University of Mississippi - Ole Miss Yearbook (Oxford, MS) - Class of 1955 Page 1 of 302
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Show Hide text for 1955 volume ( OCR) Text from Pages 1 - 302 of the 1955 volume: “ I The 1955 Ole Miss University of Mississippi the Published by the Student Body of the UNIVERSITY OF MISSISSIPPI at University, Mississippi Banks Shepherd • Editor Phil McCarty • Business Manager it ih flfity-Tilve ate, University of Mississippi . • • . AMP wino IOW .4 NW PM WO WIMP MN all MN NM 111 1111111.6 011101MOW AMR 11111110111111011 Woe NM SW SW, Iwo Ms IWO ION MIMI SOO Mill■ ars am mom leat ase 10111111MIN IMO allilaill. Mir Oat WM Mit - AO OM VW sor, - 1116111111111 4 IIIItit 4 MOP letweel Administration Classes Student Activities Athletics These Covers Organizations Military Fraternities Features The Red Tops welcomed us back to school We Came Back .. Summer ' s over . . . Back to school . . . Unpacking all of our things . . . Seeing old friends . . . Meeting new ones . . . Sitting on the Grill steps watching the new girls . . . Red Top Dance on the square . . . All of this made us glad to be back at our Ole Miss. . . . If every day could be like this ... for Another Year Ah, the life of a Freshman . . . Everybody yelling at you . . . Moaning the loss of your curly locks .. Haircuts at the Cardinal Club Barber Shop ... ;le of a Freshman I hate myself when I do things like this ... ' TA e The Cardinal Club Barber Shop in full swing ... Talking to Blind Jim ... Orientation Week ... Tests tests tests ... Finally we were oriented to the Univer- sity life.... A few Freshmen pay their respects to the Dean ... But I wanted an eight o ' clock class .. . Registration in the gym . . . long lines . . . eight o ' clock classes . . . waiting in lines . . . trying to get out of Friday labs . . . more lines . . . classes filled up just before you got to sign up for them . . . the Frosh It was a Hectic Day Heh, Heh, a few weeks in Chemistry will change their minds .. . . . . at Registration seemed to breeze through the registration . . . upper- classmen struggled through . . . we payed our hard earned money to Mr. Trotter . . . we then had our pictures made . . . and finally we were through with registration for one whole semester. My life ' s earnings to my Alma Mater .. . How did you get out of an eight o ' clock class? Look at the bird—ie Rush week at Ole Miss was another week of con- fusion . . . sometimes known as " Be nice to Freshmen week " . . . parties for the rushees . . . balling sessions for the actives . . . Shaking hands with everybody .. . Can you see it, Patsy? Looks like a hot box to me ... Mrs. Roger seems to expect foul play ... Use your handkerchief, Lamar ... smiling faces everywhere .. . ice water and animal crackers for the girls . . . cokes and potato chips for the boys ... everybody telling you how wonderful they are . . . the IFC hunting down the rushing rules viola- tors . . . finally it is all over and once again we settle down for another year. lu the fall a young man ' s fancy turns to thoughts of football . . . Rallies in the Chapel . . . on the practice field . . . at the Peabody . . . at the dormitory at night . . . The spirit of Ole Miss rises again for the Rebs ... Trips to Mempho . . . A big gathering at the The Law School well wishers The Football Season We even have rallies at midnight V illanova game . . . Vandy was a good party . . . Homecoming brought the Alums back to the Campus . . . Bad Day at black Little Rock . . . The Maroons were faded again ... Happy? New Year . . . There ' s always one in the crowd—sometimes two Pre-game ceremonies at Homecoming One among many What ' s so funny? We see you, Sondra Parade of Fair The time was November . . . The place was the Chapel . . . 41 campus lovelies . . . the rustle of hoop skirts and lace . . . white columns . . . It was a long Ahhhhhhhhhh! way across that stage . . . This was the parade of favorites . . . Remember? 17 lb What ' s the score Lyle? Save your Confederate money, boys, the South will rise again . . . And Ole Miss secedes . . . Hail to the, Jefferson Davis, Robert E. Lee and " Catfish " Allen .. . The royal court at half time Dixie Week ... and Bettlebomb ! 18 Ole Miss ' eighteen most wanted (? ) men I give two bits ....I ii leps sipped by bearded gentlemen . . . beautiful black string ties . . . a great day at the races . . . Look away! Dixie Land! 19 maidens sold as slaves . . . broad brimmed hats and Futsr Row: Charles Carruth, Mary Moore, Ann Roark, Joan Sullivan, Jo Taylor, Bernard Massey. SECOND Row: Kathy Rodgers, Margaret Brashear, Pal Hewlett, Laura Langsford, Sylvia Parrish, Doris Tu1pin, Sue Bancroft, Jo Eldridge, Ann Curry. THIRD Row: Dot Hansen, Jane Brown, Bebe Larsen, Jill Rhea, Jamie Garrett, Frances Thompson, Martha Stewart. FOURTH Row: Nelson Carpenter, Jimmy Ewing, Howell Boyd, Paul Kirstchen, Martin Moore, Tommy Buckles, Bill Hallberg, Dick O ' Brien, OFFICERS ANN ROA RK President BERNARD MASSEY Vice President CHARLES CARRUTH Treasurer Jo TAYLOR Recording Secretary JOAN SULLIVAN Corresponding Secretary MARY MOORE, BETTY Him:0N Members-at-Large The Second Man The Sand Man The Sand Man Tomorrow ' s Stars of screen and stage . . . . Tryouts for parts in plays . . . . Work every day in the Fine Arts Center . . . . Learning lines and catching cues .. .. Writing, directing, and acting . . . . All of this was a part of the work that had to he done by the UNIVERSITY PLAYERS The Governor of Mississippi The Honorable Hugh L. White Governor Hugh L. White is a true son of Ole Miss. While at: the University as a student, he was a m ember of the Rebel Football squad. Now he is still a staunch sup- porter of Ole Miss in every phase of the University ' s educational program. He is a loyal fan of the Ole Miss Rebel football team. Governor White realizes the need for a well-rounded development of the state, and, as governor, he has endeavored to promote our state in every phase of development edu- cational, industrial, agricultural, recreational, and political. To Governor White we owe a deep appreciation for his efforts toward the building of a greater Ole Miss. 22 The Board of Trustees OFFICERS OF THE BOARD H. M. IVY President E. R. JOBE Executive Secretary Members whose terms expire May 7, 1964 PAUL H. BOWDRE Hernando LaBauve Trustee (Desoto County) H. G. CARPENTER Rolling Fork Third Congressional District CHARLES D. FAIR . Louisville Fourth Congressional District R. W. REED Tupelo Northern Supreme Court District R. B. SMITH, JR. Ripley Second Congressional District Members whose terms expire May 7, 1960 DAVID COTTREEL, JR. Gulfport Sixth Congressional District R. D. MCLENDON Poplarville Southern Supreme Court District R. D. MORROW Brandon State at Large MRS. JANIE R. TAYLOR Jackson Central Supreme Court District Members whose terms expire May 7, 1956 J. O. EmmErucu McComb Seventh Congressional District R. N. HENLEY Macon First Congressional District H. M. Meridian State-at-Large MARTIN V. B. MILLER Meridian Fifth Congressional District 23 J. D. WILLIAMS Your fellow students have worked dilligently and skillfully to assemble in this Ole Miss of 1955 many of the scenes, the situations, the occasions, the descriptions, the quotations, and expositions in such sequence and relation so as to capture the spirit of this year. The University of Mississippi is part of you now, and we hope that it always serves you well. One of the pleasant ways it can serve you at your will is through this Ole Miss. Look through it from time to time and be interested and amused at the change of perspective, of values, of understanding you note in yourself as you grow older. Observe, too, one element remains constant—the great spirit of achievement, integrity, friendliness, and service that is characteristic of this great institution. I shall cherish this volume, review it carefully in the years ahead, watch your progress, and recall the fun we have had this year working together. Good health and good fortune to each of you. J. D. WILLIAMS, Chancellor Chancellor of the University The University Deans VICTOR A. COULTER CLIVE F. DUNHAM ROBERT S. FARLEY ELMER L. HAMMOND College of Liberal Arts School of Commerce and Business School of Law School of Pharmacy Administration DUDLEY R. HUTCHERSON FREDERIC H. KELLOGG FORREST W. MURPHY DAVID S. PANKRATZ Graduate School School of Engineering School of Education School of Medicine This year 1955 marks another progressive year toward a greater Ole Miss. Our University has grown from a single college in 1848 to its present size of seven schools and one college. The College of Liberal Arts, founded in 1848, was the only institution of higher learning until 1.854 when the School of Law was es- tablished. In 1900, The School of Engineering was founded. Three years later in 1903 The School of Education and The School of Medicine were founded. The School of Pharmacy, founded in 1908, is the only one of its kind in this area. In 1917, The School of Business was founded, and ten years later in 1927 The Graduate School was founded. This year The Carrier Engineering Building was completed, and in September, 1955, the University of Mississippi ' s new four year Medical School will begin classes in Jackson. Truly Ole Miss is a great University with the many fields of higher learning it has to offer its students. Ole Miss is proud of its Deans. and it is with their capable guidance that Ole Miss hopes to reach even higher planes. 25 Administration R. MALCOLNI GUESS ESTELLA HEFLEY Dean of Men Dean of Women The administration of the University of Mississippi is divided into four main divisions, with the head of each division being responsible directly to Chancellor Wil- liams. Dr. W. Alton Bryant, Provost of the University, is the head of the Academic Division. It is he who coordi- nates all of the operations in the Academic Division. Dean L. L. Love is the Dean of the Division of Student Personnel. He is responsible for the operation of all student personnel offices and functions. The office of the Financial Secretary is headed by Mr. W. C. Trot- ter, Financial Secretary. Mr. Trotter has the respon- sibility of collecting and disbursing all University funds. Mr. Carroll W. North, Comptroller of the University, has the responsibility of the other financial matters and records of the University. Other members of the University of Mississippi ad- ministration are Estella Hefley, Dean of Women; R. Malcolm Guess. Dean of Men; Robert Ellis, Registrar; J. S. Hartin. Director of Libraries; Fred Ford, Director of Personnel; Marvin Black, Director of Public Re- lations; V. B. Harrison, Student Health Director; Wil- liam S. Griffin, Alumni Secretary; Claude Smith, Di- rector of Athletics; Jeff K. Hamm, Athletic Business Manager; John Vaught, Head Coach; and David B. McMorkle, Director of Student Activities. It has been under this administration that the Uni- versity of Mississippi has progressed and expanded in the field of higher learning. Indeed it is an administra- tion of which the students and alumni can he justly proud. DAVID B. McCORKLE ROBERT ELLIS J. S. IIARTIN FRED FORD MARVIN BLACK Director of Student Activities Registrar Director of Libraries Director of Personnel Director of Public Relations 26 L. L. LOVE W. ALTON BRYANT Dean of Students Provost CARROLL B. NORTH W. C. TROTTER Comptroller Financial Secretary DR. V. B. HARRISON WILLIAM GRIFFIN CLAUDE SMITH JEFF HAMM JOHN VAUGHT Student Health Director Alumni Secretary Director of Athletics Athletic Business Manager Head Coach 27 The Classes at Oje ss wring the Another memorable year at Ole Miss . . . Math and chemistry took its toll .. Majors were changed again . . . Grilling at the open hour .. . Cramming for exams ... Friday labs ... Eight o ' clock classes . . . This we ' ll all remember about 1955. 