King 

Mrs. W. H. King 

Mr. and Mrs. W. Hampton King 

Dr. Richard F. Kinnaird 

Mr. Robert N. Kinnaird, Jr. 

Mrs. James M. Kirby 

Mr. Narwice G. Kirkpatrick 

Mr. W. J. Klaus 

Mr. Charles E. Klinck 

Mrs. Catherine P. Klipple 

Mr. Harland L. Knight 

Mr. Hermes H. Knoblock 

Mr. Maury Knowlton 

Mr. and Mrs. Sam Knowlton 

Dr. Samuel R. Knox 

Mr. Robert Kochtitzky 

Dr. and Mrs. Gwin J. Kolb 

Mr. and Mrs. Philip Kolb 

Mr. Phillip A. Koonce 

Mrs. George P. Koribanic 

Mr. Edward N. Kramer, Jr. 

Mr. Robert H. Kremer 

The Kresge Foundation 

Mrs. Richard Krevar 

Mrs. Al C. Kruse 

Mrs. R. W. Krutz 

The Krystal Company Founda- 
tion 

Miss Jo Ann Kux 

Kwik Kafe of Jackson, Inc. 

Mrs. S. Hudson Kyle 

Mrs. B. E. Kynard 



Mrs. S. E. Lackey, Jr. 

Mr. Danny Ray Ladner 

Dr. George Ladner 

Mr. Heber Austin Ladner 

Mrs. Edmund Paul Lafko 

Mrs. George La Follette 

Mrs. Paul T. Lagrone 

Mr. and Mrs. Harold R. Lair 

Lamar Life Insurance Company 

Lamar Outdoor, Incorporated 

Mr. Clifton G. Lamb, Jr. 

Mrs. Effie S. Lampton 

Mr. and Mrs. R. B. Lampton 

The Rev. and Mrs. W. E. 

Lampton 
Mr. J. L. Lancaster 
Miss Elizabeth Landis 
Miss Carol Hartness Lane 
Miss Linda Moore Lane 
Mr. and Mrs. Rabian Lane 
Mrs. William F. Lane 
Dr. Frank M. Laney, Jr. 
Mrs. Martha L. Lang 
Mr. Gordon H. Langseth 
Mrs. T. F. Larche, Sr. 
The Rev. Charles D. Laseter 
Mr. J. W. Latham 
Mr. L. C. Latham 
Mrs. D. C. Latimer 
Miss Dorothy Lauderdale 
Dr. James A. Lauderdale 
Mr. Gerry E. Lauman 
Miss Minnie Lawson Lawhon 
The Rev. George Roy Lawrence 
Miss Peggy Lawrence 
Dr. Tom Lawrence 
Mrs. James S. Lawson 
Mr. R. B. Layton 
Mr. Gary L. Lazarini 
Mr. and Mrs. Bob Leake 
Mr. Eason Leake 
Miss Margaret Le Claire 
The Rev. B. F. Lee 
Mr. George D. Lee 
Mr. James B. Lee 
Mrs. L. H. Lee, Jr. 
Mr. Richard K. Lee 
Lee County 4-H Council 
Mr. Stephen H. Leech 
Miss Barbara Lafeve 
Mr. V. Dudley Legette 
Dr. J. W. Leggett, Jr. 
The Rev. and Mrs. John W. 

Leggett, III 
Mr. and Mrs. Robert N. 

Leggett, Jr. 
Mr. and Mrs. Rudolph L. Legler 
Mrs. Thomas Le Maire 
Mrs. Joseph D. Lemieux 
Dr. James H. Lemly 
Mr. Matthew C. Lemly, Jr. 
Mr. Theron Lemly 
Mrs. Bradford Lemon 
Mrs. Fannie B. Leonard 
Miss Patricia Gay Lesh 
Miss Annie W. Lester 
Mr. Garner M. Lester 
Mr. William W. Lester 
Dr. Russell Levanway 
Mr. Carl E. Lewis, Jr. 
The Rev. Evan D. Lewis 
Mr. and Mrs. J. Howard Lewis 
Dr. and Mrs. John T. Lewis, III 
Mr. Leon E. Lewis, Jr. 
Mr. Morris Lewis, Jr. 
Mr. Robert E. Lewis 
Dr. and Mrs. T. W. Lewis, III 
Mrs. Dorothy C. Liberty 
Mr. Arthur Emrey Liles 
The Rev. and Mrs. Sale Lilly, Jr. 
Mrs. Hubert S. Lipscomb 
Mrs. J. Walton Lipscomb 
Mr. J. Walton Lipscomb, III 
Mr. William Beck Lipscomb 
Mrs. Steven Lipson 
Mr. and Mrs. Rodney A. Little 
Mr. and Mrs. James J. Livesay 
Mr. D. A. Livingston 
Mrs. Joseph K. Livingston 
Mr. Duane E. Lloyd 
Mr. and Mrs. W. Baldwin Lloyd 
Dr. and Mrs. Myron W. Lockey 
Miss Frances Loeb 
Mr. Frank W. Loflin 
Mrs. Alvah C. Long, Jr. 
Long Beach School ACT Fund 
Miss Margaret R. Longest 
Mrs. Jan Longino 
Mr. Floyd L. Looney 
Mr. William E. Loper, Jr. 
Mrs. C. W. Lorance 
Mr. Gerald Lord 
Mrs. J. D. Lord 
Mr. James E. Lott 



Dr. John B. Lott 

Mr. Thomas Edison Lott 

Lott Vendors, Inc. 

Miss Ary Lotterhos 

Miss Helen Jay Lotterhos 

Mr. Lonnie Darrell Loucks 

Lovers Lane Methodist Church 

Mr. Norman W. Lovitt 

Dr. Reginald S. Lowe, Jr. 

Mrs. F. Colman Lowery, Jr. 

Mr. Kelton L. Lowery 

Miss Amanda Lane Lowther 

Mr. Edwin W. Lowther 

Mr. J. W. Lucas, Jr. 

Mr. and Mrs. Robert E. Luckett 

Mr. and Mrs. Larry Ludke 

Mr. T. D. Luke, Jr. 

Mrs. Robert S. Lumsden 

Mrs. M. J. Luster 

Mr. W. E. Lydick 

Mrs. Albert Lyle 

Mrs. D. J. Lynch 

Mr. and Mrs. William D. Lynch 

m 

Dr. and Mrs. George L. Maddox, 

Jr. 
Magnolia State Foundation 
Magnolia State Savings and 

Loan 
Mrs. W. F. Mahaffey 
Mr. J. T. Majure 
Mallinckrodt Chemical Works 
Mr. James C. Maloney 
Mr. and Mrs. W. Merle Mann 
Mr. William P. Manning 
Mrs. Mary Velma Mansell 
Mr. F. Randolph Mansfield 
Mr. Fred H. Marett 
Mrs. E. M. Marks 
Marquette Cement Manufactur- 
ing Company 
Mr. L. P. Marshall 
Miss Lynn Marshall 
Mrs. C. B. Martin 
Mr. David L. Martin 
Mr. D. D. Martin 
Mr. E. N. Martin 
Mr. James G. Martin 
Mrs. Lawrence B. Martin 
Mrs. Margaret K. Martin 
Dr. Raymond S. Martin 
Mr. and Mrs. M. Martinson 
Masonite Corporation 
Mrs. Robert C. Massengill 
Mrs. C. W. Massey 
Mr. and Mrs. E. P. Massey 
The Rev. L. L. Matheny 
The Rev. Robert M. Matheny 
Mr. Mark Matheny 
Mr. Jesse P. Matthews, Jr. 
Colonel Percy A. Matthews 
Miss Eugenia Mauldin 
Mrs. Joe Henry Maw 
The Rev. Aubrey C. Maxted 
Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Maxwell, Jr. 
Mr. Robert O. May 
Mr. and Mrs. William W. May 
Mr. and Mrs. Bill Mayfield 
Mr. W. C. Mayfield, Jr. 
Mr. and Mrs. Robert C. Maynor 
Dr. Robert M. Mayo 
Miss Louise Mayson 
Mr. Robert E. McArthur 
J'he Rev. and Mrs. J. T. 

McCaffertv, Jr. 
Dr. Ben McCarty, Jr. 
Mr. H. F. McCarty 
McCarty Enterprises 
Mr. and Mrs. W. B. McCarty, 

Jr. 
Miss Catherine McCasker 
Mr. and Mrs. Joe B. McCaskill 
Mrs. Wm. R. McClintock, Jr. 
Mr. and Mrs. Raymond 

McClinton 
Mr. and Mrs. Leon McCluer 
Mr. James McClure 
Mrs. Paul D. McConaughy 
Mr. David McCool 
Mr. and Mrs. Ralph McCool 
Mr. and Mrs. Robert D. McCool 
Miss Genie McCorkle 
Mr. James Q. McCormick 
The Rev. and Mrs, James R. 

McCormick 
Mr. Lee McCormick 
Dr. W. F. McCormick 
Mrs. Virginia F. McCoy 
Mrs. Ward T. McCraney, Jr. 
Mr. and Mrs. W. D. McCravey 
Mrs. Harry W. McCraw 
Mrs. Louis H. McCraw 
Mr. Walter B. McCreight, Jr. 
Mr. Dan McCullen 
Mr. and Mrs. Ray McCullen 



Mrs. Hylar R. McCulley 

Mrs. J. W. McDaniel 

Mr. and Mrs. Max H. McDaniel 

Mr. and Mrs. James C. 

McDonald 
Miss Mary Ann McDonald 
Dr. and Mrs. Thomas 

McDonnell 
Mrs. G. E. McDougal 
Miss Margaret McDougal 
Mr. Ben McEachin 
Dr. and Mrs. John D. McEachin 
Mrs. John E. McEachin 
Mr. S. S. McEIveen 
Mr. F. W. McEwen 
Mr. W. E. McGahey 
Mr. B. H. McGee 
Mr. and Mrs. Howard B. 

McGehee 
Mr. and Mrs. C. R. McHorse 
Dr. Tom S. McHorse 
The Rev. and Mrs, David 

Mcintosh 
Miss Oorothy Mclnvale 
Mr. Edwin P. McKaskel 
Mr. Daniel D. McKee 
Miss Mary Edwina McKee 
Mr. Alex McKeigney 
Mr. Herman L. McKenzie 
Mr. and Mrs. J. P. McKeown 
Mrs. Claudine McKibben 
Dr. and Mrs. W. W, McKinley 
Mr, D. G. McLaurin 
The Rev. and Mrs. William C. 

McLelland 
Mrs. W. V. McLellan, Jr. 
Mrs. Albert H. McLemore 
Mrs. Charles L. McLemore 
Dr. and Mrs. R. A. McLemore 
Mr. Neil G. McMahon 
Mr. John S. McManus 
Mr. Howard L. McMillan 
Mr. and Mrs. David McMuUan 
Mr. and Mrs. W. P. McMullan, 

Jr. 
Mr. W. P. McMullan, Sr. 
Mrs. Madeline McMullan 
McMurry Foundation, Inc. 
Mr. George H. McMurry, Jr. 
Mrs. Richard McMurry 
Mrs. Dorothy McNair 
Mr. Thomas W. McNair 
Miss Ellen B, McNamara 
McNees Medical Supply Com- 
pany 
The Rev. W. M. McNeill 
Dr. William C. McQuinn 
Mrs. Richard McRae 
Mr. Sam P. McRae 
Mr. Robert L. McRaney, Jr. 
The Rev. Julius A. McRaney 
Mr. Richard A. McRee, Jr. 
Miss Ann Holmes McShane 
Mr. James E. McWilliams 
Miss Becky Meacham 
Mr. John Meacham, Jr. 
Mr, R. R. Meacham 
Mrs. Myrtis F. Meaders 
The Rev. and Mrs. A. L. 

