Millsaps College - Bobashela Yearbook (Jackson, MS)

 - Class of 1967

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Millsaps College - Bobashela Yearbook (Jackson, MS) online yearbook collection, 1967 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 232 of the 1967 volume:

' A I through these gates begins the pursuit of knowledge. al , 1 V. A »v«y ' m: ' ' ' lliii Myf ' W P PWfi siiB ' - w|5 f 7W ' » ; ' IV ' tillhtkl |||U!llv-a?®, liiiJLJiiliiiX fS of the old set a standard for each student and give Millsaps a personality of its own. ( KSif JKal j ] W ' " : ■ 1 ' ' Z wz- " ■ ■ iM • , . . ■ ' .. ' ' • ■ ' ' - • « " V : ' .% ' t til mm Pi! ' mm mm mHH li y y It. K . r M k M ii k ii h: i . Mij kj kj. Li k.s Hi k. liiililiyhUy: fet v A -«-i «»v«- ' IT ' H li |g J " 2 « l|. a future of active participation in a progressing world. w f% ■ » !v ' ! W m .» ReHgbn a| ■m.. «r-s::?Xt 3 : f. f! - .,t V -■«. c ' :: is more than just a word; it is mainly professing our faith through daily actions and attitudes. 3 " .y t? ' «k I 3.Ssr Sf . %« .-I -t ■ ' ■ _ of friendship will never be broken. ' %t --»- ■ « Mi t»ii» i ( i » » ft ! p ■V?ri iKJ: ' vtBi ' -vlBEJa tlMi.lSS. »« r.-Kv ' y. ' iy) ' ! ' W ' i- ' ' y . . ' :: : . ' ' -f " ? 1 ' ■ " M [:.! of studying is dedicated to expanding our awareness of all things. t€f ' t»» of competition evolves something even more important than victory - healthly minds intermingled with healthy bodies. Cv-? ' . " JsSw? Y ill M fl i .f i ' k IkM t , .♦ Hfc ivmorrp JiTtJli •ik « ; ■■■« - .vW J[;.v... . a f i .»lLl 1 Millsaps student will be heir to these traditions. ' iS ' Published by THE STUDENT BODY OF MILLSAPS COLLEGE Jackson, Mississippi JAMES KEITH SMITH, Editor BARBARA GAYLE DAVIS, Business Mgrs. MIKE COKER INTRODUCTION 1 HONORARIES 106 ADMINISTRATION 22 SPORTS 118 ACTIVITIES 44 CLASSES 146 FEATURES 68 STUDENT LIFE 184 GREEKS S6 ADVERTISERS 216 a Record of the 75th Year of Progress at MILLSAPS 19 More than classroom work, dormitory life or extracurricular activities, the meaningful college experience involves the tireless efforts of an interested behind-the-scenes personality v hose unceasing patience and genuine concern for every student make college life worthwhile. It is in Mrs. Glenn Pate that we find such a person. Through the past years, we have come to know and love her— to respect her fairness and untiring spirit in co-operating with all the students. One cannot enter her office without feeling welcome, or leave it without feel- ing benefited. With sincere respect and appreciation for her ever-available assistance to all students and or- ganizations, we proudly dedicate the 1967 BOBSHELA to our Dean of Women— MRS. GLENN PATE 20 Mrs. Glenn Pate 21 ADMINISTRATION Mr. Jack L. Woodward, Director of Religious Life Dr. Benjamin B. Graves, President ADMINISTRATION Dr. Frank M. Laney, Jr., Dean of the Faculty 24 Mr. James W. Wood, Business Manager Mr. Paul D. Hardin, Registrar Mrs. Glenn P. Pate, Dean of Women Mr. James J. Livesay, Director of Alumni and Public Relations Mr. John H. Christmas, Dean of Students Mr, J. Barry Brindley, Assistant to the President for Development Miss Mary A. O ' Bryant, Librarian 25 ' XL ' RONDAL EDWARD BELL; Associate Professor of Biology; A.B., William Jewell College; M.S., University of New Mexico; Advanced Graduate Work, University of New Mexico, University of Colo- rado. CARMEN WELLS BURKE; Instructor of Biology; B.S., Millsaps College; M.A., Vanderbilt University. Biology Gives Panorama of Nature ' s Creations Our civilization is so completely permeated with science that the word " scientific " has become the hall- mark of progress, the dominant theme of the age. No human endeavor is considered worthwhile unless it has a scientific background. Within the realm of science biology permits travel in the domain of living things. Through lecture and lab work the Biology Department accomplishes its purposes of presenting the basic prin- ciples underlying life phenomena and correlating these principles with human living. JAMES C. PERRY; Professor of Biology; A.B., A.M., St. Louis University; Ph.D., University of Cincinnati. GLORIA JEANNE ROGILLIO; Instructor of Biology; B.S., M.S., Northeast Louisiana State College. 26 ROY ALFRED BERRY, JR.; Associate Professor of Chemistry; B.S., Missis- sippi College; Ph.D., University of North Carolina. Chemistry Stresses Theory, Technique ANNA LOIS EZELIE; Instructor of Chemistry; B.S., Mississippi College; B.S., Florida State University. " I do not know what I may appear to the world; but to myself I seem to have been only like a boy playing on the seashore, and divert- ing myself in now and then finding a smoother pebble or a prettier shell than ordinary, whilst the great ocean of truth lay all undiscovered before me. " — Isaac Newton The Chemistry Department stimulates the spirit of quest for knowl- edge in those students taking any of its nineteen courses. In the strict majors it renews as well as creates a spirit of determination which serves to drive that student toward higher levels of understand- ing. CLIFTON TYLER MANSFIELD; Assistant Professor of Chemistry; B.S., Mississippi College; Ph.D. University of Florida. CHARLES EUGENE CAIN; Professor of Chemistry; B.S., University of North Carolina; A.M. Duke University; Ph.D., Duke University. 27 NANCY BROGAN HOLLOWAY; Instructor of Secretorial Studies; A.B., Mississippi State College for Women. RICHARD B. BALTZ; Professor of Economics; B.B.A., M.S., Baylor University; Ph.D., University of Arkansas. Economics Aids Students With Business Interests The social science which might seem to be least involved with social conditions is economics and business administration, but one of the aims of the department is to equip students with a more adequate understanding of modern economic so- ciety in order to assist its members in becoming intelligent citi- zens of the communities in which they live. The department al- so seeks to provide a thorough, basic foundation for special- ized graduate or professional study and to give students who expect to enter the business world a brood background and some of the fundamental information which will contribute to their success in their later lives. The curriculum of the Millsaps economics department follows the pattern recommended by the American Association of Collegiate Schools of Business. For those interested in account- ing, the Millsaps curriculum offers the opportunity to take courses in all the subjects covered in the Certified Public Ac- countant examination. Graduates of this study ore permitted to take the CPA examination without the usual requirement of two years of apprenticeship experience. SAMUEL JOHN NICHOLAS, Business Administration; A.B., School of Low. Jr.; Assistant Professor of Economics and A.M., University of Mississippi; LL.B., Jackson 28 Education Courses Give Experience, Background The student studying education is preparing himself for that moment when he will take his position as a molder of the minds of tomorrow. His preparation grows as he becomes in- volved in the educational courses offered to him and buds forth OS he actually steps into the classroom as a student- teacher and observes and works with eager young students. Realizing the great responsibility which lies before him, the student prepares himself to meet his challenge with the desire to help others learn and become the tomorrow of our nation. It is a reality in the fast-moving and competitive world of today that there is an eminent need for qualified teachers and personnel - yesterday, today and tomorrow. The Depart- ment of Education at Millsops is striving to attain this goal by providing vast opportunity for the development of skill, self- reliance, and those inner resources which lead to self-mastery and happiness. Under the direction of Dr. Robert E. Moore, this department has continued to progress toward a goal of excellent service. ROBERT EDGAR MOORE; Professor of Educotion; A.B., Birmingtiom-Southern College; A.M., University of Alabama; Ed.D., George Peobody College for Teachers. MYRTIS FLOWERS MEADERS; Associate Professor of Education; B.S., Mill- saps College; M.Ed., Mississippi College. ALINE RICHARDSON; Instructor of Education; B.S., University of Alabama; M.E., Mississippi State University. 29 English Department Instills Appreciation of Language Emphasizing creativity while instilling in students an appre- ciation of great literature of the world, the Department of English has three major purposes: to give all students profi- ciency in the writing of clear and correct English; to give to all who wish to pursue electives in this department a deep understanding and appreciation of selected authors and periods of literature; and to provide, for those who wish to teach or to enter graduate school, adequate preparation atid a thorough background for specialized study. PAUL DOUGLAS HARDIN; Associate Professor of English; A.B., Millsaps College; A.M., Duke University; Advanced Graduate Work, University of Southern California. . - ' wSLu 1 fWs il 3 wfi an •3I B 1 1 H m MARGUERITE WATKINS GOODMAN; Associate Professor of English; A.B., Agnes Scott College; A.M., Tulane University. ROBERT HERBERT PADGETT; Sabbatical; A.B., Texas Christian University; A.M., Vanderbilt University; Advanced Graduate Work, Vanderbilt Univer- sity; Fulbright Scholarship, University de Clermont-Ferrand. 30 GEORGE WILSON BOYD; Professor of English; Chairman of English Department; B.A., Murray State College; M.A., Univer- sity of Kentucky; Ph.D., Columbia University. LOIS TAYLOR BLACKWELL; Assistant Professor of English; A.B., A.M., Mississippi College. SHIRLEY P. CALLEN; Professor of English; B.A., Millsaps College; M.A., Ph.D., Tulane University. MILDRED LILLIAN MOREHEAD; Associate Professor of English; A.B., Missis- sippi State College for Women; A.M., Duke University. 31 FRANCIS E. POLANSKI; Instructor of Music; B.M., Eastman School of Music, University of Rochester (New York); M.M., University of Michigan. Fine Arts Courses Stimulate Skills, Appreciation of Art Devotion to the development of the skills and the appreciation which make art meaningful — this is the aim of the Millscps ' Fine Arts Department. For the student interested in art, Millsaps offers the opportunity to study with one of the South ' s most outstanding artists, Karl Wolfe. Work by Millsaps students is exhibited annually by the Municipal Art Gallery in Jackson. This year the students were invit- ed to display their work at the Fine Arts Festival and for the first time the art department offered a course in printing. The Music Department is also in the process of expansion. During the year 1967 the music depart- ment will offer for the first time a bachelor of Music degree. Other majors offered are in Music Educa- tion, Organ, Piano, and Voice. Included in this expan- sion program is an increase in the size of the staff. In the field of music, a student is offered extracurric- ular hours through the choirs and band. These out- side activities often bring with them the opportunity to travel on choir fours. RICHARD M. ALDtRSON; Assistant Professor of Music; A.B., Millsaps College; M.E., East Texas State College; Graduate Work, Southern Methodist University, Perkins School of Theology; Advanced Graduate Study, Northwestern University. KARL WOLFE; Art; B.F.A., Chicago Art Institute, William M. R. French Fellowship; Study Abroad for one year; Study and teaching, Pennsylvania School of Art Summer School. 32 C. LELAND BYLER; Associate Professor of Music; A.B., Goshen College; M.M., Northwestern University; Advanced Graduate Work, University of Michigan, University of Colorado. JONATHAN SWEAT; Instructor of Music; B.S., M.S., Juiliiord School of Music; Advanced Graduate Work, University of Michigan. DONALD D. KILMER; Assistant Professor of Music; B.M., MM, Indiana University; Advanced Graduate Work, Union Theological Seminary, Uni- versity of Kansas, University of Illinois. McCARRELL L. AYERS; Instructor of Music; B.M., East- man School of Music, University of Rochester (New York); M.M., Indiana University. 33 RICHARD R. PRIDDY: Chairman of Department of Geology; B.S., Ofiio Nortfiern University; A.M., Ph.D., Ohio State University. WENDELL B. JOHNSON: Assistant Professor of Geology; B.S., M.S., Konsas State College; graduate work, Missouri School of Mines, University of Missouri. CHARLES B. GALLOWAY: Associate Professor of Physics; B.S., Millsaps College; A.M., advoncecJ graduate work, Duke University. 34 Courses Offered In Two Fields Geology and Physics Geology is the science of the earth itself. It is history writ- ten in the rocks. By using the present as a key to the past, geology helps to unlock the mysteries of the environment. Geology is a relatively young science which had its be- ginning in 1785. The field of geology has two major divisions: physical geology, covering the nature and properties of the materials which compose the earth, and historical geology, a record of life on the earth and physical changes on the globe itself from its beginning two billion years ago up to today. Courses offered in the physics department are designed to provide a solid foundation in all areas of physics for the student who intends to study at the graduate level; to pro- vide a firm physical interpretation of natural phenomena for the student who intends to enter the field of medicine; to provide a thorough explanation of basic physical principles and the opportunity to specialize in a chosen area for the student who intends to terminate his study upon graduation; and to provide an introduction to both the theoretical and the experimental aspects of physics for all interested students. DONALD EUGENE FAULKNER: Instructor of Physics; B.S., Millsaps College M.S., University of Rochester. JOE O. SNOWDEN, JR.: Professor of Geology; B.S., Millsaps College; M.A., Ph.D., University of Missouri. History Emphasizes Events in Their Intellectual Light The development of democracy, from its early idealism in the minds of philosophers to its successful experiment in the United States and its dismal failure in the French Revolution, to the changes in interpretation of the meaning of the term as Thomas Jefferson, Andrew Jackson, and Franklin D. Roosevelt altered its practical applications — such is only one of the varied concerns of the Department of History at Millsaps. History courses hove been planned so that the student may follow the casual relationship in human development. Emphasis is placed on the progressive organization of social, intellectual, and moral ideas of peoples and nations. WILLIAM C. HARRIS; Assistant Professor of His- tory; A.B., A.M., Ph.D., University of Alabama. ai a tJ a HfawM-vr rg. FRANK MILLER LANEY, JR.; Professor of History; A. B., University of Mississippi; A.M., Ph.D., University of Virginia. ROSS HENDERSON MOORE; Professor of History; B.S., M.S., Millsaps College; A.M., University of Chicago; Ph.D., Duke University. MADELEINE M. McMULLAN; Assistant Professor of History; A.B., Trinity College; A.M., The Johns Hopkins University; Advanced Graduate Work, The Johns Hopkins School of Advanced International Studies. 35 BILLY MARSHALL BUFKIN; Associate Professor of Romance Lan- guages; A.B., A.M., Texas Technological College; Advanced Graduate Work, Tulone University; University of Madrid. WILLIAM D. HORAN; Associate Professor of Romance Languages; A.B., Tulane University; A.M., Ph.D., L.S.U. JOHN L. GUEST; Associate Professor of German; A.B., University of Texas; A.M., Columbia University; Advanced Graduate Work, New York Univer- sity; Ottendorfer Fellowship In Germanic Philology, Bonn University; Fulbright Scholarship, University of Vienna. MAGNOLIA COULLET; Associate Professor of Latin and German; A.B., Millsaps College; A.M., University of Pennsyl- vania; Graduate Work, American Academy in Rome, Univer- sity of Chicago; B.M., Belhaven College; Graduate Work in Voice, Bordeaux, France; A.M. (German), University of Mississippi; Advanced Study, Goethe Insitut, Germany. 36 RICHARD D. CLAYTON; Instructor of German; B.A., Millsaps College; Graduate Work at Tulane University. Shrinking World Requires Study of Foreign Tongues In the age of rapid travel and faster communication, the knowledge of foreign languages becomes increasingly impor- tant. An awareness of the growing necessity for study in the area of foreign languages has lead Millsaps to require a minimum of two years of a language from each of its students. In order to meet this requirement, the students may choose from French, Spanish, German, Latin, and Greek. The study of Greek and Latin affords a rigorous excercise in the scientific method, producing habits and reflexes of accuracy, efficiency and system. The German and Romance language Departments have been set up to give those students taking their language re- quirement a firm basis in grammer and on introduction to the literature of the language. NELLIE KHAYAT HEDERI; Associate Professor of Spanish,- A.B., Mississippi State College for Women; A.M., Tulane University. ELIZABETH CRAIG; Professor of French; A.B., Barnard College, Columbia University; A.M., Columbia University; DIplome de la Sorbonne, Ecole de preparation des professeurs de froncals a I ' etronger, Foculte des Lettres, Unlverslte de Paris; Advanced Graduate Work, Columbia University; Palmas Acodemlques. DOROTHY JANE CAMERON; Instructor of French; B.A.E., University of Mississippi; M.A., University of Alabama. 