1 ERNEST DUFF GEORGE DUMBAUGH President of A.S.B. Vice President of A.S.B. . . . these are the Professionals First Row : • HARRY R. ALLEN, Jackson; Law I; Phi Delta Theta; Arnold Air So- ciety; Scabbard and Blade. • W. WALLACE ALLRED, Collins; Law II; Westminster Fellowship; YMCA; ASB Presidents Cabinet. • DORRANCE AULTMAN, Sumrall; Law I. • FRANK D. BARBER, Hattiesburg; Law I; Sigma Nu; Omicron Delta Kappa; University Players; Debate Club. • MARY LIBBY BICKERSTAFF, Gulfport; Law II; Pi Sigma Alpha; Law Journal Staff; Moot Court Board; BSU Executive Council. • CLYDE E. BRACKEN, JR., Vicksburg; Law I; Alpha Tau Omega; Phi Eta Sigma. • HARVEY S. BUCK, Tchula; Law II; Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Phi Alpha Delta. Second Row: • RICHARD H. CARLISLE, Water Valley; Law I; Campus Senate; Com- mittee of 100. • CHARLES S. CARRUTH, Summit: Law 11; Pi Kappa Alpha; Sigma Alpha Eta; Tau Kappa Alpha; ASB Dance Committee; Campus Senate; Committee of 100; Varsity Debate Team; Debate Club, Secretary and Treas- urer; University Players, Treasurer; Wesley Foundation. • GEORGE M. CASE, Canton; Law I. • LAWRENCE CHANDLER, Calhoun City; Law I; Sigma Pi. • JAMES K. CHILD, Jackson; Law 1; Kappa Alpha; Pi Sigma Alpha, Presi- dent; Kappa Alpha, President; Committee of 100; Senior YMCA Cabinet; ASB Cabinet. • DOROTHY GLOWER, Gulfport; law II: Kappa Kappa Gamma; Law Journal; Committee of 100; Pi Sigma Alpha. • ROBERT D. COIT, Meridian; Law 1. Third Row: • EDWARD I.. COOK, JR., Inverness; Law III; Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Mississippi Law Journal. • LESTER S. COOK, Natchez; Law I. • OMAR D. CRAIG, Louisville; Law II; Campus Senate; Committee of 100; Phi Alpha Delta. • ARVIS V. CUMBEST, Pascagoula; Law I. • EDWARD J. CURRIE, JR., Hattiesburg; Law II; Campus Senate. • MAURICE DANTIN, Columbia; Law III; Kappa Sigma; Phi Alpha Delta, President; Law School, President; Omicron Delta Kappa, President. • LOUIS A. DEMOS, Vicksburg; Law I; Lambda Chi Alpha. Fourth Row: • TERUO DOI, Hofu City, Japan; Law I. • ERNEST R. DUFF, Columbia; Law III; Kappa Sigma; President of ASB; Omicron Delta Kappa; Pi Kappa Pi; Beta Gamma Sigma; Tau Kappa Alpha; Phi Delta Phi. • JAMES B. EVERETT, Decatur; Law II. • GUY C. FAGGARD, Pascagoula; Law I; Sigma Pi. • HENRY N. FANCHER, Canton; Law I. • ANTHONY T. FARESE, Ashland; Law I. • MARCOS FELICIANO, Isabela, Puerto Rico; Law I. Fifth Row: • JACK FINE, Tulsa, Oklahoma; Law I. • ELMER L. FONDREN, Itta Bena; Law III; Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Phi Alpha Delta. • VICTOR J. FORD, Jackson; Law III. • SHELDON L. FOREMAN, Gulfport; Law I. • CLIFFORD G. FOX, Oxford; Law I; Beta Theta Pi; Judicial Council; IFC; Y Cabinet. • BOBBY J. GARRAWAY, Bassfield; Law I. • HUNTER M. GHOLSON, Columbus; Law HI; Phi Delta Theta; Mississippi Law Journal, Editor; Moot Court Board; Omicron Delta Kappa; Phi Delta Phi; Pi Sigma Alpha; Tau Kappa Alpha. Sixth Row: • THOMAS L. GOLDMAN, Meridian; Law II; Pi Kappa Alpha; Phi Alpha Delta. • .1. HAROLD GRAHAM, Meridian; Law I; Pi Kappa Alpha; YMCA; Debate Club. • EDWARD GRAUMAN, Helena, Arkansas; Law I; Phi Epsilon Pi; Wild Society. • HARRY C. GRIFFITH, Memphis, Tennessee; Law II; Phi Delta Theta; Law Journal; Moot Court Board. • MICHAEL D. HAAS, Bay St. Louis; Law I; Pi Kappa Alpha; Newman Club. • JAMES E. HARDIN, Jackson; Law II; Pi Kappa Alpha; Pi Sigma Alpha; YMCA; Phi Alpha Delta: Law Journal; Moot Court Board. • JOE W. HOBBS, Jackson; Law I; Pi Sigma Alpha. Seventh Row: • ALBERT S. JOHNSTON, Carthage; Law III; Campus Senate. • EDWARD 0. JOHNSON, JR., Glen Allan; Law II; Kappa Alpha; Delta Sigma Pi. • RALPH E. KALUSCHE, McComb; Law I. • WADE H. LAGRONE, Vicksburg; Law III; Pi Kappa Alpha; Phi Alpha Delta; Tau Kappa Alpha; Judicial Council. • ROBERT H. LAKE, JR., Grenville; Law HI; Phi Delta Theta. • RICHARD J. LEE, Hernando; Law I; Delta Kappa Epsilon. • RAMON A. LOMBA, San Juan, Puerto Rico; Law I; Newman Club. 30 31 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 I8 9 0 PAULA PEMBLE BRAD DYE Secretary of A.S.B. Treasurer of A.S.B. . . . these are Proii)essionais First Row: • WESLEY R. LOMINICK, JR., Vicksburg; Law I; Kappa Sigma; Chair- man, Student Judicial Council: Campus Senate; YMCA Cabinet; Omicron Delta Kappa; Phi Alpha Delta; IFC. • LENORE LOVING, West Point; Law II. • JOHN L. McDAVID, Macon: Law I; Sigma Chi. • ERVIN McKAY, Gulfport; Law II; Alpha Tau Omega; Phi Eta Sigma: Pi Kappa Pi; Beta Alpha Psi; Delta Sigma Pi; Phi Alpha Delta; Beta Gamma Sigma; Law Journal. • LAUCH M. MAGRUDER, Memphis, Tennessee; Epsilon; Phi Alpha Delta; YMCA Cabinet; Omicron Delta Kappa. • AGUSTIN H. MANGUAL, San Sebastian, Puerto Rico; Law II; Phi Alpha Delta: Senior YMCA. • A. RUSSELL MORAN, Ocean Springs; Law I; Delta Kappa Epsilon. Second Row: • JACK PARSONS, Wiggins: Law I. • HOWARD I,. PA ' I ' TERSON, Hattiesburg: Law II; Kappa Alpha: Phi Alpha Delta. • JAMES C. PITTMAN, Greenwood: Law III; Phi Alpha Delta; Vice Presi- dent, Law School. • TULANE E. POSEY, Tupelo; Law III; Kappa Sigma: Phi Alpha Delta; Pi Sigma Alpha. • CHARLES K. PRINGLE, Biloxi; Law III; Mississippi Law Journal; Omi- cron Delta Kappa; Phi Alpha Delta; Beta Gamma Sigma; Delta Sigma Pi; Pi Kappa Pi; Alpha Delta Sigma. • ROBERT A. PRITCHARD, Harriston; Law II: Phi Alpha Delta; Moot Court Board; Late Journal; Campus Senate. • WILLIAM E. READY, Meridian: Law II: Kappa Alpha; Committee of 100; " Y " Finance Commitee; Senior " Y " Cabinet: Campus Senate: Village Steering Committee. Third Row : • ROBERT S. REEVES, McComb; Law III: Phi Delta Theta. • JULIE ' S T. REYNOLDS, Jackson; Law I; Pi Sigma Alpha. • JESS B. ROGERS, Shelby; Law I. • RICHARD C. ROGERS, Jackson; Law II; Delta Psi. • MARION D. ROTEN, Ripley; Law III. • JAMES G. SALAS, Hatillo, Puerto Rico; Law I; Theta Kappa Phi. • DONALD B. SAMUELS, Brookhaven; Law I; Phi Epsilon Pi; Chairman, ASH Dance Committee; IFC. Fourth Row: • SYLVIA 0. SANFORD, Philadelphia; Law I: Kappa Delta. • ROBERT E. SCRIBNER, Tupelo; Law III: Phi Alpha Delta. • SAM I.;EL A. SILVER, Charlotte, North Carolina; Law III. • W. MARION SMITH, Natchez; Law III; Phi Delta Theta; Phi Delta Phi; Omicron Delta Kappa; Phi Eta Sigma; Law Journal; Moot Court Board; Tau Kappa Alpha: Judicial Council. • MARSHALL B. STAMPER, Decatur; Law I. • ROBERT C. TRAINOR, Oxford; Law II; Lambda Chi Alpha: Phi Alpha Delta; Pi Delta Epsilon. • R. FASER TRIPLETT, Louisville; Law I; Phi Delta Theta; President of liberal Arts School; President, Phi Eta Sigma; President, Sophomore YMCA; Omicron Delta Kappa; Varsity Debate Team; Cheerleader; Campus Senate; Claiborne Society; Pi Sigma Alpha; Legislative Council. Fifth Row: • NATHANIEL G. TROUTT, Charleston; Law II; Kappa Sigma: Phi Alpha Delta; Mississippi Law Journal. • IRBY TURNER, JR., Belzoni; Law III; Kappa Alpha: Omicron Delta kappa; Phi Delta Phi; Moot Court Board; Mississippi Law Journal; Pi Sigma Alpha. • JOHN VAN DEN BOSCH, Jackson, Tennessee; Law III; Phi Alpha Delta. • GEORGE D. WARNER, Cleveland: Law III; Sigma Chi; Campus Senate; Omicron Delta Kappa; Late Journal. • JOHN A. WELSCH, Chicago, Illinois; Law I. • JAMES B. WILLIAMS, Greenwood; Law I; Beta Theta Pi. • WILLIAM A. WILTSHIRE, Magnolia; Law III; Kappa Alpha; Phi Alpha Delta. Sixth Row: • MALCOLM T. YAWN, Fulton: Law I; Kappa Sigma; Campus Senate. • CHARLES H. ALLEN, Pinola; Med. II; Alpha Kappa Kappa. • GEORGE BALL, Tylertown; Med. II; Kappa Sigma; Phi Chi. • BENJAMIN F. BANAHAN, Jackson; Med. II; Kappa Sigma; Phi Chi; Alpha Epsilon Delta. • CHARLES E. BELL, Pope; Med. I; Phi Eta Sigma; Alpha Epsilon Delta. • EDGAR E. BOBO, Philadelphia; Med. I. • JOHN W. BOWLIN, Hickory Flat; Med. II; Sigma Chi; Alpha Kappa Kappa; Alpha Epsilon Delta. Seventh Row: • HAROLD D. BREWER, Indianola; Med. I: Kappa Sigma. • CHARLES D. BURGESS, Houlka; Med. I. • TARVER BUTLER, Hattiesburg; Med. I. • RUSSELL H. CANNON, Bruce; Med. I. • ROBERT E. COGHLAN, Philadelphia; Med. II. • HENRY B. COLE, West Point; Med. II; Sigma Chi; Phi Chi. • JOHN T. COPELAND, Starkville; Med. I; Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Omicron Delta Kappa; Alpha Epsilon Delta; Beta Beta Beta. Law III; Sigma Alpha 32 33 JIMMY AUTRY BANKS SHPEHERD Editor of the Mississippian Editor of the OLE MISS . . these are the Professionals First Row: • ORA N. CRAWFORD, Rolling Fork; Med. 1. • L. STACY DAVIDSON, JR., Pope; Med. II; Alpha Tau Omega; Phi Chi; Alpha Epsilon Delta; SLident American Medical Association; Secretary, Med. Class. • GEORGE W. DAVIS, JR., Tupelo; Med. II; Phi Chi. • PETER L. De RUITER, Macon; Med. II; Alpha Kappa Kappa. • HENRY W. DeWITT, Hattiesburg; Med. I; Alpha Tau Omega; Alpha Epsi- lon Delta. • ROBERT N. ERVIN, Jackson; Med. II; Phi Chi; Student American Medi- cal Association. • WILLIAM R. EURE, Hattiesburg; Med. I. Second Row : • FRED S. EVANS, Tupelo; Med. II; Phi Chi. • RALPH M. FORTENBERRY, Jackson; Med. 11; Phi Chi. • WALTER H. GARY, Eupora; Med. II; Phi Chi. • J. BYRON GATHRIGHT, JR., Oxford; Med. 111; Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Phi Chi; Cardinal Club; Pershing Rifles; Phi Eta Sigma; Alpha Epsilon Delta. • BARRY E. GERALD, Leland; Med. I; Sigma Nu. • JOHN C. GILLILAND, Jackson; Med. II; Kappa Alpha; Phi Chi; Honor Council; Vice President, Student American Medical Association. • JOHN J. GILLULY, Greenwood; Med. II; Phi Chi; Phi Eta Sigma; Alpha Epsilon; Delta; Gamma Sigma Epsilon. ' Third Row : • JAMES C. GRAHAM, Hattiesburg; Med. I. • FRANK P. GREGANTI, Merigold; Med. II; Alpha Kappa Kappa; Alpha Epsilon Delta; Gamma Sigma Epsilon; Phi Eta Sigma; Pi Kappa Pi. • JAMES D. HADLEY, Okolona; Med. II; Phi Chi. • JOHN ED HARRIS, Okolona; Med. II; Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Phi Chi. • DURWARI) L. HARRISON, JR., Calhoun City; Med. fl; Kappa Sigma; Phi Chi. • WALTERINE HERRINGTON, Union; Med. I. • GEORGE W. HOWELL, Fulton; Med. I. Fourth Row : • JERALD S. HUGHES, Sunflower; Med. II; Alpha Kappa Kappa. • HARRY T. HUTCHINSON, Vicksburg; Med. II; Kappa Sigma; Phi Chi. • BOBBY E. JENNINGS, Lambert; Med. I; Alpha Epsilon Delta. • HUGH R. JOHNSON, JR., Columbia; Med. II; Kappa Sigma; Phi Chi; Secretary and Treasarer, Student American Medical Association. • RICHARD A. JOHNSON, Hattiesburg; Med. I; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. • JULIAN F. JONES, Walnat Grove; Med. II; Alpha Kappa Kappa. • FRED M. KEY, JR., Meridian; Med. I; Delta Psi. f ' if ' th Row: • PRENTISS F. KEYES, Meridian; Med. I. • GEORGE T. KIMBROUGH, Louisville; Med. 11 Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Phi • BOBBY F. KING, Oxford; Phi Chi. • RAYMOND LEWIS, Eupora; Med. II; Alpha Kappa Kappa. • WILLIAM 0. LIVINGSTON, Cleveland; Med. II; Alpha Kappa Kappa. • JAMES P. LODEN, Sardis; Med. I; Phi Delta Theta; Phi Chi. • ELLSWORTH V. McATEE, Jackson; Med. II; Phi Chi. Sixth Row: • TALBOT G. McCORMICK, Forest; Med. II; Phi Chi. • HUGH C. McLEOD, JR., Hattiesburg; Med. II; Sigma Chi; Alpha Kappa Kappa; Alpha Epsilon Delta. • JOHN A. McLEOD, III, Hattiesburg; Med. I; Sigma Chi. • JAMES T. MADDUX, JR., Indianola; Med. II; Sigma Nu; Phi Chi. • JAMES R. MARKETTE, Brookhaven; Med. II; Phi Chi. • CHARLES H. MARTIN, Kokomo; Med. II; Phi Chi. • HENRY P. MILLS, JR., Jackson; Med. II; Kappa Alpha; Phi Chi; Omi- cron Delta Kappa; Alpha Epsilon Delta. :Seventh Row: • JOHN W. MOORE, Hattiesburg; Med. II; Phi Chi; Omicron Delta Kappa. • MALCOLM S. MOORE, Tupelo; Med. I. • STEVEN