Meadows 
Dr. and Mrs, David L, Meadows 
Mr. Dewitt T. Measells 
Mr. Doug Medley 
Mr. George R. Meeks 
Dr. L Erl Mehearg 
Mr. and Mrs. S. C. Meisburg 
Mr B, K. Melton 
Mrs. David Meltzer 
Mrs. Juan Jose Menendez 
Estate of D. E. R. Merchant 
Meridian Public Schools 
Merrill, Lynch, Pierce, Fenner, 

and Smith 
Mr. Leonard Metts 
Mrs. Virginia F. Metz 
Miss Judith Michael 
Mr. Calvin J. Michel 
Mid-State Construction Company 
Mr. and Mrs. D. C. Mieher 
Mr. Randolph T. Millard 
Miss Bessie M. Miller 
Mrs. Elisabeth P. Miller 
Mr. and Mrs. H. D. Miller, Jr. 
Miss Marjorie Miller 
Miller Oil Purchasing Company 
Miss Virginia Miller 
Dr. Henry P. Mills, Jr. 
Mr. and Mrs. Robert B. Mims 
Mississippi Aggregate Company 
Mississippi Bedding Company 
Mississippi Foundation of Inde- 
pendent Colleges 
Mississippi Industries, Inc. 
Mississippi Livestock Producers 
Mississippi Materials Company 
Mississippi Methodist Advocate 



Mississippi Power and Light 

Company 
M P I Industries 
Mississippi School Supply 
Mississippi Stationery Company 
Mississippi Valley Gas Company 
Mr. Charles B. Mitchell 
Mr. Ben Larkin Mitchell 
Dr. and Mrs. Don Q. Mitchell 
Mr. Guy Mitchell, Jr. 
Mr. and Mrs. J. Kevin Mitchell 
Mr. and Mrs. Joe R. Mitchell 
Mrs. Larry Morris Mitchell 
Airs. Martha Mitchell 
Mrs. Quinton Mitchell 
Mr. Michael Mitias 
Mr. Don McGehee Mizell 
Lane Moak Pontiac, Incorporated 
Mobil Foundation, Incorporated 
Mr. William T. Mobley 
Mr. and Mrs. Mike Mockbee 
Mr. Tola Moffett 
Dr. and Mrs. Ellis M. Moffitt 
Mrs. Claribel H. Moncure 
Mrs. Marjorie Hull Monk 
Mr. Holt Montgomery 
Dr. James A. Montgomery 
Mr. Ray Hillman Montgomery 
Mr. and Mrs. Gid Montjoy 
Mr. Sam R. Moody 
Miss Thelma Moody 
Dr. Dorothy Moore 
Miss Elise H. Moore 
Mr. and Mrs. Jesse W. Moore 
Mr. Leroy Moore 
Mrs. Park Moore, Jr. 
Dr. R. Edgar Moore 
Dr. R. G. Moore 
Mr. and Mrs. Robert W. Moore 
Mr. and Mrs. R. H. Moore 
Mrs. Lidio O. Mora 
Miss Helen Morehead 
Mrs. Mildred L. Morehead 
Mrs. Adlia Morgan 
Dr. Clayton A. Morgan 
Mrs. C. Fred Morgan 
Mr. and Mrs. Duaine B. Morgan 
Dr. J. D. Morgan 
Mr. and Mrs. J. K. Morgan, Jr. 
Mr. and Mrs. W. Howard Morris 
Mr. Robert Frank Morris 
Mr. Robert L. Morrison 
Mr. and Mrs. William D. 

Morrison, Jr. 
Mr. James Hart Morrow 
The Rev. John H. Morrow, Jr. 



Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Morrow, III 

Mrs. H. M. Morse 

Mr. and Mrs. W. E. Morse, Jr. 

Mr. and Mrs. John L. Mory 

Mrs. Donald C. Mosley 

Mr. R. R. Moulden 

Mr. C. U. Mounger 

The Rev. Dwyn M. Mounger 

Mr. H. T. Mounger 

Mr. William H. Mounger 

Mr. Andy Mullins 

Mr. and Mrs. William S. 

Mullins, III 
Miss Ruth Muncie 
Mr. and Mrs. R. S. Munford 
Miss Suzanne Murfee 
Mrs. Tom Murphree 
Dr. John W. Murphy 
Dr. William F. Murrain 
Dr. Charles M. Murry 
Miss Mary M. Murry 
Connecticut Mutual Life 
Miss Margaret Myers 
Dr. O. P. Myers 

n 

Mr. V/illiam C. Nabors 

Dr. and Mrs. Richard W. Naef 

Mr. N. K. Nail 

The Rev. and Mrs. Hardy Nail, 

Jr. 
Miss Dorothy Nash 
Mrs. H. Mack Nash 
The Rev. Franklin A. Nash, Jr. 
National Merit Scholarship 

Corporation 
National Scholarship Service and 

Fund 
Mr. and Mrs. Louis J. Navarro 
The Rev. and Mrs. Robert F. 

Nay 
Mr. and Mrs. T. H. Naylor, Jr. 
Dr. and Mrs. Thomas H. Naylor 
Mrs. Gordon L. Nazor 
Mr. Robert P. Neblett 
Mr. W. H. Neely 
Mr. Charles L. Neil 
Mr. Fred Neil 
Mrs. C. L. Neill 
Estate of Miss Jessie Cooper 
Mr. John A. Neill 
The Rev. John L. Neill 
Mrs. Lamar Neill 
Dr. Walter R. Neill 




17 



Miss Sarah C. Neltzel 

Mrs. Horace A. Nelson 

Mrs. John H. Nelson 

Dr. Ru.sh E. Nuttervllle 

Miss Hazel Neville 

Mr. and Mrs. Robert B. Nevlns 

Mr. H. M. Newconib 

Dr. Jlmmle D. Newell. Jr. 

Mrs. I.. P. Newsom, HI 

Mrs. Mary Etla Newsom 

Mr. Paul Newsom 

The Rev. James Newsome 

Mrs. James A. Nicholas, Jr. 

Mr. and Mrs. Samuel J. 

Nicholas, Jr. 
Mr. Robert G. Nichols, Jr. 
The Rev. C. W. Nicholson 
Mrs. Charles Nicholson 
Mr. and Mrs. E. H. Nicholson 
Miss Gloria J. Nicholson 
Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Nicholson, 

Jr. 
Mr. Sam Niemetz 
Mrs. Edith P. Noble 
Mr. and Mrs. John A. Noel 
Mrs. H. P. Noland 
Noland Company Foundation 
Mr. and Mrs. Lewis A. Nordan 
Mrs. James C. Norris 
Norrls Industries, Incorporated 
Dr. Clarence C. Norton 
Miss Norma Norton 
Mrs. Richard E. Norton 
Mr. and Mrs. W. L. Norton 
Nugent and Pullen Insurance 

Agency 



Dr. W. T. Oakes 

Mr. James F. Oaks 

Miss Mary A. O'Bryant 

Mr. Joseph W. OCallaghan 

Dr. and Mrs. Donald O'Connor 

Mr. H. Talbot Odom 

Mr. and Mrs. Joseph C. Odom 

The Rev. William M. O'Donnell 

Mr. R. \V. OFerrall 

Miss Christine Oglevee 

Mr. Kinchen O'Keefe 

Mr. J. D. Oliphant 

Mr. Paul Oliver 

Dr. D H. Orkin 

Mr. and Mrs. William W. Orr 

Mrs. Tom OShields 

Mrs. Harrv O'Steen 

Mr. M. B. Ostner, Sr. 

Mr Max Brown Ostner, Jr. 

Mr. Dale O. Overmyer 

Overstreet, Kuykendall, Perry, 

and Phillips 
Mr. Davis Owen 
Mr. William H. Owens 
Mrs. J. T. Oxner, Jr. 



P 



Dr. and Mrs. James M. Packer 

Mr. Robert H. Padgett 

Mr. and Mrs. Leslie J. Page, Jr. 

Mrs. Vivian Page 

Mr. Lawrence G. Painter, Jr. 

Mr. Fred Parker 

Mr. and Mrs. James C. Parker 

Dr. Marion P. Parker 

Dr. Roy A. Parker 

Miss Sara F. Parker 

Mr. William H, Parker, Jr. 

Mr. and Mrs. A. L. Parman 

Mr. Robert H. Parnell 

Mr. and Mrs. Don Parsons 

Miss Dianne Partridge 

Dr. and Mrs. Gerald Pascal 

Mrs. Henry P. Pate 

Lieutenant Jim Pate 

Mr. D. T. Patterson 

Mr. Kelly Patterson 

Miss Emmy Lou Palton 

Mr. George E. Patton 

Miss Helen Paul 

Mr. and Mrs. Hugh Payne 

Dr. and Mrs. Robert D. Pearson 

Peat, Marwick, Mitchell and 

Company 

The Rev. M. J. Peden 

Miss Rachael A. Peden 

Mr. Charles Lewis Peel 

Mr. John W. Peel, III ■ 

Mrs. Christine Peeples 

Mr. and Mrs. Randolph D. Peets, 

Jr. 
Mr. Randolph Peets, Sr. 
Bishop Edward J. Pendergrass 
Pepsi Cola Bottling Company 
Mr. Leroy P. Percy 
Miss Molly Perdue 



18 



Miss Linda Ruth Perkins 

Miss Louise Perkins 

The Rev. Talmage W. Pcrrott 

Dr. and Mrs. James C. Perry 

Pet Milk Company 

Mr. J. R. Peterson 

Mrs. Jinx Peterson 

Mrs. E. H. Peyton 

Miss Cindy Pharis 

Dr. and Mrs. Max Pharr 

Mrs. Dudley Phelps 

Miss Sara Phelps 

Mr. John C. Phillcy 

Mr. Carl W. Phillips 

Dr. W. Avery Philp 

Mr. George B. Pickett 

Mr. and Mrs. George B. Pickett, 
Jr. 

The Rev. Joseph C. Pickett 

Mr. and Mrs. R. T. Pickett, Jr. 

Mrs. Larrv G. Pierson 

The Rev. Charles H. Pigott 

Pi Kappa Alpha Memorial Foun- 
dation 

Mrs. G. Wood Pilcher 

Mr. Ed Pirtle 

Captain James C. Pittman, Jr. 

Mrs. Calvin A. Piatt, Jr. 

Mr. Frank Polanski 

Mrs. R. L. Pollan 

Mr. Henry E. Pope 

The Rev. E. R. Porter 

Mrs. Robert D. Portwood 

Mr. Tulane E. Posey, Jr. 

Post and Witty, Engineers 

Mrs. Samuel H. Poston 

Mr. and Mrs. John Paul Potter 

Mrs. Frank Potts 

Mr. and Mrs. Barry Powell 

Dr. and Mrs. James D. Powell 

Mr. and Mrs. Joe J. Powell, Jr. 

Dr. and Mrs. William F. Powell 

Miss Carol Anne Powers 

Mr. C. H. Poythress 

Miss Judy Prather 

Mr. J. R. Preston 

Mr. and Mrs. Douglas B. Price 

Mrs. J. B. Price 

Mrs. Jessie Vickers Price 

Mrs. John Ray Price 

Mrs. John H. Price, Jr. 

Mr. Milton E. Price 

Mr. and Mrs. Roy B. Price, Jr. 

Dr. Richard R. Priddy 

Mr. Kent Prince 

Mr. and Mrs. J. D. Provost 

Prudential Insurance Company 
of America 

Pulaski Heights Methodist 

Church 

Mrs. R. S. Purser 

Dr. George D. Purvis 

Mrs. Lamar Puryear, Jr. 