37 f ri 1 ' " i i|HC WfeiK ■— if0m B I ' l HERMAN L. McKENZIE; Assistant Professor of Mathematics; B.S., Millsaps College; M.Ed., M.S., University of Mississippi. Math Students Perceive a DAVID H. ANDERSON; Instructor of Mathematics; B.S., University of Miss- issippi; M.A. University of California at Berkley. Language of Numbers ARNOLD A. RITCHIE; Associate Professor of Mathematics; B.S., Nortfieasfern State College of Oklofiomo; M.S., Oklahoma A. M. College; Advanced Graduate Work, Oklahoma A. M. College and the University of Tennessee. SAMUEL ROSCOE KNOX; Professor of Mathematics; A.B., A.M., University of Missis- sippi; Graduate Work, Universitiy of Michigan; Ph.D., Virgina Polytechnic Institute. Fe, fi, fo, and fum are the contributions of the mathematics department to the Spirit of ' 67. These syllables ore illustrations of the counting system used in the New Moth. A college course for elementary education majors in the teaching of the New Math has been introduced by the mathematics department in the last year. In addition to this course Millsaps offers twenty-two other mathematics courses to interested students. The range of these courses is from a foundation course on the basic principles to a seminar, a one hour session in which each senior mathe- matics major discusses a new phase or method in his field. At Millsaps mathematics is treated as an art. A student is taught to study mathematics for the sheer interest in com- paring, analyzing, and visualizing by the capable members of the department: Dr. Knox, Mr. McKenzie, Mr. Anderson, and Mr. Ritchie. Millsaps ' curriculum intends to fill the needs of those who proceed to the usual academic degrees, as well as for those students who take an incomplete academic program. Mathe- matics offers a means of expressing the relations between numbers, possibly unknowns. rwi in 38 Philosophy Pursues Wisdom Through Logical Reasoning In our modern day and age one subject basic to our culture is philosophy. It is now defined as an analysis through the grounds of and the concepts expressing fundamental beliefs, the pursuit of wisdom, and the search for truth through factual observation. There are four Methodist colleges requiring a minimum of six hours of philosophy for a B.A. degree, and Millsops is one of these. One hundred six colleges were surveyed by the President ' s Bulletin Board in an effort to determine what most Methodist colleges require in the department. The require- ments ranged from two to six hours, with most colleges listing three hours. L. HUGHES COX; Associate Professor of Philosophy; A. B., Wa- bash College; S.T.B.., Boston University; A.M., Ph.D., Yale University. LEE H. REIFF; Associate Professor of Religion; A.B., B.D., South- ern Methodist University; M.A., Ph.D., Yale University. ROBERT EDWARD BERGMARK; Professor of Philosophy; A.B., Emory University; S.T.B. , Ph.D., Boston University. ROBERT E. ANDING; Associate Professor of Religion; Director of Town and Country Work; A.B., Millsops College; B.D., Emory Univer- sity; A.M., Mississippi College. THOMAS WILEY LEWIS, III; Assistant Professor of Religion; A.B., Mill- sops College; B.D., Southern Methodist University; Ph.D., Drew Univer- sity. Religion Courses Afford Stronger Basis for Faith In order to keep up with the progress mode at Millsops College during 1967, the religion department instituted a new program. Seminar meetings were held once a week at which time students presented papers for discussion. These meetings aided the student in understanding the various aspects of religion. As an institution of the Methodist Church, Millsops College feels that religion is on essential part of education and that education is necessary to religion. The course of study is developed to give the student an understanding and on appreciation of the Bible, and show the place of organized religion in life and society. 39 CLIFTON D. BRYANT; Associate Professor of Sociology; A.B., A.M., University of Mississippi; Graduate Work, University of North Caro- lina; Ph.D., Louisiana State University. RUSSELL WILFORD LEVANWAY; Professor of Psychology; A. B., University of Miami (Flor- ida); M.S., Ph.D., Syracuse University. i( WILLIAM PELTZ; Professor of Sociology; B.S., University of Columbia. Sociology, Psychology Enables Man to Understand His Nature Not all sciences have laboratories with test tubes and Bunsen burners as do the physical sciences. Social sciences, like psychology and sociology, toke as their laboratory man and the world in which he lives. The main objectives of the Department of Psychology are to help students gain a better understanding of themselves and others with whom they live and work and to develop more objective attitudes toward human behavior,- to give a foundation for graduate work and professional training in psychology; and to provide courses which are basic for suc- cessful professional work with people. Through the offerings of the Department of Sociology and Anthropology an average student may find knowledge about human-group relationships which will be useful to him as a person, parent, citizen, or worker. For some students sociology will not be a career but merely a part of their academic back- grounds. Whatever career they choose, from medicine to low, there will be a need for the understanding of people. As long as man, his mind, his environment and his society are constantly changing, then the study of psychology and sociology will also be a changing and unpredictable study. JAMES GIPSON WELLS; Instructor of Sociology; A.B., Mill- saps College; M.A., Mississippi College. 40 HARPER DAVIS: Instructor of Physical Edu- cation; Head Football Coach; B.S., M.Ed-, Mississippi State University. JAMES A. MONTGOMERY; Chairman of Physical Education; Basketball Coach; B.A., Birmingham Southern College; M.A., George Pea body College for Teachers; D.Ed., George Peabody College for Teachers. Physical Education Develops Mind and Body Under the guidance of Coach Montgomery, Coach Davis, Coach Ranager, and Miss Edge, the physical education de- partment provides leisure, education, healthful exercise, and the development of recreational sports skills v hich have con- tinuous value for teaching or personal use both in college and in the future. In the physical education program each student can find something in which he can excell. The activity courses, two of which are required for graduation, include golf, bowling, tennis, and other common recreational sports. In addition, various academic courses ore furnished for teaching preparation purposes. Physical educ ation for the elementary grades explores characteristics of elementary school children and activities suited to their physical and mental levels. The theory of high school coaching and a course in athletic officiating for men are offered to future basketball coaches and those interested in football or basketball offi- ciating. Finally, personal health and care of the body are studied in hygiene. MARY ANN EDGE; Director of Physical Education for Women; Assistant Professor of Pfiysical Education; B.S., M.S., University of Mississippi. TOMMY LAVERNE RANAGER; Instructor of Physical Education; B. S., Mississippi State University. 41 JOHN QUINCY ADAMS: Associate Professor of Political Science; B.A., Rice University; M.A., Texas Western College; LL.B., University of Texas. HOWARD BAVENDER: Instructor of Political Science; B.A., College of Idaho; M.A., Wisconsin University; Graduate Work, University of Texas. Department Emphasizes Government, Politics % LANCE GOSS: Associate Professor of Speech; Director of the Mill- saps Players; A.B., Mlllsaps College; A.M., Advanced Graduate Work, Northwestern University; Special Study, The Manhattan Theatre Colony; Summer Theatre, The Ogunquit Playhouse and the Belfry Theatre; Cinema Workshop, The University of Southern California. Speech Department Stresses Communication with Others The greatness of a person is often measured by his ability to express himself. The development of this trait is one of the major goals of the Speech Department. The opportunity for this development is found in various courses including Public Speaking, Debate, Phonetics, and Interpretation of Drama. Highlighting the efforts of the Speech Department are the Debate Team and the Millsops ' Players. Debate Coach Orvel Hooker is responsible for the Millsaps Invitational Debate Tournament held each year as vvell as other tournaments held throughout the country. Mr. Lance Goss, Director of the Millsaps ' Players, has been very successful in transferring the interest in Speech from the classroom to the state. These two events moke it obvious how essential the Speech Department is to the successful spirit of Millsaps College. Millsaps, realizing the value of speech in education, has required this course for graduation in many departments. In this way speech ploys an important role in helping Mill- saps contribute to society, ministers, teachers, and others whose public orations will be a credit to the college, to the community, and to the state. The general objective of the Department of Political Science is to acquaint students with the theory and practice of government and politics. Primary attention is focused on the American political system. The department is headed by Mr. John Quincy Adams, who is now acting chairman. He assumed this position when Dr. Henderson, last year ' s chairman, accepted a fellowship in the office of the governor of Arizona. The Department of Political Science works toward helping students achieve an intelligent understanding of the contemporary world and the responsibilities placed upon citizens in a democracy. The knowl- edge gained in the study of political science provides a useful back- ground for further work in government service, law, or politics. ORVEL HOOKER: Assistant Professor of Speech; Di- rector of Forensics; B.A. Ouachita University; S.T.B., S.T.M., Temple University. 42 Action Teachers 43 ACTIVITIES The Student Executive Boa-d, elected by the entire student body, provides the leadership for the Student Senate. Sea ' ed left to right ore Treasurer Polly Dement, Vice-President Mark Matheny, President Jerry Duck, and Secretary Leslie Jeanne Floyd. Senate Voices Student Opinion Serving as the legislative body of the Student Association, the Student Senate meets weekly to discuss student problems. The sena- tors consist of delegates from each social organization, the inde- pendents from each dormitory, independent commuters, married students, and delegates elected by the entire student body. Activities of the Senate this year include revision of the constitu- tion, study of an Honor System, improvement of food services, and supervision of campus elections. The four standing committees co- ordinate Student Union affairs, social activities, special entertainment and parking regulations. After much discussion and careful consideration, tfie Sena ' ors vote on tfie issue under consideration. As cliairman of tfie Committee on Study of tfie hfonor System, Sen. Freddy Davis presents fiis report. 46 y.j- mr : f— ' »:i ' n 4 Leslie Jeanne Floyd, Secretary; Carolyn Wallace, president New Women ' s Dormitory; Michele Jack, president Franklin; Alice Wofford, president Sand- ers; Cindy Felder, president W.S.G.A.; not pictured, Danny Young, president Whitworth; Dale Brackin, vice president W.S.G.A. W.S.G.A. Governs Women ' s Activities The Women ' s Student Government Association serves as the governing body of the women resident students on the Millsaps campus. Composed of dormitory assistants, monitors, dormitory presidents, housemothers and representatives from each women ' s social organization, the group meets monthly to determine policy concerning the role of the Millsaps woman. The organization is responsible for making and enforcing the regulations and restrictions of the women students. Mrs. Glenn Pate, Dean of Women, serves the group as advisor. This year the W.S.G.A. sponsored such activities as open houses in the dormitories, fire drills in the women ' s dormi- tories, a coffee for the freshman women, a trim-the-tree party at Christmas, and a style show featuring the ten best dressed coeds. The inauguration of a penny-a-minute night not only provided the Millsaps coeds with an extra one o ' clock night but also helped the W.S.G.A. make the money that is necessary to carry on its projects. 47 J. K. Smith, Editor Bobashela Records Activities of Students at Millsaps " Bobashela, " the Indian word for " good friend, " is on excellent name for this book because it is hoped that in years to come this edition will revive in you the memories of a good year. The staff has worked hard this year trying to capture the events that have meant and will mean the most to the students. The work of the staff this year, as every year, is the hectic work of selling odds, trying to make the pages and pictures come out evenly, and trying to meet a deadline on the day of finals. Barbra Gayle Davis, Co-business Manager. Mike Coker, Co-business Manager Mike Hughes, Photographer ii . J Business Staff: Seated: Rita Hollingsworth, Barbara Davis, Barry Dorr. Standing: Robert Word, Steven Reed, Henry Pate, Mike Coker. Not pictured: Mock Varner and William Young. Diane Anderson, Honoraries Editor. Adrienne Doss, Features Editor. Emily Cole, Sophomore Class Editor. Administration: Irene Cajoleas, Mitzi Dearman, Tommy Gerald. Activities: Marty latum, Floy Holloman, and Caroline Massey, Editor. Not pictured. Sheila Bland. Freshman Class Section: Donna Daniel, Ellen Tate, John Wilk- inson, Editors. 1= JB " ; ' .:; " HiA ■ - Anita Hall, Student Life Editor and Jun- ior Class Co-editor. Katheryn Grabou, Players; Dianna Carpenter, Greeks; Sharon Henze, Introduction Editor; Rita Hollingsworth, Business Staff. Honoraries: Muriel Bradshaw, and Peggy Lawrence. Greeks: Dianna Carpenter and Alice Wofford, Editor. Not pictured, Gaye Simmons. Sports; Chuck Halford, Editor; Rodney Meeks. Not pictured, Sandra Kees, Harry Shattuck, David Davidson. 49 Marie Smith, Editor Holly Reuhl and James K. Smith, make-up editors. Purple and White Voices Views of Note in School and Nation Collaboration, initiative, and a mind of one ' s own help to plan the weekly edition of Millsaps ' student voice, a voice often clamouring to be heard. Students with an interest in journalism, hard work, and an inclination to contribute to opinions currently in vogue volunteer to stoff the P W. Pertinent topics are discussed, and printing of conflicting opinions is the paper ' s policy. Letters to the editor, society, and visitors of importance to the campus are recorded and reported upon by eager young aspirants to staff positions. Photographers Jim Lucas, Ronnie Davis, and Mike Hughes with Russell Ingram as cartoonist contribute to the format. Many students remain with the PURPLE AND WHITE throughout their years at Millsaps, and upon being graduated, find their minds more open and their senses a bit more keen. Diane Anderson, society editor David Davidson, sports editor, and Chuck Hallford, sports- writer. Geary Alford, assistant editor li Mary Jane Marshnll, news editor; Lindsay Mercer, exchange editor; and William Young, writer. Maurice Hall, business manager Jim Carroll, political editor Joe Bailey, assistant business manager Michelle Jack, proofreader; Diane Partridge and Sue Barnes, reporters, and John Scutt. Faye Junkin and the circulation staff. Students Compose Anthology of Literary Works Stylus is one of the best college literary magazines in the South. It is an anthology of the literary works of campus short-story writers, poets, playwrights, and essayists. Published twice yearly, the Stylus provides a wonderful chance for Millsaps students to enjoy an in- spiring potpourri of literature and to offer congratulations to the authors who have contributed to this anthology. Publishing the STYLUS this year were Gary Carson, Business Manager; James Golden, Editor; and Charles Swoope and Lana Cannon, Associate Editors. Major Facts Serves as a Guideline for Students Major Facts, a small book edited by Millsaps students, is a miniature encyclopedia of traditions, general information, and rules and regulations ranging from academic require- ments to the type of clothing which may or may not be worn on the campus. The editor of Major Facts is under the sup- ervision of the Dean of Students and is appointed by the student body. Harry Shattuck, editor of MAJOR FACTS. 52 First row: Mary Jane Waddling ton, Muriel Bradshaw, Pom Moore, Peggy Lawrence, and Debbie Williams. Second row: Irene Carroll, Milton Hill, Helen Rosebrough, Margarette Wilson, Lynn Clark, Marie Knapp, Mary Lain Mills, Patsy Ryland, and Margie Hogg. Organization Cultivates Ideals of Christian Living The Young Women ' s Christian Association is one other activity designed to promote the interde- nominational program on the Millsaps Campus. This national organization adheres to Christian ideals and high standards while striving to develop better women and better Christians. Under the leadership of Pom Moore, the members have entertained their " little sisters " from the Metho- dist Children ' s Home at the annual weenie roast and the Feast of Carols. Special interest was shown to the children this year as each member purchased a Christmas gift for her " little sister. " Through fellowship and projects the members of the YWCA promote Christian ideals and standards. 53 Serving as officers of the Circle K ore Alec Valentine, secretary; Sam Rush, president; Buddy Williamson, vice president; and David Atwood, treasurer. Circle K Renders Service Bonnie Fuller, Circle K Sweetheart. The Millsaps Circle K, a newly organized service group jointly sponsored by the college administration and the Jackson Downtown Kiwanis Club, is open upon petition to all nnen on campus who are interested and qualified. Members are chosen on the basis of leadership ability and willingness to work. The purpose of the Circle K is to serve the school and community in keeping with the highest ideals of the American way of life. This organizotion performs various services to the school as needed. Advising the Circle K are Dr. Roy Berry and hAr. Joy Hedgepeth. 54 ■m Babin, W. BIythe, D. Casey, M. Chatham, F. Cunningham, R. Shurley, L. Starnes, W Sutphin, J. Trent, W. Valentine, A. VV ' Ward, R. Whatley, S. Williamson, B. Wooldridge, T. 55 Front row: Judy Prather, Glenda Odom, Pom Moore, Irene Cojoleas, and Libby Tate. Second row: Benny Magee, Don McKee, Lanny Carlson, Steve Whctley, and Mr. Jack Woodward. Council Co-ordinates Religious Activities Co-ordinating and planning all inter- denominational religious activities on campus is the Christian Council. Mem- bership is composed of the presidents and one elected representative from each religious group on campus. The Council is responsible for Holy Com- munion services held in Ftizhugh Chapel at noon on Thursdays and " religious services before various holidays through- out the year. A Religious Emphasis Week following a theme selected by the group is also sponsored by the Council each year. An additional responsibility of the Christian Council is the printing and distribution of programs for every Chapel service. Mr. Jack L. Woodward, sponsor of the Christian Council. 56 First row, left to right: Richard Robbins, Lanny Carlson, Benny Magee, Millsaps Dye, Lovette Weems, and Rev. Robert Andlng. Second row, left to right: David Brown, Larry Good paster, Bill Russell, David Price, Steve Rasor, and Chuck Weaver. Third row, left to right: D on Bishop, Barry McGehee, Joe Burnett, Bill Everett, Willie Wallace, and Willie Wallace. League Provides Fellowship and Opportunities The Ministerial League is an inter-denominationol group composed of all those students seeking a career in fhe Ministry. The league serves to encourage fellowship among the pre-ministeriol students and to acquaint them with the problems confronting the ministers of today. Experience also is gained as each member has the opportunity to serve in nearby churches, the Methodist Children ' s Home and local hospitals. In recognition of the best sermon given by a Millsaps student, the Charles Betts Galloway Award is presented on Commencement Sunday. 