L. MOORE, Brandon; Med. II; Alpha Kappa Kappa. • FRANCIS S. MORRISON, Grenada; Med. I; Phi Kappa Tau; Phi Kappa Phi; Alpha Epsilon Delta; Omicron Delta Kappa; Beta Beta Beta; Who ' s Who among Students in American Colleges and Universities. • ROBERT L. NIX, Winona; Med. I. • GEORGE W. ODEN, Hattiesburg; Med. II; Alpha Kappa Kappa. • LUTHER B. OTKEN, JR., Greenwood; Med . II: Phi Chi; Psi Chi. 34 35 PHIL McCARTY HAL SPRAGINS Business Manager of the OLE MISS Business Manager of the Mississippian . . . these are the Professionals First Row: • BRANTLEY B. PACE, Hattiesburg; Med. I. • JOHN M. PARKER, Biloxi; Med. II; Alpha Kappa Alpha. • JOHN M. PEARSON, Macon; Med. II; Alpha Kappa Kappa. • GILBERT H. PERSON, Lambert; Med. II. • JAMES L. PETTIS, Oxford; Med. I. • SHELBY C. REID, Corinth; Med. I; Alpha Tau Omega. • NELL W. RYAN, Vicksburg; Med. II. Second Row: • THOMAS H. SIMMONS, Meridian; Med. II; Phi Chi; Pi Kappa Alpha. • EARL H. SMITH, Jackson; Med. II; Phi Chi. • EDWARD E. SMITH, Jackson; Med. I. • GEORGE V. SMITH, Jackson; Med. II; Pi Sigma; Alpha Kappa Kappa. • ROBERT W. TAYLOR, Brooksville; Med. I; Phi Chi; Student American Medicine Association. • JOE W. TERRY, Brandon; Med. II; Alpha Kappa Kappa. • ROBERT LEWIS THOMPSON, University; Med. I. Third Row: • ROBERT LOWERY THOMPSON, Hattiesburg; Med. II; Alpha Kappa Kappa. • WILLIAM B. THOMPSON, Hattiesburg; Med. I; Kappa Alpha. • ROBERT C. TIBBS, Hushpuckena; Med. II; Phi Chi. • JOHN N. TURNAGE, New Hebron; Med. II; Phi Chi. • LOYS W. WILLEY, JR., Forest; Med. I; Kappa Sigma; Phi Chi. • CLARENCE D. WILSON, JR., Aberdeen; Med. II; Alpha Kappa Kappa. • MARION R. WINDHAM, Mize; Med. I; Kappa Sigma. • DUFF D. AUSTIN, JR., Forest; Graduate. • PAUL M. BUCCARO, Rochester, New York; Graduate II; Sigma Alpha Eta. • WILLIAM E. BAILEY, Sharon, Tennessee; Graduate. Fifth Row: • N. E. BLACKWELL, III, Plantersville; Graduate; Delta Kappa Epsilon: Omicron Delta Kappa; Pi Kappa Pi; Gamma Sigma Epsilon; American Chemical Society. • HUGH D. BOHN, Gulfport; Graduate; Sigma Pi; Beta Alpha Psi. • H. ERSKIN BONDS, Clarksdale; Graduate; Kappa Alpha; Delta Sigma Pi. • HUGH BURFORD, Columbus; Graduate; N.I.S.A.; Theta Nu Sigma. • THOMAS P. CAFFEY, JR., Duck Hill; Graduate; Kappa Sigma. • LeROY L. CALDWELL, JR., Hollandale; Graduate; Kappa Alpha. • JAMES C. CANTRELL, Palmersville, Tennessee; Graduate. Sixth Row: • MILDRED M. CARPENTER, Water Valley; Graduate; Kappa Delta Pi: W.R.A. • ERNESTINE CHANDLER, Clarksdale; Graduate; Kappa Kappa Gamma. • WOODROW W. CLARK, Neshoba; Graduate; Graduate Fellowship. • CHARLES COFFEY, JR., Oxford; Graduate; Pi Kappa Pi; Beta Gamma Sigma; Delta Sigma Pi; Beta Alpha Psi; Committee of 100. • JUANITA F. CRESPINO, Benoit; Graduate. • KAYE A. DAVIS, Roanoke, Virginia; Graduate; Kappa Kappa Gamma; Beta Alpha Epsilon. • JOE T. DOWNARD, Florence; Graduate. Fourth Row: • LOUIS J. WISE, JR., Yazoo City; Med. II; Kappa Alpha; Phi Chi. • ROBERT E. ADAMS, Memphis, Tennessee; Graduate; Graduate Assistant. • JAMES B. ALLEN, Carthage; Graduate; President, Kappa Delta Pi; Treasurer, Phi Delta Kappa. • BILLIE R. ARMSTRONG, Tupelo; Graduate; Phi Mu; Pi Kappa Pi; Alpha Lambda Delta; Secretary; Kappa Delta Pi. Seventh Row: • GUY C. M. DURANT, Greenville; Graduate; Theta Kappa Epsilon. • JASPER M. DYE, Greenwood, Graduate: Sigma Pi; Alpha Delta Sigma. • ANN FOREMAN, Gulfport; Graduate. • DAVID S. GOFORTH, Oxford; Graduate; Kappa Sigma. • N. JOANN HAWKINS, Oxford; Graduate; Senior Y Cabinet. • WILLIAM H. HENSON, Boonville; Graduate. • WILLIAM E. HILL, Senatobia; Graduate; Gamma Sigma Epsilon. 36 37 DOUG FONTAINE President of the Collage of Liberal Arts GENE McROBERTS President of the School of Commerce . e se are die Professiloaa Is First Row: • MURRELL W. HILTON, Pass Christian; Graduate; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. • MARGRIET M. HOFMAN, Wessenaar, Netherland; Graduate; Fulbright Scholar. • ROBERT JARVIS, Booneville; Graduate; " M " Cub. • BEN D. JONES, Armory; Graduate; Pi Kappa Phi. • SAAD D. KANDEEL, Cairo, Egypt; Graduate; Phi Delta Kappa; Kappa Delta Pi. • ROBERT T. KEMP, Memphis, Tennessee; Graduate; Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Gamma Sigma Epsilon; Frederick Gardner Cotrell Fellowship; Editor, South- ern Chemist. • BETTY A. KIRCHOFF, Paragould, Arkansas; Graduate. Second Row: • EDMUND T. KITTLEMAN, Greenville; Graduate. • MARTIN W. McKINNON, Lauderdale; Graduate; Sigma Pi. • ROBERT R. MARRIAM, Abbeville; Graduate; Sigma Phi Epsilon; Gamma Sigma Epsilon; American Chemical Society. • LALA W. MATHERS, Alexandria, Virginia; Graduate; Kappa Kappa Gamma; Dormitory President, W.S.G.A.; Campus Senate. • HENRY E. MATTOX, Hattiesburg; Graduate. • PHIL H. MILLER, Memphis, Tennessee; Graduate; Sigma Phi Epsilon. • RICHARD H. MOHLER, Ocean Springs; Graduate; Sigma Pi. Third Row: • PAUL H. MOORE, Louisville; Graduate. • MALCOLM S. NICHOLS, Rosedale; Graduate; Kappa Sigma. • WILLIS C. NOWELL, Memphis, Tennessee; Graduate. • JAMES F. OSBORNE, Memphis, Tennessee; Graduate; Graduate Assistant in Chemistry. • CECIL L. OSWALT, Alligator; Graduate. • ERNEST C. PAYNE, Searcy, Arkansas; Graduate. •JESSE P. PHILLIPS, Grenada; Graduate; B.S.U. President; Committee of 100; Lambda Sigma; Alpha Delta Sigma; Kappa Alpha Mu; Circulation Manager, Mississippian. Fourth Row: • ENOLA C. PORTER, Clarksdale; Graduate; Kappa Delta; Home Ec. Club. • BEVERLY A. PRIMEAUX, Kaplan, La.; Graduate. • TONY P. PROVENZA, Greenville; Graduate; Alpha Tau Omega; Delta Sigma Pi; Beta Alpha Psi; Phi Alpha Delta. • WALTER H. ROSE, Augusta, Georgia; Graduate; Alpha Tau Omega; Ond- cron Delta Kappa. • HENRY L. ROTHSCHILD, Richmond, Virginia; Graduate; Phi Epsilon Pi; Hillel; Committee of 100. • GLENNA E. SAWYER, Ervin, Tennessee; Graduate. • KENNETH C. SEAWRIGHT, New Albany; Graduate; Alpha Tau Omega; Omicron Delta Kappa; Phi Delta Kappa; Kappa Delta Pi; Campus Senate; Intramural Council; Vice President, YMCA; State President, Westminster Fellowship; President of Graduate School. Fifth Row: • ROBERT M. SHEFFIELD, Dorsey; Graduate; Gamma Sigma Epsilon; American Chemical Society. o DEWEY H. SIFFORD, Marianna, Arkansas; Graduate. O SARAH K. SMITH, Jackson; Graduate. O JAMES R. STINGILY, Learned; Graduate; Pi Kappa Alpha. GILBERT H. STOKES, New Albany; Graduate. o CHARLES W. TAYLOR, Corinth; Graduate; Beta Alpha Psi; Beta Gamma Sigma. • WALTER T. TAYLOR, Como; Graduate; Phi Delta Theta. Sixth Row: • MILDRED G. THOMAS, Leland; Graduate. • ALONZO C. THOMPSON, Tifton, Georgia; Graduate; Gamma Sigma Epsi- lon. o [DA F. TODD, Brooksville; Graduate. • JOSEPH C. TRINASTIC, Cleveland, Ohio; Graduate; Sigma Chi; Alpha Chi Sigma; Masonite Industrial Fellowship. • VERNON L. WATSON, Quitman; Graduate; Lambda Chi Alpha. • KENNETH W. WHITTEN, Dawson, Alabama; Graduate; Gamma Sigma Epsilon. • JOHN W. ANDERSON, Magnolia; Pharmacy; Kappa Sigma; Kappa Psi. Seventh Row : • EDWARD S. BOPP, New Orlans, Louisiana; Pharmacy; A.Ph.A. a CALVIN C. BOUDREAUX, Erath, Louisiana; Pharmacy. o JAMES E. BOYD, Prent iss; Pharmacy. • JOE C. BUCKLEY, Biloxi; Pharmacy; Kappa Sigma; Kappa Kappa Psi; YMCA. o ()LIVER M. BURCH, Holly Springs; Pharmacy; A.Ph.A. • JOE C. CRUMBLEY, Laurel; Pharmacy; A.Ph.A. • CHARLES M. DARLING, Mineral Wells; Pharmacy; Honor Roll; A.Ph.A.; Rho Chi. 38 39 CAROLYN CAUSEY JACK MILLIGAN President of the School of Education President of the School of Engineering . . . these are P © essionvls First Row: • THOMAS D. DAVIS, Batesville; Pharmacy. • WAYNE A. DAWSON, Magnolia; Pharmacy; Kappa Sigma. • RICHARD B. DOUGLAS, West Monroe, Louisiana; Pharmacy; Pi Kappa Alpha; Phi Delta Chi. • SAMUEL J. FIELDER, Osceola, Arkansas; Pharmacy; Phi Kappa Psi; American Pharmaceutical Association. • JAMES H. FLANAGAN, Pascagoula; Pharmacy; Kappa Psi; American Pharmaceutical Association. • BENNETT S. FONG, Benoit; Pharmacy; Rho Chi; Phi Delta Chi; Ameri- can Pharmaceutical Association. Fourth Row: • JOSEPH A. MAGGIO, JR., Monroe, Louisiana; Pharmacy; Theta Kappa Phi; Phi Delta Chi; American Pharmaceutical Association; Newman Club. • HARRY E. MOORE, Sebastopol; Pharmacy; Sigma Pi; Committee of 100; B.S.U. Council; American Pharmaceutical Association; Phi Delta Chi. • Y. ALBERT MOORE, JR., Lebanon, Tennessee; Pharmacy; Pi Kappa Al- Oa; President Pro-tem Campus Senate; President American Pharmaceutical Association; Chairman Dixie Week Committee; Kappa Psi. • GENE OGLETREE, Macon; Pharmacy; Sigma Nu; American Pharma- ceutical Association. • JOSEPH G. OLIVER, Senatobia; Pharmacy; Kappa Psi; Rho Chi; Com- mittee of 100; American Pharmaceutical Association. • ROBERT W. PICKLE, Senatobia; Kappa Psi; American Pharmaceutical Association. Second Row: • HERBERT D. FREEMAN, Alexandria, Louisiana; Pharmacy; Phi Delta Chi; American Pharmaceutical Association. • JOSEPH V. A. GRECO, Tickfaw, Louisiana; Pharmacy; Phi Delta Chi. • WILLIAM N. HANEY, Jackson, Tennessee; Pharmacy. • JERRY E. HENDERSON, Waynesboro; Pharmacy; Phi Delta Chi; Ameri- can Pharmaceutical Association. • CHARLES R. HERRINGTON, Hattieburg; Pharmacy; Phi Delta Chi; American Pharmaceutical Association. • ROBERT W. KRUTZ, JR., Belzoni; Pharmacy; Kappa Alpha; American Pharmaceutical Association. Fifth Row: • RICHARD A. POLIZZI, New Orleans, Louisiana; Pharmacy; Theta Kappa Phi; Gamma Sigma Epsilon; Kappa Psi; American Pharmaceutical Associa- tMn; Rho Chi; Newman Club. • JAMES D. POLK, Algoma; Pharmacy; Kappa Psi; American Pharma- ceutical Association. • FRANK L. QUIN, McComb; Pharmacy; Phi Delta Theta; Phi Delta Chi: American Pharmaceutical Association. • WALTER L. RALEIGH, Memphis, Tennessee; Pharmacy; Phi Delta Chi. • TOMMY L. RIGGINS, Martin, Tennessee; Pharmacy; Alpha Tau Omega; Kappa Psi; American Pharmaceutical Association. • GEORGE C. ROBERTS, Greenwood; Pharmacy; Phi Kappa Psi; Phi Delta Chi. Third Row: • ROBERT M. LAUDERDALE, Marks; Pharmacy. • DAVID C. LEATHERMAN, Pineville, Louisiana; Pharmacy; Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Phi Delta Chi. • JOHN W. LOCKETT, Thomastown; Pharmacy; American Pharmaceutical Association. • JOSEPH T. LYLE, Newton; Pharmacy; Pi Kappa Alpha. • RICHARD F. McCARTHY, Hattiesburg; Pharmacy; Kappa Sigma; Ameri- can Pharmaceutical Association; Kappa Psi; Newman Club; Campus Senate; Executive Council. • DEAN R. McMILLAN, Water Valley; Pharmacy; Kappa Psi; American Pharmaceutical Association. Sixth Row: • RUTH E. STREETER, Bassett, Arkansas; Pharmacy; Pill and Tile; Gamma Sigma Epsilon; American Pharmaceutical Association; Rho Chi. • JAMES H. WARD, Vardaman; Pharmacy; Kappa Psi; American Pharma- ceutical Association; Treasurer of Kappa Psi. • WILLIAM E. WEBB, Columbia; Pharmacy; Kappa Psi; American Marina. ceutical Association. • TED J. WEBB, Kosciusko; Pharmacy; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. • JAMES A. WEST, Hornlake; Pharmacy; Phi Kappa Psi; Kappa Psi; American Pharmaceutical Association. • BOBBY WIYGUL, Mooreville; Pharmacy; American Pharmaceutical As- sociation. 