The Rev. Marvin R. Pvron 



Mrs. Kennedy Quick 

Mr. and Mrs. Carroll L. Quin 

Mrs. W. H. Quinnelly 



Mr. H. E. Raddon, Jr. 

Mr. William M. Ralney 

Second Lieutenant C. R. Rains 

Dr. and Mrs. Paul Ramsey 

Mrs. Vivian A. Ramsey 

Mr. Tommy Ranager 

Mr. Edward Lee Ranck 

Dr. and Mrs. C. C. Randall 

Mrs. Richard W. Randazzo 

The Rev. C. L. Randle 

Ranger Pan American 

Dr. and Mrs. T. W. Rankin 

Mrs. James R. Ransom 

Mr. P. M. Ratcliff 

Miss Cathervn Ratliff 

Dr. Jack L. Ratliff 

Dr. James Julius Ratliff 

Mr. E. P. Rawson 

Mr. and Mrs. Bobby R. Ray 

Mrs. Ralph H. Read 

Mrs. Charles E. Reaves 

Mr. Nicholas C. Heboid 

Dr. and Mrs. Edwin L. Redding 

Mrs. Richard Redditt 

James N. Reddock and Company 

Mr. J. Frank Redus 

Miss Mary Edith Redus 

Miss Anita B. Reed 

Mrs. B. H. Reed 

Mr. Jack R. Reed 

Miss Helen Laura Rees 

Dr. E. P. Reeves 

Miss Nina H. Reeves 

Regal Southern, Incorporated 

Miss Anne Reid 

Mrs. Clifton B. Reid 

Reid McGee and Company 

Mr. and Mrs. T. E. Reiff 

Dr. and Mrs. Lee H. Reiff 

Mrs. J. M. Reinking 

Mr. and Mrs. Frederick G. 

Rendfrey 
Mrs. Jan'^ B. Renka 
Reserve Officers Association 
Dr. George E. Reves 
Mr. and Mrs. Karl D. Reyer 
Mr. Craig Reynolds 
Mr. Newton R. Reynolds 
Mrs. Rose Wells Reynolds 
Mrs. J. Earl Rhea 
Mrs. C. E. Rhett 
Mrs. F. T. Rhodes 
Mr. William W. Rhymes 
Mrs. W. W. Rhymes 
Mrs. Rebecca M. Rice 



Miss Aline Richardson 
Captain Daphne A. Richardson 
Dr. Donald E. Richardson 
Mrs. J. Melvin Richardson 
Mrs. Thomas G. Richardson 
Mrs. Van M. Richardson 
Miss Mary Neal Richerson 
The Rev. William R. Richerson 
Mrs. Donald E. Richmond 
Mr. and Mrs. Charles H. 

Ricker, Jr. 
Mr. John B. Ricketts 
Dr. Henry C. Ricks, Jr. 
Mrs. James Simpson Ricks 
Mr. and Mrs. C. R. Ridgway 
Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Ridgway 
Dr. James Ridgway 
Mr. and Mrs. Louis E. Ridgway 
Mr. W. B. Ridgway 
Dr. W. S. Ridgway 
Miss Ellnora Riecken 
Dr. and Mrs. W. E. Riecken, Jr. 
Mr. and Mrs. Marvin A. Riggs 
Mr. Frank A. Riley 
Estate of Solon F. Riley 
Mrs. William Gail Riley 
Mr. Arnold A. Ritchie 
Mrs. O. R. Rivers 
Mrs. John M. Roach 
Mrs. T. D. Roach 
Mr. Thomas Lewis Robbins 
Mrs. Clarence W. Roberts 
Mrs. H. Clay Roberts 
Dr. Jack Roberts 
Mr, and Mrs. James L. Roberts, 

Jr. 
Mr. Ramsey W. Roberts 
Mrs. Kate W. Robertson 
Mr. Kent Alan Robertson 
Mr. Jerry Robertson 
Mrs. Thomas L. Robertson 
Mr. W. N. Robertson, Jr. 
Mr. George H. Robinson, Jr. 
Mr. G. O. Robinson 
Mrs. James E. Robinson 
Mrs. Jerry G. Robinson 
Mrs. Leonese Robinson 
Mrs. M. E. Robinson 
Miss Mary Sue Robinson 
Mrs. Ralph G. Robinson 
Mr. and Mrs. Charlton S. Roby 
Mrs. V. M. Roby 
Mr. Victor Roby 
Kockwell Fund, Incorporated 
Rockwell Manufacturing Com- 
pany 
Mrs. Velma J. Rodgers 
Dr. and Mrs. Jerome B. 

Roebuck 
Mr. Alex Rogers 
Mr. Arthur L. Rogers, Jr. 
Miss Emma Rogers 
Dr. G. K. Rogers 
Mr. and Mrs. Landis Rogers 




Dr. Lee Rogers, Jr. 

Mr. and Mrs. Nat S. Rogers 

Mrs. Paul Dan Rogers 

Mr. and Mrs. Ralph B. Rogers 

Mr. and Mrs. Ronald W. Rogers 

Mr. John H. Rohrer, Jr. 

Mrs. G. W. Roll 

Mr. William S. Romey 

Mrs. John P. Rooney 

Mr. W. Emory Rose 

Dr. and Mrs. W. H. Rosenblatt 

Mr. L. A. Ross, Jr. 

Mrs. T. Albert Ross, Jr. 

Dr. Thomas G. Ross 

Dr. and Mrs. William D. Ross 

Dr. Clyde Ruff 

Miss Hazel Ruff 

Mr. Sam Joe Ruff 

Mrs. Janle Drew Rugg 

The Rev. John T. Rush 

The Rev. Julian B. Rush 

Miss Marguerite Rush 

Mr. R. O. Rush 

Mrs. Charles H. Russell 

The Russell Company 

Dr. Edward Lee Russell 

Mrs. Lamar Russell 

The Rev. and Mrs. Paul E. 

Russell 
Mr. C. W. Rutherford 
The Rev. Roy H. Ryan 
Mrs. Robert A. Ryder 
Mr. J. E. Ryland 
Miss Patsy Ryland 



Mrs. Mabel Sabatinl 

Miss Linda Gayle Sadka 

Mrs. James S. Saggus 

Dr. Dennis E. Salley 

Mr. and Mrs. Charles Sallis 

Mrs. Charles E. Salter, Jr. 

Mrs. Edith V. Samartino 

Miss Margaret Anne Sample 

Mr. W. S. Sampson 

Dr. and Mrs. John C. Sandefur 

Dr. and Mrs. Albert G. Sanders 

Mr. Albert G. Sanders, Jr. 

Mr. and Mrs. Dewey R. 

Sanderson, Jr. 
Sanderson Farms, Incorporated 
Miss Jeanne D. Scales 
Mr. Logan Scarborough 
Mr. Melvis Scarborough 
Mrs. Fred A. Schenk, Jr. 
Mr, and Mrs. Brevik Schimrael 
Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Schimpf 
Mrs. John Schindler 
School Pictures, Incorporated 
Mr. John Cogswell Schutt 
Mrs. Charles Christopher Scott 
Mr. Frank T. Scott 
Mrs. J. L. Scott 
Mrs. Lewis W. Scott 
The Rev. O. H. Scott, Sr. 
Mr. and Mrs. Sam E. Scott 
Mr. T. K. Scott 

Mr. and Mrs. Tom B. Scott, Jr. 
Mr. and Mrs. Tom Scott, Sr. 
Miss Dorothy Scruggs 
Mrs. W. B. Seals 
Sears Roebuck and Company 
Dr. W. B. Selah 
Mr. William King Self 
The Rev. I. H. Sells 
Dr. James W. Sells 
Mr. and Mrs. Herbert W. 

Selman 
Dr. Barry S. Seng 
Mrs. S. D. Seymore 
Mrs. R. H. Shackleford, Jr. 
Mr. and Mrs. William G. 

Shackelford 
Shainbergs 

Dr. and Mrs. W. C. Shands 
Dr. E. Baylis Shanks 
Mr. and Mrs. William E. Shanks 
Miss Bessie Sharp 
Mrs. John T. Sharp 
The Rev. L. M. Sharp 
Mr. Harry Hardin Shattuck 
Mrs. G. B. Shaw 
The Rev. John B. Shearer 
Mr. George T. Sheffield 
Shell Company Foundation, Inc. 
Dr. David Shelton 
Mr. Wayne W. Sherman 
Mrs. Harry Shields 
Mrs. G. W. Shill 
Mr. Austin L. Shipman 
Dr. J. S. Shipman 
Mr. and Mrs. R. A. Shive, Jr. 
Mrs. W. H. Shores 
Mrs. Louis H. Shornick 
Mr. J. O. Shuford 
Mr. Lynn Edwin Shurley, Jr. 



Mr. and Mrs. L. E. Shurley 

Mrs. Fred Sias 

Mrs. Robert G. Sibbald 

Mrs. Virginia C. Sickels 

Mr. John L. Sigman 

Mr. and Mrs. Joe Byrd Sills 

Mrs. Maude Simmons 

Dr. and Mrs. Walter H. Simmons 

Dr. Charles Wesley Simms 

Mrs. Cora Simon 

Mr. Kenneth W. Simons 

Mr. Sidney Simpkins 

Mrs. E. C. Simpson 

Mr. Robert S. Simpson 

Miss Sheryl Lee Sims 

Mrs. Stanley Sims 

Mrs. William S. Sims 

Mrs. Charles M. Singher 

Dr. and Mrs. Otis A. Singletary 

Mrs. Edward B. Singleton 

Mr. David Singleton 

Dr. William F. Sistruck 

Mrs. A. M. Sivewright 

Dr. and Mrs. Robert D. Sloan 

Mrs. Charles M. Slocumb, III 

Mrs. W. C. Smallwood 

Mr. Alan Acton Smith 

Mrs, Carl Smith 

Mr. and Mrs. C. B. Smith 

Mr. Cecil H. Smith 

Mr. and Mrs. Claude J. Smith 

Mrs. Wensil L. Smith 

Mrs. Dick Smith 

Dr. Don Louis Smith 

Dr. D. P. Smith 

Mrs. Edwin Smith 

Mrs. Elise H. Smith 

Mr. Fred B. Smith 

Mrs. Ike F. Smith 

Mrs. James K. Smith 

Mrs. Jessie Smith 

Mr. Karl Dee Smith 

Dr. and Mrs. Marion L. Smith 

Miss Milanne M. Smith 

Mrs. Richard M. Smith 

Mrs. Ruth ". Smith 

Mrs. Sydney A. Smith, Jr. 

Mrs. W. G. Smith 

Mr. W. R. Smith 

Dr. W. A. Smithson 

Mrs. A. G. Snelgrove 

Miss Evelyn Louise Snipes 

Dr. Jesse O. Snowden 

Miss Julianne Soioman 

Mr. T. G. Solomon 

Mrs. Claudette A. Songy 

Mrs. Carl Sorrells 

Mr. John Charles Sorrells 

Mr. Charles M. Sours 

Mr. W. G. Sours 

South Central Bell Telephone 
Company. 

Mr. Ralph Sowell, Jr. 

Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Spain, Jr. 

Mr. John M. Spaugh 

Speed Mechanical, Incorporated 

Mrs. Ann White Spencer 

Mr. Thomas L. Spengler, Jr. 

Sperry and Hutchinson Founda- 
tion 

Mr. James D. Spinks 

Mr. and Mrs. Walter Spiva 

Mr. and Mrs. E. G. Spivey 

Mr. and Mrs. Tatum R. Stacy 

Mr. Bruce Dawson Stafford 

Dr. J. P. Stafford 

Lieutenant Michael P. Staiano 

Mr. Rufus P. Stainback 

Mrs. Ben Stallings 

Mrs. L. H. Stamen 

Miss Ann G. Stanford 

Dr. Cruce Stark 

Stauffer Chemical Company 

Miss Kathleen G. Stauffer 

Mrs. John W. Steen 

Mr. Dudlev H. Steinbrink 

Mr. M. B. Steinriede, Jr. 