57 Gary Stewart, Linda Cole, Stephen Reed, Jon Bond, Cindy Pharis, Emily Swearengin, Charlie Whitten, Barbara Meador, Mr. Martin St. Jim, Angela Riley. Religious Groups Serve Church, Campus Baptist Student Union Methodist Student Movement Features Local Service Supports U.N.I.C.E.F. Drive The Baptist Student Union on the Millsaps College campus serves as the connecting link between the student and his church. B.S.U. holds weekly meetings at which time pro- grams designed to encourage and challenge the students to live a better Christian life are presented. In addition to presenting weekly programs the Baptist Student Union in conjunction with the Baptist churches in the Jackson area provides transportation to and from church each Sunday. A progressive dinner, which provides an op- portunity to tour the churches in the city, has become an annual event of the B.S.U. The Methodist Student Movement is designed to meet the needs of students on the Millsaps Campus. M.S.M. provides fellowship through challenging programs and discussions which are designed to broaden ideas. The projects under- taken by this group include collecting for U.N.I.C.E.F. at Halloween, caroling shortly before Christmas holidays, and doing volunteer work with the children at the Methodist Children ' s Home. This year the M.S.M. has brought many interesting speakers and films to the campus which have given the students a deeper insight into the current theologi- cal and secular problems of our world. 58 Catholics Form Active Religious Club The newly organized Newman Club has become on integral part in the lives of the Catholic students on the campus. Under the able leadership of Mike Drone many interesting guest speakers have been brought to the Millsops cam- pus for roundtable discussions. For the first time this year mass has been of- fered to the student body at Thanks- giving, Christmas, and Easter. By work- ing with the other denominational youth groups on campus, the Newman Club has helped provide the Millsops students with opportunities for Christian growth and development. Missy Gilliland, Mike Drone, Ruth Hart, Charlotte Hart, Clyde Wotkins, Pot Smyth, Kim Kimble. Benny Mogee, Libby Cotho, Becky Kelly, Roy Fountain, Joe Burnett, Virginia Allen, Lanny Carlson, Connie Staples, Willie Wallace. 59 Deutscher Verein Instills Interest in Teutonic Language, Customs Deutscher Verein members Scott Harriss, Clint Cavett, David Clark, Doug McCollough, Gerald Harper, Sara Jordan, Ann Varner, Herr Guest, Wayne Babin, Sue Lowery, Peggy Weems, Don Chin, Steve Reed, Kay Stouffer, Kathryn Grobou, James Woods, and Sara McDavid. Once a month, students and teachers interested in Germany, her language, her people, and her customs meet to discuss these mutual points of interest. Deutscher Verein is open for membership to all, and the agenda for the meetings always contains some Germanic over- tone. President Sara McDavid, vice-president James Woods, treasurer Kathryn Grabau, and secretary Kay Stauffer lead the group and contribute to discussion through reports, films, and soliciting of informed guests. The films are nearly always in German, are usually travelogues, and give the viewers a fairly candid in- sight into German life and customs. Guest speakers are those who have done extensive research or who have traveled in Germany and Europe. One of the highlights of the year for the Deutscher Verein is the Christmas season, when German food is eaten, and the dorms are serenaded with, of course, German Christmas carols. For students who are exemplary, there is the Schiller Gesellschaft. The lucky student, not always a German major, who has the proper point index and an inquiring mind, is invited to submit a paper on some aspect of the German life and culture. Upon acceptance of the paper, he is admitted to the German honorary. 60 Resolved: That the United States should substantially reduce its foreign policy commitments. In one of the best seasons in ten years, the Millsops debating squad argued this topic, both pro and con, so successfully that they left not a single tourney without some trophy to show for their ex- emplary labours. The Razorback Tournament at the University of Arkansas yielded Robbie Lloyd third place in oratory, Mary Ann McDonald a finals rating in extemporaneous speaking, and Rebecca Jackson and Clyde Leo outstanding speaker records. Sponsor Mr. Orvel Hooker led the young team (only one member, champion speaker David Flem- ing, is a junior) from joust to winning joust at the Arkansas State Teachers College, Louisiana College, Mississippi State, Mississippi State College for Women, Little Rock, University of Southern Mis- sissippi, and as far north as Wisconsin for a stren- uous week of public speaking. Regardless of his personal feelings about the current topic, each team member must effectively present a proved and substantiated argument on either side of the question. The debate club mem- bers also participate in various platform contests, such as extemporaneous speaking and oratory. Pi -U lilffM :J b. Jfex i t rw Tf iSi: .- 1 i ' . -. 1 1 «•! ■ - C P " V ■ r .,iL mJ ■1 I fli t i ¥ 1 V J ' M H H B ' ibr JSKWM s f ■ -- " ■1 1 Hl f ' " . ' mmSS fllV i t f .J Champion debaters Clyde Lea, Rebecca Jackson, Robbie Lloyd, Mary Ann McDonald, and Mr. Orvel Hooker. Debaters Cop Trophies in Trying Tourneys for Successful Season Debaters Eric Hearon, Clyde Lea, Mr. Hooker, Ronnie Greer, Mike Moore, Diann Adams, Bari Dorr, Mary Ann McDonald, Ted Lamar. 61 s , " ' - ' tSv« - ; ■i f First row; Cindy Brunson, Polly Gotlin, Nancy Tfiomosson, Susan Duquette, Naomi Tattis, Genrose Mullen, Mary Ann McDonald, Docia Gott, Celio Brunson, Betsy Blount, Betty Woo Id ridge, Gebby Burleson, Marlon Francis. Second row: Emily Cole, Darrell Bush, Janet Vance, Glendo Odom, Paul Newsom, Buddy Cook, Danny Williams, Mike Moore, Ann Hanson, Sharon Bishop, Linda Morrow, Leslie Jeanne Floyd, Virginia Anne Jones. Third row: Maggie Furr, Charlotte Cox, Patty McCarty, Ronny Davis, Torrey Curtis, Troy Wotkins, Erwyn Freeman, Foster Collins, Clyde Watklns, Cliff Do well, Karen Allen, Dion Anderson, Betsy Stone. Fourth row: Arthur Bass, Bill Russell, William Young, Mark Matheny, Tola Moffet, Lynn Shurley, Bill Drury, Ken Morrison, Joe Burnett, James Williams, Barry McGehee, Bob Ridgewoy, Faser Hardin, David Clark, Sue Lowery, Liz Box. Talent and Versatility Characteristic of Concert Choir One of the groups comprising the Millsaps Singers is the Concert Choir. Open to all students by audition, this group provides the members with on opportunity to explore many types of music ranging from the classics of Mozart to such popular selections as " Seventy-six Trombones " from The Music Man. This choir, directed by Mr. Leiand Byler, is not only one of the most popular groups on campus, but through- out the entire state. Besides participating in the regular campus programs such as the Feast of Carols, the Con- cert Choir has sung at various churches and schools in the state, the Governor ' s mansion, and has taped pro- grams for local television stations. Having completed a tour of the Southwest and parts of Mexico last year, the choir plans a spring concert tour through Mississippi and surrounding states. Select members of this group, the Troubadors, will take part- in a USO tour through the Caribbean in the spring also. Millsaps is proud to have such fine representation, not only locally, but nationally and internationally. 62 From left: McCarroll Ayers, King Kasper; Mark Matheny, King Balthazar; Richard Alderson, King Melchior; Torrey Curtis, The Page; Stacy Jenkins, Amah I; and Paula Page, The Mother. Amahr ' Presented for First Time On December 16th and 17th members of the Concert Choir, other students, and Millsaps faculty and alumni presented " Amah! and the Night Visitors " . This opera, produced for the first time on this campus, may well become a tradition. Millsaps ' production of Amah! featured Paula Page and Stacy Jenkins. 63 Hard work and much practice leads Feast of Carols Highlights Fall Semester The Chapel Choir is open to all students without audition. This group annually joins the combined campus musical organizations in presenting " The Feast of Carols " and a spring concert. It also presents special music for the weekly chapel. Membership earns two semester hours of extracurricular credit tor the year ' s work. to an excellent performance. 64 Top row: Bob Ridge way, Danny Williams. Second row: Faser Hardin, Susan Duquette, Erwyn Freeman. Third row: Marion Francis, Paul Newsom, Cindy Brunson. Fourth row: Mike Moore, Gebby Burleson, Naomi Tattis. Fifth row: Genrose Mul- len, Mark Matheny, Sharon Bishop. Troubadours Tour Again Three years ago, Mr. Leiand Byler, director of the Troubadours, sent a tape to the Notional Music Council which sponsors USO tours to Europe. They liked the music, and the Troubadours were invited to tour France and Germany for two months as part of the USO program. This summer the Troubadours will again make a tour— this time to the Caribbean. Employing choreography and accompanied by instruments currently used with folk and secular music, the group presents a variety of popular, folk, and semi-classical numbers adapted in lively and colorful styles. The biggest job for Mr. Byler is finding music to use which is " desirable and catchy " . Membership in the organization is gained after demonstration of suitable qualities through participation in the Concert Choir. Ready to win the hearts of the world, the Troubadours prepare to leave for the Caribbean. 65 Millsaps Pep Bond, first row: Mr. Richard Aiderson, director; Bob Kemp, Vicki Vickers, Dick El rod, and Jim Connor. Second row: Troy Wotkins, Don Chin, Tommy Woold ridge. Lorry Good paster, and Foster Collins. Standing: Mike Casey, Charlie Shields, Gerald Harper, and Tommy Gerald. Bands Provide Music, Induce Spirit Two bands, composed of student volunteers, were organized soon after the beginning of school. The Pep Band, under the direction of sophomore Bob Kemp, provided a badly needed boost to school spirit at home football and basketball games, and pep rallies. Di- rected by Mr. Richard Aiderson, the Stage Band performed for the first time this year at the High School Day Talent Show. Receiving one hour of extracurricular credit for their work, these students have practiced many hours to produce entertaining groups. Millsaps Stage Band, Mr. Richard Aiderson, director, paster. Bob Kemp, Dick EIrod, Charlie Shields. Standing; Troy Watkins, Don Chin, Bill Cameron, Tommy Wooldridge, Larry Good- 66 fM (! . Players William Young, Dorothy Smith, Gebby Burleson, Zoe Andrews, and Joe Ellis rehearsing a scene from Oliver! Players Exhibit Theatrical Talent The MillsQps Players is the dramatic organization of the college. Each year the Players present three or four major productions, under the direction of Lance Goss. Productions for 1966-1967 are the musical Oliver!, the Antigone of Sophocles, and Dark of the Moon. Members of the players work on costumes, make- up, properties, publicity, and scenery, as well as acting. Membership is open to all students. 67 68 FEATURES Master Major Jerry Duck 70 Miss Millsaps Polly Dement 71 Top five beauties left to right— Miss Pat Murphree, 1st alternate; Miss Polly Dement 3rd alternate; Miss Lynn Marshall, Most Beautiful; Miss Gail McHorse, 2nd alternate; Miss Jean Nicholson, 4th alternate. Miss Joan Goddord, professional folk singer end student at Belhaven College, entertained for the Beauty Review audience. Mr. Joseph Bagley Judges Select Beauties Confronted with the most difficult task of selecting our most beautiful were five excellent judges. They were Mrs. Joseph Bowden of Belhaven College, Mrs. Jan Nave Wilson former Miss Mississippi, Mrs. Freda Holmes of Freda K ' s, Mr. Joseph Bagley and Mr. William Barksdale, Millsaps ' Alumnus of the Year. Mrs. Joseph Bowden Mr. William Barksdale Mrs. Freda Holmes Mrs. Jan Nave Wilson I ■ 1 1 « 73 Lynn Marshall Millsaps Top Beauty for 1967 Chosen as this year ' s Bobashela Top Beauty the judges selected Miss Lynn Marshall, a charming brunette with sparkling brown eyes. Lynn, a Sophomore from Sumner, Mississippi, is a member of the Kappa Delta Sorority, a cheerleader and was chosen Homecoming Queen and a favorite by the Millsaps Student Body this year. Y ' alll This is unrealll 74 Lynn Marshall 75 Gail McHorse 76 Pat Murphree 77 Polly Dement 78 Jean Nicholson 79 Susan Collins Ann Byrd r: I Irene Cojoleas Fran Duquette Cindy Brunson O ' Hara Baas 80 Cheryl Barrett Anostasia Gouras | Millsaps Top 15 Beauties for 1967 Esther Marett Naomi Tattis Susan Duquette Susanne Hicks Ginger Murphree Carolyn Tabb Molly Fewel 81 Susan Duquette Ronnie Greer Jean Nicholson Rick Fortenberry Leslie Jeanne Floyd Sam Rush Millsaps College Favorites Carolyn Wallace Mike Coker The Bobashela is proud to present the 1967 Millsaps College favorites. The favorites ' presentation is a much awaited part of the Bobashela ' s annual Beauty Review. These twelve students, nominated by petition and elected by the student body as the most admired and most outstanding, epitomize the high qualities of Mill- saps. Lynn Marshall Mark Matheny r Floy Holloman David Martin t i Millsaps Best Dressed Coeds Each year the student body selects the ten best dressed co-eds on campus for Glamour Magazine. This year the Best Dressed Coed was Miss Ann Alford, a styhsh brunette sophomore. Her runners up from left to right are Gloria Horton, Pot Murphree, Cheryl Barrett, Adrienne Doss, Betsy Stone, and Carol Hederman. Not pictured are Tootie Sims, Genrose Mullen and Britty Merritt. 84 Campus Favorites {aw go on and smile. Weasel! You too, Dave—) Do you think we should sink her, Ronnie? i think my hair is falling downl WHO put this in? 8 5 GREEKS 87 The Panhellenic Council consists of Margie Hogg, Helen Rosebrough, Irene Carroll, GlencJo Odom, Carol Ann Augustus, Sandy Newburn, Maggie Watkins, Lynn Robertson. Not pictured: Leslie Jeonne F loyd. Panhellenic Council The Panhellenic Council of Millsaps College, composed of delegates from each of the four sororities on campus, is an organization whose basic tenet is respect; respect for our college, respect for our fellow students, and respect for our sister sororities. We of the Panhellenic Council strive to maintain the highest possible standards, promote a genuine spirit of co-operation between Greek women and the college administration, and carry on the ideals of the founders of Greek letter societies for women. We believe the fraternities are " one of the enrichments of college life. Fraternities exist because they provide a good democratic social experience,- give lasting values be- yond college years; create, through their ideals, on ever widening circle of service beyond the membership; answer the yearning for spiritual expression and guidance; fill the need of belonging. " Adapted from The Panhellenic Creed. MEMBERS CHI OMEGA Lynn Robertson Maggie Watkins KAPPA DELTA Leslie Jeanne Floyd Glenda Odom PHI MU Irene Carroll Helen Rosebrough ZETA TAU ALPHA Carol Augustus Sandy Newburn 88 The Inter-Fraternity Council at Millsaps exists to foster a spirit of inter- fraternal harmony among the four fraternities on the campus and to maintain active co-operation with the members of the faculty and ad- ministration. The IFC is currently in the midst of a program of self-evalua- tion as it attempts to prepare itself for the future grovvth of Millsaps, and is seeking to find ways in which it can be of the most service to the college in the near future. Its efforts are presently directed toward the achievement and maintenance of high academic standards for fraternity men, the establishment of a more efficient and effective IFC, and increased partici- pation by Millsaps fraternity men in all phases of collegiate and com- munity activities and service. The Inter-Fraternity Council is composed of two members from each of the four fraternities and these are aided by Mr. Sam Nicholas who serves as Council advisor. Offices in the Council are held also by system of rotation which places a representative from each fraternity in office each year. Ricky Fortenberry serves as president of the IFC. Inter-Fraternity Council President Ricky conducts meeting of IFC which consists of (first row) Bruce Stafford; Don Wrighton; Wayne Ferrell; David Martin, Sec; Sid Graves; (second row) Joe Bennett, tres.; Danny Lodner, vice pres.; Ed Morrison. 