40 41 KEN SEAWRIGHT MAURICE DANTIN President of Graduate School President of Law School, President of ODK ... these are the Seniors First Row: • WILLIAM D. ADAMS, Clara; Business, Law I. • WILLIAM R. AIKINS, Osgood, Indiana; Business; Kappa Sigma. • COLLINS M. AKIN, Aberdeen; Education; Sigma Chi; P. E. Majors. • LETTYE R. ALLEN, Canton; Education. • ROBERT H. ALLEN, Iuka; Liberal Arts. • JOY ALLISON, Tippo; Liberal Arts; Band. • JOHN M. ALLRED, Collins; Liberal Arts; Kappa Sigma; " Y " Cabinet; Concert Singers; Anchor and Chain; Debate Club; Committee of 100; Orien- tation Committee; Mississippian Advisory Board. Second Row: • LOMAX S. ANDERSON, JR., Oxford; Commerce; Kappa Alpha. • RICHARD E. ANDERSON, Greenville; Liberal Arts; Sigma Pi; I.F.C.; Committee of 100; Senior " Y " . • WILLIAM C. ANDERSON, North Carrollton; Liberal Arts; Beta Theta Pi; Campus Senate. • JAMES A. AUTRY, Memphis, Tennessee; Liberal Arts; Kappa Sigma; Editor of The Mississippian; Omicron Delta Kappa; Arnold Air Society; Lambda Sigma; Kappa Alpha Mu; Kappa Kappa Psi; 30 Club. • DONALD H. BABCOCK, Morresville, New York; Liberal Arts. • NANCY L. BAGWELL, Oxford; Liberal Arts; Alpha Lambda Delta; Pi Kappa Pi; Committee of 100; Claiborne Society. • ROBERT L. BAILEY, JR., Sumner; Business; Kappa Sigma; " Y " Cabinet; Committee of 100; Campus Senate; I.F.C.; Floor Committee; A.S.B. Dance Committee; Welcoming Committee; Orientation Committee. Third Row: • SUZANNE BANCROFT, Memphis, Tennessee; Liberal Arts; University Players; ASB Dance Committee; Radio Station Staff. • EDWIN J. BARNES, Clarksdale; Commerce; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. • JOHN G. BARNETT, Humboldt, Tennessee; Business; Sigma Alpha Epsi- lon; Delta Sigma Pi; Marketing Club; Orientation Committee; Campus Senate. • EDWIN M. BEATTY, JR., Tiptonville, Tennessee; Liberal Arts; Alpha Tau Omega; " M " Club; Scabbard and Blade; Phi Delta Chi. • WILLIAM GEORGE BEAVER, Jamestown, New York; Commerce; Phi Delta Theta. • ROBERT LOUIS BECK, Clarksdale; Business; Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Delta Sigma Pi; Phi Eta Sigma. • MARY LLOYD BETTS, Holly Springs; Commerce; Phi Gamma Nu; Epsi- lon Gamma Epsilon; Senior Y Cabinet. Fourth Row: • THOMAS ALTON BICKERSTAFF, JR., Oxford; Liberal Arts; Pi Kappa Alpha; Band. • WILLIS WESLEY BLACK, West; Education. • REX R. BOGGAN, Memphis, Tennessee; Education. • KATHERINE BONNEY, Laurel; Commerce; Delta Delta Delta. • CORNELIA MAYO BOSTICK, Greenville; Liberal Arts; Chi Omega. • DARDEN J. BOURNE, Jackson; Commerce. • LUCAS GORDON BOYD, Batesville; Education; " M " Club. Fifth Row: • CHARLIE DENVER BRACKEEN, Hickory; Physical Education; Basket- ball Team. • BEDFORD C. BRADLEY, Clarksdale; Business; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. • NORMA CALDWELL BRADSHAW, Jackson; Education; Chi Omega; Committee of 100; Senior Cabinet. • R. RODGERS BRASHIER, Jackson; Education; Kappa Sigma; " M " CL•b. • ALLEN S. BRAUMILLER, Gulfport; Liberal Arts. • JACKIE E. BRAY, New Albany; Business. • JOSEPH EDWARD BRENT, JR., Pascagoula; Engineering. Sixth Row: • WILLIAM ALLEN BRIGHT, Laurel; Liberal Arts. • FLOYD HORACE BROWN, Walnut; Commerce. • JOE DAVIS BROWN, Greenwood; Engineering; ASCE. • WILLIAM ROSS BROWN, Oxford; Commerce. • WINSTON RALPH BRUCE, Etta; Commerce. • WILLIAM CECIL BRUNSON, Rich; Business; Delta Psi; Inter-Fraternity Cooneil. • JOE D. BUCY, Saltillo; Commerce. Seventh Row: • CAROLYN ANN BUFFALOE, Memphis, Tennessee; Liberal Arts; Pi Beta Phi. • GENEVIEVE KITCHELL BULL, Greenwood; Education. • CHARLES H. BURTON, Philadelphia; Business. • STEVE IIIGHTOWER BUTLER, III, Como; Commerce; Sigma Chi; The Hississippian . • JEAN BYRI), Meridian; Liberal Arts; Delta Delta Delta; Senior Y Cabinet, Committee of 100, Orientation Committee. • NATIE P. CARAWAY, Meridian; Liberal Arts. • MARY TOMMYE CARNES, Shelby; Education; Chi Omega. 42 WALTER GARY DICK McCARTHY President of Medical School President of the School of Pharmacy , these are the Seniors First Row: • LYLE CARROLL, Natchez; Business; Kappa Alpha; Cardinal Club; Alpha Delta Sigma; College Award Winner; Dixie Week Committee; ASB Dance Committee; President ' s Cabinet; Chairman of Social Affairs; Committee of 100. • M. FRANCES CATCHINGS, Woodville; Education; Kappa Delta. • BIRMA SUE CATHEY, Tyro; Business; Phi Gamma Nu; Independents; Business Education Club. • ELNAR CATHEY, Tyro; Education; Independents. • S. CAROLYN CAUSEY, Sardis; Education; Kappa Delta; President of Kappa Delta; President of W.S.G.A.; Mortar Boa rd; W.R.A.; President of P. E. Majors Club; Committee of 100; Faculty-Student Committee on Social Affairs; Dixie Week Committee; Orientation Committee; Alpha Lambda Delta; Cwens. • ANN R. CLARK, Neshoba; Education. • TOMMYE JANE COFIELD, Oxford; Liberal Arts; Zeta Tau Alpha; Secretary of Sigma Alpha Iota; Committee of 100; Sextet; University Chorus; Junior Pan-Hellenic; Junior Y; BSU; Student Council of Music School. Second Row: • ROBERT EDDINS COKER, Yazoo City; Business; Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Scabbard and Blade. • DAVID OWEN COLE, West Point; Liberal Arts; Sigma Chi, • GERALD BENJAMIN COLE, Waynesboro; Liberal Arts; Sigma Nu. • JAMES LLOYD COLE, Columbus; Commerce; Phi Delta Theta; Arnold Air Society; Scabbard and Blade. • JAMES W. COLLINS, Holly Springs; Business; Kappa Alpha. • RUFUS M. CONLEE, Thaxton; Education. • ELIZABETH H. COOKE, Dumas, Arkansas; Business; Phi Gamma Nu; Beta Alpha Psi. Third Row: • JOHN W. COPE, Hollandale; Commerce; Beta Theta Pi. • oTAvio K. De M. CORDEIRO, Manaus-Amazonas, Brazil; Engineering; Theta Kappa Phi. • CHARLES LOUIS cm:TING-14Am, Jackson; Liberal Arts. • WILLIAM H. COX, JR., Jackson; Liberal Arts; Phi Delta Theta; Com- mittee of 100; Orientation Committee; Arnold Air Society; Inter-Fraternity Council. • RICHARD L. CROLL, Butler, Pennsylvania; Liberal Arts; Alpha Tau Omega; Phi Eta Sigma; Alpha Phi Omega; Anchor and Chain; Wesley Foun- tain; Debate Club; Committee of 100. • LAURENS HEBRON CROWELL„M., Gulfport; Commerce; Sigma Nu; Delta Sigma Pi; Inter-Fraternity Council. • CARROLL MARSHALL CRULL, Jackson; Engineering; Beta Theta Pi; Chi Epsilon. Fourth Row: • BARBARA CRUM, Jackson; Education; Kappa Kappa Gamma. • GERALD PAUL CRYSTAL, Jackson; Business; Phi Epsilon Pi; Hillel; Financial Aids Committee. • MARIAN DAILEY, Charleston: Commerce; Phi Mu; Phi Gamma Nu; Epsilon Gamma Epsilon; Business Education Club; Vice-President; Senior Y; Wesley Foundation. • RUFUS L. DALTON, Centreville; Commerce; Kappa Sigma; BSU; THE OLE MISS; Y Cabinet; Orientation Committee: Welcoming Committee. • PEGGY JEAN DANDRIDGE, Senatobia; Education; Delta Delta Delta. • WALLACE EDWIN DAVENPORT, Little Rock, Arkansas; Commerce; Sigma Phi Epsilon; Rebel Band; Campus Senate; Inter-Fraternity Council. • BETTY. ' JOYCE DAVIS, Meridian; Education. Fifth Row : • CLINTON A. DAVIS, JR.; Natchez; Liberal Arts; Delta Kappa Epsilon. • OTHO L. DAVIS, Meridian; Engineering; Sigma Phi Epsilon. • WILLIAM N. DAVIS, Como; Business; Sigma Chi. • WILLIAM M. DAY, Inverness; Engineering; Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Ameri- can Society of Chemical Engineers. • ALICE C. DEEHAN, Corinth; Commerce. • JANE G. DEMAREST, Plainfield, New Jersey; Liberal Arts; Delta Delta Delta; Mortar Board; President, YWCA; President, Home Economics Club; Omicron; Cwens; Sophomore Honor Oi,s; MISS Staff; University Chorus; Canterbury Club; Business Manager, " M " Book. • CHARLES M. DETTOR, University; Liberal Arts; Alpha Tau Omega; Pershing Rifles; Scabbard and Blade; Alpha Epsilon Delta; Alpha Phi Omega. Sixth Row: • DAVID L. DICKERSON, Shannon; Education; " M " Club. • BUTLER B. DIGILIO, Tupelo; Business; Kappa Sigma; A.S.B. Dance Committee. • ROBERT G. BREWERY, Memphis, Tennessee; Commerce. • MARTHA C. DULANEY, Fulton; Commerce; Business Education Club. • GEORGE D. DUMBAUGH, Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania; Engineering; Phi Kappa Psi. • RUSSELL D. DUNCAN, Dorsey; Engineering. • NATALIE J. DUNLAP, Wichita, Kansas; Liberal Arts. Seventh Row: • JAMES T. DUNN, Clarksdale; Business; Phi Delta Theta; Delta Sigma Pi; Scabbard and Blade; Alpha Delta Sigma. • CONSTANCE B. EARL, Port Sulphur, Louisiana; Education; Kappa Kappa Gamma. • CHARLES H. EASOM, Walnut Grove; Business; Alpha Tau Omega; Scab- bard and Blade; Arnold Air Society. • BAXTER 0. ELLIOTT, JR., Oxford; Engineering; Kappa Sigma. • ROSS A. EPTING, Baldwyn; Commerce; Beta Alpha Psi. • LAURIN FIELDS, Vicksburg; Liberal Arts; Delta Delta Delta; President, Pan-Hellenic; Mortar Board; Vice President, W.S.G.A.; Committee of 100; YWCA. • JOE M. FLOYD, JR., Saral; Education; Arnold Air Society. 44 45 BOB McKINNEY JOANN THOMAS President of the M Club President of Mortar Board 0 iinese are the Seniors First Row: o WILLIAM D. FLY, Water Valley; Education. • DOUGLASS L. FONTAINE, Way; Liberal Arts; Phi Delta Theta; Liberal Arts President; President, Canterbury Club; Vice President, Debate Club; Campus Senate. • GEORGE E. FOWLER, Rose Hill; Liberal Arts. • RUDOLPH FRANKS, Dorsey; Commerce. • JOYCE N. FREEMAN, Wyatte; Liberal Arts. • EUGENE V. FRIGGLE, West Monroe, Louisiana; liberal Arts. • SUE F. GAINES, Fulton; Business Education. Second Row: • JIMMIE L. GAITHER, Ripley; Business; Pi Kappa Alpha. • BETTY B. GARNER, Crawfordsville, Arkansas; Liberal Arts; " Y " Cabinet; 30 Club; Mississippian; Theta Sigma Phi; Home Economics Club. • NORMA E. GARRISON, Corinth; Education. • PEARL G. GATHRIGHT, Toccopola; Commerce; Phi Gamma Nu; Busi- ness Education Club; Program Chairman, Phi Gamma Nu. • H. BERNARD GAUTIER, Pascagoula; Liberal Arts; Phi Delta Theta. • WILLIAM B. GIFFORD, Rienzi; Liberal Arts. o HUGH M. GOFORTH, Oxford; Engineering. Third Row: • SAM 1 ' . GORE, Houston; Liberal Arts. • DENNIS L. GRAHAM, Bentonia; Education. • WILLIAM A. GRIST, Randolph: Liberal Arts. • SYLVIA L. GUYTON, Ingomar; Liberal Arts; Pi Kappa Pi; Mississippian; University Players; Westminster Fellowship. O GORDON V. HAMILTON, Oxford; Liberal Arts. o KENNETH A. HARDIN, Calhoun City; Liberal Arts. o WILLIAM E. HARKEY, Sharon, Tennessee; Business; Alpha Tau Omega; Alpha Phi Omega. Fourth Row: • Q. T. HARMON, Tupelo; Commerce. • GEORGE W. HARRIS, Franklin, Pennsylvania; Edacation. • SAM F. HART, Canton; Liberal Arts; Sigma Chi; Major, Army R.O.T.C.; Claiborne Society; Pi Sigma Alpha; University Players; Distinguished Military Student. • ELLA S. HARTLEY, Clarksdale; Education. • RICHARD M. HARVEY, Newtonville, Massachusetts; Engineering; Alpha Tau Omega; Anchor and Chain; A.S.C.E.; A.S.M.E.; Chi Epsilon. • ROBERT A. HATCHER, Scott; Law; Sigma Chi; Delta Sigma Pi; Alpha Phi Omega. • MARY P. HAVEN, Pensacola, Florida; Commerce. Fifth Row: • PATRICIA L. HAWKINS, Portageville, Missouri; Liberal Arts. • JOSEPH W. HAYES, Farmhaven; Liberal Arts; " M " Club. • WILLIAM L. HEARD, JR., New Albany; Liberal Arts; Sigma Pi; B.S.U.; Campus Senate; Philosophy Club. • HOBART HECTOR, JR., Clarksdale; Business; Phi Delta Theta; Phi Eta Sigma. • DICK D. HENDRIX, Helena, Arkansas; Business; Kappa Sigma. • JAMES H. HENDRICK, Covington, Tennessee; Commerce; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. • LARRY E. HENSON, Memphis, Tennessee; Engineering; Kappa Sigma. Sixth Him: • NORMA L. HERRING, Como; Business; (Ili Omega; Epsilon Gamma Epsilon; Welcoming Committee; Y Finance Committee; Y Continuation Com- mittee; Social Affairs Committee. • CAROLYN J. HICKS, Preston; Medicine; BSU; Y.W.A.; Jennie Q. Came- ron Club. • PARKER B. HIGDON, JR., Belzoni; Business; Kappa Alpha; Arnold Air Society; University Band; Wesley Foundation. • WILLIAM L. HIGGS, Greenville; Liberal Arts; Pi Kappa Pi; Phi Eta Sigma. • GEORGE D. HIGHTOWER, Webb; Liberal Arts; Sigma Nu. • MARY E. HINTON, Cleveland; Liberal Arts; Phi Mu; Home Economics nub; Future Teachers of America; YWCA; Methodist Youth Fellowship. • HOSEA E. HOLCOMBE, Coldwater; Business. Seventh Row: • EMMETT P. HOLLOWELL, Ellisville; Commerce. • NANCY B. HOLLOWELL, Ellisville; Commerce Delta Gamma; Phi Gamma Nu; Epsilon Gamma Epsilon. • MARGARET A. HOLMES, Batesville; Education; Chi Omega. • RALPH T. HOLMES, JR., Statesville, North Carolina; Business; Sigma Nu. • JAMES H. HOMAN, JR., Shannon; Liberal Arts; Pi Kappa Alpha. • RICHARD D. HOOKER, Long Beach; Commerce; Beta Theta Pi: Presi- dent, Kappa Alpha Mu; Lambda Sigma. • RICHARD L. HOOPER, Corinth; Commerce. 