Mr. John H. Stennis 

Mr. T. A. Stennis 

Dr. George R. Stephenson 

Dr. Samuel L. Stephenson, Jr. 

Mrs. Shirley Stephenson 

The Rev. Wilburn M. Stephenson 

Mr. G. A. Sterling 

Mr. A. J. Stevens, III 

Mr. B. M. Stevens 

Mr. and Mrs. Francis Stevens 

.Mr. and Mrs. Joe Stevens 

Mr. and Mrs. Phineas Stevens 

Mrs. Ray E. Stevens 

Mrs. A. D. Stewart 

Mr. Edward Stewart 

Mr. Thomas Gary Stewart 

Dr. and Mrs. Jack B. Stewart 

Dr. M. M. Stewart 

Mrs. Nola Stewart 



Mr. Parks C. Stewart 

Mrs. Robert M. Still 

Mr. Duval Stoaks 

Mrs. Madeline M. Stockdill 

Mrs. Robert N. Stockett 

Mrs. John B. Stokes 

Mrs. Deck Stone 

Mrs. John Henry Stone 

Dr. and Mrs. J. H. Stone, III 

Miss Betsy Stone 

Mr. Charles E. Strahan, Jr. 

Mr. Robert S. Streander 

Miss Brenda Kay Street 

Mr. and Mrs. R. W. Stribling 

Mr. and Mrs. W. L. Strickland 

Mr. Lee Andrew Stricklin 

Miss Pollv Stroud. 

Mrs. J. E. Stubbs 

Mr. Mike P. Sturdivant 

Mr. P. K. Sturgeon 

Mrs. John R. Suddoth 

Mr. George L. Sugg 

Mr. C. C. Sullivan 

Mr. C. Arthur Sullivan 

Mr. and Mrs. John C. Sullivan, 

Jr. 
Mr. E. L. Summer 
Captain James B. Sumrall 
Mrs. W. H. Sumrall 
Dr. John E. Sutphin 
Mr. John E. Sutphin, Jr. 
Dr. Bruce M. Sutton 
Mrs. Allen C. Swarts 
Mr. and Mrs. Orrin Swayze 
Miss Bethany C. Swearingen 
Dr. Jonathan Sweat 



Mr. J. H. Tabb 

Dr. W. G. Tabb, Jr. 

Mr. and Mrs. C. B. Talbert 

Mrs. Anthony Tampary 

Mrs. Fred A. Tarpley, Jr. 

Miss Ellen Ferrell Tate 

Mr. and Mrs. William F. Tate 

Mr. Anthony A. Tattis 

Dr. Addison T. Tatum 

Miss Alberta Taylor 

Mr. and Mrs. Bill H. Taylor 

Mr. Charles L. Taylor 

Mr. Kirk G. Taylor 

Mrs. Margaret B. Taylor 

Mrs. Robert E. Taylor, Jr. 

Mr. and Mrs. S. S. Taylor, Jr. 

Scanlon Taylor Millwork 

Mr. Swepson Smith Taylor 

Mr. and Mrs. Zach Taylor, Jr. 

Temple Ford Company 

Mrs. Merle Berry Tennyson 

Mr. and Mrs. Scott Tennyson 

Mr. and Mrs. Gene Terpstra 

Dr. Kenneth D. Terrell 

Mrs. W. A. Terry, Jr. 

Mrs. James M. Thames, Jr. 

Mr. Lewis Albert Thames, Jr. 

Mr. Philip J. Thiac, III 

Mrs, Michael J. Thieryung 

Mr. and Mrs. Morris L. Thigpen 

Mrs. Edward Thomas 

Mrs. Horace Thomas 

The Rev. and Mrs. John Ed 

Thomas 
Miss Virginia Thomas 
Miss Virginia F, Thomas 
Miss Nancy A. Thomason 
Mr. Eugene Thompson 
Mr. and Mrs. G. W. Thompson 
Mr. and Mrs. H, M. Thompson 
Mr. J. O. Thompson 
Mr. and Mrs. John S. Thompson, 

Jr. 
Mrs. Leora Thompson 
Mrs. Lonnie Thompson, Jr. 
Dr. T. Brock Thornhill 
Miss Sharon Thornton 
Mrs. W. S. Thornton 
Mrs. Ollie P. Thurman 
Mr, Isaac L. Tigert 
Mrs. T. A. Tigrett 
Mr. James D. Tillman, Jr. 
Miss Ophelia Tisdale 
Dr, L. O. Todd 
Mrs, Lena Tohill 
Mrs, Henry N. Toler 
Mrs. W. C. Touchstone 
Mrs. James A. Townes, III 
Mr. Charles Trapp 
Mr. and Mrs. Warren E. Traub, 

Jr. 
Travelers Insurance Company 
Mr. Ira A. Travis 
Mr. Lee Savoy Travis 
Mr. and Mrs. Robert C. Travis 
Mrs. L. L. Trent 



The Rev. and Mrs. O. Gerald 
Trigg 

Mrs. W. R. Trim 

Miss Janice Trimble 

Mrs. Warren Trimble 

Mr. Donald Gray Triplett 

Mr. O, B. Triplett, Jr. 

Tri-State Brick and Tile Com- 
pany 

Mrs. Joycelyn Trotter 

Mr. Tommy Tucker 

Miss Barbara Ann Tucker 

Miss Ruth Tucker 

Mr. James B. Tucker 

Mr. and Mrs. W. B. Tull, Jr. 

Tupelo Brick and Tile Company 

Mr, John L. Turner 

Mrs. T. A. Turner 

Dr. and Mrs. George Twente 

The Rev. M, H. Twitchell 

Miss Elizabeth Tynes 

Mr. and Mrs. Gycelle Tynes 

Mr. W. O. Tynes 

Dr. and Mrs. Robert E. Tyson 

Mr. and Mrs. W. L. Tyson, Jr. 

u 

Mr. Felix J. Underwood, Jr. 
Mr, J, W. Underwood 
Mr. and Mrs. James M. 

Underwood, Jr. 
Mrs. J. D. Upshaw 
Dr, Edwin T. Upton 
Mrs. P. A. Upton 



Mr. Cyrus Reese Vance 

Mr. and Mrs. James T. Vance 

Mrs. John Burton Vance 

Dr. Joseph S. Vandiver 

Mr. Henry K. Van Every 

Mr. B. O. VanHook 

Mr. Calvin VanLandingham 

Miss Jessie Van Osdel 

Mr. and Mrs. Ward Van Skiver 

Mrs. Robert Vansuch 

Van Winkle Medical Clinic 

Dr. S. L. Varnado 

Dr. Carrol! H, Varner 

The Rev. H. B. Varner 

Dr. and Mrs. J. E, Varner, Jr. 

Mrs. S. M. Vauclain, III 

Mr. Franklin W. Vaughan 

Mrs. H. W. F, Vaughan 

Mr, Sam B. Vick 

Dr. Horace L. Villee 

Mr, Frank Virden 

Miss Ruth E. Virden 

Mr. Harold Von Sebren 

Mrs. George R. Voorhees 

w 

Mr. Doug Wade 

Mrs. Robert M. Wade 

Mr. James D. Waide 

Dr. and Mrs. J. D. Wakham 

Mr. Binford L. Walker 

Mr. C. W. Walker 

Mrs. E, W. Walker 

Mrs. J. P. Walker 

Dr. and Mrs. Kirby Walker, Jr. 

Miss Mary Jo Walker 

Nick Walker Insurance Agency 

Mr. James D. Wall 

Mrs. George Wallace 

Mrs. Jimmie K, Wallace 

Miss Ruth Buck Wallace 

Dr. Cecil R. Walley 

Dr, Oscar N. Walley, Jr. 

Mr. and Mrs. Albert H. Walters 

The Rev. and Mrs. Summer L. 

Walters 
Mr. and Mrs. Terry H. Walters 
Miss Terrianne Walters 
Mrs. O. B. Walton, Jr. 
Mr. and Mrs. Robert L. Walton, 

Jr. 
Mr. James M. Ward 
Mr. and Mrs. Mitchell E. Ward, 

Jr. 
Mr, and Mrs. Thomas R. Ward 
Mr. William C. Ward 
Mrs. Cecil E, Warde 
Mr. and Mrs, H. T. Ware 
The Rev. James O. Ware 
The Rev. and Mrs. Warren N. 

Ware 
Mr. Lawrence A. Waring 
Miss Dorothy Warner 
Mr, Glen Curtis Warren 
Mr, Andrew D, Warriner 
Mr. James A. Wascom 
Mr. Alton Wasson 
The Rev, Lovick P. Wasson 



19 



The Rev. R. E. Wesson 

The Rev. R. Warren Wasson 

Mr. and Mrs. Wllbourn Wasson 

MI.SS Lucie Watklns 

MIs.s Margaret Watklns 

Mr, Thomas H. Watklns 

Mr. Troy B. Watklns, Jr. 

Mr. William F. Watklns 

The Rev. Jesse F. Watson 

Mr. John T. Watson 

Mr. Victor H. Watts 

Mr. P. F. Watzek 

Chaplain Joseph C. Way 

Mr. William T. Weathersby 

Mrs. K. H. Weaver 

Mr. John H. Webb, Jr. 

Mrs. Ralph L. Webb 

M1.SS Mary Weems 

Mr. and Mrs. Royce E. Weems 

Dr. and Mrs. William L. Weems 

Mr. and Mrs. Harry E. Weir 

Mrs. Kathryn H. Weir 

Mrs. F. J. Welsslnger 

Miss Judy Welsslnger 

Estate of Dr. B. Z. Welch 

Mr. and Mrs. Thomas C. Welch 

Dr. and Mrs. L. Conrad Welker, 
Jr. 

Wellington Management Com- 
pany 

Mr. Benton G. Wells 

Dr. Clay N. Wells 

Mr. Henry Michael Wells 

Miss Kate Wells 

Mrs. John A. Welsch 

Mr. John A. Welsch, Jr. 

Mr. Ralph P. Welsh 

Mrs. Walter A. Welty 

Mr. Joseph A. Welzen 

Mrs. Edwin H. Wenzel 

Dr. Edwin B. Werkheiser 

The Rev. and Mrs. Robert B. 
Wesley 

Dr. and Mrs. T. W. Wesson 

Mr. F. J. Weston 

Miss Joy Weston 

West Point Municipal Separate 
School District 

Weyerhaeuser Company Founda- 
tion 

Mrs. Vernon L. Wharton 

Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Whatley 

Mr. Richard S. Whatley 

Mr. James A. Wheeler 

Mr. and Mrs. Leon L. Wheeless 

Mr. and Mrs. V. B. Wheeless 

Mr. and Mrs. Mirl W. Whitaker 

Mr. Dan M. White 

Dan M. White Family Founda- 
tion 

Mr. Dudley H. White 

Mr. Ess A. White, Jr. 

Miss Hilda J. White 

Mrs. Milton C. White 

Mr. J. C. Whitehead, Jr. 