89 Chi Omega officers are (first row) Carol Richardson, Rush Chairman; Jean Nicholson, President; Polly Gotlin, Rush Chairman; (second row) Margaret Allen, Corresponding Secretary; Adrienne Doss; Betsy Stone, Pledge Trainer; Cindy Felder, Vice President; not pictured, Mebbie Davidson, Treasurer. C H O M Alexander, J. Allen, M. Anderson, D. Andrews, Z. Baker, J. Fitfs, H. Francis, M. Gatlin, P. Gervin, L. Greer, D. Kastorff, G. Mansell, M. Monk, M. Nicholson, J. Payne, F. Ryland, P. Scruggs, D. Shannon, M. Solomon, J. Terpstra, J 90 " To be womanly always; to be discouraged never. " To the sisters of Chi Omega these are more than words —they are what is really behind all the owls, white carnations, and cheery songs; they are a symphony to live by. And it is this symphony of magnificent purpose that guides the lives of all Chi O ' s. But Chi Omega is even more than purpose. It is an enthusiastic spirit that permeates all phases of campus life; it is rush parties, house suppers, and Irmo at the winter formal. With sore muscles after the powder-puff game and paint on their noses from redecorating the house, these Chi O ' s ore girls with high ideals, sharing an endearing bond of sisterhood — a bond that will never be broken. Chi Omega ' s display their enthusiasm in the many campus extracurricular activities. The Chi Delta chapter boasts cheerleaders, campus favorites, assistants in several academic departments, and president of WSGA. Chi Omegas ore members of the Players, Who ' s Who, the Concert and Chapel choirs, the Troubadours, the Bobashela and Purple and White staffs, the Ford Foun- dation Drive, Dean ' s List, and many campus honoraries. The Chi Omega Fraternity, founded in 1895 at the University of Arkansas, came to Millsops as Chi Delta chapter on March 31, 1934. The colors of Chi Omega are cardinal and straw, and the flower is the white carnation. Scholarship, character, democratic ideals, and loyalty ore the foundations of Chi Omega ' s purposes. Chi Omega pledges wori on paddles they plan to sell. Barnett, P. Burleson, G. Byrd, A. Davidson, M. Dawkins, J. DeWolfe, J. Fewel, M. Harris, P. Hayles, J. Hederman, C. Hinton, M. Morton, G. Jack, M. Jordon, C. Perdue, M. Robb, L. Richardson, C. Ried, A. Ried, B. Riley, S. Robertson, L. Wade, K . Wadlington, M. Watkins, M. Wiggers, C. Williams, D. Williams, S. Zickler, J. 91 Mu Chapter of Kappa Delta mode its appearance on the Millsaps campus in 1897. Since then Kappa Delta girls have had reputations for being outstand- ing on campus. A KD does not limit her activities to Kappa Delta — in fact two KD ' s are officers in the Student Senate; Kappa Deltas are Homecoming Queen, Best Dressed, Sigma Lambdas and in Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities. This doesn ' t complete the list however. KD ' s have a special place in the busy schedules for visits to the Cerebral Palsy Home, their chapter meetings. Big Sister— Little Sister parties and the traditional White Rose and Dagger dances and the Emerald Ball. A KD may be giggling over a burned dinner at the house, seriously discussing international problems or singing around the piano but she is always sure that she ' ll be welcome in her house on Sorority Row and will find a sisterhood of love. Alford, A. Anderson, D. Armstrong, J. Boos, O. Ball, V. Blount, B. Box, L. Boyles, M. Brockin, D. Cole, E. Collins, S. Cook, C. Daniel, D. Dement, P. Dubuisson, E. Duquette, F. Duquette, S. Floyd, L. Hicks, S. Hollomon, F. Humphries, B. Kilgore, M. Kitchens, J. Knapp, M. Lawrence, P. Lehman, H. McCorty, P Meochom, C. Merritt, B. Moak, S. Murray, K. Nicholas, J. Odom, G. Pittman, D. Rodgers, T. Scott, S. 92 K D Ann Alford, Millsops Kappa Delta was elected Top Best Dressed Coed for 1966. ' Browne, J. Bush, P. Cajoleas, 1. Clayton, M. Marshall, I. Mayfield, D. Meachom, B Fuller, B. Furr, B. Glassco, M. Hall, L. Watson, L. Wellborn, H. Williams, L. McDonald, M. McHorse, G. McLemore, D. Marett, E. Street, B. Tote, E. Toon, B. Walker, C. 93 H M U Phi Mu officers are (first row) Kay Pritchett, corresponding secretary; Genrose Mullen, president; Irene Carroll, standards; (second row) Ann Hanson, treasurer; Martha Curtis, vice-president; Kathryn Park, secretary; Kathleen Huff, pledge trainer; Pom Moore, rush chairman. ■P mm ' ' M 11 P ss V m Mt w- m A rl Ue, C. Harden, S. Bowman, L. Bradshaw, M Pritchett, K. Lum, S. Hawthorn, P. Hill, M. Rosebrough, H. Massey, C. Mercer, I. Samples, M. Shell, C. 94 If you are looking for a Pfil Mu girl, look for a girl with unbounded enthusiasm, a disarming smile, and a warm " hi " for everyone. She ' s not hard to find around campus. You may discover her writing a letter to the editor or one to her adopted little sister overseas. You ' ll find her singing in the Concert Choir, the Chapel Choir, the Opera Workshop, the Troubadours. Her name appears on the best dressed list, as well as the Dean ' s list and President ' s list. No, a Phi Mu is not hard to find. Look for her on stage with the Millsops Players or work- ing hard in the publications offices. On top day various honoraries seek her out. The president and vice-presi- dent of Sigma Lambda, president of the YWCA, sec- retary of the Senior Class, two dorm presidents, and three members of Who ' s Who are Phi Mus. Every Phi Mu loves to get together with her sisters, whether for a house supper, a Philomathean, or a candle light service. She is equally at home on the volleyball court and the dance floor. Wherever she is found she wears her golden shield proudly, for she has much to be proud of. Founded in 1852, Phi Mu is the second oldest sorority in America. Fifty-three years ago Epsilon Chapter of Phi Mu was established as the first sorority on the Millsops campus. Through the years the rose and white and the high ideals of Phi Mu have been cher- ished by the girls who have entered her bond. Anne Powers serves punch at a Phi Mu open house. Carroll, I. HuH, K. Moore, P. Simmons, G Childs, J. Hull, B. Morrow, L, Smith, K. Curtis, M. Hunt, R. Mullen, G, Stokes, D. Dacus, S. Dovis, B. Jackson, R. Lane, C. Murphree, P. Neil, K. Thomoson, N. Vanexan, G Fowler, S. Laney, J. Park, K. Wilson, M. Gunn, M. Locke, P. Perry, H. Wofford, A. Hall, A. Longest, P. Powers, A. Young, D. 95 Zeta ' s plan for fall rush during summer workshop. Armstrong, A. Augustus, C Dascomb, S. Denny, M. Hogg, M. Hunecke, M Riley, A. Snipes, E. Babb, N. Dye, M. Jordan, S. Steen, J. Blockweil, K. Franklin, E. Kunzelman, S. Thornton, S. Carpenter, D. Genthon, M. McDonald, M. Ware, S. Crecink, C. Hayes, J. Perrett, C. White S. Dorr, B. Henze, S. Prather, J. Williams, J. 96 u H Zeta officers: {first row) Ann Armstrong, secretary; Carol Ann Augustus, presi- dent; Maggie Hogg, rush chairman; (second row) Mary DeSiia Dye, vice- president; Marilyn McDonald, ritual; Michele Genthon, music. " Gee, I ' m glad I ' m a Zeta, yes I am . . . " You can feel the happy spiril surround you as you enter the Zeta Tau Alpha house, for the girls there find happiness in their special bond of sisterhood. Yet, each Zeta is an individual. Zeta pins are worn by girls who create an inter- national atmosphere from paint and cardboard for a WUS bazaar. You will find a German major who Holds the Intermediate French award. Most of all, you will notice the pride with which Zetas display their social service trophy, won for the third year in a row. And what will a Zeta tell you about her fraternity? She will say that it was founded in 1898 and has 127 chapters; that it is one of the ten largest groups in National Panhellenic Council; but most of all, that it is in the turquoise and silver, in the white violet and golden crown, that she finds a spirit of sisterhood that is not to be matched anywhere. A Zeta is a sister who, within the Zeta circle, finds the joy and understanding shared in Zeta Tau Alpha. " Yes, " she will say, " I ' m glad I ' m a Zeta. " 97 Alpha Mu Chapter of Kappa Alpha Order moves this year into a new chapter house,- the culmination of years of hard work and planning by loyal alumni and half a generation of active brothers. Into this new residence shall pass the brothers now at Millsaps and those to come for a half-century or more. With them shall be carried the heritage and traditions that are Kappa Alpha; a heritage of honor and excellence, and the tradition of the South- ern Gentleman in courtesy and in service. KA ' s are present at the meetings of eleven of the Mill- saps Greek-letter honoraries; they preside at ODK, AED, and M-Club. Seven KA ' s sit with the Millsaps Student Sen- ate, one as Parliamentarian and all as committee chair- men. Some brothers sing with the Troubadours and the Chapel Choir; while others are mainstays on the football, basketball, track, and tennis teams. A KA chaired Fresh- man Orientation, for which more than half the counselors were Alpha Mu brothers. In addition there are KA ' s rep- resented among the class officers and on the Student Ford Foundation Drive Executive Committee. Socially there is the bi-annual Old South Ball and the yearly Black and White Christmas Ball. The KA Rose this year. Miss Caroline Tabb, is honored at each of these events. On the intramural sports field Alpha Mu continues to be a top competitor. KA is in top contention for the basketball and soccer titles. Each season produces its share of KA all-stars in intramurals. Kappa Alpha emulates an ideal of fraternity life that is more than a social outlet from a rigorous academic environment. It tries to achieve excellence in every endeavor and promote total participation in the life of Millsaps and the moulding of her future. KA ' s Bill Croswell and Eugene Countiss break the ground for the new KA house. K H Atchley, R. Atwood, D. Baas, J. Bailey, J. Countiss, E. Croswell, B. Cunningham, R. Davis, F. -Ill -1 Kemp, R. Kleinschmidt, C Mead, V. Hudson, D. Shields, C. Sorrells, C. Landis, R. Russell, B. 98 KA Rose Carolyn Tabb is pictured with KA officers: Eugene Countis, III; Tommy Davis, II; Bill Croswell, 1. Breland, F. Beaslcy, K. Casey, M. Cavett, C. Chotam, F. Clark, D. Clark, L. Collins, F. Robertson, K. Downing, D. Davis, T. Ferrell, W. Foshee, C. Franks, S. Gerald, T. Hansford, J. Harris, G. Yorbrough, R McKee, D. -II Martin, D. Mayo, B. -VIII Mullins, A. Parker, J. Posey, S. Stewart, S. liles, A. Upchurch, W. Van Every, K. Montgomery, H. Wellborn, C. Weller, T. Williams, J. -V Stafford, B. Ward, R. -IV 99 Kappa Sigmas and their dates enjoy party at Sig House. Smith, D. Bennett, J. Biddle, C. Bingham, R. Bundy, R. Calcote, W. Morris, D. Hillhouse, L. Hoiiinger, F. Hubbard, J. luckett, R. McWilliams, C Morrison, E. Polmer, J. Pearson, J. Quicic, K. Rogers, D. Smith, L. Tarver, R. Wentworth, J. Wesson, M. Wilkerson, J. 100 K A P . P S A G M The officers for Kappa Sigma are (first row) Reid Bingham, Grand Scribe; Ben Mitchell, Grand Master; Charles McCormick, Guard No. I; (second row) Ken Quick, Grand Master of Ceremonies; Vic Yawn, Guard No. II; Russell Tarver, Grand Treasurer; Joe Bennett, Grand Procurator. In 1895 ten Millsaps men — some serious, others care- free, decided thai they had two basic things in common; they all loved women, and each man respected the other nine men. Because of these interests, the group became of- ficially associated as the Alpha Upsilon Chapter, of Kappa Sigma at Millsaps. This ossociation has been passed down for over seventy years to other deserving men at Millsaps. Now there are 45 Millsaps Kappa Sigmas who love women and respect each other. Kappa Sigmas are leaders in such honoraries as Alpha Epsilon Delta, Theta Nu Sigma, Eta Sigma, and other phases of campus life. They are outstanding in intramurals, and their interests range from the Millsaps Singers to varsity sports. A subsiantial number of the " M " Club members also wear the Star and Cresent. Kappa Sigma represents a tradition of loyalty to Mill- saps, and its members continually show it. Duncan, R. Hasselmen, J Meyer, J. Mitchell, B. Rosenboum, C. Sheldon, J. Valentine, A. Yawn, V. 101 Officers for ttie Lambda Cfii ' s are (first row) Chuck Maurice Hall, rush chairman; Rusty Hawkins, treasurer; (second row) Ricky Fortenberry, vice-president; Jerry Duck, social choirmon; Richard Robbins, ritualist. This year has proved to be another great year for the men of Lambda Chi Alpha, and they have token their position of campus leadership. The men of Lambda Chi Alpha proudly boast the President of the Student Body, Jerry Duck; President of the Sophomore class, Ronnie Greer; President of I.F.C., Rick Fortenberry; Chairman of the Student Ford Foundation Drive, Sam Rush. Serving under President Duck there ore 6 other Lambda Chi ' s in the Student Senate. This year the Lambda Chi ' s are leading the various publication staffs vv ' ith Editor, Assistant Editor, Sports Editor, Photographer of the Bobashelo; Business Manager, Layout Editor, Intramural Editor, and various re- porters of the Purple and White; Editor of the Major Facts; and the director of publicity for the Athletics Department. Lambda Chi ' s are in all phases of important campus life; ten greek letter honoraries, Troubadors; Concert Choir, Chapel Choir. In the area of intramural athletics, the men of Lambda Chi have already taken the volleyball championship and are expecting equal success in the remainder of the year ' s athletic functions. Each year Lambda Chi looks forward to its spring formal, the Crescent Ball, and the annual coast " house party " . It is good to have a party, or student leaders, or athletic champions, but at the center of this group is the strongest bond that binds, and that is the bond of a true brotherhood OS the Lambda Chi Alpha ' s develop as men and leaders. Babin, W. Bond, J. Carroll, J. Gamble, W. Godbold, J. Goodposter, L Lewis, G. McMurry, G. Morrison, K. Shurley, L. Smith, J. Sutphin, J. 102 Lambda Chi ' s win 1966 volleyball championship. champagne, T. Dowell, C. Drone, M. Duck, J. Parker, B. Greer, R. Hall, M. Hollford, C Vomer, C. Powers, D. Rasor, S. Robbins, R. Weaver, C. Whotley, S. Wilbur, F. Everett, B. Howkins, R. Rush, S. Williams, D. Ford, C. Hughes, M. Shottuck, H. Williamson, B. Fortenberry, R. Lamar, T. Sheffield, J. Wright, A. Lee, C. Wrighton, D. 103 L Officers for Pi Kappa Alpha are (top row, left to right} Len Crook, Historian; Jim Ford, Vice- President; Danny Ladner, Secretary; Sid Graves, Corresponding Secretary; Eas Leake, Treasurer; and Sandy Sandusky, President. I K A P A P L A P H Barrett, P. Bear, L. BIythe, D. Coleman, R. Cronin, K. Crook, L. Ezelle, B. Flood, D. Ford, J. Gibbons, L Golden, J. Groves, S. Hardy, S. Sandusky, S Harris, A. Hathowoy, K. Hester, B. Leake, E. Plunkett, B. Richardson, P. Schutt, J. Simpson, B. Thomas, P. Tumlinson, B. Williams, J. Wooldridge, H. 104 r Born at the University of Virginia in 1868, Pi Kappa Alpha has grown to be one of the largest college fraternities in the country. Coming to Millsaps in 1905, Alpha Iota is re- garded by the college as a source of leadership, talent, and social life. The Pikes are known for their hospitality and wild parties. The annual Ole North Ball and the House Party on the Gulf Coast are major highlights of the social season, along with the Cotton Ball in the spring at which the Pike Dream Girl is announced. Pi Kappa Alpha also boasts excellent participation in Millsaps campus life; notably, membership in Alpha Epsilon Delta, Social Science Forum, Who ' s Who in American Col- leges and Universities, Theta Nu Sigma, Eta Sigma Phi, Con- cert and Chapel Choirs, Debate team, P W staff, plus members of every athletics team. Offices held are president of Omicron Delta Kappa and of Kit Kat, Stylus editor. Fresh- man class vice-president, and Greek Week chairman. So, as in the past, the men of Pi Kappa Alpha continue to provide their characteristic wit, party spirit, and intellectual leadership. 105 L ■fr- . ' . ' , ' 1 1 K ' ' - ' ' S H Hr . . ' - ' ' ' ' l l H 1 H r i l Km " ' l V ' ' ' - H 1 1 1 S H k!! v H UiM Hi|Q[2K ' ' • ' ■ ' 1 106 HONORARIES ill Seated: Dr. Frank Laney and Dr. Ross Moore. Standing: Sandy Sandusky, Dr. Somuel Knox, and Fred Davis. ODK Recognizes Student Leaders ODK, national leadership honorary, rec- ognizes outstanding men on campus on the basis of service, leadership, and char- acter. It recognizes leadership in five areas: scholarship, student government, social and religious organizations, athletics, publica- tions, and arts. ODK sponsors Tap Day each semester and awards a scholarship trophy to the Greek organization having the highest average in the men ' s and women ' s divisions. Seated: Jim Carroll and Erwyn Freeman. Standing: Mark Matheny and Rick Fortenberry. 108 First Row: Genrose Mullen and O ' Hara Baas. Second Row: Polly Dement, Jean Nicholson, and Marie Smith. Sigma Lambda Means Scholarship, Leadership Sigma Lambda, a leadership honorary society for women, was founded at Millsaps in 1934 by the already existing ODK chapter. To be issued on invitation to membership in Sigma Lambda, a woman student must have a 2,0 overall average, a variety of leadership services, personal qualities suggesting leadership abilities, and second semes- ter standing as a junior. Recognizing outstanding acomplishments in scholarship, leadership, and campus activities, Sigma Lambda represents the ultimate achievement for a Millsaps woman. Leslie Jeanne Floyd, Martha Curtis, and Ann Hanson. 109 L First Row: Susan McLemore, Milton Hill, Sandy Kees, Mary Desha Dye, and Polly Dement. Second Row: Virginia Ann Jones, Reida Hollingsworth, Lynn Marshall, Nancy Thompson, and Evelyn Snipes. Majorettes Tap Four Girls M-Club Promotes College Athletics Many of the participants in the Millsaps intramural program receive a special reward - the invitation to join the Majorette Club. The Majorette Club is an honorary organization consist- ing of women students who have participated in at least three different intramural sports and have maintained a grade-point index of 1.5 for at least two semesters. It seeks to recognize interest and participation in women ' s intramural sports. All students (male, that is) who have been awarded the official letter " M " in intercollegiate athletics, who accept the invitation to join, and who make it through the initiation pro- gram are members of the " M " Club. The club ' s one main pur- pose is to promote intercollegiate athletics and intramural sports. Each year the club presents trophies to the Most Im- proved Football Player and to the Most Valuable Football Player at their annual banquet. The " M " Club also sponsors an all-campus dance each year. First Row: Kelsey Van Every, Russell Atchley, Wayne Upchurch, David Martin, Ted Weller, Wayne Ferrell, Prentis Bellue, and Mike Casey. Second Row; Don McKee, Jerry Huskey, Timmy Millis, Bill Milton, Troy Lee Jenkins, Edwin Massey, and Gary Stewart. Third Row: David Atwood, Webb Buie, Stanley Groham, Tommy Davis, William Campbell, Jim Woide, Jerry Pearson, Bruce Sumroll, and George Self. no Seated; Miss Aline Richardson, Anne Graham, Jean Nicholson, Susan McLemore, Irene Carroll, Mrs. Myrtis Meader Robertson, Sarah Hodo, Milton Hill, Eileen Shoemaker, Nancy Thompion, Martha Curtrs. Standing; Lynne Teaching Honorary Furthers Purpose of Education Kappa Delta Epsilon, a professional education honorary, promotes the cause of education by fostering high scholastic standing and professional ideals among those preparing for the teaching profession. To be eligible for membership, a woman student must have a major in education and an over- all 1.7 average. Also six hours of secondary or nine hours of elementary education must hove already been completed. Besides holding monthly meetings, KDE undertakes various projects and sponsors a Christmas party at the Old Ladies ' Home. One of the special highlights of the year is the party with student teachers and supervising teachers. Honorary Promotes Dramatics Alpha Psi Omega is a national honorary dra- matics fraternity. It recognizes outstanding contri- butions In the field of acting and in the area of backstage work. The Players ' Awards banquet, held annually to honor the outstanding Players of the year, is sponsored by Alpha Psi Omega. The awards are as follows: Most Outstanding Millsaps Player, Millsaps Player Acting Award, Junior Act- ing Awards, Most Valuable Freshman, and Back- stage Award. Chi Delta Inspires Creative Writing One of the most exclusive honoraries on campus is the sister organization of the men ' s honorary. Kit Kot. Chi Delta not only recognizes outstanding achievement in the literary arts, but also seeks to pro- mote interest in creative writing among all Millsaps women. Membership is ex- tended to those Millsaps women who are of at least sophomore standing and whose work has been publisheed in Stylus or entered in the Southern Literary Festival. All members has shown a persistant and sustained interest in the field of writing. The group is sponsored by Mrs. Marguerite Goodman. ( if ' ' -fH ' Above: Susan Finch. Below: Marie Smith. i Seated: Ronny Bentley, Sue Lowery, Sara McDavid, Dorothy Greer, Mike Cojey. Standing: Tommy Wooldridge, George Harris, Erwyn Freeman, Joe Bennett, Vic Yawn, Clyde Watkins, Henry Wooldridge AED Promotes Honorary Promotes Pre-Med Work Scientific Interests AED is a national honor society of pre-medical students, which encourages excellence in pre-medical scholarship, stimu- lates an appreciation of the importance of pre-medical educa- tion in the study of medicine, promotes cooperation and con- tacts between medical students and educators in developing an adequate program of pre-medical training, and binds to- gether similarly interested students. To be eligible a student must have high scholarship, exemplary leadership, sound char- acter, and a pleasing personality. Theta Nu Sigma, honorary science fraternity, provides an opportunity for increased fellowship among those having scientific interests, encourages students to enter graduate schools, recognizes excellence in scholarship and leadership among science students, and makes available to members scientific facts and discoveries. Membership is limited to majors in the natural and mathematical sciences who hove completed courses in three of the sciences and have an overall index of 1.8 and an index of 2.0 in the sciences. Each new member must present a paper on some phase of science. Seated: Chuck Hallford, Eileen Shoemaker, LIbby House, Nancy Thompson, Melindo Hjtcherson, Sam Rush. Standing; Erwyn Freeman, Ben Mitchell, Joe Bennett, Henry Wooldridge, Ted Weller, Ed Morrison, James Ward Fite, Charles McCormick, Andrew Gregonti, Sam M eredith, Torrey Curtis, Dr. Roy Berry. 