46 47 JOHN WAY Managing Editor of the Mississippian JOE SCHIFERLI President of the Ole Miss Rebel Band .. 0 ® these aire Senfiors • WILLIAM M. HUBBARD, Grenada; Education. • • ROBERT J. HUSSEY, Memphis, Tennessee; Business; Phi Delta Theta. • • DOROTHY L. ISBELL, Shannon; Liberal Arts; Senior " Y " Cabinet; Campus Senate: Home Economics Club; Wesley Foundation. • B. ETHYLENE JACKSON, Parkin, Arkansas; School of Nursing. • • • • RAYMOND L. JAMES, Stuttgart, Arkansas; Education; " M " Club; • First Row : • WENDELL P. HOYLE, Gulfport; Liberal Arts; Alpha Tau Omega; BSU, Senior " Y " Cabinet; Committee of 100. Campus Senate. • CONNIE W. JENKINS, Vicksburg; Alpha Phi; Liberal Arts; YWCA; Committee of 100. Second Row: • ROBERT L. JENKINS, Clarksdale; Business; Phi Delta Theta. • BOBBIE M. JOHNSON. Sardis; Commerce; Zeta Tau Alpha; Business Education Club; BSU; YWCA. • JOHN A. JOHNSON, II, Henderson, Tennessee; Civil Engineering; Phi Delta Theta; Pi Kappa Pi; President of A.S.C.E.; Scabbard and Wade; Chi Epsilon. • KENNETH E. JOHNSON, Water Valley; Education. • ALFRED H. JONES, Jacksonville, Alabama; Engineering; Westminster Fellowship; A.S.C.E. • GEORGE E. JONES, Canton; Liberal Arts: Independents. • KERMIT V. JONES, JR., Booneville; Commerce; Beta Alpha Psi. Third Row : • LOIS S. JONES, Oxford; Nursing Department—Medical School. • WILLIAM V. JONES, Waynesboro; Liberal Arts; Alpha ' Pau Omega; University Players. • JOHN W. JOYNER, Greenville; Commerce; Delta Psi; Cheer Leader 1935-1936; Boxing 1935; Phi Sigma 1935. • CHESTER J. KAMINSKI, New York, New York; Chemical Engineering. • CLARENCE A. KENT, Golden; Liberal Arts; Pi Kappa Pi; Pi Sigma Alpha. • ROBERT T. KEYS, Sardis; Liberal Arts; Alpha Tau Omega. • BILLY R. KING, Oxford; Commerce; Pi Kappa Alpha. Fourth Row: • MARY ANN M. KING, Oxford; Commerce: Kappa Delta; President of Business Education CL b; Past Tress of Cwens; Past Vice President of Alpha Lambda Delta; Past Secretary of Freshman " Y " ; Phi Gamma Nu; Epsilon Gamma Epsilon. • DALE S. KLAESSY, Spencer, Iowa; Liberal Arts. • WILLIAM D. KOESTLER, Greenville; B.:siness; Kappa Alpha. • FRANK A. LaGRONE, Baton Rouge, Louisiana; Business; Delta Kappa Epsilon. • SAM F. LAMENSDORF, JR., Rolling Fork; Commerce; Phi Epsilon Pi; President of Hillel Foundation; Alpha Phi Omega; A.S.B. Dance Committee; I.F.C. • RALPH LANDRUM, JR., Jackson; Liberal Arts; Phi Delta Theta; YMCA; Claiborne Society; University Scholars. • ALBERT LANGFORD, Lexington; Business. Fifth Row : • FAYE R. LANHAM, Clarksdale; Liberal Arts; Kappa Delta; " Y " Cabinet; Wesley Foundation Council; Home Economic Club. JEROME F. LEAVELL, Oxford; Liberal Arts; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. SHIRLEY LEE, Lula; Commerce; Business Education Club Treasurer. LEROY B. LETCHER, Gulfport; Business; Kappa Alpha. CHARLIE G. LINTON, Pascagoula; Liberal Arts. JOHN B. LOFLIN, Jackson: Liber,i1 Arts: A.S.C. JAMES L. LOVORN, Louisville; Liberal Arts. Sixth Row: • CARL C. LOWRY, Minter City; Education; Scabbard and Blade. • HAZEL W. McCAIN, Memphis, Tennessee; Liberal Arts; Zeta Tau Alpha; Treasurer of YWCA; Treasurer of Kappa Delta Pi; Junior Dean, Orientation Committee; Committee of 100. • PHILIPS R. McCARTY, Crosby; Business; Alpha Tau Omega; Business Manager of OLE Miss; ODK; Scabbard and Blade; Committee of 100; Delta Sigma Pi: Pi Sigma Alpha; APO; Battalion Commander Naval R.o.T.c. • JAMES R. McDOWELL, JR., Memphis, Tennessee; Commerce; Phi Delta Theta. • WILLIAM T. McGEHEE, Jackson; Business; Bets Theta Pi; Alpha Delta Sigma. • ANN MYHRE, Louisville: Education: Phi Mu: Cwens; Mortar Board; " Y " Cabinet; Orientation Committee; Welcoming Committee; A.S.B. Dance Committee; Westminster Fellowship; Pan-Hellenic Council; Air R.O.T.C. Sponsor; R.O.T.C. Sponsor; Committee of 100; Favorite; Rebellee Queen. • ALICE McKEE, Jackson; Educati on; Chi Omega; Campus Senate; Senior " Y " Cabinet; Kappa Delta Pi; W.S.G.A. Seventh Row : • BOB L. McKINNEY, Tuscumbia, Alabama; Education. • CLAUDE E. McROBERTS, JR., Jackson; Business; Kappa Alpha: Presi- dent of Commerce School; Delta Sigma Pi; Scabbard and Blade; Campus Senate: Legislative Council; Orientation Committee. • ROBERT A. MAGARIAN, East St. Louis, Illinois; Liberal Arts; VFW. • CLAUDE D. MALONE, JR., Oxford; Business; Delta Kappa Epsilon. • JOHN C. MAJURE, Meridian; Business. • ETHEL W. MALOY, Pensacola; Florida; Education; Zeta Tau Alpha; Committee of 100; Westminster Fellowship; President of Zeta Tau Alpha. • CHARLES R. MANDLY, Crown Point, Indiana: Chemical Engineering; Phi Kappa Psi; American Chemical Society; Gamma Sigma Epsilon, President; Anchor and Chain, Secretary; Secretary of Engineering School; Campus Senate; Scabbard and Blade. Eighth Row: • JAMES G. MARQUIS, Gunnison; Engineering. • HELEN L. MAY, Oxford; Education; Sigma Alpha Eta. • MARTHA A. MAYES, Conehatta: Education; President of Future Teach- ers of America; Kappa Delta Pi; BSU. • CURTIS W. MEDILL, University; Business; Delta Epsilon Pi; Phi Eta Sigma. • CLARA H. MIDDLETON, Etta; Commerce. • LEONARD C. MILLER, Pontotoc; Liberal Arts; Band. • JACK R. MILLIGAN, Oxford; Engineering; Kappa Sigma; Campus Senate; President, Engineering School. 48 SHIRLEY WAGNER ANN McINTYRE Head Cheerleader Rebelee Queen. 0 these are thw, bill. [1) Iv First Row: • JAMES II. MITCHELL, Marks; Liberal Arts; Delta Psi. • WYNDELL B. MOODY, Pascagoula; Business; Sigma Chi. • JERRY M. MOORE, Charleston, Illinois; Commerce; Sigma Pi. • THOMAS D. MOORE, Long Beach; Business; Alpha Tau Omega; " M " Club; YMCA; Wesley Foundation. • WILLIAM R. MORROW, Pontotoc; Commerce. • DEWEY C. MORRIS, New Augusta; Liberal Arts; Kappa Sigma; Phi Eta Sigma; Westminster Fellowship. • BOB G. MOTSINGER, West; Commerce. Second Row: • ALLEN T. MUIRHEAD, Canton; Education; " M " Club. • NANCY C. MULLIN, Memphis, ' Tennessee; Liberal Arts; Delta Zeta; President, Eta Sigma Phi; President, Treasurer, Delta Zeta; President, Sec- retary, Metoikoi; Secretary, YWA; Freshman " Y " Advisor; Senior " Y " Cabi- net; President, State YWCA; National Vice Presiden t, Eta Sigma Phi; Taylor Medal; Pan-Hellenic; WAA. • FERNANDO C. NAVARRO, Recife, Brazil: Engineering; President, Theta Kappa Phi; Newman Club; IFC. • JOE ED NEELY, Shannon; Physical Education; YMCA. • NANCY L. NEWMAN, Dyer, Tennessee; Liberal Arts; Delta Delta Delta; Senior " Y " Cabinet; University Players; Committee of 100. • GEORGIA A. NOEL, Harperville; Business; Beta Alpha Psi; Phi Gamma Nu. • JOHN 0. NOTTINGHAM, Kingsport, Tennessee; Business. Third Row: • HATTIE E. OAKES, Oxford; Liberal Arts; Zeta Tau Alpha; Orientation Committee; Wesley Foundation; Home Economics Club. • CHARLES W. PALMER, Dyersburg, Tennessee; Commerce. • DAVID M. PALMER, Corinth; Liberal Arts; Phi Delta Theta. • JAMES R. PARDUE, Crowder; Commerce; Alpha Delta Sigma; Advertising Manager, Mississippian; Committee of 100; President, Alpha Delta Sigma; University Players. • SAM D. PARKER, Meridian; Commerce; Kappa Alpha. • JAMES R. PATTON, Greenville; Education. • PAULA E. PEMBLE, Shelby; Commerce; Chi Omega; Secretary, ASB; Epsilon Gamma Epsilon; Business Education Club; Committee of 100; Home- coming Committee. Fourth Row: • ROBERT E. PHILLIPS, Union City, Tennessee; Commerce; Pi Kappa Alpha. • WILLIAM E. PIERCE, Jackson; Liberal Arts. • JIMMY A. PIGFORD, Meridian; Commerce; Kappa Sigma; Alpha Delta Sigma. • J. FRANKS POTTS, Memphis, Tennessee; Commerce; Sigma Pi; Alpha Delta Sigma. • JIMMIE T. POWERS, Crystal Springs; Engineerin g. • JOHN W. PUCKETT, Hattiesburg; Engineering; Kappa Sigma. • GEORGE B. QUINN, Greenwood: Business. Fifth Row: • RONALD D. RAGLAND, Greenville; Engineering; Gamma Sigma Epsilon. • CHARLES F. RAMSEY, Campbell, Missouri; Engineering; Phi Kappa Psi; Scabbard and Blade. • EUGENE E. RANDLE, Guntown; Commerce; Alpha Tau Omega; Delta Sigma Pi; Eta Sigma Phi; Orientation Committee. • MARJORIE B. RATLIFF, Belzoni; Commerce; Delta Delta Delta; Senior " Y " Cabinet; Business Education Club; Phi Gamma Nu; WRA, President. • WALTER A. REAGAN, Sontag; Commerce; " M " Club; Newman Club. • WALTER S. REDDEN, Pace; Education; Sigma Chi. • GEORGE R. RENSHAW, Tupelo; Liberal Arts; Sigma Chi. Sixth Row: • DONALD T. RIGLER, Philadelphia; Engineering. • BERNARD L. RILEY, Andalusia, Alabama; Business; " M " Club. • LAWRENCE D. RILEY, Dorsey; Engineering. • L. GROOM RIVERS, Ogden, Utah; Liberal Arts; Chi Omega. • E. ANN ROARK, Water Valley; Liberal Arts; University Players. • WILLIAM K. ROBERTS, Canton; Liberal Arts; Phi Kappa Psi; President. • MARY ROBINSON; Waterford; Business; Delta Delta Delta. Seventh Row: • JULIA C. ROSE, Sunflower; Education; Phi Mu. • BEVERLY A. ROSS, Yazoo City; School of Nursing. • CAROLYN ROY, Abbeville; Commerce. • LETA M. RUSH, Meridian; Liberal Arts; Kappa Delta; President, Modern Dance Club; University Players; Treasurer, Kappa Delta; YWCA; Dormitory House Council. • JAMES G. RUTHERFORD, Falkner; Education. • MARGARET L. RYALS, Tylertown; Education. • MITCHELL M. SALLOUM, Gulfport; Business; Kappa Alpha; Delta Sigma Pi; Intramural Council. Eighth Row: • JOHN C. SATTERFIELD, Jackson; Commerce; Beta Theta Pi; Beta Alpha Psi; Eta Sigma Phi; Honor Roll. • MARTHA E. SAUNDERS, Coldwater; Commerce; Phi Gamma Nu; Epsi- lon Gamma Epsilon; Business Education Club; YWA; BSU Council. • ERVIN E. SAYLE, JR., Coffeeville; Business; Sigma Phi Epsilon; Ole Miss ' Men Glee Club; University Chorus. • JOE E. SCHIFERLI, Minneapolis, Minnesota; Liberal Arts; Kappa Kappa Psi; President, Ole Miss Band; President, Kappa Kappa Psi. • HARRY I,. SCHROEDER, Jonesville, Minnesota; Commerce. • JANE M. SCRUGGS, Greenwood; Liberal Arts; Kappa Kappa Gamma; Morta r Board; Committee of 100; Senior " Y " Cabinet. • WARREN B. SEELY, Pascagoula; Engineering; Alpha Tau Omega; Scab- bard and Blade; Arnold Air Society; Campus Senate; Newman Club; Ameri- can Chemical Society. 