Miss Johnnie M. Whitfield 

Mrs. Claudia C. Whitney 

Mr. and Mrs. Jack Whitney, II 

Mr. Paul T. Whitsett 

Mr. Leon W. Whitson 

Mr. E. B. Whitten 

Mr. Joe Whltwell 

Wholesale Supply Company 

Mr. and Mrs. Yandell Wideman 

Dr. and Mrs. Julian Wiener 

Dr. William B. Wiener 

Mr. and Mrs. George Wier 

Miss Sara Ann Wier 

Miss Carolyn Wiggers 

The Rev. and Mrs. C. C. Wiggers 

Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Wilbourn 

Mr. Fred P. Wilbur 

Miss Aimee Wilcox 

Mr. John Wilkerson 

Miss Ruth L. Wilkinson 

Mrs. Lynn B. Willcockson 

Mrs. Betty Williams 

Dr. Charles O. Williams 

Mrs. E. E. Williams 

Mr. and Mrs. Edwin C. Williams 

The Rev. Edwin W. Williams 

Mr. Emmett Williams, Jr. 

Mr. George R. Williams, Jr. 

Mrs. Henry W. Williams 

Mr. Jack Ceicle Williams 

Mrs. James A. Williams 

Mr. Joe H. Williams 

The Rev. John A. Williams 

The Rev. and Mrs. Jon 
Williams 

Miss Linda Ann Williams 

.Mrs. Nancy Williams 

Mr. Parham Williams, Jr. 

Mr. Robert L. Williams, Jr. 

Miss Ruth Marie Williams 

The Rev. and Mrs. Sam Kelly 
Williams, Jr. 



20 



Mr. Albert N. Williamson, Jr. 
Mr. and Mrs. Donald 

Williamson, Jr. 
The Rev. Jerry M. Williamson 
Mr. Kenneth W. Wills 
Mr. Nerval Douglas Wills 
Mrs. W. G. Wills 
Mr. William G. Wills 
Mrs. B. L. Wilson 
Mr. Dowe Grady Wilson 
Mr. Edwin C. Wilson 
Mrs. H. J. Wilson 
Mr. J. Rockne Wilson 
Mrs. Joseph E. Wilson, Jr. 
Mr. R. Baxter Wilson 
Mr. Richard B. Wilson, Jr. 
Mrs. Will Ray Winfrey 
Mr. Robert Wingate 
Mr. M. M. Winkler 
The Rev. and Mrs. Henry G. 

Wlnstead 
Mr. William F. Winter 
Dr. Louis J. Wise, Jr. 
Mr. and Mrs. Sherwood Wise 
Mr. Basil Franklin Witt 
Dr. and Mrs. W. J. Witt 
Mr. and Mrs. William J. Witt 
Mr. Ralph Fred Wittal, III 
Mr. and Mrs. Bingham Witty 
Miss Alice Louise Wofford 
Dr. and Mrs. J. L. Wofford 
Dr. and Mrs. John D. Wofford 
Mr. and Mrs. Karl Wolfe 



The Rev. and Mrs. Hlllman 
Wolfe 

Mr. Raymond Henry Wolter 

Mrs. Noel C. Womack 

Dr. and Mrs. Noel C. Womack, 
Jr. 

Mrs. Autry Wood 

Dr. and Mrs. Frank A. Wood 

Mrs. G. R. Wood, Jr. 

Mr. and Mrs. James W. Wood 

Mrs. W. L. Wood, Jr. 

The Rev. Edward E. Woodall, 
Jr. 

Mrs. R. T. Woodard 

Mr. George F. Woodlift 

Woodrow Wilson National Fel- 
lowship Foundation 

Mr. Charles D. Woods 

Mr. Jack L. Woodward 

Mr. Willis C. Woody, Jr. 

Mr. Thomas D. Wooldrldge 

Mr. James F. Wooldrldge 

Mr. William P. Woolley 

Miss Jane A. Woolley 

Mrs. William Terry Wooten 

Mr. Ernest E. Workman 

Mr. and Mrs. James S. Worley 

Mrs. Harry Worthey 

Mr. Gordon Worthington, Jr. 

Dr. and Mrs. Charles N. Wright 

Wright and Ferguson Funeral 
Directors 



Wright Music Company 

Mr. and Mrs. William D. Wright 

Mr. Joseph E. Wroten 

Mr. and Mrs. L. A. Wyatt 

Mr. Lon Adam Wyatt 



Mr. Claude B. Yarborough 

Mr. Robert M. Yarbrough, Jr. 

Mrs. Herman S. Yates 

Mr. and Mrs. Howard W. Yaws 

Mrs. Philip Yeates 

Mr. Mark Yerger 

Mrs. Myron Yonker, Jr. 

Mr. and Mrs. Rice P. York 

Miss Annie M. Young 

Mr. and Mrs. J. T. Young 

The Rev. Paul W. Young 

Miss Paula Suzanne Young 

Mrs. Robert H. Young 

Miss Ruth Young 

Mr. Charles S. Youngblood 

The Rev. Donald S. Youngblood 

The Rev. H. H. Youngblood 

Mr. and Mrs. Howard 

Youngblood 
Miss Jennie Youngblood 
The Rev. and Mrs. John W. 

Youngblood 
Dr. Virgil D. Youngblood 
Mrs. Herman Yueh 




ALUMNI GIVING BY CLASSES 






ANNUAL 


GIVING 


CAMPAIGN 




Number 


Number 






Number 




Class 


Solicited 


Giving 


Percentage 


Amount 


Giving 


Amount 


Before 1900 


5 


2 


40.09^ 


$ 20.00 


1 


$ 25.00 


1900 


4 

















1901 


2 

















1902 


3 


1 


33.37' 


10.00 








1903 


3 

















1904 


7 


2 


28.69^ 


275.00 


2 


1,100.00 


1905 


6 


2 


33.39^ 


170.00 


1 


75.00 


1906 


6 


4 


66.69^ 


255.00 


2 


25.00 


1907 


10 


2 


20 7^ 


120.00 








1908 


13 


3 


23.17' 


175.00 


? 


810.00 


1909 


11 


5 


45.47 


82.50 


4 


325.00 


1910 


10 


2 


20 7 


20.00 


2 


125.00 


1911 


12 


3 


25 7 


40.00 


2 


140.00 


1912 


22 


6 


27.27 


360.00 


1 


740.62 


1913 


16 


4 


25 7 


73.00 


3 


2,020.00 


1914 


20 


5 


25 7 


155.00 


1 


100.00 


1915 


19 


5 


26.37 


147.00 


2 


70.00 


1916 


27 


7 


25.97 


252.50 


4 


513.34 


1917 


24 


10 


41.7% 


6,195.00 


2 


120.00 


1918 


25 


10 


40 7 


265.00 


6 


1,050.00 


1919 


15 


5 


33.37 


155.00 


1 


150.00 


1920 


27 


11 


40.77 


248.00 


4 


325.12 


1921 


23 


9 


39.17 


329.00 


4 


6,900.00 


1922 


42 


4 


9.5% 


70.00 








1923 


39 


10 


25.9% 


526.00 


3 


315.16 


1924 


76 


23 


30.3% 


1,056.00 


10 


2,485.16 


1925 


68 


21 


30.9% 


677.50 


8 


8,005.83 


1926 


70 


14 


20 % 


899.50 


6 


312.50 


1927 


66 


22 


34.87 


596.00 


10 


10,351.67 


1928 


72 


18 


24.47 


932.00 


13 


60,521.58 


1929 


121 


25 


20.77 


1,263.00 


11 


4,435.00 


1930 


106 


31 


28.17 


483.50 


12 


1,670.00 


1931 


117 


28 


23.97 


1,321.50 


8 


1,758.00 


1932 


106 


19 


17.97 


730.00 


7 


562.50 


1933 


101 


22 


21.87 


643.64 


15 


4,707.06 


1934 


97 


21 


21.67 


4,729.52 


8 


1,585.00 


1935 


128 


26 


20.37 


1,697.00 


15 


18,274.16 


1936 


111 


26 


23.47 


1,788.08 


10 


13,284.03 


1937 


88 


19 


21.67 


1.501.83 


19 


2,462.50 


1938 


113 


29 


25.77 


1,115.50 


13 


2,985.72 


1939 


117 


28 


23.97 


1,027.50 


11 


6,018.75 


1940 


120 


26 


21.77 


2,890.35 


16 


12,412.40 


1941 


156 


38 


24.37 


1,186.50 


19 


7,050.00 


1942 


143 


30 


20.97 


1,455.83 


19 


12,730.00 


1943 


147 


22 


14.2% 


795.50 


12 


2,957.96 


1944 


135 


26 


11.17 


3,998.50 


12 


2,616.00 


1945 


103 


10 


9.87 


178.50 


3 


230.00 


1946 


92 


17 


18.57 


328.50 


16 


14,997.50 


1947 


390 


40 


10.37 


996.50 


20 


4,305.45 


1948 


307 


20 


6.57 


791.00 


10 


2,180.00 


1949 


294 


37 


12.67 


749.50 


18 


3,391.67 


1950 


273 


34 


12.57 


945.00 


24 


4,293.33 


1951 


207 


27 


13.07 


1,172.50 


15 


1,847.49 


1952 


177 


21 


11.27 


644.50 


12 


3,375.00 


1953 


214 


29 


13.17 


682.06 


22 


3,991.53 


1954 


220 


36 


16.4% 


1,802.56 


21 


1,907.50 


1955 


166 


29 


15.7% 


1,427.00 


15 


3,446.50 


1956 


245 


41 


16.7% 


709.00 


23 


3,092.18 
Continued — 



ALUMNI GIVING BY CLASSES 



. (Continued) 





ANNUAL GIVING 






CAMPAIGN 


Number 


Number 






Number 




Class Solicited 


Giving 


Percentage 


Amount 


Giving 


Amount 


1957 262 


37 


14.1% 


$ 850.50 


12 


$ 3,347.50 


1958 314 


41 


13.1% 


1,030.75 


14 


3,752.17 


1959 345 


47 


13.3% 


1,204.00 


19 


1,368.75 


1960 379 


54 


16.6% 


2,375.50 


21 


1,202. 5C 


1961 331 


39 


11.8% 


952.25 


19 


1,241.25 


1962 344 


45 


13.1% 


821.50 


17 


1,186.25 


1963 281 


34 


12.1% 


414.50 


13 


866.25 


1964 317 


37 


11.6% 


404,25 


20 


732.45 


1965 184 


34 


18.5% 


368.50 


17 


714.50 


1966 228 


35 


15.4% 


404.50 


14 


940.00 


1967 182 


25 


13.7% 


155.00 


34 


1,053.00 


1968 186 


12 


6.5% 


271.00 


39 


1,138.00 


1969 210 


1 


.5%, 


5.00 


29 


493.10 


Later 


4 




70.00 


67 


1,358.38 


Grenada 367 


34 


9.2% 


901.00 


9 


3,908.00 


Whitworth 247 


14 


5.7% 


380.00 


6 


2,810.16 


Anonymous 






948.30 






Millsaps Alumni 






61,533.92 




258,567.31 


Whitworth Alumni 






380.00 




2,810.16 


Grenada Alumni 






901.00 




3,908.00 



Major Investors 

Alumni who contributed $100.00 or more to the 
Alumni Fund during 1968-69. 



Mr. Henry V. Allen, Jr. 

Mr. Alexander A, Alston, Jr. 
Mr. and Mrs. W. E. Avres 
Mr. W. A. Bealle 
Mr. and Mrs. James O. Berry 
Dr. and Mrs. Allen Bishop, Jr. 
Major General and Mrs. R. E. 

Blount 
Mr. and Mrs. George P. Bonner 
The Reverend and Mrs. R. R. 

Branton 
Mrs. Merritt H. Brooks 
Mr. and Mrs. Charles E. Brown 
Mr. Ernest W. Brown 
Miss Carolyn Bufkin 
Mr. William Ernest Bufkin 
Mr. and Mrs. W. M. Buie 
Dr. E. Dean Calloway 
The Reverend and Mrs. J. H. 