112 Seated: Miss Elizabeth Craig and Miss Dorothy Cameron. Standing: Faser Hardin, Virginia Ann Jones, Susan Finch, Michelle Gen- thon, Anne Graham, and Dr. Williom Horan. French Enthusiasts Honored ' i Delta Phi, founded in 1906, is a national honorary fraternity recognizing h scholarship and attainment in the study of the French language and of nch literature. Before receiving an invitation to membership a student must e at least a 2.0 average in fifteen hours of French and a 1 .8 overall average. Delta Phi also extends honorary membership to faculty members, alumni, d others who hove shovvn interest in France, its language, and its literature. Organization Honors Classics Enthusiasts Eta Sigma Phi is a national honorary classical fraternity. The requirements for membership are first semester sophomore standing and a B average in the classics. The purpose of the honorary is to recognize outstanding students in Greek and Latin studies and to increase the knowledge of the art and the literature of ancient Greece and Rome. On the national level Eta Sigma Phi publishes The Nuntius, a quarterly mag- azine, and sponsors an annual convention. First Row: Ann Powers, Mrs. Magnolia Coulett, and Sandy Shook. Second Row; Don Flood, Fred Davis, Dr. George Stephenson, and Dan McKee. 113 IRC Meets, Debates Topics An honorary which recognizes students genuinely interested in the fields of political science and current history is the International Relations Club. IRC hopes to stimulate interest in these fields through first-hand reports from students who have recently traveled abroad and through open forums on timely world problems and events. First Row; Dionne Anderson, Floy Holloman, Polly Dement, and Marie Smith. Second Row: Maurice Hall, Charles Vomer, and Rick Fortenberry. Club Promotes Social Sciences A local honorary recognizing scholastic achievement in the social sciences is the Social Science Forum. Its purpose is to pro- vide a forum for exploration, study, and interpretation of va- rious aspects of the social sciences. Its membership is composed of upperclossmen who have a high scholastic average and a special interest in this field. First Row: Anne Powers, Kothryn Pork, Pom Moore, Jean Nicholson, Marilyn Hinton, and Polly Dement. Second Row: Chuck Halltord, Dionne Anderson, Ann Hanson, Martha Curtis, Jim Carroll, Fred Davis. Third Row: Sid Graves, Sandy Sandusky, Jim Ford, Lonny Carlson, and Maurice Hall. 114 Scholastic Abilities Honored by Eta Sigma Eta Sigma was established at Millsaps College in the 1 920 ' s and was re-established on campus in 1957. Its purpose is to recognize students of out- standing scholastic ability and to promote scholarship at Millsaps. Members must have completed a minimum of seventy-five semester hours, at least thirty of which must have been acquired at Millsaps. Juniors must have on overall point index of 2.60, and seniors an overall index of 2.55. To be tapped into the Mill- saps chapter of Eta Sigma is a distinct scholastic honor for a Millsaps Student. First Row: Sara McDavid, Anne Powers, Libby House. Second Row; Mike Casey, Torrey Curtis, Ben Mitchell. Chi Chi Chi Honors Chemistry Enthusiasts Chi Chi Chi is an honorary recognizing excellence in the field of chemistry. This group provides needed assistance for various chemistry-sponsored projects, acts as a body to make visitors to the chemistry department welcome, and keeps the student body informed about the various speakers who talk to the members of the department throughout the year. It also encourages students having an interest in chemistry to enter graduate and professional school. The group works in cooperation with other scientific bodies having similar aims. The organization hopes either to attain national status or to become affiliated with the strongest national chemistry honorary fraternity. ' 1 ' : ' 9 " w ( P J . S First Row: Charles McCormick, Sue Lowery, and Erwyn Freeman. Second Row: Tommy Wooldrldge, Dr. Roy Berry, Joe Bennett, Sara McDavid, James Ward Fite, Mike Casey, Sam Rush, and Ben Mitchell. 115 Honorary Sponsors Debate Tournament Pi Kappa Delta is a national forensics honorary recognizing students excelling in debate, extemporaneous speaking, ora- tory, and other forms of public speaking. Each year Pi Kappa Delta sponsors one of the finest tournaments in the South, the Millsaps Invitational Debate Tournament. Kit Kat Provides First Row: Robbie Lloyd, Orvel Hooker, Mary Ann McDonald. Second Row: Jim Carroll, Ricky Forte n berry, Horry Shottuck. Literary Haven Kit Kat is the oldest and most exclusive honorary on the Millsaps campus. Composed of a comfortable circle of campus writers. Kit Kat provides a literary haven for new ideas and a critical opportunity for the creative writer. Its name is derived from an eighteenth century English tavern where the authors of the day gathered to eat, drink, smoke, and converse. The twentieth-century men of Kit Kat enjoy the same pastimes. Schiller Recognizes Excellence in German Schiller Gesellschaft has the twofold purpose of promoting and cultivating an interest in German culture and recognizing outstanding students in German studies. Each candidate for membership is invited to write a research paper on some aspect of Germany ' s contributions to literature, science, or art. Gamma Gamma Rewards Greek Leaders Gamma Gamma is a Greek leadership honorary established at Millsaps College in 1965. Its purpose is to recognize and to encourage meritorious service to the Greek system and to the college. Gamma Gamma seeks improved and more harmonious re- lations among the fraternal organizations and also between the fraternal system and the entire college community. First Row; Jean Nicholson, Polly Dement, Genrose Mullen. Second Row: Chuck Hollford, Jerry Duck, Sandy Sandusky, Ease Leake. 116 117 as.jiSJi SPORTS Polly Dement escorted by Jerry Duck. Jean Nicholson escorted by Ronnie Greer. C u Lynn Marshall escorted by Fred Davis. Susan Duquette escorted by Erwyn Freeman. Carolyn Wallace escorted by Don McKee. 120 Cheering the Majors on to a winning season were (first row) Nina Bologna, Penny Meacham, Phyllis Roulette, Lynn Marshall, Connie Elliott. Sanders, Floy Holloman, Bee Bettcher; (second row) Becky 121 Troy Lee Jenkins Halfback Ted Weller End Danny Neely Quarterback Edwin Massey Halfback Bill Milton Tackle Closing the season with a 4-3-1 record, the Majors presented Harper Davis with his finest season since accepting the Millsaps head coaching post three years ago. This record was also the best at Millsaps in over a decade of unsuccess on the gridiron. Davis, with the able assistance of coach Tommy Ronoger, worked with a nucleus of re- turning lettermen, molded a devistating passing attack with the support of on explosive running game, making the Majors not only a winning team but a team that was pleasing to the spectators. Of course lettermen did not return at all positions, but a fine freshman crew— perhaps the finest bunch of recruits in recent Millsaps history— filled in many gaps left open by the graduation of some starters. School spirit, long at a low ebb at Millsaps, picked up considerably with the efforts of a hard-working bunch of cheerleaders and the presence of a band. The Majors played before overflow crowds on Alumni Field and even when on the road always hod a notable following. And since many experienced personnel return for action next year, prospects for a bright football future at Millsaps are brighter than ever. Majors Fall to Livingston State Sure signs that a good season was to come were evident after the Millsaps footballers had opened their season with a 21-14 defeat at the hands of Livingston State in Pritchard, Alabama. Even though the Majors did go down to defeat in the end, they showed indications throughout of the wide-open offense that was to carry them to their best season since 1954. Quarterback Danny Neely tossed two touchdown passes for the Millsaps scores, hitting end Ted Weller with a first quarter aerial and throwing 17 yards to halfbock Edwin Massey in the third quarter. Neely notched two more points following the second touchdown when he rounded right end for a conversion. With the second score the Majors had a 14-7 lead, but the home squad battled back to cut the margin to 14-13 entering the final period. Defensive safet y Mike Coker blocked the PAT attempt to keep the Majors temporarily ahead. The Majors maintained the lead until midway through the final period when an intercepted pass set up the go-ahead score for Livingston State with 7:49 remaining. The Majors, who led statistics-wise in the game, were paced of- fensively by the passing of Neely who completed 15-23 for 208 yards. Jimmy Waide turned in an especially fine defensive effort. Danny Neely scampers for 1 pares to bring down our ace 6 yards as a quarterback. Livingston State player pre- 122 • jw John Hart Tackle Gerald Robbins Fullback Jerry Huskey Halfback Pat Amos Fullback Joe Pat Quinn Quarterback Majors Upend Powerful Sewanee 40-28 For Season ' s Initial Victory Here is half of the pass catch combo of Neely to Weller that lifted the Majors to a come-from-behind victory against powerful Sewanee. Defensive halfback Mike Davidson come up quick to stop o Sewanee back and prevented a large gain. Probably the most satisfying victory of the season was the first one, a fantastic come-from-behind 40-28 triumph over small college power Sewanee on the Tigers ' home field, one of the few losses suffered by the Tennessee eleven in recent years before 1966. The Majors had to win it the hard way, falling be- hind 28-14 late in the first half before the Millsaps defense settled down for a fine effort. Millsaps scored on the last play of the first half to cut the margin to 28-20 at the break, then put across three more touch- downs in the second half while holding the astonished Tigers without a point. The Danny Neely-Ted Weller passing combination which worked well all season proved to be the demise of Sewanee as, with the Majors still trailing 28-26 in the fourth quarter, the two combined for a pair of late scores in overcoming the Tiger lead. Neely and Weller had combined in the first half for still another TD pass, while other Millsaps six-pointers were scored by halfbacks Troy Lee Jenkins, Edwin Mas- sey, and Neely himself on running plays. David Marfin Guard Jimmy Waide Guard Wayne Ferrell End Mike Coker Halfback Tommy Burns Guard ! -i.mM Majors Whitewash Lynx 26-0 For Homecoming Victory A Southwestern back finds a small hole as Jerry Husky (22) moves in for a quick tackle. The smile of Homecoming Queen Lynn Marshall was a smile of whole-hearted approval as the Majors stomped Southwestern. Not in a long time has homecoming been quite as happy on occasion at Millsops as was the 1966 version. The Majors treated pretty Queen Lynn Marshall and her royal court to a brilliant display of offense and defense in whitewashing arch rival Southwestern-at- Memphis 26-0 before the biggest home crowd of the season. While the overflow audience looked on, the Majors started strongly in winning their third straight contest. Quarterback Danny Neely passed complete the first four plays from scrimmage, called running plays twice, hit again through the air waves to the five yard line, then scored himself from there. Minutes later, the Majors had another score on the board when end Ted Weller received a 19-yard scoring pass from Neely. Early in the second quarter. Insurance was added when halfback Troy Lee Jenkins scored from 13 yards out, and the final tally came in the third period when halfback Edwin Massey caught an 18-yard Neely pass. The Majors combined running and passing effectively, rushing for 174 yards and throwing for 177. Massey caught seven passes to lead in that department while Jenkins ' 56 yards led the Majors in rushing with fullback Timmie Millis a close second with 53. David Martin and Bill Milton were among the Major linemen who turned in tremendous efforts in the whitewash. The Millsops defense turned back Southwestern three times within the Major ten-yard stripe. 124 SSI ' vBifl i _i fjS5 tsSp •« «L 5?5fl UtU ) Bob Mayo End Stanley Graham Tackle Charlie Whitten Tackle r= ! = Mike Davidson Halfback Ben Graves Center Millsaps Stops Southwestern Cold Halfback Troy Lee Jenkins (44) breaks loose for a 13-yard touchdown in the second quarter. Timmy Millis (31) is coming across to lead Jenkins into the end zone. Give ' em Hell, Majors The mighty Majors roared onto the field and as the sign said " Jinxed the Lynx " . 125 1 5; ' ' f ' sii Max Arinder End - 1 lail i ■ I . ' ■■■I L ' Melford Smith Guard David Powers Center Jerry Pearson End ™vi ?=3 Jack Baggett End Millsaps Blasts Austin College 32-18 Quarterback Danny Neely hurled a triplicate of touchdown passes, two to Troy Lee Jenkins and one to Edwin Massey, leading Millsaps to a 32-18 " Freshman Day " victory over Austin Col- lege in the third game of the season for the Majors. The first TD drive covered 98 long yards of real estate and was ended when Jenkins hoofed it into the end zone from 23 yards out late in the first period. The next Major scoring drive covered 70 yards and was climaxed when Massey latched onto a Neely sprint out pass and trekked 1 1 yards for pay dirt. Jenkins scored the next two Millsaps six pointers on passes of 15 and nine yards from Neely. The other Millsaps TD came on a four yard effort on the part of hard hitting Major fullback Timmy Millis in the fourth quarter. Austin ' s Kongeroos did all their scoring in the second half with 12 of their 18 point total coming in the wanning moments of the last period. Jenkins accounted for 92 of the 176 yards collected by the Majors over land and gained 64 yards on pass receptions. Neely completed 13 of 16 passes, for 155 yards on this sunny afternoon on Alumni Field. The Majors piled up 331 total yards in one of the best offensive performances of the year. Austin managed to gain 217 yards through the air but got only 98 yards over a de- termined Millsaps defensive line. The Majors ' s3condary picked off three Austin aerials. Defensive halfback Mike Coker (20) smiles proudly after a fine game against powerful Austin. Halfback Troy Lee Jenkins (44) proved hard to stop as seen here. Jenkins led all rushers with 92 yards and 3 touchdowns. Leon Bailey Timmy Millis John Turcotte Johnny Hamby Jo Jo Logan Quarterback Fullback Tackle End Center Majors, Randolph Macon Battle To 7-7 Tie Playing out of town always presents a problem to the traveling team, no matter who it is. But those foreign officials sometimes present a bigger problem. The Majors had two long touchdowns called back and a 25-yard pass that would have set up another TD on the two yard line but still managed to leave Ashland, Va. with a 7-7 tie. In the opening period the Majors marched 64 yards for pay dirt the first time they got the ball. Halfback Edwin Massey went the lost 23 yards on a pass from quarterback Danny Neely, and freshman tackle John Turcotte converted to give the Majors a 7-0 lead. With 1:23 left in the first half, the ' Jackets scored on a three yard plunge climaxing a 45-yard drive, knotting the score. Then came that fatal final half. Two 80-yard touchdown passes, one each to Massey and Troy Lee Jenkins, were nullified and another superb aerial from Neely to Jenkins was flagged back. A Harding back finds the going tough against the rugged Major defense as Mike Coker mokes a fine tackle from behind. Danny Neely (12) behind the fine blocking of the Majors ' offensive line prepares to lounch another aerial. Majors Fall To ATC Co-Champs Harding College ' s big Bisons put an end to the Majors ' six-week unbeaten string with a 28-8 triumph over the Majors on Alumni Field. Before the Harding game, the Majors had won three, tied one, and gone through two open dates without a blemish. Harding, how- ever, ran back the opening kickoff 96 yards for a touchdown, then scored twice more in the first quarter for an early 21-0 lead. The game Majors never quit and scored in the third quarter when quarterback Danny Neely crossed the goal from 10 yards out. De- fensive halfback Jerry Husky hod intercepted a Harding pass to set up the tally. End Ted Weller then caught a pass from Neely for two extra points to cut the lead to 28-8. Although the Majors threatened throughout the rest of the game, the Harding defenses did not allow another point. Troy Lee Jenkins was the game ' s leading ground gainer from his halfback post, picking up 110 yards in 21 carries. The Millsaps pass defense turned in its best effort of the season, holding the Bisons to two completions in eight attempts for only 17 yards. Harding ' s powerful backs, however, gained 290 yards on the ground in addition to scoring touchdowns on a kickoff and punt return. 127 SSX2 William Campbell End Parker Powers Tackle Prentiss Bellue Halfback ibmP ' SS Robert Evans Guard Lonnie Godard Quarterback Majors Tumble Maryville 21-17 TIP-OFF?