50 ANN BUSH CELESTE LUCKETT Hiss Hospitality Miss Mississippi 0 t1 these a e tlie SenCiorr) First Row: o DONNA JEAN SHARP, Grenada; Education; Kappa Kappa Gamma. • WALLACE J. SHERWOOD, Grenada; Commerce; Mississippian Staff; i ' Y " Cabinet; Book Editor; Canterbury Club; Committee of 100; WCBH Staff; Alpha Phi Omega, Secretary; Lambda Sigma; Kappa Alpha Mu. • CHARLES W. SHUMATE, Tiptonville, Tennessee; Liberal Arts; Alpha Tau Omega. • JAMES W. SHUMATE, Los Angeles, California; Engineering; Delta Kappa Epsilon; A.E.S.E.; I.F.C. e JOHN C. SIMMONS, Memphis, Tennessee; Business; Pi Kappa Alpha. • RALPH E. SIMMONS, Meridian; Commerce; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. • EDWARD L. SMALLWOOD, New Albany; Business; Treasurer, Sigma Chi; Scabbard and Blade; Alpha Phi Omega; Pershing Rifles; Phi Eta Sigma; Beta Gamma Sigma; Committee of 100; Delta Sigma Pi. Second Row: • WILLIAM C. SMALLWOOD, New Albany; Commerce; Sigma Chi; President, Pi Kappa Pi; Vice President, Beta Gamma Sigma; President, Sigma Chi; Phi Eta Sigma: Committee of 100; Delta Sigma Pi; Alpha Phi Omega; Pershing Rifles. • BARBARA J. SMITH, Joplin, Missouri; Education; Delta Delta Delta. • WALTER D. SMITH, Tylertown; Liberal Arts; Kappa Sigma. • THERESA GRIMES SNOWDEN, Vicksburg; Liberal Arts; Kappa Kappa Gamma; Junior Dean; Cwens; Class Editor, 1954 OLE MISS. • JAMES E. SORRELS, West Point; Liberal Arts; Sigma Nu; President, Sigma Nu; Orientation Committee; I.F.C.; Secretary and Treasurer, Pi Sigma Alpha. • DENNIS R. SPARKS, Ripley; Education; FTA; University Players; Wes- ley Foundation; Supper Club. • ALFRED L. STEINDORFF, Jackson, Tennessee; Engineering; Sigma Nu; Alpha Phi Omega; Kappa Kappa Psi; Anchor and Chain; Orientation Com- mittee; Rebel Band; S.A.M.E. Third Row: • BETTY G. STENNIS, Macon; Liberal Arts; Delta Gamma; Band; YWCA; Senior " Y " Cabinet. • HAROLD C. STEVENS, Anguilla; Business. • MOODY L. STEWART, Pontotoc; Commerce. • E. SHIRLEY STEWARD, Coldwater; Education; Campus Senate; Y.W.A.; FTA; Independents. • PATRICIA L. STOUT, Jackson; Education; Delta Gamma; Senior " Y " Cabinet; Sigma Alpha Eta; FTA; Orientation Committee; University Play- ers; Sigma Pi Sweetheart. • JOHN E. STOVALL, Humboldt, Tennessee; Business Administration; Sig- ma Alpha Epsilon. • JANETTA STRAIN, Tupelo; Liberal Arts; Chi Omega; YWCA; Com- mittee of 100; Home Economics Club; Favorite, 1953-54; Campus Senate; Wesley Foundation. Fourth Row: • JIMMY S. SULLIVAN, San Antonio, Texas; Liberal Arts; Kappa Sigma. • THOMAS H. SULLIVAN, Hattiesburg; Liberal Arts; Kappa Alpha. • JACQUELINE SURRATT, Lexington, Missouri; Liberal Arts; Alpha Epsi- lon Delta. • GEORGE M. SWINDOLL, Calhoun City; Education; BSU; Alpha Phi Omega; Debate Club; ETA. • JOAN T. TARZETTI, De Lisle; Commerce; Independents; Secretary, Beta Alpha Psi; Beta Gamma Sigma. • RAMON TATE, Lexington; Business. • NELDA J. TAYLOR, Corinth; Liberal Arts. Fifth Row: • WILLIAM N. TEMPLE, Marshall, Texas; Business; Kappa Sigma; Beta Alpha Psi; Welcoming Committee. • JOANN A. THOMAS, Beaumont, Texas; Liberal Arts; Delta Delta Delta; Cwens; Treasurer, Alpha Lambda Delta; " Y " Cabinet; President, Omicron; Vice President, Claiborne Society; President, Mortar Board; Canterbury Club. • MELVIN M. THOMAS, JR., Hattisburg; Liberal Arts; Kappa Alpha. • LILLIAN B. THORNTON, Jackson; Liberal Arts; University Chorus. • LEE V. THOMPSON, JR., Meridian; Liberal Arts; Kappa Sigma. • JOE TODD, Meridian; Liberal Arts; Sigma Chi; Pi Sigma; Alpha Epsilon Delta. • DORIS NI. TULPIN, Rochester, Illinois; Education; Delta Gamma; Sigma Alpha Eta; FTA; University Players; Senior " Y " Cabinet; Orientation Com- mittee; NROTC Sponsor; Sigma Nu Girl. Sixth Row: • MARTHA E. VAN BIBBER, Scooba; Commerce; Chi Omega; Theta Sigma Phi; Welcoming Committee; Campus Senate; Committee of 100. • WILLIAM E. VAN CLEAVE, Indianola; Liberal Arts; Phi Delta Theta; Canterbury Club; Committee of 100. • BILL M. WALKER, Aberdeen; Business; Sigma Chi. • WILLIAM H. WALLACE, Senatobia; Business; Delta Sigma Pi; Wesley Foundation. • ROBERT E. WALTMAN, Pass Christian; Engineering; Beta Theta Pi; Cardinal Club; Campus Senate; A.S.C.E. • DANDRIDGE F. WALTON, Russellville, Kentucky; Education; Kappa Sigma. • TED S. WARREN, Jackson; Business. Seventh Row: • DONALD H. WELCH, Oxford; Physical Education. • KYLE WELCH, Oxford; Education. • JOHN D. WAY, Columbus, Ohio; Liberal Arts; Phi Kappa Psi; Scabbard and Blade; Lambda Sigma; Kappa Alpha Mu; Mississippian; Newman Club; Anchor and Chain. a ANNA R. WELCH, Jackson; Engineering; Delta Zeta. a MONA K. WELLS, Thaxton; Business; Business Education Club; Epsilon Gamma Epsilon. • LEONARD M. WHEELER, Olive Branch; Commerce; Alpha Tau Omega; Cardinal Club; Pershing Rifles; Army Rifle Team; University Singers; YMCA; Alpha Phi Omega. • CAROLE B. WILLIAMS, Greenwood; Liberal Arts; Zeta Tau Alpha; Secretary, YWCA; Home Economics Club; Junior Dean, Cwens; Senate; Orientation Committee; Committee of 100; Artist Series Committee; Omicron. Eighth Row: • JOHN WHI ' I ' WORTH, JR., Pontotoc; Business; Pi Kappa Alpha; Alpha Phi Omega; Committee of 100; I.E.C. • GEORGE R. WILLIAMS, Vaiden; Liberal Arts; Campus Senate; Chair- man, Elections Committee; Rebelee Committee; Welcoming Committee; Homecoming Committee; Dixie Week Committee; Pi Sigma. • JAMES T. WILLIAMS, Picayune; Liberal Arts; Alpha Tau Omega. • MELVIN C. WILSON, Monticello; Education. • JOHN H. WILSON, Jackson; Commerce; Pi Kappa Alpha. • RAY L. WOOCK, Lockport, Illinois; Engineering; Beta Theta Pi. • SAM M. WOODWARD, Oxford; Commerce; Delta Kappa Epsilon. • MILDRED S. YOUNG, Bruce; Liberal Arts; Delta Gamma; Home Eco- nomics Club; BSU; YWCA. 5L • • • • es are the , Dui (i) r s First Row: • NANCY W. ABERNETHY, Pontotoc; Liberal Arts; Delta Gamma. • NATHAN P. ADAMS, Greenville; Commerce; Phi Delta Theta. • ROBERT 0. ADAMS, Amory; Education. • TERRIS G. AGENT, Meridian; Business. • HUGH H. ALBRITTON, Gulfport; Engineering. • KATHLEEN J. ALDRIDGE, Leland; Education; Chi Omega. • BETTE ALLEN, Indianola; Liberal Arts; Chi Omega. • DOROTHY R. ALLEN, Rosedale; Liberal Arts; Phi Mu. Second Row: • VAUGHN S. ALLISTON, Florence; Education. • ALAOR ALTAFIN, Piracicaba, Sao Paulo, Brazil; Engineering. • CECIL R. ALVAREZ, Ash- land; Engineering; Theta Kappa Phi. • LAWRENCE A. ASHLEY, JR., Clinton; Engineering. • ROBERT D. ATKINS, Gibson, Tennessee; Busi- ness; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. • SHIRLEY A. ATKINSON, Houston; Ed- ucation; Delta Gamma. • LUTHER L. ATWELL, West Monroe, Louis- iana; Engineering. • WILLIAM H. AUSTIN, Lake Cormorant; Business; Phi Delta Theta. Third Row: • JACKIE R. AUTRY, Union City, ' Tennessee; Liberal Arts; Delta Gain- ma. • KATHRYN BAILEY, Oxford; Commerce; Chi Omega. • FRANK C. BAKER, Corinth; Liberal Arts. • OTTIS G. BALL, Gulfport; Liberal Arts. • CHARLES H. BARINEAU, JR., Jackson; Commerce. • FRED C. BARKLEY, Austin, " Texas; Commerce; Kappa Alpha. • GEORGE A. BARRENTINE, Cleveland; Engineering. • HII,ARY T. BARRIER, Yazoo City; 13isiness; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Fourth Row: • ELIZABETH D. BASSETT, Philadelphia; Business; Delta Gamma. • NATHANIEL 0. BEASLEY, Murfressboro, Tennessee; Engineering; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. • SONDRA J. BECK, Sikeston, Missouri; Educa- tion; Delta Delta Delta. • WANDA J. BECKETT, Bruce; Liberal Arts. • ALBERT S. BELANGER, Morgan City, Louisiana; Pharmacy. • DAVID R. BILLINGSLEY, Tyro; Commerce. • MARGARET BIR- MINGHAM, Olive Branch; Commerce. • EARL E. BLAIR, Pascagoula; Education. 54 0 0 these are the Jiiiiniors First Row : • HERRON II. BOND, Jackson, Tennessee; Business; Sigma Alpha Ep- silon. • MARY L. BOOTH, Mathiston; Liberal Arts. • WANDA J. BOSTICK, Golden; School of Nursing. • PATRICIA A. BOSWELL, Greenwood; Education; Chi Omega. • HOWELL D. BOYD, Blytheville, Arkansas; Liberal Arts. • THOMAS I.. BOYD, Ecru; Liberal Arts. • THOMAS P. BRADY, Brookhaven; Liberal Arts; Sigma Alpha Ep- silon. • MARY S. BREWSTER, Laurel; Education; Kappa Delta. Second Row : • RENE L. BROUSSARD, New Iberia, Louisiana; Pharmacy. • MAR- JORIE A. BROWN, Greenwood; Liberal Arts; Delta Gamma. • SHIRLEY S. BROWN, iuka; Education; Kappa Delta. • SUZANNE A. BROWNE, Trumann, Arkansas; Business Education; Delta Gamma. • L. FRANCES BRUMFIELD, Inverness; Education; Chi Omega. • RICHARD L. BU- FORD, Holly Springs; Engineering; Delta Kappa Epsilon. • JAMES C. BULLARD, Ripley; Liberal Arts; Pi Kappa Alpha. • HAROLD R. BURCHAM, Burnsville; Engineering. Third Row: • CECIL W. BURFORD, JR., Como; Education; Sigma CU. • ROGER L. BURFORD, Independence; Commerce. • RAMOND BURGIN, Stark- ville; Liberal Arts; Beta Theta Pi. • WILLIAM J. BUSAM, Greenwood; Business; Theta Kappa Phi. • ANN B. BUSH, Laurel; Education; Kappa Delta. • BENNY H. BUSH, Taylorsville; Pharmacy. • JAMES H. BUTLER, McComb; Liberal Arts; Kappa Sigma. • JEANNE A. BUTLER, Pontotoc; Education. Fourth Row : • JERRY H. BYNUM, Corinth; Education. • JO B. BYRD, Brookhaven; Liberal Arts. • ERNEST C. CADDEN, JR., Amory; Liberal Arts; Sigma Nu. • ELEANOR CAHILL, Senatobia; Liberal Arts; Delta Delta Delta. • CLAUDE W. CALDWELL, New Albany; Business. • DUNCAN B. CAMPBELL, Vicksburg; Commerce; Phi Kappa Psi. • JEANNE M. CAMPBELL, Blytheville, Arkansas; Liberal Arts; Zeta Tau Alpha. • VIN- CENT A. CARBONAR, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania; Liberal Arts; Phi Kappa Psi. 55 . . . these are Juniors First Row: • CARTHA J. CARPENTER, Marion, Indiana; Education; Kappa Kappa Gamma. • MARY A. CARTER, Corns: Business. • BILLY B . CARUTH, Tupelo; Business. • MYRA R. CARUTH, Amory; Education. • JACKIE CASEY, Jackson; Education. • LUTHER M. CASTLE- BERRY, Corinth; Liberal Arts. • SIDNEY H. CHAFFIN, Hayti, Mis- souri; Business; Kappa Alpha. • DAVID L. CLIPPINGER, Jackson; Liberal Arts. Second Row: • LAURA G. CLOUD, Lula; Liberal Arts; Delta Gamma. • ANNE R. COCHRAN, Corinth; Liberal Arts; Kappa Delta. • CARL. R. GOERS, III, Oxford: Liberal Arts; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. • JOE E. COLEMAN, New Albany; Commerce; Sigma Nu. • MARTENE E. COLEMAN, Memphis, Tennessee; Liberal Arts; Alpha Xi Delta. • KENNETH COLLINS, Pitts- bora; Liberal Arts. • BARBARA A. COLLUMS, Bruce; Commerce. • ROBERT H. CONN, Palm Beach, Florida; Business. Third Row: • C. WILLIS CONNELL, Clarksdale; Business; Phi Delta Theta. • KEN- NETH E. CORBAN, Meadville: Pharmacy; Sigma Nu. • THOMAS H. CRAIG, Houston; Commerce. • EDWARD S. CRAWFORD, Jackson, Tennessee; Education: Sigma Chi. • NORMA J. CRAWFORD, Acker- man; Education. • WADE CREEKMORE, Jackson; Commerce; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. • NANCY C. CROSEN, Carriere; Nursing. • JAMES L. CROWE, Trimble, Tennessee; Liberal Arts; Pi Kappa Alpha. Fourth Row: • THOMAS A. CURREY, Amory; Liberal Arts. • ANN B. CURRY, Memphis, Tennessee; Liberal Arts; Delta Gamma. • M. ANNE DARDEN, Myrtle; Business; Delta Delta Delta. • DAVID R. DAVIS, Whitehaven, Tennessee; Liberal Arts; Alpha Tau Omega. • HUGH L. DAVIS, Macon; Liberal Arts. • ROBERT G. DAVIS, Lula; Liberal Arts; Alpha Tau Omega. • HOWARD B. DAWSON, Magnolia: Pharmacy. • H. EAGLE DAY, Columbia; Education, 0... these are ti4e s First Row: • JANET A. DEAN, Pascagoula; Liberal Arts. • JAMES T. DEATON Belmont; Engineering. • HELEN V. DeFORCE, Washington, D.C.; Libera Arts; Kappa Delta. • BYRON G. DeFRIES, Redwood Falls, Minnesota Liberal Arts. • ETHEL S. DENT, Vicksburg; Education; Delta Delt, Delta. • RUSSELL K. DENNINGTON, Charleston; Commerce. • JAMES W. DeRUITER, Macon; Liberal Arts: Sigma Nu. • ELIZABETH B. DICK SON, Aberdeen; Liberal Arts; Delta Gamma. Second Row: • NANCY J. DICKSON, Jackson; Business; Phi Mu. a CALEB DORTCH JR., Jackson; Commerce; Alpha Tan Omega. • MARION E. DORTCH Paducah, Kentucky; Education. • CARL S. DOWNING, Oxford; Engineci ing; Phi Delta Theta. • E. I. DREHER, JR., Morgan City, Louisiana Pharmacy. • GENE H. DUBUISSION, Pascagoula; Education. • BESSII N. DUDDLESTON, Oxford; Commerce; Kappa Delta. • SARA N. DL, VALL, Mantachie; Liberal Arts. Third Row: • BRADFORD J. DYE, Grenada; Commerce: Pi Kappa Alpha. • BAR- NEY E. EATON, Gulfport; Commerce; Delta Kappa Epsilon. • ALLAN G. EDGAR, Jackson; Commerce: Pi Kappa Alpha. • MARY L. ED- WARDS, New Madrid, Missouri; Business; Zeta Tau Alpha. • JAMES A. ELDER, Coldwater; Pharmacy; Delta Psi. • BARBARA J. ELDRIDGE, Memphis, Tennessee; Liberal Arts. • JACK B. ELLIOTT, Blytheville, Arkansas; Commerce; Sigma Chi. • MARY M. ELLIOTT, Jackson; Liberal Arts; Delta Gamma. Fourth Row: • THOMAS W. ELLIOTT, Oxford; Engineering; Kappa Sigma. • RICH- ARD B. ELLISON, Gulfport; Liberal Arts; Phi Delta Theta. • K. RICH- ARD ESCUDIER, JR., Lafayette, Louisiana; Engineering; Alpha Tau Omega. • JAMES M. EWING, JR., Wesson; Liberal Arts: Sigma Chi. • BETTY A. Sardis; Business; Chi Omega. • JOHN R. FAR- RELL, Meridian; Liberal Arts; Kappa Alpha. • JAMES R. FERRIS, Dorsey; Commerce. • SYLVIA M. FARRIS, Vicksburg; Liberal Arts; Independents. 