Cameron 
Mr. and Mrs. James W. Campbell 
Mr. William O. Carter 
Mr. and Mrs. Woods B. Cavett 
The Reverend C. C. Clark 
Mr. Grover C. Clark, Jr. 
Mr. Joseph W. Coker 
Mr. Wesley Harris Collins 
Mr. Gilbert P. Cook, Sr. 
Miss Louise Cortright 
Dr. Eugene H. Countiss 
Miss J. Charity Crisler 
Mr. John Morse Culver 



Dr. John Ivy Davis 

Mr. Mendell M. Davis 

Mrs. Nicholas D. Davis 

Mrs. R. A. Doggett 

Mr. George T. Dorris 

Dr. and Mrs. Wilford C. Doss 

Dr. Boyd Clark Edwards 

Mr, John E. Ellis 

Mr. Harmon Everett 

Mr. and Mrs. Fred J. Ezelle 

Mr. Robert L. Ezelle, Jr. 

Mr. and Mrs. Albert W. Felsher 

Dr. and Mrs. James S. Ferguson 

Mr. and Mrs. Spurgeon Gaskin 

Mr. Chauncey R. Godwin 

Mr. Emmitte W. Haining 

Mrs. Powell Hall 

Mr. Walter E. Helums 

Mr. James A. Henderson 

Mr. H. J. Hendrick 

Mr. and Mrs. Will A. Hickman 

Dr. Merrill Odom Hines 

Mr. Fred O. Holladay 

Dr. R. T. HoUingsworth, Jr. 

Mr. and Mrs. C. C. HoUoman 

Mr. Curtis C. HoUoman, Jr. 

Mr. Albert L. Hopkins 

Dr. John B. Howell, Jr. 

Dr. J. Manning Hudson 

Dr. H. Berry Ivy 

Dr. George H. Jones 

Mr. Maurice Jones 



Dr. Warren C. Jones 

Mr. Edward Henry Joyce 

Mrs. Wylie V. Kees 

Mr. Isaiah B. Kelly 

Mr. and Mrs. John T. Kimball 

Mr. and Mrs. Raymond E. King 

Dr. and Mrs. Gwin J. Kolb 

Mr. and Mrs. Philip Kolb 

Mr. Heber Austin Ladner 

Dr. James A. Lauderdale 

Mr. James Lee, Jr. 

Dr. James H. Lemly 

Mr. Garner M. Lester 

The Reverend E. D, Lewis 

Miss Frances Loeb 

Mr. Thomas Edison Lott 

Dr. and Mrs. George L. Maddox 

Mr. and Mrs. W. Merle Mann 

Dr. Raymond Martin 

Dr. William F. McCormick 

Dr. and Mrs. Thomas McDonnell 

Mr. John S. McManus 

Miss Marjorie Miller 

Mr. Sam Robert Moody 

Dr. and Mrs. Ross H. Moore 

Dr. Charles M. Murrv, Jr. 

Dr. and Mrs. T. H. Naylor 

Mrs. C, L. Neill 

The Reverend John Lambert Neill 

Mr. Dale Owen Overmyer 

Mr. and Mrs. R. T. Pickett, Jr. 

Dr. and Mrs. James D. Powell 

Mr. James R. Preston 



Mr. W. Kent Prince 

Mrs. Vivian A. Ramsey 

Mrs. J. Earl Rhea 

Mr. John B. Ricketts 

Mr. and Mrs. C. R. Ridgway 

Mr. Bryant Ridgway 

Dr. Walter S. Ridgway, II 

Dr. and Mrs. W. E. Riecken, Jr. 

Mr. Victor Roby 

Mr. and Mrs, Nat S. Rogers 

Dr. Thomas Griffin Ross 

Mrs. Dewey Sanderson, Jr. 

Dr. Barry S. Seng 

Dr. Frederick B. Smith 

Mr. Eulyss Edward Stewart 

Mr. Lee Andrew Stricklin, Jr. 

Mr. C, C. Sullivan 

Dr. Kenneth Terrell 

Mr. Lewis Albert Thames, Jr. 

The Reverend and Mrs. John E. 

Thomas 
Miss Virginia Thomas 
Miss Janice Trimble 
Mrs. Warren B. Trimble 
Mr. O. B. Triplett, Jr. 
Mr. James Andrew Wascom 
Mr. and Mrs. Wilboum Wasson 
Mr. D. M. White 
Dr. Ess Albert White 
Mr. Jack Whitney 
Mr. and Mrs. D. Williamson, Jr. 
Dr. and Mrs. Charles N. Wright 
Mr. and Mrs. Mark C. Yerger 



22 



Team Averases 25.2 Points 



MAJORS DEFENSE- 
SURPRISE OF '69 SEASON ^^K. \^. 



\y. 



By Jimmy Gentry 



3^<^ 




^ 



When the 1969 football season opened, Millsaps Coach Harper Davis was worried about his defense 
but confident in his offense's ability to score. 

Since that time, Davis' thinking has undergone several revisions. 

The Majors, 3-1-1 after the Oct. 11 Homecoming contest, occasionally have been brilliant on offense 
but the defense has been Millsaps' most consistent asset. 

The defensive line, anchored by a pair of freshmen and three returnees, has limited the opposition 
to but 123 yards a game on the ground. 

The rookies in the line, tackle Larry Denson (285) and middle guard Bruce Phillips (202), have 
both been a pleasant surprise for Davis. And the holdovers, tackle Bobby Spring (210) and ends Richie 
Newman (193) and Mike Coop (183), were expected to do a good job. 

Linebackers Pat Amos and Melford Smith, both seniors, have been dependable and monster man 
Mike Carter has done a fine job, according to Davis. Carter leads the Majors in pass interceptions with 
six. 

In the secondary, senior safety Mike Coker has done an excellent job, Davis said, and junior Ron- 
nie Grantham has been a dependable defensive halfback. 

Better Than Last Year 

The defense has intercepted 17 enemy passes and allowed but 217 yards total offense a game. They 
have permitted but 57 points all season, an average of 11.4 points a game. 

"I'd have to say this defense is probably better now than last year's was," Davis commented. 

On the other hand, the offense which averaged nearly 380 yards a game last year, has sputtered 
at times this season. 

But the backfield combination of tailback Brett Adams and fullback Robbie McLeod has lived up 
to all preseason expectations. 

Adams, the Majors' small college All-American candidate, has gained 457 yards in five games, an 
average of 91.4 per game. Before injuring an ankle in the season's fourth game, Adams has been well 
above the 100 yard per game mark and was ranked seventh in the nation in rushing statistics. 

And McLeod has made his contribution. The junior from Brandon leads the Purple and White in 
scoring with 36 points on six touchdowns and averaged 78.4 yards per game rushing. 

Davis' main problem has been developing a consistent passing attack to supplement the ground 
attack of Adams and McLeod. 

In the Southwestern contest, it appeared the problem might be solved. Junior quarterback Mike 
Taylor hit six of 13 pass attempts for 63 yards and added 41 more yards on the ground, a total offense 
of 104 yards. 

Taylor's Best Game 

"That Southwestern game has to be the best game Taylor has played since he came to school here 
three years ago," Davis said. "I just hope he can keep it up." 

Junior college transfer Clark Henderson has done a good job as backup quarterback, hitting 10 of 
23 pass attempts for 82 yards this season. 

The running of tailback Rowan Torrey, substituting for Adams in the game with the Lynx, was a 
pleasant development for Davis. Torrey picked up 97 yards in 13 carries and scored one touchdown. 

Davis cited the blocking of Newman at end, tackles Rusty Boshers and Luther Ott, guard Billy God- 
frey, center Jo Jo Logan, Carter and Coker as being instrumental in the offensive development. 

The Majors enjoyed their best night of the season on offense against Southwestern, picking up 294 
yards rushing and 117 passing, a total offense of 411 yards. 

Also playing a big part in the Majors' success has been the place kicking of Buddy Bartling. Sec- 
ond in team scoring with 24 points, Bartling has hit 15 of 17 PAT attempts and three of four field goal 
shots. 

Millsaps is averaging 25.2 points a game, just one point below the 1968 Major who finished with a 
6-3 slate. 

23 



Events of Note 



FUND COMPETITION 

Mississippi College and Millsaps 
College have announced plans for an 
Inter-Alumni Annual Fund Competi- 
tion for the purpose of seeing which 
group can get the highest percentage 
of its known alumni to participate as 
donors to their respective Annual 
Funds. 

This will be the first such compe- 
tition between the two church-related 
colleges. It is hoped that the contest 
will stimulate giving by the alumni of 
the institutions. 

James Rankin of Jackson, president 
of the Mississippi College Alumni As- 
sociation, and Foster Collins of Jack- 
son, president of the Millsaps Alumni 
Association, have agreed to a set of 
rules by which the contest will be 
governed. Seeing that the rules will 
be adhered to will be Howard Woods 
of Clinton, chairman of the Mississip- 
pi College appeal, and Craig Castle of 
Jackson, chairman of the Millsaps 
fund appeal. 

Under the ground rules for the con- 
test, only gifts totaling $5 or more 
from a bona fide alumnus will be 



counted. An alumnus is defined as 
any person who has attended the re- 
spective college for one semester or 
more (Millsaps), or has earned a 
minimum of 30 semester hours of 
academic credit (Mississippi College). 
Both colleges have approximately 
8,500 known alumni. 

"Dollar goals or amounts con- 
tributed will not be included in the 
competition," said Rankin and Col- 
lins in announcing the contest. 

"We are interested in the percent- 
age of alumni giving with the hope 
that both colleges will receive a 
greater dollar income for their An- 
nual Fund," said the two alumni 
presidents. 

Woods and Castle, the two Alumni 
Fund chairmen, said the contest 
would run through June 30, 1970. At 
that time a list of donors who 
contributed $5 or more to the respec- 
tive funds will be turned over to an 
impartial judge for an audit to see 
which college is the winner. 

Mississippi College has already an- 
nounced plans for its Annual Fund 



Appeal, with Woods and his workers 
seeking to raise $100,000 for various 
projects at the college. 

Castle said the Millsaps goal is $78,- 
000 to match the 78th anniversary 
year of the college. 



Juniors and Seniors 
are invited to attend 

HIGH SCHOOL 
DAY 

at Millsaps, 
Saturday, November 22. 

Contact the Admissions 

Office at Millsaps 

for more details. 





MILLSAPS BASKETBALL SCHEDULE 1969-1970 


Monday 


Dec. 1 


Birmingham-Southern College 


Birmingham, Alabama 


Friday 


Dec. 5 


Austin College 


JACKSON 


Tuesday 


Dec. 9 


Delta State College 


JACKSON 


Thursday 


Dec. 11 


William Carey College 


Hattiesburg, Mississippi 


Saturday 


Dec. 13 


Lambuth College 


JACKSON 


Friday 


Dec. 19 


Mississippi College Tournament Clinton, Mississippi | 


Saturday 


Dec. 20 






Thursday 


Jan. 8 


Denominational Tournament 


Hattiesburg, Mississippi 


Friday 


Jan. 9 






Monday 


Jan. 12 


Belhaven College 


JACKSON 


Wednesday 


Jan. 14 


Southwestern College 


JACKSON 


Saturday 


Jan. 24 


Austin College 


Sherman, Texas 


Monday 


Jan. 26 


Northwood Institute 


Cedar Hill, Texas 


Tuesday 


Jan. 27 


Le Tourneau College 


Longview, Texas 


Thursday 


Jan. 29 


Baptist Christian College 


JACKSON 


Monday 


Feb. 2 


Southwestern College 


Memphis, Tennessee 


Wednesday 


Feb. 4 


Birmingham-Southern College 


JACKSON 


Thursday 


Feb. 5 


William Carey College 


JACKSON 


Saturday 


Feb. 7 


Le Tourneau College 


JACKSON 


Monday 


Feb. 9 


Spring Hill College 


JACKSON 


Friday 


Feb. 13 


Lambuth College 


Jackson, Tennessee 


Saturday 


Feb. 14 


The University of the South 


Sewanee, Tennessee 


Wednesday 


Feb. 18 


Spring Hill College 


Mobile, Alabama 


Saturday 


Feb. 21 


Northwood Institute 


JACKSON 


Tuesday 


Feb. 24 


Belhaven College 


JACKSON 


Home Games - 7:30 


p.m. 