— Defensive halfback Gerald Robbins (30) watches as the Major line forces a Ouachita fumble. Tackle Bill Milton (71) in the bottom of the tussle was the cause of the enemy bobble. ANOTHER COMPLETION-Quorterbock Danny Neely (12; flings o pass to freshman halfback Mike Coker (20) in Millsaps ' 21-17 dubbing of Maryville ' s Scots. Coker capably filled in for the injured Troy Lee Jenkins. Fullback Ger- ald Robbins (30) provides excellent protection for Danny. A balanced running and passing game told the whole story as the Majors chalked up yet another victory on the road at the expense of Maryville ' s Scots- men, 21-17. A look at the gome statistics shows an almost evenly matched pair of small college powers, but a more accurate aerial act made all the difference in the world. Danny Neely completed 20 of 34 passes for 206 yard s and three touch- downs. Edwin Massey was on the re- ceiving end of two of those TD passes and Ted Weller snagged the other. Troy Lee Jenkins, sidelined on the second play of the game with o dis- located elbow, was lost for the rest of the year but still the Majors managed to rush for 152 yards. The Majors, although playing with that ever-present away-from-home dis- advantage, made relatively few mis- takes. They lost only one fumble and had only one pass intercepted while In- tercepting a Maryville pass and recover- ing two Scot fumbles. The defensive backfield, composed of Massey, Jerry Huskey, Mike Coker, and Gerald Robbins, limited the Scotsmen to only 13 pass completions in 31 at- tempts for 164 yards. Linemen Ben Graves, David Martin, Bill Milton, Stanley Graham, George Self, John Turcotte, and John Hamby all played outstanding games in their re- spective positions. Without an all-out ef- fort from the linemen, any hopes for victory are always hopeless. STEPPIN ' OUT— Halfback Troy Lee Jenkins breaks a tackle and checks out for a big gain against Austin College ' s Kangaroos. The Majors, with Jenkins playing a big role in both the running and receiving phases, whipped the Texans 32-18. FRESHMAN SWIFTY— Mike Coker, freshman half- back from Jackson, outruns his pursuers for an important gain on a rain-soaked Maryville field. Normally a starting defensive bock, Mike re- sponded readily to his first dose of heavy of- fensive action and aided the Majors claim a 21-17 victory. 1 1 si Thomas Bryant Guard sl? " ? Majors stunned by Ouachita 21-6 James Shaw Center George Self Tackle Three touchdown passes by Ouachita College ' s Tiger s spelled disaster for Millsaps in the last game of the season as the Methodists went down 21-6 but even in losing, the Majors had compiled o season to be proud of. The Majors finished the season, with a 4-3-1 mark, the first winning season for a Millsaps football team since 1956 and the best record since 1954. A spirited defensive line stopped the highly praised Ouachita Baptist running attack but the Majors couldn ' t stop their strong passing game. The only Millsaps score came late in the final period when Edwin Mossey crashed over from a yard out, pre- venting the first shutout for the Majors. The TD was set up by a pair of aerials from Danny Neely to Mossey, one covering 46 yards and the other a 15-yard sprint out. Neely completed a brilliant season by completing 1 1 of 25 pass attempts for 159 yards, giving him a 1,322 yard tandem offense total for the year. Here the powerful Millsaps line crushes an opposing bock. The Majors ' line was the key to our great season as they provided great blocking and tackling at every game. GO! FIGHT! All right now! Let ' s all yell!! WIN! Well— I bet Fab will get it out! Twenty per cent fewer losses with Lynn. 129 ' .: mk wmu k Dr. James A. Montgomery Majors Basketball 1966-67 Millsaps Basketball Team 130 ;icf n 3 " ? 1 The rest of the Majors look on as Guard Mac Williamson prepares to haul down a rebound against Corey. Senior center Jerry Sheldon (40) leaps high above a Carey defender to get off o shot in the hotly contested game held at Buie Gym, Forward John Cook (44) moves in for a possible rebound as Charles Rosenbaum (50) looks on the action. Bobby Luckett Charles Rosenbaum Jerry Sheldon M% t Guard Mac Wil ' iamson attempts to block a Carey shot as Luckett, Sheldon, and Rosenbaum move into position for a rebound. John Cook Bill Drury Bill Lax Big Jerry Sheldon goes up to add two more points to the Majors score with an easy lay-up. At the end of 14 games Sheldon is the leading scorer on the Majors team. 132 Jerry Robertson Cassels Wilson Senior Bobby Luckett mokes o pretty hook shot over a Spring Hill defender, giving the Majors a one point advantage at that point in the game. A Spring Hill player gets off a shot despite the efforts of Luckett (20) and Sheldon (40) who ore up high in their attempt to block the shot. » £ 1 % J f erry Hasselman 1 ML 1 1 Jl 1 MJ k M l. m " " " 1 m ■j. David Hansford Ron Duncan Mac Williamson 134 ■ill aEiftr S ' s., 4 ' 4 KH . . i ' Ron Hoffman i • i « John Poag GO! MAJORS! WIN! 135 Majors Look For Good Season The Majors baseball team will soon take to the diamond in pursuit of a winning season with many new faces in the line-up. However the Majors can be expected to improve on last year ' s 5-15 record. At the present there are only four starters from last year ' s team, but Coach Harper Davis has five transfer students, all of whom have at least a year of collegiate baseball experience, to bolster the roster for the upcoming season. The team this year appears to be much faster than in previous years and could prove to be a formidable opponent at all times. " A rose is a rose is a rose " " All right you guys, we ' ve just gotta ' get organized! " 136 Major Th inclads Soon Will Take to the Track in Pursuit of Victory Below is the nucleus of the Major ' s tracksters this year. Last year the Majors had one of their most successful seasons and are expecting to improve on that fine mark. This year ' s team ore from right to left: first row, Bruce Sumrall, Tommy Davis, Troy Lee Jenkins; second row, Jerry Huskey, Mike Coker. 137 Intramural Athletics • VOLLEYBALL CHAMPIONS Members of Phi Mu sorority who were undefeated in volleyball this year are front row: Caroline Massey, Muriel Bradshaw, Gayle Vonexan. Bock row: Lindsay Mercer, Morgarette Wilson, Susan Lum, Susan Fowler, Nancy Thomason. Women ' s Intramurals Susan McLemore helps the volleyball over as her KD teammates stand ready to back her up. You can tell by the smiles who the KD ' s are as their teammate Esther Marett makes another two points. Nancy Thompson bends over backward for the Independents. Phi Mu ' s give extra effort os they near an- other victory. 140 |i|iii ' ;ii ' ;t! ' ;ii:iii;ii ' i ' i;iH ' il! ' lilllillil .■:!!ll!l IliiP Volleyball reaches a new emotional peak. Carolyn Mossey and Margarette Wilson join forces in bad- minton. Kappa Delta Dawn Pittman shows determination. 141 Each year the men not participating in varsity athletics meet in usually friendly competition on the athletic fields. Under the supervision of Coach Montgomery, the Intramural Council directs the semester ' s athletic activities. September found the groups competing for the volleyball championship and in the final week the Lambda Chi ' s pulled out the championship. At the same time the campus was witnessing soccer for the first time due to the efforts of Hugh Gamble, who set up the entire program. This initial season ended in a tie and the KA ' s emerged as champions as they defeated the Kappa Sigs in the championship playoff. The semester ' s activities ended with the annual Monty ' s Pre-Xmas Invitational Tourny. This year saw the Kappa Sigs iirl team go undefeated as they walked away with the championship this year. Ricky Fortenberry and Larry Goodpaster look on as ail-star David Powers (LXA) sends a smash over the net as John Schutt (PiKA) leaps high to block it. Men ' s Intramural Players converged on the ball in the fast and furious soccer action this year. 142 Tf ' .tS ESB Millsaps today— the Stadium tomorrow?? TIP-OFF, and the action is underway in the pre-Christmas tourney. 143 Jerry Duck sends another smash across the net as the Pike defense attempts to get in position for on attempted return. It ' s really an easy dance once you get the hong of itl " Flash " looks on as Ted Weller puts a free throw in the air for an easy point in the Xmos tourney championship. 144 Yes, I will admit that they are a good looking team, but how are they at foot- ball? 145 146 CLASSES Seniors From left: Vice-President, DAN McKEE; Secretary-Treasurer, ANN HANSON; President, FREDDY DAVIS. ALLEN, MARGARET LEE; Greenville; Elementary Edu- cation; Chi O, Corresponding secretary; Millsops Players; WSGA; Student Senate; Orientation coun- selor; KDE; Dean ' s List; P V staff; Bobashela staff; Intramurals. ANDERSON, DIANNE: Memphis, Tenn.; Sociology; Social Science Forum, sec.; Dean ' s list; KD chaplain; Orientation Counselor; P W staff; society ed.; Boba- shela staff. BAAS, O ' HARA: Hazelhurst; Elementary Education; KD, Membership chairman, President; Chapel Choir; Top Ten Best Dressed; Top Ten Beauty; Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities. BEAR, LESLIE: chairman. Jackson; Biology; PiKA, Scholarship 148 BINGHAM, REID, JR.; Metairie, La; Political Science; KS, sec; Gamma Gamma; P W staff; Intramural council; Orientation Counselor; Pre- law Club. BLOUNT, BETSY; Denver, Colorado, Elementary Edu- cation; Dean ' s list; KD; Concert Choir; Mlllsaps Play- ers; WSGA; Student Union Committee, sec; Orien- tation Counselor. BUSH, DARRELL; Jackson; Sociology; Concert Choir; Student Senate; YMCA; Young Democrats; Intromurols; P W staff; Editor and reporter. CARROLL, JIM; Hernando; ODK; Debate; LXA; P W staff; Who ' s Who in American Colleges Universities; IRC; Young Democrats; Pi Kappa Delta; Student Senate. CLAY, SARA E.; Collinsville COKER, ELIZABETH; Canton; Chemistry; WSGA; Mill- saps Players; Election committee. CONVERSE, KENNETH; Jackson COOK, JOHN W.; Wesson 149 COOPER, WILLIAM CHARLES; Jackson; Football; Track COUNTISS, EUGENE H. JR: New Orleans, La.; Kappa Alpha; Secretary, Historian, Chairman house Com- mittee; Gamma Gamma; Millsaps Players; Mississippi Youth Congress CROSWELL, WILLIAM WALTER; Jackson; Economics; KA, President; Sergeant at- Arms; Doorkeeper; Varsity letterman— Basketball; Diamond Award; M-Club Wall Street Journal Award for Achievement in Economics; Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities; Junior Year Abroad. CUMBERLAND, THOMAS L; Yazoo City; Religion; CUNNINGHAM, ORVILLE; Terry CURTIS, MARTHA ELIZABETH; Olive Brand; Psy- chology; Sigma Lambda, President; Phi Mu Sorority, Vice President, Treasurer; YWCA, President; Metho- dist Student Movement, State Secretary; Christian Council; P W staff; Chapel Choir; Orientation Coun- selor; English Departmental Assistant; Dean ' s list; Koppo Delto Epsilon; Social Science Forum; Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities. CURTIS, TORREY; Clarksdole; Geology; Concert Choir; Dean ' s list; Theta Nu Sigma; Eta Sigma, President; Opera Workshop. DAVIS, BARBARA GAYLE; Rienzi; Elementary Educa- tion; Millsaps Players; Chapel Choir; Boboshelo Staff, Business Manager; WSGA; 150 DAVIS, FRED GODLOVE; Jackson; Deon ' s list; KA; Omicron Delta Kappa; Track team; Sociol Science Forum; Student Senate; Intercollegiate Council; Ori- entation Counselor; Eta Sigma Phi. DAVIS, RONALD; Jackson; English; Dean ' s list; Eta Sigma Phi; Concert Choir; Orientation Counselor; Chapel committee; Millsaps Players; P V staff, Pho- tographer; Bobashela staff. Photographer DEMENT, POLLY; Vicksburg; English; Kappa Delta, Vice President, Editor; P W staff; Freshman Class Secretary-Treasurer; Sophomore Class Secretary- Treasurer; Lambda Chi Alpha Crescent Court; Orien- tation Co-Chairman; Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities; Campus Favorite; Homecoming Court; Sigma Lambda; Majorette Club; Gamma Gamma; In- ternational Relations Club; Social Science Forum; DENNY, MARY; Jackson; Psychology; Zeto Tou Alpha Sorority, Vice President, Pledge Trainer, Rush Chair- man; Gamma Gamma; Millsaps Players; WSGA DiRAGO, LEONARD; Jackson; Chapel Choir DUCEY, CINDI: Jockson; Chemistry-Biology; Dean ' s list; Young Republican club DUCK, WILLIAM GERALD; Purvis; Biology; Lambda Chi Alpha, Pledge Trainer, President; IFC; President, Gamma Gamma; SEB, Vice President, President; Orientation, Counselor, Co-Chairman; Campus Fa- vorite; Master Major; Executive Comm., M.I.C.; Sports- man of the Year, ' 65; Who ' s Who in American Col- leges and Universities; KD Greek God. DYE, MARY DeSHA; Clarksdole; Biology; Sanders Award in Spanish; Majorette Club; Chapel Choir; Madrigals; Gamma Gamma; WSGA; ZTA, Vice Presi- dent, Pledge Trainer, Ritual Chairman, Music Chair- man, Athletic Chairman, Model Pledge, Historian 151 FARRIS, JAMES; Jackson; Eta Sigma Phi; Westminister Fellowship FINCH, SUSAN KAY; Gulfport; English; Chi Delta, President; Pi Delta Chi, President; Writer ' s Club; Sanders Award in French; Dean ' s list; English De- partmental Assistant; Stylus, Business Manager; Hon- ors in English; International Relations Club FITE, JAMES WARD; Grenada; Chemistry; Theta Nu Sigma FORD, JAMES R.; Players Jackson; PiKA; Dean ' s list; Millsops FORTENBERRY, EARL, JR; Pi Kappa Delta; Debate Team; Millsops Players; Interfraternity Council, Presi- dent; Washington Semester; International Relations Club; ODK; Schiller Gesellschoft; Young Congress Delegate; Transfer Orientation, Chairman; Student Assistant, History Department; Lambda Chi Alpha, Vice President, Rush Chairman; Dean ' s list; Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities; Pre-Iaw Club; President; Young Democrats, Vice President; LXA Outstanding Sr. ' 67; Campus Favorite GATLIN, POLLY; Corinth; Chi Omega, Rush chairman. Secretary, Pledge Trainer; Concert Choir; YWCA GOLDEN, JAMES; PiKA; Kit Kot; Stylus, Editor; Con- cert Choir; Band GRAHAM, ANNE; Meridian; French; Pi Delta Phi; Kappa Delta Epsilon; MSM; Millsops Players 152 GREER, DOROTHY VIRGINIA; Storkvilie; Biology; YWCA; Millsaps Players; Bobashelc staff; Alpha Epsilon Delta, Treasurer; Intromurals; Dean ' s list; NSF Undergraduate Research Assistant GWIN, MICHAEL RAYMOND; Waynesboro; Philoso- phy; Madrigal HAUFORD, CHARLES ROBERT; Memphis, Tenn; Geology; LXA, Treasurer, Social Chairman, Pledge trainer; Dean ' s list; P W staff. Intramural Ed.; Bob- ashelo Sports Editor; Theta Nu Sigma, President; Social Science Forum; Gamma Gamma; Softball All- Stars; Intramural Sportsman of the Year; Intramural Council, President, Secretary-Treasurer; NSF Assistant; Romance Languages Departmental Assistant; Major Facts staff; Orientation Counselor; Geology Depart- mental Assistant; LXA Outstanding Active 1967; Omicron Delta Koppa HALL, MAURICE; Bay Springs; English; Lambda Chi Alpha, Treasurer, Rush Chairman; Student Senate; SEB Elections and Finance Committees; Chapel Choir; Student Union Board; P W staff. Business Manager; International Relations Club; Social Science Forum, Vice President, President; Pre-low Club; Young Democrats; Honors in English; Who ' s Who in Ameri- can Colleges and Universities; Orientation Counsellor; Dean ' s list HARRIS, GEORGE; Laurel, Kappa Alpha No. X; Chemistry; Alpha Epsilon Delta; Chi Chi Chi; Intra- mural Golf; Dean ' s list; HART, JOHN K.; Biloxl; M-Club; Football HENZE, SHARON; Wiggins; Biology; Zeto Tau Alpha; Baboshelo staff; Intromurals; Bond; WUS HILL, MILTON; Memphis, Tenn; Elementary Education; Phi Mu; P W staff; Majorette Club, Millsaps Players; Canterbury Club; 153 HODO, SARA LYNN; McComb; Elementary Education; Kappa Kelta Epsilon; Dean ' s list; Intromurals HOLLINGSWORTH, RIEDA BLANCHE; Carthage; Ele- mentary Education; Intromurals; Majorette Club; Bob- oshela staff; World University Service HUFF, KATHLEEN SEGREST; Port Gibson; Elementary Education; Phi Mu; Pledge trainer; Orientation Coun- selor; YWCA HUMPHRIES, BEVERLY; Greenwood; French; Concert Choir; Organ Guild; Dean ' s list; Junior Year Abroad; WSGA; SEB Elections Committee; Kappa Delta HUNT, RUTH; Memphis, Tenn; Philosophy; Phi Mu Sorority; Millsaps Players; WSGA; Boboshelo staff; Intramurols JONES, JACKSON I; Jackson; Football KERNELL, SAMUEL H.; Memphis, Tenn; Political Science-Sociology; Debate team; P W staff; Faculty Assistant; Pi Kappa Delta; International Relations Club, Vice President; Young Democrats, President; Student Senate; Social Science Forum; Dean ' s list; Circle K KIRBY, TIMOTHY S; Ean Gollie, Fla. 154 LEWIS, FLOYD GRAHAM; Flora; History; Millsops Players; Circle K; Cheerleader; Lambda Chi Alpha, Rush chairman; Social Chairman; Orientation Coun- selor; IFC Representative; Greek Week Committee LOVITT, STELLA; Jackson; Kappa Delta Epsilon Elementary Education; lUCKETT, ROBERT; Loretto, Ky; Basketball McKEE, DANIEL DEUPREE; Clarksdale; Mathematics; Tennis team; Canterbury Club; President, State Presi- dent; Orientation Counselor; KA; Student Senate; Junior Class Vice President; Senior Class Vice Presi- dent; Christian Council; Ministerial League; Chaplain of Student Senate; M-Club; Dean ' s list; Eta Sigma Phi; Math Assistant; Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities; ODK McLEMORE, PATSY W.; Charleston; Elementary Edu- cation MANSELL, MARY FISH; Camden; English; Chi Omega; P W staff; Dean ' s list MARBLE, RONALD; Jackson; History MASSEY, DAVID; Laurel; national Relations Club Political Science; Inter 155 MAYO, ROBERT MURRAH, JR; Raymond MERRITT, ANN BRITAIN; Clarksdale; French; YWCA; Wesley; Best Dressed Award; PiKA Dream Girl Court; KoppG Delta; Junior Year Abroad MILLER, JOHN H; Kosciusko; Choir; Millsops Players; Orientation Counselor MONTGOMERY, HOLT; Laurel; History: Kappa Alpha; Pi Delta Phi MULLIN, GENROSE OWSLEY; Jackson, Music Edu- cation; Sigma Lambda; Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities; Concert Choir, Soprano Soloist; Troubadours; Cheerleader; Ponhellenic Council; Gamma Gamma; Student Senate; Bob- asbela staff; Dean ' s list; Orientation Counselor; Ph! Mu, President, Membership chairman. Social chairman; NICHOLSON, GLORIA JEAN; Meridian; Elementary Education; Sigma Lambda; Gamma Gamma; Socio! Science Forum; Kappa Delta Epsilon, President; Dean ' s list; Homecoming Court; Favorite; Chapel Choir; Bob- ashela staff; Lambda Chi Alpha Crescent Court; Pon- hellenic; Orientation Counselor; Chi Omega, Presi- dent NORTH, EDWARD R.; Jackson; Biology; Dean ' s list; NSF Undergraduate Research Biology Lab Assistant PARK, KATHRYN; Sordis; History; International Re- lations Club; Social Science Forum; WSGA; Dean ' s list; Chapel Choir; Phi Mu, Secretary 156 PERRY, HELEN BETHANY; Hattiesburg; English; Ph! Mu; English Department Assistant; YWCA; Purple and White staff PITTMAN, DAWN; Panama City, Fla.; Elementary Education; Kappa Delta; Millsaps Players; P W staff; WSGA POWERS, CAROLYN ANNE; Jackson; Psychology; Phi Mu, Social Chairman, Social service chairman; Eta Sigma Phi, Secretary, Treasurer; Social Science Forum; Dean ' s list; President ' s list; YWCA; Religion Department Assistant QUICK, KENNEDY; INDIANOLA; Biology; Kappa Sigma, Grand Master of Ceremonies, Pledge trainer. Rush chairman; Sophomore class President; Favorite; Orientation