57 these are the j or s First Row: • EMMA L. FAULKNER, Batesville; Commerce; Phi Mu. • DAVID W. FAY, Springfield, Missouri; Business; Sigma Nu. • JAMES V. FERGU- SON, JR., Winona; Liberal Arts; Pi Kappa Alpha. • EDWARD A. FER- RELL, Oxford; Commerce. • BOBBY F. FISHER, Lexington; Education. • W. MALCOLM FLANAGAN, Pittsboro; Education. • ROBERT M. FLOYD, Booneville; Pharmacy. • CHARLES G. FORBES, JR., Uni- versity; Liberal Arts. Second Row: • WILLIAM E. FORTENBERRY, Tylertown; Pharmacy; Phi Kappa Psi. • GIN FRASER, Columbus; Engineering; Delta Gamma. • JOHN R. FREEMAN, Wesson; Commerce. • ROY FREEMAN, Memphis, Ten- nessee; Engineering; Alpha Tau Omega. • ROGER P. FRIOU, Tupelo; Commerce; Phi Delta Theta. • IRVING L. FULLER, Warwick, Virginia; Liberal Arts; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. • N. SUE FULLER, Oxford; Liberal Arts. • EDWARD A. FURR, Tupelo; Pharmacy; Sigma Chi. Third Row: • DON L. GAINES, Fulton; Liberal Arts. • JOHN S. GAMBLE, JR., Baldwyn; Business. • JOSE E. GARCIA, Arecibo, Puerto Rico; Liberal Arts; Theta Kappa Phi. • JAMES L. GARNER, JR., McComb; B usiness; Phi Delta Theta. • MARY L. GARRETT, Tchula; Liberal Arts; Phi Mu. • CLIFTON S. GATEWOOD, Holly Springs; Engineering. • GEORGE H. GENT, Summit; Pharmacy. • KINLOCH GILL, JR., Senatobia; Liberal Arts; Phi Delta Theta. Fourth Row: • NORMAN L. GILLESPIE, New Albany; Liberal Arts. • 0. STERLING GILLIS, III, Fayette; Liberal Arts; Phi Delta Theta. • RICHARD GOEHE, Staunton, Illinois; Liberal Arts. • HAROLD G. GOODWIN, Booneville; Liberal Arts. • JANE A. GOODWIN, Baldwyn; Liberal Arts. • RICHARD N. GORE, Hernando; Liberal Arts. • DON E. GORTON, Belzoni; Pharmacy. • ROBERT E. GOSA, West Point; Business. 58 these a the Jun ors First Row: • CECIL C. GRAHAM, Monroe, Louisiana; Pharmacy. • THOMAS M. GREGORY, Meridian; Liberal Arts. • A. JEAN GUYTON, Memphis, Tennessee; Liberal Arts; Delta Gamma. • PAUL M. HABIG, Jackson; Commerce; Kappa Sigma. • JACK P. HAGINS, Holly Springs; Liberal Arts; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. • EMILY H. HALL, Leland; Liberal Arts; Chi Omega. • LEE V. HAMBERLIN, Senatohia; Liberal Arts; Phi Delta Theta. • PERCY R. HANCOCK, Mize; Commerce. Third Row: • KARL W. HATTEN, Perkinston; Liberal Arts. • THOMAS I. HAW- KINS, Ruleville; Business. • JOHN E. HAYNES, Pascagoula; Pharmacy. • THOMAS W. HENDERSON, Lucedale; Liberal Arts. • WILSON W. HENICK, Yazoo City; Business; Kappa Sigma. • DEAN HERCHEN- HAHN, Selmer, Tennessee; Business Education; Zeta Tau Alpha. • JIM- MIE E. HIATT, Oxford; Business. • FRANKLIN D. HILL, Tupelo; Liberal Arts. Second Row: • ALFRED Y. HARPER, Jackson; Liberal Arts; Kappa Alpha. • ROSE HARPER, Flora; Commerce; Delta Gamma. • ANN B. HARRIS, Sun- flower; Education. • HUGH S. HARRIS, Fayette; Liberal Arts; Phi Delta Theta. • ROBERT C. HARRIS, Sunflower; Business. • OWEN W. HARRISON, Blytheville, Arkansas; Commerce; Sigma Chi. • ALTON H. HARVEY, McComb; Liberal Arts. • CHARLES B. HARVEY, Tyler- town; Liberal Arts; Kappa Sigma. Fourth Row: • MURRAY E. HILL, Tunica; Business; Phi Delta Theta. • SUE A. HILL, Baraboo, Wisconsin; Education; Kappa Kappa Gamma. • LINDA D. HILTON, Pass Christian; Commerce! Kappa Delta. • E. ALLAN HOLLAND, Philadelphia; Business; Pi Kappa Alpha. • WILLIAM B. HILL, Houston; Liberal Arts. • BILLY F. HODGES, Toccopola; Engineer- ing. • JAMES M. HOOD, Houlka; Liberal Arts. • DAVID B. HOWELL, Aberdeen; Liberal Arts. 59 o hese a rc e the r s 1 First Row: • WILLIAM L. HUBBELL, Baton Rouge, Louisiana; Pharmacy; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. • RUSSELL E. HUDSON, JR., Columbus; Business; Sigma Nu. • JIM HUNT, Amarillo, Texas; Business; Pi Kappa Alpha. • RAN- DALL K. HUNTER, Corpus Christi, Texas; Business; Sigma Nu. • WAL- TER H. HURT, III, Waynesboro; Commerce; Alpha Tau Omega. • JEAN- NINE HYDE, Clarksdale; Education; Chi Omega. • RUBY L. INMAN, Booneville; Liberal Arts. • PATSY R. IRBY, Batesville; Liberal Arts; Delta Gamma. Second Row: • EVA F. JACKSON, Tiplersville; Commerce. • WILLIAM E. JACKSON, Tupelo; Liberal Arts; Sigma Pi. • LUTHER H. JERNIGAN, Pensacola, Florida; Education • BETTY A. JOHNSON, Senatobia; Liberal Arts; Delta Gamma. • HENRY F. JOHNSON, Canton; Business. • BOBBY G. JONES, Newport, Arkansas; Business. • DAVID E. JONES, Oxford: Commerce. • DOROTHY A. JONES, Clinton; Business Education; Phi Mu. Third Row: • GOLDA H. JONES, Clarksdale; Education; Chi Omega. • ZEB JONES, Jackson: Business; Kappa Alpha. • RICHARD R. JOST, Flora; Liberal Arts; Sigma Chi. • CHARLES C. KERR, Memphis, Tennessee; Com- merce; Alpha Tau Omega. • THOMAS L. KETCHUM, Ripley; Liberal Arts. • JOHN K. KIMBALL, Greenwood; Business. • BILLY R. KINARD, Jackson; Education. • MARJORIE N. KOEHLER, Tunica; Education; Phi Mu. Fourth Row: • LEO C. KOESTLER, Vicksburg; Commerce; Kappa Alpha. • ROBERT H. KORNDORFFER, Jackson; Engineering; Alpha Tau Omega. • HENRY E. KREMER, Gulfport; Commerce; Delta Kappa Epsilon. • L. CLYDE LaBELLA, Indianola; Business. • JAMES L. LAMBERT, Monti- cello; Pharmacy. • PATRICIA A. LARY, Germantown, Tennessee; Liberal Arts; Delta Delta Delta. • DOUGLAS LAYE, Dothan, Alabama; Liberal Arts. • LOGIER LeBLANC, Erath, Louisiana ; Pharmacy. 0 .. these a ir -[t e u r s First Row: • JAMES A. LEE, Prentiss; Pharmacy. • WALTER T. LEE, Memphis, Tennessee; Engineering. • TOMMY E. LEMONS, Pontotoc; Liberal Arts. • BERTA M. LEWIS, New Madrid, Missouri; Education. • HUNTER L. LITTLE, Oxford; Liberal Arts; Sigma Chi. • JIMMY H. LOCKE, Ripley; Liberal Arts. • RAMON C. LOTT, Tylertown; Liberal Arts. • JAMES F. LOWRIE, Memphis, Tennessee; Business; Sigma Chi. Second Row: • CHARLES A. McCHAREN, University; Business; Sigma Chi, • ROB- ERT A. McCOOL, Cleveland; Education. • DONALD E. McDANIEL, Le- land; Pharmacy. • ELODIE J. McGEE, Ruleville; Commerce; Kappa Kappa Gamma. • RUSSELL J. MeGEHEE, Lepanto, Arkansas; Engineer- ing. • GERALD C. McKIE, Jackson; Business. • JAMES R. McLEMORE, Sledge; Commerce. • SAM McMANUS, Gulfport; Liberal Arts. Third Row: • SIDNEY H. McMANUS, Gulfport; Engineering. • JAMES M. Mc- MAULLAN, Newton; Business; Kappa Alpha. GEORGE A. McNEIL, Laurel; Liberal Arts; Sigma Nu. • WILLIAM P. McNULTY, Chicago, Illinois; Liberal Arts; Phi Kappa Psi. • FREELAND H. MAGRUDER, Itta Bena; Commerce; Kappa Alpha. • ERIC D. MALONE, Oxford; Business. • EDWIN B. MASSEY, JR., Batesville; Liberal Arts. • JAMES W. MATHIS, Lena; Liberal Arts; Sigma Nu. Fourth Row: • ELSIE J. MAYNARD, Clarksdale; Liberal Arts; Chi Omega. • MARI- LYN MERRINS, Meridian; Education; Delta Delta Delta. • GEORGE T. MERRILL, Olive Branch; Liberal Arts; Alpha Tau Omega. • BRUCE C. MEYER, Sands Point, New York; Engineering; Sigma Nu. • JOHN K. MILES, Memphis,. Tennessee; Commerce; Sigma Chi. • CHARLES D. MILLENDER, Okolona; Pharmacy. • SARA F. MITCHELL, Louis- ville; Liberal Arts; Delta Delta Delta. • DOROTHY M. MOFFETT, Stonewall; School of Nursing. 61 • o 0 o e .T yo ,n, COJ, d .t 0_2 r S First Row: • LOUISE M. MONTGOMERY, Clarksdale; Liberal Arts. • DAN H. MOORE, Meridian; Liberal Arts; Pi Kappa Alpha. • MARY MOORE, Crowder; Liberal Arts. • EDWARD A. MORGAN, Oxford; Commerce. • GERALD A. MORPHIS, Rolling Fork; Commerce. • LAW- RENCE B. MORRIS, Macon; Liberal Arts; Sigma Nu. • HENRY H. MOUNGER, Jackson; Commerce; Phi Delta Theta. • PEGGY MULLIN, Greenwood; Liberal Arts; Kappa Kappa Gamma. Second Row : • MARY A. MURPHREE, Okolona; Commerce; Delta Delta Delta. • JOHN S. MURPHEY, Memphis, Tennessee; Commerce; Sigma Nu. • DAN S. MURRELL, Natchez; Liberal Arts; Sigma Nu. • PAUL W. MURRELL, Pocahontas; Engineering; Alpha Tau Omega. • JANET R. NABORS, Okolona; Liberal Arts; Phi Mu. • ANTHENOR Da COSTA NAVARRO, Recife, Brazil; Commerce; Theta Kappa Phi. • JOAN M. NELSON, Oxford; Commerce. • JOE N. NESTER, Louin; Engineering. Third Row : • WILLIAM I). NEW, Oxford; Liberal Arts; Alpha Tau Omega. • AL- BERT S. NEWTON, Memphis, Tennessee; Commerce; Sigma Chi. • BOBBY G. O ' BARR, Houston; Liberal Arts. • GLEN OGLESBY, Jackson; Liberal Arts. • ANNE F. O ' NEAL, Drew; Education; Chi Omega. • SALLY K. O ' QUIN, New Orleans, Louisiana; Liberal Arts. • BOBBY C. ORSBURN, Blytheville, Arkansas; Pharmacy; Alpha Tau Omega. • JAMES A. OVERBY, Houlka; Liberal Arts; Alpha Tau Omega. Fourth Row : • JAMES Y. PALMER, Corinth; Commerce; Phi Delta Theta. • JOHN N. PALMER, Corinth; Commerce; Phi Delta Theta. • MARY L. PAPA- SAN, Etta; Liberal Arts. • GARY W. PARKER, Oxford; Business. • JOEL T. PARKER, Sunflower: Pharmacy. • MARJORIE M. PARKS, Booneville; Commerce. • E. HUSTON PATTON, Tuscumbia, Alabama; Business. • PETER 0. PAXSON, Memphis, Tenne ssee; Engineering; Kappa Alpha. 62 0 [Lhese are ilhie clJuniors First Row: • BETTY M. PEPPER, Yazoo City; Education; Chi Omega. • JAMES B. PETREA, Batesville; Commerce. • FREDERICK E. PHILLIPS, Pur- vis; Commerce. • PERCY R. PHILP, Jackson; Commerce; Phi Delta Theta. • DONALD S. PICHITINO, Houston, Texas; Business. • CHARLES D. PIGOTT, JR., Tylertown; Pharmacy; Phi Kappa Psi. • CLAUDE PINTARD, JR., Natchez; Liberal Arts. • CHARLES R. PITTS, West Memphis, Arkansas; Liberal Arts; Sigma Phi Epsilon. Second Row: • HOMER H. POWELL, Collins; Pharmacy. • WILLIAM L. POWER, Biloxi; Commerce; Kappa Sigma. • WILLIAM A. PRIMOS, Jackson; Commerce; Kappa Alpha. • CHARLIE F. PRATT, Erwin, Tennessee; Pharmacy. • BOBBY H. PROPST, Columbus; Liberal Arts. • DAISYE I.. RAINER, Yazoo City; Education; Chi Omega. • NANCY P. RAMEY, Kansas City, Missouri; Liberal Arts; Chi Omega. • JASPER J. RAM- POLLA, New York, New York; Pharmacy; Kappa Psi. ' Third Row: • SALE D. RANDLE, Aberdeen: Liberal Arts. • ROBERT A. RANKIN, Johnson City, Tennessee; Pharmacy; Kappa Psi. • BILLIE D. RAY, Eupora; Journalism. • JANE H. RAYBURN, Pontotoc; Liberal Arts; Delta Gamma. • RICHARD N. READ, Picayune; Liberal Arts. • W. JOE REID, Batesville; Business; Kappa Sigma. • J. MICHAEL REILLY, Gulfport; Commerce; Delta Kappa Epsilon. • RICHARD C. REYNOLDS, Union City, Tennessee; Business; Alpha Tau Omega. Fourth Row: • JAMES L. RHODES, Blue Mountain; Commerce. • CHARLENE RICE, Jackson; Liberal Arts; Chi Omega. • JULIUS M. RIDGWAY, Jackson; Engineering; Phi Delta Theta. • CURTIS R. RILEY, Perkinston; Pharmacy; Kappa Psi. 0 FELIX E. ROBINSON, Lawrence; Liberal Arts. • ROBERT F. ROBINSON, Gulfport; Liberal Arts; Pi Kappa Alpha. • ROBERT P. ROGERS, Grenada; Liberal Arts. • ROBERT F. ROSSER, Lafayette, Louisiana; Pharmacy; Alpha Tau Omega. 