24 



Major 
Miscellany 



1900-1919 

Included on a committee to draft a 
suggested 1970 Program of Work for 
the Jackson Chamber of Commerce 
are Dr. Benjamin B. Graves, W. B. 
McCarty, •05-'09, and Sutton Marks, 
'48. 

1920-1929 
The Reverend Stanton M. Butts, 
'24-'26, who was called to the min- 
istry from the Rlaben Methodist 
Church in 1924, has retired after 45 
years as a Methodist preacher. He 
will make his home at 4649 Churchill 
Drive, Jackson. 

Governor Buford Ellington, '26-'30, 
of Tennessee, has been elected chair- 
man of the Southern Regional Educa- 
tion Board for 1969-70, a post he as- 
sumed September 15. This is his sec- 
ond term as chairman after an in- 
terval of eight years. 
1930-1939 
Charlotte Capers, '30-'32, has re 
signed as director of the State De- 
partment of Archives and History. She 
was director fifteen years, and worked 
thirty-one years in the department. 
She plans to continue working as a 
special projects assistant. 

Dr. Marshall S. Hester, '31, is proj- 
ect director of the Southwest Region- 
al Media Center for the Deaf at New 
Mexico State University. He partici- 
pated recently in a leadership train- 
ing program for the deaf at San Fer- 
nando Valley State College, North- 
ridge, California. 

The Bag Division of Olinkraft, Inc., 
has named John F. Bridges, Jr., '30- 
'34, southern regional sales manager 
for its line of standard bag products. 
His headquarters are in Jackson, 
Mississippi. Bridges is a native of 
Jackson and earned a B.S. degree in 
chemistry and history from Millsaps. 
He was engaged in the wholesale gro- 
cery business for a number of years 
before joining a predecessor company 
of Olinkraft in 1949 as a bag sales 
representative, a post he has held 
since that time. 
George Sheffield, '34-'36, of Jack- 



son, was elected President-Elect of 
Civitan International at the annual 
convention in Montreal, Canada. He 
is employed by South Central Bell 
Telephone as state plant supervisor. 

B. T. Akers, '35, of Pontotoc, is 
serving as superintendent of the Pic- 
ayune School System. 

R. Paul Ramsey, '35, Paine Profes- 
sor of Religion at Princeton Univer- 
sity, has been chosen along with 46 
other leaders of business and educa- 
tion to serve on newly-formed visiting 
committees for Drew University. The 
com.mittees are designed to improve 
teaching, research, and administra- 
tive practices leading to professional 
recognition and financial support. 
Ramsey holds degrees from Millsaps 
and Yale University Divinity School. 

John H. Webb. '38-'41, former as- 
sistant director of the Vocational Re- 
habilitation division of the Mississip- 
pi State Department of Education, 
has been promoted to division di- 
rector. 

Foster Collins, '39, president of the 
Millsaps Alumni Association, and 
Judge Carl Guernsey, '48, have been 
elected to the iVIillsaps Pi Circle Chap- 
ter of Omicron Delta Kappa, national 
leadership honor society. 

Robert G. Field, '39-'42, has been 
named manager of the Computer 
Services Division at the Mississippi 
Research and Development Center. A 
native of Jackson, he holds a B.S. de- 
gree in mathematics from Millsaps. 
He will be in charge of the Center's 
IBM 360-40 computer which serves 
several State agencies and industry. 
1940-1949 

The highly regarded Legion of 
Merit was presented to Colonel Long- 
street C. Hamilton, '40, who retired in 
July, for his exceptionally meritorious 
service as chief, Diagnostic Section 
and assistant chief, Radiology Serv- 
ice, Walter Reed General Hospital, 
from August, 1964, to July, 1966, and 
subsequently as chief. Department of 
Radiology, Walter Reed General Hos- 
pital, and Chief Consultant in Radiol- 



ogy to The Surgeon General of the 
U. S. Army from July, 1966, to July, 
1969. A native of Jackson, Colonel 
Hamilton earned a Bachelor's de- 
gree from Millsaps. 

Brigadier General Louis H. Wilson, 
'41, Chief of Staff, Fleet Marine 
Force, Pacific, has been promoted to 
the rank of major general. General 
Wilson won the Medal of Honor for 
extraordinary heroism during the 
World War II liberation of Guam. 

Charles Clark, '43-'44, Jackson at- 
torney, has been appointed by Presi- 
dent Nixon to fill the Mississippi 
vacancy on the U. S. Fifth Circuit 
Court. 

J. Lowery (Woody) Collins, '43-'47, 
has been promoted assistant to the 
residential sales manager in the gen- 
eral office sales department of Mis- 
sissippi Power and Light Company in 
Jackson. 

Goodman Gunter, '46-'47, formerly 
superintendent of the Magnavox plant 
at Andrews, North Carolina, has 
joined Unagust Manufacturing Corpo- 
ration as superintendent of the mill- 
ing and finishing operations at the 
company's dining room and chair 
plant at Hickory, North Carolina. 
Gunter, 45, was a pre-law major at 
Millsaps. He began his specialty with 
MPl Industries in Jackson, Mississip- 
pi, where he worked for eighteen 
years. 

William Raymond Crout, '49, re- 
ceived an A.M. degree in June at the 
318th Commencement of Harvard Uni- 
versity. 

1950-1959 

The Reverend Ben F. Youngblood, 
'51, has completed ten years with the 
IMethodist Church in Hawaii under the 
National Division of the Board of Mis- 
sions. He is now associate minister at 
Trinity United IVIethodist Church in 
Pomona, California. Minister at the 
church is the Reverend James Mc- 
Cormick, '57. 

Dr. Edward M. Collins, Jr., '52, 
former member of the Millsaps facul- 
ty, is the new Dean of Arts and Sci- 
ences at Marshall University, Hunt- 
ington, West Virginia. 

Dr. D. L. Harrison, Jr., '53, of Cal- 
houn City, recently joined the med- 
ical staff at the Doctors Clinic in 
Grenada. Previously, he was a resi- 
dent in general surgery and assistant 
director of the cancer research pro- 
gram at the Harlan Appalachian Re- 
gional Hospital in Harlan, Kentucky. 

Clarence N. Young, '53, senior vice- 
president of the Britton & Koontz 
First National Bank in Natchez, has 
been elected to the board of directors 



25 



of the bank. He graduated cum laude 
from Millsaps. 

James M. Crawford, '54-'56, of 
Jackson, who became well known in 
Central Mississippi as news director 
of Channel 12, WJTV, has been ap- 
pointed to the client service group of 
Gordon Marks and Company, Inc., 
the Jackson based advertising 
agency. 

Clarksdale attorney Jack T. Dun- 
bar, '54, has been elected to the 
board of directors of the First Na- 
tional Bank of Clarksdale. He is a 
member of the law firm of Sullivan, 
Dunbar and Smith. 

Dr. Louis VV. Hodges, '54, religion 
professor at Washington and Lee Uni- 
versity, and Harmon L. Smith, '52, 
associate professor of moral theology 
at the Divinity School of Duke Uni- 
versity, have co-authored a book on 
Christian ethics entitled The Chris- 
tian and His Decisions 

The Reverend Berry Gibbs White- 
hurst, '54, is the new minister of the 
Como United Methodist Church. He is 
the author of two books, The Bench 
Mark , and Yesterday , Today and 
Forever . 

Anne Carsley, '57, of Jackson, was 
first place essay winner in the 1969 
Creative Writing Competition spon- 
sored by the Mississippi Council for 
the Arts. She received $100 for her 
essay, "Summer of the Heat." 

N. Parker Sojourner, '58, and 
Marcus A. Treadway, Jr., '59-'63, 
have joined the staff of Navarro- 
McLean Interiors, Jackson, as interior 
designers. Both are graduates of Par- 
son's School of Design, New York. 

The Reverend James L. Walts, '58, 
associate minister at West End Meth- 
odist Church, Nashville, Tennessee, 
has been appointed assistant dean of 
the Candler School of Theology, Em- 
ory University. 

Clifton Ware, '59, is presently re- 
siding in Evanston, Illinois, with his 
family. He is on sabbatical leave 
from the University of Southern Mis- 
sissippi to complete residence require- 
ments for a Doctor of Music degree 
at Northwestern University, where he 
is an assistant in the opera depart- 
ment and winner of the Fisk Award 
in vocal competition. While at USM, 
he was assistant professor of voice 
and director of an opera workshop and 
performed in opera productions in 
Jackson, New Orleans, Mobile, and 
Hattiesburg. He also appeared as 
tenor soloist with church choirs 
throughout the area, and in Mexico 
City with the Mexican National Sym- 
phony. 



Jon Edward Williams, '59, was one 
of the first two recipients of a Mis- 
sissippi Jaycees H. Maurice Little 
Mental Health - Mental Retardation 
Memorial Scholarship. The stipend 
was for $2,000. 

1960-1969 
Dr. John Elton Rawson, '60, who 
was recently chief resident of 
pediatrics at the University of Mis- 
sissippi Medical Center in Jackson, is 
now in the Air Force stationed at 
Keesler AFB, Biloxi. His major inter- 
est is newborn pediatrics and he is 
one of a handful of neonatologists in 
the Air Force. 

Mrs. Clifton Ware (Bettye Oldham, 
'60) has been chosen an "Outstanding 
Young Woman of America." For the 
past six years, she has been active 
in the musical life of Hattiesburg, 
serving as president of the Hattiesburg 
Music Club, a church organist, and 
teacher of piano and organ. In June, 
1969, she received the Master of Sci- 
ence degree in English Literature 
from the University of Southern Mis- 
sissippi. The Wares and their three 
sons are presently in Evanston, Illi- 
nois. 

The Reverend Richard E. Creel, Jr., 
'61, has been appointed assistant pro- 
fessor of philosophy at Ithaca Col- 
lege, New York. Creel got his B.A. 
degree cum laude at Millsaps, the 
B.D. degree at Yale, and the M.A. 
and Ph.D. degrees at Southern Illi- 
nois University. His areas of special 
interest include ethics and the theory 
of value. 

Ralph F. Kelly, '61, of Jackson, 
has been ordained to the Sacred Or- 
der of Deacons at St. Philips Epis- 
copal Church, Jackson, by the Right 
Reverend John M. Allin, Bishop of 
the Episcopal Diocese of Mississippi. 
Walter Robert Brown, '62, spent the 
summer in France doing research 
in archives there on his Ph.D. in 
History. He will be teaching at Mem- 
phis State this fall. 

Eugene Coullet, '62, has been pro- 
moted to production stage manager 
of the Los Angeles presentation of 
"Hair" at the Aquaruis Theatre 
there. 

J. T. Noblin, '62, a practicing at- 
torney in Jackson since 1964, has 
been appointed by Governor John Bell 
Williams to the Workmen's Compen- 
sation Commission. 

William R. Sanders, '62, did re- 
search in the British Museum on his 
Ph.D. which will be granted by Em- 
ory University. 