Counselor; Intramurols; REID, SARAH ELIZABETH; Memphis, Tenn; Elementary Education; P W staff; Bobashela staff; Chi Omega; Wesley; Dean ' s list; Intramurols RILEY, SUZANNE; Jackson; Elementary Education; Chi Omega; Bobashela staff; Millsaps Players; P W staff ROBERTS, JIM, JR.; Pontotoc; Kappa Sigma ROBERTSON, LYNNE; Metairie, La; Elementary Educa- tion; Chi Omega; Panhellenic Council; Kappa Delta Epsilon; Student Assistant, Education Department; Orientation Counselor; Purple and White staff; Mill- saps Players 157 ROGERS, RONALD; Memphis, Tenn; Kappa Sigma, Treasurer; Pi Kappa Delta; Social Science Forum, Associate; Sophomore class President; Dean ' s list ROSENBAUM, CHARLES; Valley Station, Ky; Varsity Basketball SANDUSKY, JAMES E.; Meridian; Psychology; Omi- cron Delta Kappa, Vice-President; Social Science Forum; Gamma Gamma; Student Senate; Interfrater- nity Council, secretary; Bobashela staff; Dean ' s list; Varsity Golf Team; Psychology Departmental Assist- ant; Who ' s Who in American Colleges And Universi- ties; Pi Kappa Alpha, President SHATTUCK, HARRY HARDIN, JR.; Boy St. Louis; Po- litical Science; P8.W staff, Sports Editor, Editor; Major Facts, Editor; Bobashela s aff; Sports Information Director for Athletic Department; Orientation Discus- sion Leader; Debate; Youth Congress; Pi Kappa Delta; Student Senate; Mississippi Collegiate Press Association; Young Democrat; Lambda Chi Alpha Fraternity; Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities SHELDON, JERRY; Owensboro, Ky; Basketball SHOEMAKER, EILEEN MARIE; Jackson; Mathematics; Concert Choir; Theta Nu Sigma SHREVE, DARRELL; St. Louis, Mo; English; Dean ' s list; Phi Eta Sigma; Young Democrats SIBLEY, DOROTHY ELLEN; Gulfport; Religious Educa- tion; MSM; WSGA 158 SIMPKINS, SIDNEY MARTIN; Tutwiler, Biology; Intro- murals; Band; Dean ' s list; AIP; NSF Biology Research Project SMITH, JAMES KEITH; Jackson; Geology; Boboshelo staff. Editor; Lambda Chi Alpha, Editor; Sullivan Geology Scholarship; NSF Loess Assistant, Teacher- Student Assistant; P W staff. Editor; Sports columnist; M.J. C. P. A; Young Democrats; Hinds Jr. College; A.S.B. Senator; Editor Student Handbook; Sports Editior, Hindsonion; Eagle. SMITH, MARIE; Pascagoula; Political Science; P W staff, Reporter, News editor. Editor; WSGA; Student Senate; YWCA; Secretary; Dean ' s list; Sigma Lambda; Chi Delto; International Relations Club; Social Science Forum; Archery Club; Mississippi Collegiate Press Association, Vice President; World University Service, Co-Choirmon; Young Democrats; Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities SMITH, PRENTISS LEE; Caseyville; Biology; Student Senate; Intromurols; Dean ' s list; Orientation Coun- selor; AIP; NSF Biology Research Project; Alpha Ep- solion Delta STEWART, GARLAND SEALB, JR.; Ruleville; Biology; Kappa Alpha; Orientation Counselor; Dean ' s list; Intromurols, All-Stor-Softball SUMRALL, BRUCE WADE; Sarasota, Fla; Biology; Dean ' s list; Trock team; M-Club THOMPSON, NANCY JEAN; Jockson; Mathematics; WSGA; Majorette Club; Koppo Delta Epsilon; Theta Nu Sigma TIFFANY, JOSEPH BENJAMIM; Vicksburg; Germon; Modrigol Singers; Kit Kat, President; Schiller Gesel- Ischaft, President; Lambda Chi Alpha 159 TRENT, WILLIAM O; Chattanooga, Tenn; PiKA; Mill saps Players; IFC; Varsity track TUTEN, WYNONA: Jackson TYNES, GUY ALLEN; Clarksdale; Millsaps Players; Chapel Choir VANCE, JANET; Meridian; Elementary Education; Mill- saps Concert Choir; MSM VARNER, CHARLES EDWIN; Louise; History; Lambda Chi Alpha; Intramurals; Student Senate; Chapel Com- mittee; Elections Committee; International Relations Club, President; Social Science Forum; Young Demo- crats; Dean ' s list; Millsaps Players; Debate; WALDEN, JILL; Jackson WATKINS, TROY B, JR; Natchez; Biology; Concert Choir; Troubadours; Millsaps Players; Band; Archery; High School Day Committee WEBB, DAVID RANDOLPH; Memphis, Tenn; Political Science; P W staff; Millsaps Players 160 WEEMS, LOVEnE, JR: Jackson WELLER, TED; Chatham; Football; Kappa Alpho President, M-Club; NCAA Scholarship WESSON, MATTHEW BARKER; Tupelo; Biology; Kappa Sigma WHATLEY, RICHARD STEVEN; Vicksburg; Geology; Lambda Chi Alpha; Loess Assistant; Geology Depart- mental Assistant; Chr istian Council., President, Vice President; BSU, President; Circle K; Madrigal Singers; Chapel Choir WILLIAMS, SALLY; Osceola, Arkansas; Elementary Edu- cation; Chi Omega; Dean ' s list; P W staff WOODRUFF, MARY; Jackson; Geology; N.S.F. Loess Assistant WOOLDRIDGE, THOMAS DEAN; Grenada; Band WOOLDRIDGE, WILLIAM HENRY; Jackson; Chapel Choir; PiKA; Treasurer 161 Junior class officers; President Jimmy Woide; (right) Vice-President Erwyn Freeman; (left) Secretary-treasurer Susan Duquette (center) JUNIORS AGNEW, JIMMIE DELL; Morton ALEXANDER, JANET; ChiO; Jackson ARMSTRONG, ANN; ZTA; Tunica ARMSTRONG, BOBBIE; Jackson ATWOOD, DAVID; KA; Meridian AUGUSTUS, CAROL ANN; ZTA; Jackson BARNES, SUE; Blountville, Tenn. BARRETT, PAT; McComb BEASLEY, KEN; KA; New Albany 162 DAVIDSON, MEBBIE; Chi O; Jonesboro, Ark. DAVIS, TOMMY; KA; Meridian DRESS, JAMES; D ' Lo DUQUETTE, SUSAN; KD; Somerville, Tenn. DYE, MILLSAPS; Clarksdale FERRELL, V AYNE; KA; Pascagoula FISHER, DON; Vicksburg FLOYD, LESLIE JEAN; KD; indianola 163 FRANCIS, MARION; Chi O; Jackson FRANKS, STEVE; KA; Booneville FREEMAN, ERWYN; Meridian GAMBLE, BILLY; LXA; Ocean Springs " Professional " Belly Dancer DALE BRACKIN livens an assembly with performance. JK GRAVES, SID; PiKA; Tunica HALL, ANITA; Phi Mu; Belzoni HASSELMAN, JERRY; KS; Holly Springs HAV KINS, RUSTY; LXA; Jackson HEDERMAN, CAROL; Chi O; Jackson HILTON, JOY; Carlisle HINTON, MARILYN; Chi O; Greenwood HOBART, MARY D.; Jackson HOGG, MARGIE; ZTA; Jackson HOLLOMAN, FLOY; KD; Tupelo HUDSON, DAVID; KA; Laurel KASTORFF, GAYLE; Chi O; Indianola KENNEY, JIMMY; SX; Jackson KNAPP, MARIE; KD; Fayette 164 LADNER, DANNY; PiKA; Memphis, Tenn. LAWRENCE, PEGGY; KD; Brandon LEAKE, EASON; PiKA; Tupelo LEE, CINDY; Phi Mu; New Orleans, La. LEVANWAY, SCOTT; Jackson LOWERY, SUE; Plainfield, Ind. MAGEE, BENNY; Long Beach Hams at Heart, MAGGIE FURR, hams it up with CLIP DOWELL at OLIVER rehearsal. MATHENY, MARK; Terre Haute, Ind. MAnHEWS, TOM; Jackson MAXWELL, MEL; Chi O; Ruleville MAYFIELD, DEON; KD; Taylorsville McDAVID, SARA; Macon McDONALD, MARILYN; ZTA; Dundee McLEMORE, DIANE; KD; Gulfport McWILLIAMS, CLIFTON; KS; Hazelhurst MEYER, FLO; Belzoni MITCHELL, BEN; KS; Cleveland MOFFETT, TOLA; Lucedale 165 MONK, MADOLYN; Chi O; Belzoni MOORE, RAM; Phi Mu; Long Beach MORRIS, DAVID; KS; New Albany ODOM, GLENDA; KD; Gulfport PARKER, FRED; Kosciusko PATE, HENRY; LXA; Jackson PATTERSON, STACY; Greenwood PAYNE, FRU; Chi O; Leiand PRITCHETT, KAY; Phi Mu; Greenville RALEY, BARBARA; D ' Lo RICHARDS, WILLIAM; Las Vegas, Nev. RICHARDSON, CAROL ANN; Chi O; Alexandria, l.c ROBBINS, RICHARD; LXA; Shannon ROBERSON, JAMES; Moss Point RUSH, SAM; LXA; Meridian SMITH, DOUG; KS; Columbus 166 SORRELLS, CHARLES; KA; Jackson STARNES, WAYNE; Port Gibson STAUFFER, KAY; Morion SWOOPE, CHARLES; Newton TARVER, RUSSELL; KS; Greenville THOMAS, DALE; Jackson TUMLINSON, BUDDY; PiKA; West Point UPCHURCH, WAYNE; KA; Hollondale WALTERS, GLADYS; Wiggins WELLBORN, HELEN; KD; Hattiesburg WENTWORTH, JAMES; KD; Natchez WILLIAMS, DANNY; LXA; Indionolo WILLIAMS, JAMES; KA; Jackson WILLIAMS, JAMES; PiKA; Memphis, Tenn. WRIGHTON, DON; LXA; Morgantown, N.C. YAWN, VIC; KS; Columbia 4Aiik 4iki 167 i VJA- Sophomore Class Officers: (right to left) President, Ronnie Greer; Secretary, Diane McLemore; Vice-President, David Martin. SOPHOMORES ALFORD, ANN; KD; Hazelhurst ALLEN, PAUL; Greenville ALLEN, VIRGINIA; Jackson ALLISON, ANN; Sewanee, Tenn. ANDREWS, ZOE; Chi O; Meridian ATCHLEY, RUSSELL; KA; Rolling Fork ATKINSON, MARGARET; Jackson BAAS, JOHN; KA; Hazelhurst BABIN, WAYNE; LXA; Groves, Texas BAILEY, JOE; KA; Coffeeville BAKER, JANE; Chi O; Indianola BARNEn, PAM; Chi O; Memphis, Tenn. 168 BARRETT, CHERYL; Chi O; Meridian BASS, ARTHUR; Walnut, III. BERGERON, GERMAINE; GuHport BIRD, ROBERT; Long Beach BISHOP, DONALD; Blue Mountain BLACKWELL, KAREN; ZTA; Jackson BLAND, SHEILA; Yazoo City BOND, JON; LXA; Jackson BOWMAN, LINDA; Phi Mu; Sebring, Flo. BRADSHAW, MURIEL; Phi Mu; Gulfport BRELAND, FRITZ; KA; Pascagoula BROOKS, BEVERLY; Jackson BUNDY, RICHARD; KS; Benton, Ark. COJOLEAS, IRENE; KD; Jackson CAMPBELL, WILLIAM; SX; West Point CHAPMAN, JERRY; Brandon mkMik CLARK, LARRY; KA; Tcylorsville COLE, EMILY; KD; Macon COLEMAN, RICHARD; PiKA; Jackson COLLINS, ROBERT; Aztec, New Mexico CONNER, JAMES; Canton COX, CHARLOTTE; Chi O; Madison CROOK, LEONARD; PiKA; Memphis, Tenn. CUMMINGS, KATHLEEN; KD; Jackson CUMMINGHAM, ROBERT; KA; Greenville DARR, BARRI LYNN; ZTA; Tulsa, Okla. DAVIDSON, DAVID; Whitfield DAVIS, BRENDA; Phi Mu; Long Beach 169 DAVIS, IVA LOU; Preston DEWOLFE, JUDY; Chi O; Pass Christian DANNAN, ALFREDA; Natchez DOWELL, CLIFTON; LXA; Gulfport DRANE, MIKE; LXA; Jackson DRURY, BILL; Cnick raw, Ala. DUNCAN, RON; KS; Raceland, Ky. FLOOD, DON; PiKA; Jackson FOSHEE, CRAIG; KA; Hattiesburg FULLER, BONNIE; KD; Pascagoula GLASSCO, MELINDA; KD; Cleveland GODBOLD, JIMMY; LXA; Brookhaven GRABAU, KATHRYN; Vicksburg GREER, RONNIE; LXA; Minden, La. GREGANTI, MAC ANDREW; Merigold GRIFFITH, HENRY; Jackson GUNN, MARTHA; Phi Mu; Ellisville HALL, LINDA; KD; Pascagoula HARPER, GERALD; Laurel HATHAWAY, KENNY; PiKA; Natchez HAYES, JUDITH; ZTA; Yazoo City HICKS, SUZANNE; KD; Shelby HILLHOUSE, LARRY; KS; Greenville HOLDEN, JIMMY; Jackson HUTCHERSON, MELINDA; Scooba 170 JONES, BERTHA; ZTA; Brandon JORDAN, WILLIAM; Jackson KEMP, BOB; KA; Pascagoula LAMAR, TED; LXA; Pensacolo, Fla. LANE, CAROL; Phi Mu; Ellisville LAY, MARY; Kossuth LEGGETT, DIANE; Biloxi LONGEST, PEGGY; Phi Mu; Sfarkv McHORSE, GAIL; KD; Jackson MARBLE, CAROL; Jackson MARETT, ESTHER; KD; Tupelo MARSHALL, LYNN; KD; Sumner LUM, SUSAN; Phi Mu; Vicksburg McKAY, JIMMY; KS; Gulfport McCULLOUGH, DOUG; Collins McDonald, MARY ANN; KD; Jackson MARTIN, ANN; Chi O; Vicksburg MARTIN, DAVID; KA; Columbus MEACHAM, CAROLYN; KD; Bafesville MERCER, LINDSAY; Phi Mu; Vicksburg MORRISON, ED; KS; Laurel MORROV , LINDA; Phi Mu; Jackson MOSBY, ANN PAIGE; Canton MURPHREE, PAT; Phi Mu; Aberdeen 171 PAULETTE, PHYLLIS; KD; Biloxi PAYNE, CHARLES; McComb PERRETT, CARROLL ANN; ZTA; Greenville POWERS, DAVID; LXA; Cary RICHARDSON, PETE; RIKA; Tupelo ROSEBROUGH, HELEN; Phi Mu; Memphis, Tenn. RUSSELL, JUDY; Jackson RYLAND, PATSY; Chi O; Memphis, Tenn. SADKA, LINDA; Meridian SCOTT, SHARON; KD; Jackson SCRUGGS, DOTTIE; Chi O; Gunnison SHANNON, MISSI; Chi O; Meridian SHELL, CINDY; Phi Mu; Laurel SIMMONS, GAYE; Phi Mu; McComb SMITH, ALAN; Wayside SNIPES, EVELYN; ZTA; Memphis, Tenn. SOLOMAN, JULIANNE; Chi O; Belzoni SPINKS, JAMES; DeKolb STAFFORD, BRUCE; KA; Memphis, Tenn. STAGE, DIANNE; Jackson STAPLES, CONNIE; Ellsworth, La. STEWART, THOMAS; LXA; Jackson 172 STOKES, DIANA; Phi Mu; Miss. City ' - : STREET, BRENDA; KD; Ripley TATUM, MARTY; Hattiesburg THOMASON, NANCY; Phi Mu; Memphis, Tenn. THOMPSON, CHERYL; Laurel VANEXAN, GAYLE; Phi Mu; Long Beach WADE, CATHY; Chi O; Joseph, La. WALLACE, WILLIE; Pascagoula WALLACE, WILLIE; Shuqualak WALTERS, ROLAND; Maben MtMmM WATKINS, MAGGIE; Chi O; Summit WATSON, WALTER; Jackson WEAVER, CHUCK; LXA Sebring, Flo. WIGGERS, CAROLYN; Chi O; Indianolo WILLIAMS, JENNIFER; Greenville WILLIAMS, LINDA; KD; Poplorville WILLIAMSON, BUDDY; LXA; Bay Springs WINE, CLAUDINE; Elizabethtown, Ky. WOFFORD, ALICE; Phi Mu; Drew WOODS, JAMES; Jackson WOOIDRIDGE, BETTY; Jackson YOUNG, WILLIAM; Jackson 173 Mike Coker, President; Betty Toon, Secretary; and Barry Plunkett, Vice President, lead the 1966-67 Freshman class. FRESHMEN Greet Millsaps With Apprehension And Enthusiasm ADAMS, DIANNE; Jackson ADAMS, BRUCE; Pass Christian ADDISON, MARGOT; Baton Rouge, La ALFORD, PHYLLIS; McComb ALLEN, KAREN; Philadelphia ANDERSON, DIAN; Chi O; Vicksburg ARINDER, MAX; LXA; Jackson ARMSTRONG, BRIN; Memphis, Tenn. 174 1 ARMSTRONG, JACQUE; KD; Somerville, Tenn. BABB, NANCY; ZTA, Jackson BALL, VICKl; KD; Tylertown BETCHER, BEE; Little Rock, Ark. BIDDLE, CLYDE; KS; Greenville BLYTHE, DON; PiKA; Jackson BOYD BIEDONHARN, CAROLYN; Clinton BROWN, DAVID; Columbus BUCKALEW, ZACK; Pinevllle, La. BURNETT, JOE; Newton BUSH, PAT; KD; Jackson CALCOTE, WILLIAM; KS; Summit CARPENTER, DIANNA; Holly Springs CATHA, LIBBY; Picayune CAVETT, CLINT; KA; Jackson CHAMPAGNE, TONY; LXA; Jackson CHATHAM, FRANKLIN; KA; Meridian CHILDS, JOLEE; Phi Mu; Eupora CHIN, DON; LXA; Sumner CLARK, DAVID; KA; West Point CLAYTON, MARTHA; KD; Tupelo COKER, MIKE; Jackson COLE, ANNIETTA; Mendenholl COLE, LINDA; Natchez COLLINS, FOSTER; KA; Jackson 175 COLLINS, SUSAN: KD; Oxford. COLSON, MARSHA: Natchez. COOK, CAROL: KD; Lakeland, Fla. CRAWFORD, ANN: Jackson. CRECINK, CAROLYN: ZTA; Meadville. CRONIN, KEN: PIKA; Clinton. DACUS, SUSAN: Phi Mu; Cordova, Tenn. DANIEL, DONNA: KD; Fayetteville, Tenn. DAWKINS, JAN: Chi O; Alexandria, La. DEARMAN, MITZI: Phi Mu; Baton Rouge, La. DOWNING, DAVE: KA; Pascogoula. DUBUiSSON, ESTER: KD; Ocean Springs. DUKE, MARY: Pelohatchie. DUQUETTE, FRAN: KD; Somerville, Tenn. ELLIOn, CONNIE: Chi O; Greenwood. EVEREH, BILL: LXA; Memphis, Tenn. EZELLE, BILL: PIKA; Jackson. FAIRCHILD, ANITA; Collins. 176 FEDASH, DONNA; Milford, Ohio FEWEL, MOLLY; Chi O; Meridian FINCH, MARY ANN; Magee FITTS, HARRIETT; Chi O; Jackson FORD, CHIP; LXA; Baldwyn FOUNTAIN, RAY; Mt. Olive FOWLER, SUSAN; Phi Mu; Macon, Go. FRANKLIN, ELIZABETH; Crystal Springs GADDY, BRENDA; Tylertown GERALD, TOMMY; KA; Leiand GERVIN, LAURIE; Chi O; Leiand GOODPASTOR, LARRY; LXA; Senatobio HANSFORD, DAVID; KA; Marietta, Ga. HARDEN, SUZANNE; Phi Mu; Jackson HARDY, SCOTTY; PIKA; Jackson GIBBONS, LARRY; PiKA; Jackson GIBSON, DON ALBERT; Jackson GILLON, PEGGY; Jackson 177 HARRIS, ASHLEY; PiKA; Tunica HARRIS, PHYLLIS; Chi O; Cory HART, CHARLOTTE; Biloxi HART, RUTH; Biloxi HAWTHORN, TRICIA; Phi Mu; New Albany HAYLES, JOAN; Chi O; Ft. Walton Beach, Flo. HEAD, VICTOR; KA; Stoneville HEARON, ERIC; PiKA; Jackson HESTER, BOB; PiKA; Greenwood HOLLINGER, FRED; KS; Meodvilie HEAD, BETH; Hattiesburg HORNE, EMILY; Pensacola, Fla. HORTON, GLORIA; Chi O; Atlanta, Go. HUBBARD, JAMES; KS; Aberdeen HUGHES, MICHAEL; LXA; Jackson HULL, BETH; Phi Mu; Atlanta, Go. HUNECKE, MADELINE; ZTA; Decatur, Go. JACK, MICHELLE; Chi O; Baton Rouge, La. JACKSON, REBECCA; Phi Mu; Jackson JORDAN, CINDY; Chi O; Rolling Fork JORDAN, COELA; Greenville JORDAN, SARA; ZTA; Purvis KEATING, MARK; Bat esville KELLY, BECKY; Collins 178 Orientation tests measure Freshman mentality. KILGORE, MARCIA; KD; Starkville KITCHENS, JUDY; KD; New Albany KLEINSCHMIDT, CHRIS; KA; New Orleans, La. KUEBLER, DICK; KS; Staten Island, N.Y. KUNZELMAN, SUSAN; ZTA; Dickson, Tenn. LAND, MACK; DeKalb LANEY, JULIA; Phi Mu; Memphis, Tenn. LEE, CLYDE; LXA; Aberdeen LEHMANN, HELEN; KD; Fayette LESH, PAT; ZTA; Jackson LILES, ARTHUR; KA; Monroe, La. LINDSEY, MARY; Newburgh, N.Y. LIVINGSTON, KIMBALL; Louisville LOCKE, PATRICIA; Phi Mu; Memphis, Tenn. LOGAN, JO-JO; Lawrence McCARTY, PAHI; KD; Magee 179 McGOVERN, DIANNE; Jackson McMURRY, GEORGE; LXA; Jackson MAGGIO, ANNA; Orlando, Fla. MARSHALL, MARY JANE; Morgantown, West Va. MASSEY, CAROLINE; Phi Mu; Little Rock, Ark. MEACHAM, BECKY; KD; Batesville MEADOR, BARBARA; Jackson MEEKS, RODNEY; Nassau, Bahamas MORRISON, KENNETH L.; LXA; Meridian MOSELEY, JANE; Tupelo MULLINS, ANDY; KA; Macon MURPHREE, GINGER; Aberdeen MURRAY, KATHY; KD; Gulfport NEIL, KATHY; Phi Mu; Jackson NELSON, DEBORAH; Yozoo City NEWCOMB, VICKI; Jackson Sophisticated Freshmen parade at halftime. 180 PALMER, JACK; KS; Jackson PARKER, BRAD; LXA; Long Beach PARKER, JOE; Jockson PARTRIDGE, DIANNE; Meridian PERDUE, MOLLY; Chi O; Alexandria, La. PERRY, KARL; Jackson PETERSON, STEVE; Jackson PHIPPS, VICKIE; Jackson PLUNKETT, BARRY; PiKA; Tupelo POAG, JOHN; LeIand PUGH, LYDIA; Osceola, Ark. RABB, LAUREN; Chi O; Meridian RASOR, STEPHEN; LXA; Ocean Springs REED, STEPHEN; Tupelo REID, ANN; Chi O; Memphis, Tenn. RILEY, ANGELA; ZTA; Yazoo City " S3r RITCHIE, CATHY; Jackson RIVERS, CHERYL; Jackson ROBERTSON, KENT; KA; Metairie, La. RODGERS, TRU; KD; Carthage Aiki.i ' 181 Kk4ik ROGERS, LANDIS: KA; Columbus. ROGERS, DOUG; KS; St. Louis Pork, Minn. RUSSELL, BILL: KA; Memphis, Tenn. SAMPLE, MARGARET ANN: Phi Mu; Tupelo. SCUTT, JOHN: PiKA; Jackson. SCHWEDER, VIRGINIA: Jackson. SHEFFIELD, JERRY: LXA; Fulton. SHIELDS, CHARLES: KA; Grenada. SHURLEY, LYNN: LXA; Meridian. SIMPSON, BILLY: PiKA; Sumner. SMITH, KAREN: Jackson. SMITH, LARRY: KS; Shucktown. SMITH, PAT: Roswell, New Mexico. STEEN, JOYCE: 2TA; Abilene, Tex. SUTPHIN, JOHN: LXA; Madison. SWEARENGEN, EMILY: Natchez. TATE, ELLEN: KD; Tupelo. TAYLOR, KAY: Ruleville. TERPSTA, JEANNE: Chi O; Jackson. THOMAS, PERRY K.: PiKA; Tupelo. THORNTON, SHARON: 2TA; Meridian. TOON, BETTY: KD; Gulfport. 182 TUCKER, SANDRA: Jackson. TURNAGE, SUSAN: Aberdeen. VARREE, ANN: Louise. VICKERS, VICKI: Eupora. WADLINGTON, MARY JANE; Chi O; Sledge. WALKER, DAVID: Jackson. WARD, ROBERT: KA; Meridian. WARE, SUE: ZTA; Ocean Springs. WATSON, LINDA: KD; Waterproof, La. WEEMS, PEGGY: Canton. WELLBORN, CHARLEY: KA; Hattiesburg. WHITE, SANDRA: ZTA; Gulfport. WILBUR, FRED: LXA; Meridian. WILKERSON, JOHN: KS; Gulfport. WILLIAMS, DEBBIE: Chi O; Jackson, Tenn. WILSON, MAGAREnE: Phi Mu; Jackson, Tenn. WITTAL, RALPH: Handsboro. WOOLEY, JANE: Brookhaven. WRIGHT, ALEX: LXA; Baltimore, Md. YARBROGH, RONNIE: KA; Jackson. YOUNG, DANN: Phi Mu; Jackson. YOUNG, WILLIAM: PiKA; New Orleans, La. ZICKLER, JANE: Chi O; Florence, Ala. 183 184 STUDENT LIFE 185 Green Freshmen, Compulsory Chapel, Cafeteria Food 186 The Hectic Days of Rush, Orientation, Preparation for High School Day 187 Intellectual Challenge 188 Enriching Inquiry 189 ■K5 Homecoming Spirit Invades Campus IW 191 in ' i Students Eagerly Await Chapel Assemblies « HMpRp! f % BC " ' lM ' w 1 bIh 9 c li ■HPFM i M J| m 1 BBk J l l H L. ' 1 ■ I 1 193 Students Serve Their Campus and the World— Through World University Service and Ford Foundation Drive. 194 Responsible Leadership. 195 196 There Are Fraternity Parties, Serenades, Even Karate Exhibitions. 197 r- tw 198 Lasting Friendships Are Made. 199 f ! 4 . 200 This Is Student Life at Millsaps 201 Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities. Jean Nicholson has reigned as a beauty, a favorite, and a member of the Homecoming Court, and also the Lambda Chi Alpha Crescent Court. She is a member of Kappa Delta Epsilon, in which she holds the office of presi- dent, and a member of Sigma Lamda. She has served as president of Chi Omega Sorority, and is active on the Bobashela Staff. She has been a member of the Chapel Choir and the Millsaps Players. Jean is an Elementary Education major from Meridian. Bill Croswell, an economics ma|Or from Jackson, received the Wall Street Journal Award for Achievement in Eco- nomics. He has served as president of Kappa Alpha Order and has also served as sergeant-at-arms and doorkeeper. He participated in the Junior Year Abroad program at Aix-en-Provence, France, receiving a " Certificate for Eu- ropean Studies. " He lettered in baseball three years and is o member of the M Club. Maurice Hall, a pre-law student from Bay Springs, is majoring in English. Maurice, regularly listed on the Dean ' s List, is a member of ihe Honors Program. He has served as business manager for the Purple and White. He has been a member of the International Relations Club, and the Social Science Forum in which he held the offices of president and vice-president. As a member of Lambda Chi Alpha Fraternity, he served as treasurer and rush chairman. He was a member of the student senate, the student union board, and the orientation program. 202 Cindy Felder is a math major from McComb. She has served as president of WSGA and president of Whitworth Hall, secretary of the junior class, and vice-president of Chi Omega Sorority. She is a stu- dent assistant in the math department. Cindy is a member of the Majorette Club, Student Senate, and has worl ed on the Bobashela Staff. Jerry Duck has served as President of the Student Body, as well as Vice-President. He was president of Lambda Chi Alpha Fraternity, and Gamma Gam- ma. He has been elected a campus favorite, and was elected Master Major. He is a member of the execu- tive council of the Mississippi Intercollegiate Council and has been a delegate to the Southern Universities Student Government Association. He has been named to intramural all-star teams in volleyball, Softball, and basketball, and has received the Outstanding Sportsman award. Jerry, a pre-med student, is from Purvis. Genrose Mullen is a music education major from Jackson. She is a member of the Concert Choir and the Troubadours. She has served as president of Phi Mu Fraternity. She is a member of Sigma Lambda and Gamma Gamma. She has also been a member of the Student Senate. Genrose was a cheerleader for two years and class editor of the Bobashela. She is also a Dean ' s List Student. 203 Marie Smith, a political science major from Pasca- goula, has served as editor of the Purple and White, and vice-president of the Mississippi Collegiate Press Association. She is a member of Sigma Lambda, Chi Delta, International Relations Club, and the Social Science Forum. She has served as secretary of YWCA and co-chairman of the World University Service Drive. She has been a member of the WSGA and a member of the Student Senate. Marie plans a career in iournalism. O ' Hara Baas, on elementary education major from Hazlehurst, has served as president of Kappa Delta Sorority. She is a Dean ' s List student, a mem- ber of Sigma Lambda, Kappa Delta Epsilon, Student Senate, and the Panhellenic Council. She has been named a top beauty and one of the ten best-dressed coeds. Dan McKee is a math major from Clarksdale. He has served as vice-president of the junior class. He is the state president of the Canterbury Association, and president of the Millsaps Canterbury Club. He is chaplain for the student senate, and a member of the Christian Council and the Ministerial League. Dan is a three-year member of the tennis team and has been elected to the M Club. He is a Dean ' s List student and an assistant in the math department. He was named senior class chairman for the student phase of the Ford Foundation Challenge Drive. Dan is o member of Kappa Alpha Order. 204 Polly Dement is an English major from Vicks- burg. Polly has served as SEB treasurer, vice- president of Kappa Delta Sorority, and assistant editor of the Purple and hite. Polly has been selected as a campus favorite, a member of the Homecoming Court, and a member of the Lambda Chi Alpha Crescent Court. Polly is a member of Sigma Lambda, Gamma Gamma, the Majorette Club, and the Social Science Forum. Polly received the honor of being chosen Miss Millsaps. Jim Carroll, a history major from Hernando, served as political editor of the Purple and White. Jim was a student senator-at-iorge, and a member of the debate team, ODK, the Social Science Forum, International Relations Club, and the Millsaps Players. Jim is a mem- ber of Lambda Chi Alpha Fraternity. Freddy Davis, a psychology major from Jackson, is president of ODK, and also was president of the senior class. Freddy is a Dean ' s List student. He has been chosen a campus favorite and was named Outstanding Student Senator for two consecutive years. He has been nominated for a Woodrow Wilson Fellowship. 205 Ricky Fortenberry, a history major, is from Me- ridian. He is a member of ODK, president of tfie Pre-Low Club, and president of the Inter-Fraternity Council. He has participated in the Washington Semester Program, and has been a delegate to Youth Congress. Ricky is a member of the debate team, the Millsaps Players, and has served as vice- president of Lambda Chi Alpha Fraternity. Paul Nev som is a history major from Macon. He is chairman of the student union board and a Stu- dent Executive Board cabinet member. He is a senator-ot-large and a representative of the Mis- sissippi Intercollegiate Council. He is an officer of Kappa Alpha Order, a member of the Concert Choir, and a Troubadour. He has served on the business staff of the Purple and White. Paul is a member of the debate team and the Young Re- publicions. Ann Hanson, a Dean ' s List student and President ' s List student, is an economics major and an assistant in the economics d epartment. She was secretory- treasurer of the senior class, vice-president of the Social Science Forum. She has served as treasurer and assistant pledge director of Phi Mu Fraternity. Ann is from West Point. 206 Harry Shattuck is a political science major from Bay St. Louis. He is sports information director for Millsaps and a former editor and sports editor of the Purple and White. He was also editor of the student handbook, and has been on the Bobashela Staff. Horry has been active in debate and was a delegate to the Youth Congress. He has served as correspondent for Lambda Chi Alpha Fraternity. He is a member of the forensics honorary and the Young Democrats. Martha Curtis, a psychology major from Olive Bronce, is a Dean ' s List student. She has served as president of Sigma Lambda, vice-president and treasurer of Phi Mu Fraternity, state secretary of MSM, and president of Y.W.C.A. Martha is an assistant in the English department, and is a member of Kappa Delta Epsilon, and the Social Science Forum. She has been a member of the Christian Council, the chapel choir, ond the Purple and White staff. Sandy Sandusky, a psychology major from Meridian, is a dean ' s list student, vice-president of ODK, president of Pi Kappa Alpha Fraternity, secretary of the Interfraternity Council, member of Gamma Gamma, the Social Science Forum, and the Student Senate. He is on the golf team and has worked on the Bobashela Staff. 207 Nancy (Gebby Burleson) entertains the patrons of the " Three Cripples " with " Oom-Pah-Pah. " Chuck Fitzhugh, a Murrah senior, as the Artful Dodger. Millsaps Players Production " Oliver " As their first production of 1966-1967, tfie Millsaps Players presented Lionel Bart ' s Oliver! The musical is based loosely on Dickens ' story Oliver Twist. The curtain opens on the bleak interior of the workhouse. The boys are seen peering through the bars of a door at the bock. The door is opened, the boys file to the table, and sing " Food, Glorious Food, " after which Mrs. Corney and the Parish Beadle, Mr. Bumble, serve them a meager supper. Oliver asks Bumble for " more " and is instantly subdued. He is led off by Bumble, who sings the haunting " Boy for Sale. " Oliver is sold to Mr. Sowerberry, the undertaker. Alone and frightened, he runs away the next morning. The Artful Dodger picks him up in the streets of London and takes him to Fagin ' s kitchen where Fagin welcomes Oliver and sings " You ' ve Got To Pick a Pocket or Two. " On a pocket-picking ex- pedition the next morning, Oliver is arrested for looking guilty. 2 08 A workhouse assistant (Joe Ellis) watches the workhouse boys at their meager supper In the second half Nancy is seen entertaining the patrons of the " Three Cripples " with " Oom- Pah-Pah. " Fagin ' s boys pour down the stairs telling of Oliver ' s capture, at the same time revealing his innocence and his present home with a rich old gentleman. Fogin and Bill Sikes dispatch Nancy, Bill ' s girl, to recover Oliver. Meanwhile, Oliver hopes that his good luck will last in " Who Will Buy? " However, he is dragged off again by Nancy to Fagin ' s. Mr. Bumble and Mrs. Corney, now married, have discovered that Oliver is the son of a rich family, but fail in their attempt to trace him. Nancy plans to return Oliver to his benefactor at night on London Bridge, iiikes stalks and kills her and is himself killed in the ensuing chase. Oliver is returned to the old gentle- man and all ends happily. V HI E- .;; )gQhdt BjH[ B Bmm ' l l Hi V dSStf ' iH I H wH Bm ' ' yjH H Barry McGehee as Fagin. 209 The Londoners and Fagin ' s boys. CAST Oliver Twist , . Bill Brunson Mr. Bumble, the Beadle Clif Dowel! Mrs. Corney, the Matron Moggie Furr Old Solly Barbara Bradford Assistants , . Joe Ellis, William Young Mr. Sowerbsrry, the undertaker Faser Hardin Mrs. Sower berry, his wife Phyllis Alford Charlotte, their daughter Mary Ann McDonald Noah Claypole, their apprentice Mike Moore Fagin Barry McGehee The Artful Dodger Chuck Fitzhugh Charley Botes Randy Robertson Nancy , _ Ge ' - ' by Burleson Bet Sherry Pearson Bill Sikes Mike Allen Mr. Brownlow Douglas Smith Dr. Grimwig Richard Robbins Mrs. Bedwin, the housekeeper Morion Froncis The Rose Seller Virginia Gee The Milkmaid Karen Blockwell The Knife Grinder Mike Moore The Long-Song Seller Ronald Davis Workhouse Boys, Fogin ' s Gang, and Londoners: Bud Bennett, Brant Brantley, Si Brantley, Cliff Coats, Ben Folk, David Fond- ren, Johnny Freeman, Layne Gondy, Tommy Hannaford, Keith Losset, Sam Mulvoney, Joe Purvis, Paul Van Landirghom, Rob- ert Warren, and Koren Allen, Karen Blockwell, Virginia Gee, Ronald Davis, Mike Moore, Joe Ellis, William Young, Zoe Andrews, Barbara Dnvis, Margie Hogg, Cindy Jordan, Joe Mow, Barry Plunkett, Bill Russell, Dorothy Smith, Sharon Thornton, Joan Wills, Cindy Shell, Cindy Brunson. Mr. Bumble (Clif Dowell) and Mrs. Corney (Maggie Furr) immediately after " I Shall Scream. " 210 Oliver (Bill Brunson), and Bet (Sherry Pearson), Fagin, the Artful Dodger, and Nancy sing " I ' d Do Anything. ' Mr. Brownlow (Doug Smith) and his housekeeper Mrs. Bedwln (Marion Francis) care for Oliver with the help of Dr. Grimwig (Richard Robbins). 211 Fagin conqratula ' es one of his apprentice pick-pockets on a lesson well-learned. Nancy sings " As Long As He Needs Me. ' 212 Oliver wonders " Where Is Love? " 213 Jerry Duck, past High Alph:j; The Honorable Governor Buford Ellington of Tennessee; High Alpha, Ronnie Greer; and Mr. William Barksdale, Millsaps Alun nus of the Year, afler Gov. Ellington ' s initiation into Lambda Chi Alpha Fraternity. Gov. Ellington; Ronnie Greer; and the Honor- able Paul B. Johnson, Governor of Mississippi, during a luncheon honoring Gov. Ellington. Gov. Johnson was also present for the ad- dress by Sec. of Defense McNamara at the coliseum. 214 Senator John Stennis of Mississippi in- troduces Secretary of Defense Robert McNamoro. TTvr Millsbps College President addresses the coliseum crowd. McNamara, Ellington Highlight Millsaps ' " Toward a Destiny of Excellence Convocation " . The high point of this 75th academic session was the February Convocation— " Toward a Destiny of Excellence. " Kicking off a massive effort to meet the Ford Foundation ' s Challenge Grant, the Convocation week end featured addresses by Secretary of De- fense Robert S. McNamara, Tennessee Governor Buford Ellington and Roger Blough, Chairman of the Board of U.S. Steel. McNamara spoke before a crowd of 7,000 in the Coliseum. Ellington addressed alumni and friends of the college. Blough spoke to leading industrialists and businessmen. The college awarded citations to outstanding Mississippians at the McNamara speech and to outstanding alumni at the Ellington address. Sec. McNamara speaks on the problem of education and economics. 215 Woodland Hills Shopping Qenter OLD CANTON ROAD AND DULING AVENUE " Brenfs T rugs Qarter Jewelers £d Helm zMens Wear Jrances T epper EXCLUSIVE WOMEN ' S FASHIONS Hunfs " barber Shop Jitney Jungle FOOD STORE zMarie Wright " Beauty Salon (LMorgan J ndsey VARIETY STORE Sudie ' s of Woodland Hills YOUTH FASHIONS 216 Deluxe Laundry Prompt Service GRAND Fine Cleaning LAUNDRY-CLEANERS 2712 N. State Street Dial EM 6-1471 HOLLINGSWORTH ' S FINE FOODS ACROSS FROM THE BOYS ' DORMS WE HAVE A MEAL PLAN. NAVARRO -M ' LEAN INTER-IOR-S FINE FURNITURE DECORATIVE ACCESSORIES CARPETS DRAPERIES COMPLETE INTERIORS - 2771 Old Canton Road - PEPSI-COLA BOTTLING CO OF JACKSON, INC. 2980 WEST NORTHSIDE DR. JACKSON, MISS. MONTGOMERY HARDWARE COMPANY HARDWARES SPORTING GOODS PAINTS Phone 366-4441 Jackson, Mi ss. Compl iments of L.G. BALFOUR CO. Ill Mi 1 saps Avenue Jackson, Mi ss. 217 things go better with Coke JACKSON COCA-COLA BOTTLING CO 218 ED HELM of Woodland Hills Individuality in clothing The finest. ..naturally Compliments of MORRISON ' S CAFETERIA A Complete Catering Service Old Canton Road " No Finer Food Anywhere BILL ' S CURB FOOD 3 blocks from campus 346 E. Fortification 7 a m - 11:00 p m Beverages, Ice, and Food Your patronage will be appreciated. 418 East Capital Street ALBRITONS House of Fine Diamonds Northwood 366-4426 Compliments of A Friend LYLE-WILLIAMS PHARMACY 4969 OLD CANTON ROAD FREE DELIVERY • DRUGS .SCHOOL SUPPLIES •CANDY .BABY NEEDS •COSMETICS 219 Industrial and Commercial Painting Spray and Brush . Protective Coatings . Waterproofing . Sand Blasting Dial 352-0620 " We Cover The State " JACKSON PAINTING CO 1204 N. State Jackson, Miss. GREENBROOK FLOWERS Artistic Arrangements For Every Occasion Two Locations to serve you 705 N. State Medical Arts BIdg. TOWN COUNTRY BEAUTY SALON 607 Dulins 366-7358 REDDY KILOWATT is always on fime for every class... with plenty of dependable, low -cost electric power! MISSISSIPPI POWER LIGHT COMPANY 220 GROWING With the space age progress of Mississippi and America ...with over $240,000,000 of life insurance in force... 7.6 million in assets, and 1.6 million in capital and surplus... Consolidated American Life now protects thousands of families in all states. May we serve you? CONSOLIDATED AMERICAN HOME OFFICE: JACKSON, MISS. LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY Joe W. Latham Chief Executive Officer James A. Wheeler Vice-Pres. Agcy. Director George Pickett President THE VOGUE INC. fine women ' s apparel 146 E. Capital 352-8636 CARTER JEWELERS DIAMOND MERCHANTS SINCE 1918 ail the nationally known quality lines 3 LOCATIONS ' WOODLAND HILLS tMAYWOODMART • 410 E. CAPITOL ST. JACK MclNTYRE ' S ICE PLANT • ICE • BAR-B-QUE • PIZZA • SANDWICHES • YOUR FAVORITE BEVERAGES (4 MINUTES FROM CAMPUS) 221 TRNSTATE Brick and Tile Company, Inc. SIZES Standard — Modular — Norman COLORS Red — Brown — Black — Buff — Tan — Pink — Gray SCREEN TILE Pink and Buff Color MORTAR COLOR • FIRE BRICK • BRICK CLEANER R. H. Robinson Chairman of Board George E Tucker Office Manager R. D. Robinson President C B. Ration Sales Manager Phone 366-6485 P. O. Box 9787 - Forest Drive Jackson 6, Mississippi HAND PORTRAIT STUDIO Specialist in Color Photography Portraiture 2743 OLD CANTON ROAD JACKSON, MISSISSIPPI MACK ' S By The Tracks 1836 N. Mill Street Sandwiches . Short Orders . Soft Drinks First Place For SAVINGS Passbooks " Guaranteed Dollars " Fully-Paid Accounts LOANS VA-FHA Conventional Commerical Refinancing Come By Soon Or Call Us At FL2-3602 FIRST FEDERAL SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION Main Office - Capitol at State-Jockson, Miss. Branches at Westland, Meodowbrook, Yazoo City 222 OTERRALLS INC. JEWELERS 414 E. Capitol 354 - 3533 MOORE CO. DRUGS AND MOORE CO. PHOTO SHOP 1757 Terry Road Open till 11 P.M. Every night. LLOYD FORD CO. MISSISSIPPI ' S Largest Ford Dealer Sales - Service New and Used Cars Tel. 355-8587 DiejiCkmenlsA of Old Canton Rd. 2727 Old Canton Rd. Jackson, Miss. Jackson ' s Finest Shop For Men ' s Wear And Ladies Sportswear 223 Compliments of ALLSTATE INS. ' CO. Safety Crusade 3800 Hwy 51 N. 362-6321 Editor -in-Chief Jomes K Smith Business Monoflcrs BorborQ Davis Mike Coker The Bobashela 1967 Yearbook Millsaps College Jackson, Mississippi 39210 To the Student Body of Millsaps: We of the Bobashela staff would like to extend to you our sin- cere appreciation for your cooperation in helping prepare this the 1967 Bobashela. Those who have never before worked on an annual staff can not know the time, work, and patience that is required to compile an annual; and only those who have experi- enced this conglomeration of feelings; anger, despair, anxiety, happiness and accomplishment can appreciate the finished pro- duct and know that they are a part of it. Deadlines wait for no man and when we have raised our voice at the poor little thing whose hair was mussed, the club that ' didn ' t like our background, and on various other occasions when you felt you were imposed upon, it was for a purpose. We hope you understand our position, for this is all a part of the job that must be done. As this year comes to an end, the job is finished, and everyone goes his seperate way, I would like to thank the following people who hove given more than just measurable time in preparing the •67 Bobashela. Jon Bond Barbara Davis Mike Coker Anita Hall Chuck Hallford Alice Woffard Mike Hughes Reido Hollingsworth Mitzi Deorman Gayle Kastorff Linda Hal I I rene Co jolea s Adrienne Doss (you paid how much for what) Caroline Massey Sharon Henze Emi ly Cole Muriel Bradshaw D ianne Anderson John Wilkerson Ellen Tate Donna Daniel Thank you very much for everything. James K. Smith, Editor and the Bobashela Staff Compliments of GRADUATE SUPPLY R.M. HENDRICK 1620 North Mill St. 948-4767 TOTE-SUM STORES Quick Convenient Informal 224

Suggestions in the Millsaps College - Bobashela Yearbook (Jackson, MS) collection:

Millsaps College - Bobashela Yearbook (Jackson, MS) online yearbook collection, 1964 Edition, Page 1


Millsaps College - Bobashela Yearbook (Jackson, MS) online yearbook collection, 1965 Edition, Page 1


Millsaps College - Bobashela Yearbook (Jackson, MS) online yearbook collection, 1966 Edition, Page 1


Millsaps College - Bobashela Yearbook (Jackson, MS) online yearbook collection, 1968 Edition, Page 1


Millsaps College - Bobashela Yearbook (Jackson, MS) online yearbook collection, 1969 Edition, Page 1


Millsaps College - Bobashela Yearbook (Jackson, MS) online yearbook collection, 1970 Edition, Page 1


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