Bob Shuttleworth, '62, has been add- 
ed to the Development Department at 



Millsaps as photographer and Assist- 
ant Public Information Officer. He 
comes to Millsaps from Raymond 
High School where he was band and 
choral director. 

Jim W. Lucas, '63-'67, is working on 
one of five DOD motion picture teams 
producing stories throughout South- 
east Asia. His mission is to film fea- 
ture - type stores for release to the 
U. S. networks, UPI Newsfilm, Fox 
Movietone News and USIA. He is pre- 
sently living in a downtown Saigon 
hotel. 

Morris L. Thigpen, '63, has been as- 
signed to the Jackson, Mississippi, 
territory as a Professional Service 
Representative for Smith Kline & 
French Laboratories, Philadelphia 
manufacturers of prescription medi- 
cines and other health-related prod- 
ucts. Formerly a vocational rehabili- 
tation counselor, he lives in Jackson 
and recently completed two weeks of 
first phase training for his new re- 
sponsibilities. 

The Reverend Stephen Vance Craw- 
ford, '64, has been installed as minis- 
ter of the Cooper Road Christian 
Church in Jackson. 

Henry Ecton, '64, who also taught 
at Millsaps this summer in the field 
of history, is in his final year of resi- 
dence for his Ph.D. degree in history. 
Paul C. Keller, '64, received his 
M.Ed, degree in Science Education 
August 30 from the University of 
Florida, following a year's study fi- 
nanced by a grant from the National 
Science Foundation. The program 
called for 20 science teachers to be 
selected from 1,800 applicants. 

Dr. R. Lyndle Garrett, '65, has ac 
cepted a post with the L. S. U. 
Pharmacology Department as an in 
structor while furthering his researcl 
in hypertension and vascular smootl 
muscle disorders. 

Jimmie M. Purser, '65, has re 
ceived his Ph.D. degree in chemis 
try from the University of North Car 
olina at Chapel Hill. He has acceptec 
a position as associate professor o 
chemistry at North Carolina Wesleyai 
College. 

Ron Goodbread, '66, who taught his 
tory at Millsaps this summer, wi! 
continue on the faculty next yea 
working on the History of the Co^ 
lege and teaching one course. 

John R. Hailman, '66, has been aj 
pointed law clerk to Judge Williar 
Keady of the federal Northern Distric 
Court. He plans to make his home iL 
Greenville. I 

George Morrison, '66, of Columbu 
Georgia, became Chief Evaluator fc 



26 



Goodwill Industries of Columbus, 
Georgia, in July. 

George Pickett, Jr., '66, has joined 
^Consolidated American Life Insur- 
ince Company in Jackson. He grad- 
lated in June from the University of 
klississippi Law School. 



[umni 
^commendation Cards 



[illsaps is most interested in having Alumni 
commend prospective students to the Office of 
dliissions. 

you have a son or daughter who is a junior or 
iiiior, aod/or if you know of an outstanding student 
Mi would like to recommend, please do so on the 
ttacbed card. 

ontributing dollars and cents will greatly aid the 
sllege's operation, but contributing students adds 
> the very life-blood of the institution. 




Arthur George Morrison, born Au- 
gust 14, 1969, to Mr. and Mrs. George 
Morrison, both '66, of Columbus, 
Georgia. 

Neil McAlister Newcomb, born July 
24, 1969, to Dr. and Mrs. Don New- 
comb of Tuscaloosa. Alabama. Mrs. 






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Iress system at Mauna Alu College, 
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IS seven years old. Mrs. Lindsay is 
the former Nancy Heritage, '6L 



of George Poindexter . 
Bertha G. Watkins, '50, of Jackson. 



29 



of the bank. He graduated cum laude Jon Edward Williams, '59, was one Millsaps as photographer and Assist- 



from Millsaps. 
James M. Crawford, '54-'56, of 

Jackson, who became well known in 
Central Mississippi as news director 
of Channel 12, \V,JT\', lias be^n ap- 




of the first two recipients of a Mis- 
sissippi Jaycees H. Maurice Little 
Mental Health - Mental Retardation 
Memorial Scholarship. The stipend 
was for $2,000. 



ant Public Information Officer. He 
comes to Millsaps from Raymond 
High School where he was band and 
choral director. 

Jim W. Lucas, '63-'67, is working on 




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BOD snuitiewortn, bz, nas been aod- 
ed to the Development Department at 



ieorge Morrison, '66, of Columbus, 
Georgia, became Chief Evaluator for 



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26 



Goodwill Industries of Columbus, 
Georgia, in July. 

George Pickett, Jr., '66, has joined 
Consolidated American Life Insur- 
ance Company in Jackson. He grad- 
uated in June from the University of 
Mississippi Law School. 

Mrs. Mary E. Barrentine (Mary 
Elizabeth Coker, '67) of Canton, Mis- 
sissippi, has joined the staff of Chem- 
ical Abstracts Service in Columbus, 
Ohio. She received the B.A. in chem- 
istry from Millsaps and will be work- 
ing as a staff abstractor in the as- 
signment and abstracting department 
at CAS, the world's largest processor 
of chemical and chemical engineering 
information. 

Mrs. John Joseph Hannifan (Martha 
Elizabeth Curtis, '67) of Walnut 
Creek, California, has received the 
Master of Arts degree with a major 
in psychology from George Peabody 
College for Teachers. 

Geary Alford, '68, recently received 
a fellowship from the National Insti- 
tute of Mental Health to continue his 
graduate work in clinical psychology. 
He and his wife are living in Tucson 
while he is working towards his Ph.D. 
at the University of Arizona. 

John T. Davis, III, '68, is director of 
Student Affairs of the Spartanburg 
regional campus of the University of 
South Carolina. He was offered the 
position after completing require- 
ments for the M.S. degree in higher 
education at Florida State University. 

Tricia Hawthorne, '69, has been 
chosen for a two-year training pro- 
gram in the Child Development Con- 
sultant Program at George Peabody 
College, Nashville. 

Dorothy Smith, '69, has "won her 
wings" and is now a stewardess with 
Delta Air Lines. Daughter of Mrs. 
Sydney A. Smith, of 166 Glenway, 
lackson, she recently completed the 
■Qur-week training course at Delta's 

tewardess School at the Atlanta Air- 

ort. 

Helen Stanley, '69, of Fayette, has 
oined the faculty of Zack Huggins 

igh School, Quitman. She received a 

.A. degree from Millsaps majoring 
n speech and theatre. 

Dr. Frank Laney, of the History De- 
)artment, has received his promotion 
o full Colonel in the Army Reserve. 

Mrs. Madeleine McMullan, former- 
y of the Department of History, is 
low living in Chicago. 

Miss Mary O'Bryant, former libra- 

ian, will be working on the catalog- 
ng of books changing from the Dewey 
decimal System to the Library of Con- 
jress System at Mauna Alu College, 
='aia, Maui, Hawaii. 




Susanne Batson, '62, to Jeff Weaver, 
March 15, 1969. They are now living 
in Fort Worth, Texas. 

Marilyn McDonald, '68, to Richard 
Steven Whatley, '67. Living and teach- 
ing in Vicksburg. 

WiUard S. Moore, '62, of 7417 Key- 
stone Lane, Apartment 103, Forest- 
ville, Maryland, to Miss Fern Sum- 
mer of North Bellmore, New York, 
on August 17, 1969. 

James Oaks, '60, to Ann Lay. Liv- 
ing in Huntsville, Alabama, and both 
are teaching in the Huntsville City 
School System. 

William H. Parker, Jr., '66, and 
Judith Ellen Grantham were married 
July 12, 1969. They are both seniors 
at the University of Mississippi Med- 
ical Center. 

Nancy Allida Thomason, '66-'67, 
and Alvis Earl McDow, Jr. They are 
living in Oak Ridge, Tennessee. 




fUTu^e AlOf^^l( 




John Robert Cade, Jr., born August 
13, 1969, to Mr. and Mrs. John Robert 
Cade of Port Gibson, Miss. Mrs. Cade 
is the former Kathleen Huff, ■64-"66. 

Frances Lucille Coleman, born June 
26, 1969, to Mr. and Mrs. Irwin W. 
Coleman, Jr. (Frances Elizabeth 
Thompson, '52-'54) of Mobile, Ala- 
bama. 

Kirby Hans Bruce Hansen, born 
August 17, 1969, to Mr. and Mrs. 
Thomas H. Hansen, '65, of Nashua, 
New Hampshire. 

Amy Suzann Lemon, born August 
11, 1969, to Mr. and Mrs. Brad Lemon 
(Nancy Neyman, '59) of Ocean 
Springs, Miss. 

Leigh Ann Lindsay, born August 13, 
1969, to the Reverend and Mrs. 
Marshall Lindsay of Tucson, Arizona. 
She was welcomed by Howell who 
is seven years old. Mrs. Lindsay is 
the former Nancy Heritage, '61. 



Arthur George Morrison, born Au- 
gust 14, 1969, to Mr. and Mrs. George 
Morrison, both '66, of Columbus, 
Georgia. 

Neil McAlister Newcomb, born July 
24, 1969, to Dr. and Mrs. Don New- 
comb of Tuscaloosa, Alabama. Mrs. 
Newcomb is the former Emily Lemas- 
son, '62. Neil was welcomed by a 
brother, Chris, age 2^2 . 

Patrick Peterson Nicholas, born 
May 15, 1969, to Mr. and Mrs. Sam- 
uel J. Nicholas (Donna Evans, '63). 
He was welcomed by Samuel John, 
111, age 6, and Christopher Walter, 
age 4. 

Leslie Sherrod Ricks, born June 12, 
1969, to Mr. and Mrs. James S. 
Ricks (Patsy Rodden, '65) of Jackson. 
Welcomed by June, age 20 months. 

James Brian Rogers, born May 26, 
1969, to Mr. and Mrs. James Eldridge 
Rogers, '62, of Hopkinsville, Ken- 
tucky. Brian is welcomed by Laura 
Lynn Rogers, age 5. 

Anne Latane and Ellen Truxtun, 
twin daughters born May 15, 1969, to 
Mr. and Mrs. John S. Lewis, Jr., '64, 
of Huntsville, Alabama. 

Caroline Wellborn Witt, bom Au- 
gust 15, 1969, to Mr. and Mrs. Wil- 
liam J. Witt, '64, of Dallas, Texas. 
Mrs. Witt is the former IMarilyn 
Stuart, "64. 

Aimee Ruth Yates, born September 
17, 1969, to Mr. and Mrs. Herbert L. 
Yates. Mrs. Yates is the former Jen- 
nifer Stocker, '64. 



In Memoriam 



Joseph Reid Bingham, Sr., '43, died 
August 4, 1969. 

Roy Black, B. L. '62, of Nettleton, 
died September 11, 1969. 

Grady Graham, Jr., '37-"41, of Jack- 
son, died September 19, 1969. 

Dr. Maurice B. Haynes, '36, of Blue 
Mountain, Mississippi, died in June, 
1969. 

Eddie Eugene Johnston, '55-'56, of 
Jackson, died April 19, 1969. 

James H. McAlilly, Sr., ■36-'37, of 
Jackson, died July 19, 1969. 

Mrs. Alice Porter Nevels (Alice 
Porter, '49) of Jackson, died August 
6, 1969. 

J. T. Schultz, '58-'59, of Tunica, 
Miss., died August 22, 1969. 

Dr. Mack Swearingen, '22, died Oc- 
tober 10, 1969. He was the son of Pro- 
fessor George C. Swearingen who was 
a member of the first faculty. Dr. 
Swearingen is the author of The Life 
of George Poindexter . 

Bertha G. Watkins, '50, of Jackson. 



29 



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J A C K y U N 



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Millsaps College 
Jackson, Miss. 39210 




That Time of Year Again 



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