63 0 . ilc e e e the Q o s First Row: • JAMES ROWSEY, Laurel; Commerce; Kappa Alpha. • BEA ANN RUFF, Tupelo; Education; Delta Delta Delta. • MARLIN E. RYLAND, Gulfport; Commerce. • BERNARD W. SCHREIBER, Sioux City, Iowa; Commerce. • ARCHIE L. SHEPHERD, Hollandale: Education. • T. BANKS SHEPHERD, JR., Lexington; Liberal Arts: Phi Delta Theta. • NELL S. SHIELDS, Meridian; Education; Delta Delta Delta. Second Row: • GORDON W. SHOEMAKER, Mendenhall; Engineering. • JUNE D. SHORT, Memphis, Tennessee; Liberal Arts; Delta Gamma. • SALLY A. SHORT, Sardis; Business; Delta Delta Delta. • JERRY C. SILER, Henderson, Tennessee; Engineering; Phi Delta Theta. • E. ANNE SHROPSHIRE, Rolling Fork; Education; Phi Mu. • WILLIAM D. SIMMERVILLE, Atlanta, Georgia; Commerce; Phi Delta Theta. • J. RAY SKATES, Greenville; Business; Phi Delta Theta. Third Row: • CARL E. SKINNER, Tupelo; Engineering. • FRANK C. SKUDER, Riverside, New Jersey: Engineering: Theta Kappa Phi. • WILLIAM C. SLAY, Jackson; Engineering; Alpha Tau Omega. • CHARLES E. SLEDGE, Sunflower; Liberal Arts. • SARA A. SMALLWOOD, Bates- ville; Commerce; Delta Gamma. • BUREN S. SMITH, Grenda; Liberal Arts. • DAVID R. SMITH, Poplarville; Liberal Arts; Pi Kappa Alpha. Fourth Row: • MARGARET G. SMITH, Little Rock, Arkansas; Liberal Arts. • MAR- TIN T. SMITH, Poplarville; Liberal Arts; Pi Kappa Alpha. • SYLVIA SMITH, Meridian; Liberal Arts; Delta Delta Delta. • WILLIAM L. SMITH, Jackson; Liberal Arts; Beta Theta Pi. • HAL S. SPRAGINS, Senatobia; Liberal Arts: Phi Delta Theta. • JAMES D. SPRAYBERRY, Nettleton; Pharmacy. • PAUL Q. STAMPLEY, Port Gibson; Liberal Arts; Phi Kappa Psi. 64 • • . these are the J)uniors First Row: • BILLY W. STANFORD, Marks; Engineering. • KATE T. STAPLE- TON, Cleveland; Education; Zeta mu Alpha. • ROSEMARY STEPHENS, Como; Liberal Arts. • LADYE C. STEWART, Okolona; Education; Kap- pa Delta. • WILLIAM C. STEVENSON, JR., Corinth: Commerce; Sigma Chi. • JAMIE L. STILLIONS, Greenville; Liberal Arts; Chi Omega. • WILLIAM L. STOCKTON, JR., Aberdeen; Liberal Arts; Sigma Chi. Second Row: • BILL STOKES, Preston; Education. • FLOY L. STONE, Helena; Lib- eral Arts; Chi Omega. • LESTER C. TALBOT, Memphis, Tennessee; En- gineering; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. • ALICE H. TANKERSLEY, Oxford; Education; Kappa Delta. • CAROLYN J. TAYLOR, Water Valley; Lib- eral Arts. • RAY S. TAYLOR, Greenville: Business: Delta Psi. • WIL- LIAM E. TAYLOR, Columbus: Commerce; Phi Delta Theta. rilird Row: • LIONEL G. THERIOT, St. Martinville, Louisiana; Pharmacy; Theta Kappa Phi. • CHARLES H. THOMAS, Shugualak; Liberal Arts; Delta Kappa Epsilon. • BOBBY J. THOMPSON, Winona; Pi Kappa Alpha. • FRANCES E. THOMPSON, Jackson; Liberal Arts; Phi Mu. • ROS- COE M. THORNE, Jackson; Pharmacy; Kappa Psi. • JIMMY L. THORN- TON, Bruce; Liberal Arts; Pi Kappa Alpha. • STANTON W. THORN- TON, Jackson; Engineering. Fourth Row: • ROBERT H. TRUE, Caevas; Engineering; Sigma Nu. • GRAYDEN A. TuBB„kmory; Liberal Arts. .0 CLIFTON R. TUCKER, Meridian; Liberal Arts. • DUDLEY R. TURNER, Greenwood; Engineering; Kappa Alpha. • WILLIAM T. TURNER, Belzoni; Commerce. • FRANCES L. UPCHURCH, Louisville; Education. • WILLIAM F. VALVIK, Mem- phis, Tennessee: Engineering; Alpha ' rail Omega. 65 . v . „ these are the Juniors First Row: • JANIE F. VAUGHN, Memphis, Tennessee; Liberal Arts; Phi Mu. • ANTHONY S. VAllANA, Leland; Pharmacy. • JULIA C. WAITS, Leland; Liberal Arts; Phi Mu. • EDWARD V. WARD, Yazoo City; Phar- macy; Kappa Sigma. • DOYLE H. WALDROP, JR., Newton; Liberal Arts. • LOWELL H. WALLIS, Baldwyn; Commerce. • JACK W. WAR- REN, Pontotoc; Commerce. Second Row: • JAMES E. WARRINGTON, Lambert; Liberal Arts. • TOMMY L. WATKINS, Macon; Commerce; Sigma Chi. • MARRIN P. WATSON, Pleasant Hill; Engineering. • OSIE G. WATSON, Dermott, Arkansas; Liberal Arts; Delta Psi. • WILLIAM A. WATSON, Memphis, Tennessee; Engineering; Beta Theta Pi. • RICHARD WEISS, Clarksdale; Education. • EVANS N. WELLS, Ellisville; Commerce. Third Row: • MARION A. WESTMORELAND, Batesville; Liberal Arts; Delta Delta Delta. • THOMAS H. WHEELER, Coldwater; Pharmacy; Kappa Psi. • ARCHIE J. WHITE, Meridian; Education. • C. ROYAL WHITE, Jackson; Business; Kappa Sigma. • JOHN H. WHITE, McComb; Com- merce; Pi Kappa Alpha. • JOHN M. WHITE, Tunica; Liberal Arts; Kappa Sigma. • JAMES W. WITTINGTON, Biloxi; Engineering. 66 0 0 0 0 are the fat 5 First Row : • ALICE G. WILLIFORD, Oxford; Liberal Arts. • JAMES R. WIL- LIAMS, Tupelo; Business; Kappa Sigma. • JOHN C. WILLIAMS, Canton; Education. • BETTYE WILLIAMSON, Water Valley; Liberal Arts. • CHARLES H. WILLIAMSON, Little Rock, Arkansas; Liberal Arts; Delta Kappa Epsilon. • WILLIAM E. WILROY, JR., Hernando; Education; Delta Psi. • JANE A. WILSON, Greenville; Education; Chi Omega. Second Row : • MARY WILSON, Senatobia; Edacatiom • ROBERT K. WILSON, Oxford; Liberal Arts. • EUGENE G. WOOD, JR., Moss Point; Liberal Arts; Kappa Sigma. • MALCOLM C. WOOD, Natchez; Liberal Arts; Delta Kappa Epsilon. • WILLIAM H. WOOD, New Albany; Engineering. • JAMES C. WOODS, McComb; Pharmacy; Sigma Nu. • JESS B. WOODS, Gary, Indiana; Engineering; Alpha Tau Omega. Third Row: • KENNETH L. WOOTEN, Lena; Education. • ROBERT J. WORK, New Albany; Pharmacy; Alpha Tau Omega. • LOUIS C. YAWN, Fulton; Commerce. • BILLY G. YELVERTON, Jackson; Liberal Arts. • ED- WARD S. YOSTE, Vicksburg; Business; Sigma Chi. • WILLIAM CARL YOUNG, Memphis, ' Tennessee; Commerce. • JOHN A. ZAGONE, Mon- roe, Louisiana; Pharmacy; Pi Kappa Alpha. 67 • . these are the Sophomores First Row: • ELLIS NICK ABDO, Greenville; Liberal Arts; Alpha Tau Omega. • FRANKLIN D. ABRAHAM, Clarksdale; Liberal Arts. • JERRY R. ADKINS, Richton; Liberal Arts. • JERRY F. AINSWORTH, Hatties- burg; Liberal Arts; Sigma Pi. • BETTY ALDRIDGE, Winona; Commerce; Phi Mu. • WILLIE REF. ALLEN, Mize; Liberal Arts. • PAT M. AN- DERSON, Gulfport; Liberal Arts. • BONITA M. APPLETON, Byhalia; Liberal Arts. Second Row: • JAMES E. ASHMORE, Blytheville, Arkansas; Liberal Arts. • ELIZA- BETH R. BACH, Memphis, Tennessee; Liberal Arts; Zeta Tau Alpha. • ANN L. BAILEY, Sharon, Tennessee; Liberal Arts. • MARGARET BAILEY, Grenada; Commerce; Delta Gamma. • JERRY E. BAKER, Brandon; Commerce. • VIRGINIA P. BAKER, Oxford; Liberal Arts; Delta Delta Delta. • KAY E. BALTAR, Biloxi; Liberal Arts; Kappa Delta. • CECIL D. BARBER, Sallis; Liberal Arts. Third Row: • MARIE L. BARGAS, Memphis, Tennessee; Education; Kappa Delta. • JOHN W. BARKSDALE, Jackson; Business; Kappa Alpha. • WIL- LIAM 0. BARNETT, Brace; Pharmacy. • DOROTHY M. BARTON, Corinth; Commerce; Kappa Delta. • CHARLES C. BEALL, Batesville; Commerce; Sigma Chi. • BETH G. BELL, Water Valley; Liberal Arts. • JAMES W. BELL, Jackson; Commerce; Sigma Chi. • KYE BETHANY, Macon: Pharmacy; Kappa Alpha. Fourth Row: • M. BERYL BEVILL, Blytheville; Liberal Arts. • NEAL B. BIGGERS, Corinth; Liberal Arts; Sigma Chi. • IVAN F. BINDER, Clarksdale; Business; Phi Epsilon Pi. • DRUE D. BIRMINGHAM, JR., Olive Branch; Commerce. • LINDA BLACK, Canton; Liberal Arts; Phi Mu. • JOSE- PHINE L. BLACKMON, Greenville; Education; Kappa Kappa Gamma. • CHARLES L. BLALACK, Drew; Commerce. • DEWITT L. BOLTON, Franklinton, Louisiana; Pharmacy. 68 Ala O these aice the Sophomores First Row: • LARRY 0. BONDS, Houston; Liberal Arts; Delta Kappa Epsilon. • PAT P. BOPP, New Orleans, Louisiana; Liberal Arts. • GARLAND BOYD, JR., Kosciusko; Liberal Arts; Phi Delta Theta. • JON R. BOY- DEN, Memphis, Tennessee; Business; Alpha Tau Omega. • LYMAN P. BRADFORD, Biloxi; Commerce. • BRUCE H. BRADY, Brookhaven; Liberal Arts; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. • CALVIN C. BRISTER, Jackson; Engineering; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. • TOMMY L. BROOKS, Tupelo; Commerce. Second flow: • E. JANET BROWN, Natchez; Commerce; Kappa Delta. • MARY A. BROWN, Jackson; Education; Chi Omega. • THOMAS B. BUCKLES, JR., Natchez; Liberal Arts; Sigma Nu. • MARTHA E. BULLEN, Tutwiler; Liberal Arts. • LARRY E. BUNCH, Moro, Arkansas; Engineering. • LINDA L. BUNCH, Blytheville, Arkansas; Commerce. • CHARLES G. BURKE, Natchez; Engineering. • ANN E. BUSSELL, West Helena, Ark- ansas; Education; Kappa Kappa Gamma. Third Row: • BARBARA D. BYNUM, Dermott, Arkansas; Education; Chi Omega. • FRITz A. BYRUM, Greenwood; Liberal Arts; Alpha Tau Omega. • FRED B. CAEFEY, Duck Hill; Liberal Arts. • HELEN S. CALLAHAN, Jackson; Liberal Arts; Phi Mu. • JIMMIE A. CAMP, Hamilton; Physical Education; Phi Mu. • CARLO 0. CAMPANY, Shelby; Engineering. • ED- WIN L. CARDWELL, Pittsboro; Business. • WILLIAM H. CAROTHERS, Greenwood; Liberal Arts; Phi Delta Theta. Fourth Row: • JOHN P. CARSON, Columbus; Business; Phi Delta Theta. • JAC- QUELYN CARTER, Calhoun City; Commerce; Zeta Tau Alpha. • CAROL A. GAVIN, Cleveland; Liberal Arts; Phi Mu. • JOSEPH CERNY, III, Oxford; Engineering; Sigma Nu. • ELLA R. CHACEY, Milton, North Carolina; Business Education. • BELA J. CHAIN, JR., Olive Branch; Lib- eral Arts; Alpha Tau Omega. • ROBERT W. CHATHAM, Wiggins; Com- merce; Kappa Alpha. • JOHN M. CHRISTIAN, Laurel; Business; Kappa Alpha. 69 • . these are the Sopho inn ores First Row: • JAMES IL CLIFTON, JR., Pontotoc; Education. • MARGIE CLOAR, Union City, Tennessee; Education; Delta Gamma. • DOROTHY J. COCKERHAM, Manila, Arkansas; Education; Zeta Tau Alpha. • BETTIE J. COLLINS, Indianola; Liberal Arts. • FLOYI) G. COLLINS, Green- wood; Liberal Arts. • WILLIAM H. COLLISON, JR., Bald Knob, Ar- kansas; Commerce; Sigma Chi. • DON W. COMER, Smithville; Phar- macy; Phi Kappa Psi. • DENIECE COOK, Jackson; Liberal Arts. Second Row: • TOM COOK, Como; Liberal Arts. • WILLIAM S. COOKE, Marvell, Arkansas; Engineering. • KENNETH B. COOKSON, Ponca City, Okla- homa; Engineering; Delta Kappa Epsilon. • WENTWORTH H. CORLEY, JR., Biloxi; Engineering. • GEORGE P. COSSAR, Charleston; Com- merce; Sigma Nu. • PAIGE J. COTHREN, Natchez; Liberal Arts. • J. CARMON COWART, Jackson; Pharmacy. • NANNIE E. COWLEY, Suinrall; Liberal Arts. Third Row: • MOBLEY E. COX, JR., Gulfport; Liberal Arts; Delta Kappa Epsilon. • HARRIS V. CRAIG, Tupelo; Liberal Arts; Sigma Chi. • ORGA V. CRAIG, Olive Branch; Liberal Arts. • ALVIN W. CRAIN, Tylertown; Pharmacy. • JOE C. CRANFORD, Mount Olive; Liberal Arts. • JEMMIE N. CROCKER, Calhoun City; Liberal Arts; Zeta " fau Alpha. • HARVEY CROMWELL, JR., Columbus; Liberal Arts. • ROBERT M. CRUMP, JR., Memphis, Tennessee; Liberal Arts; Phi Delta Theta. Fourth Row: • MARY EVA CRUMPTON, Clarksdale; Liberal Arts; Delta Delta Delta. • CLINTON CRUTCHFIELD, Natchez; Liberal Arts; Delta Psi. • LEWIS L. CULLEY, Jackson; Commerce; Kappa Alpha. • JOHN N. DALE, Goodman; Pharmacy. • THOMAS DALTON, Newton; Education. • LESLIE C. DANIEL, JR., Germantown, Tennessee; Commerce; Phi Delta Theta. • PRUDENCE DARRINGTON, Yazoo City; Liberal Arts; Chi Omega. • BARBARA A. RAVES, Greenwood; Liberal Arts; Zeta Tau Alpha. . .o o these are the Sophomores First Row : • GENE DAVIDSON, Pope; Liberal Arts; Alpha Tau Omega. • CHARLES R. DAVIS, Natchez; Liberal Arts; Kappa Alpha. • HAY- WOOD S. DAVIS, Whitehaven, Tennessee; Engineering; Beta Theta Pi. • MARTHA J. DAVIS, Oxford; Commerce. • GEORGE R. DAY, In- verness; Liberal Arts; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. • JOHN E. DeCELL, Yazoo City; Engineering; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. • MARINA L. DELGADILLO, Managua, Nicaragua; Pharmacy. • JACQUELINE M. de MANGE, Charles- ton; Commerce; Delta Gamma. Second Row : • WALTER NI. DENNY, Jackson; Business; Kappa Alpha. • BILLY H. DeWEESE, Jackson; Liberal Arts; Kappa Alpha. • SALVATORE DI- N1TT0, Rochester, New York; Engineering. • JAMES F. DODDS, New Albany; Commerce; Sigma Chi. • EDMUND H. DORGAN, Jackson; Commerce; Kappa Alpha. • KENNETH D. DRAPER, Batesville; Liberal Arts; Sigma Chi. • CHARLES E. DUCK, Huntington, Tennessee; Educa- tion. • AILEEN DUDLEY, Trumann, Arkansas; Education; Delta Gamma. Third Row : • CHARLES M. DUNAGIN, Hattiesburg; Commerce. • NAN DUNKLIN, Charleston; Commerce; Delta Delta Delta. • JOHN A. DuPRE, JR., Mem- phis, Tennessee; Commerce; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. • JULIA G. DURFEY, Canton; Commerce; Phi Mu. • WILLIAM E. DURHAM, Jackson; En- gineering; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. • JOE B. DURRETT, JR., Aliceville, Alabama; Engineering; Phi Delta Theta. • NANCIE C. ECHOLS, Flora; Education; Delta Gamma. • MARY A. EVANS, Canton; Commerce; Phi Mu. Fourth Row : • C. PROPST FAIR, Louisvill e; Business. • DELBERT W. FARMER, Benoit ; Business; Sigma Chi. • SAM S. FARRINGTON, Jackson; Busi- ness; Kappa Sigma. • CAROLYN G. FERGUSON, Dewitt, Arkansas; Pharmacy; Kappa Kappa Gamma. • GEORGANE FERGUSON, Batesville; Liberal Arts; Kappa Kappa Gamma. • PANNY FLAUTT, Tutwiler; Liberal Arts; Delta D elta Delta. • HENLY J. FLOOD, JR., Laurel; Com- merce; Sigma Nu. • GEORGE W. FLOWERS, Winona; Commerce; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. 71 these are the Sophomores First Row: • PEGGY W. FORBES, University; Liberal Arts. • ANN E. FORD, Hazelhurst; Commerce; Kappa Delta. • CHARLES FOSTER, Hurley; Commerce. • BARBARA E. FOX, Port Gibson; Education; Delta Delta Delta. • ROSS L. FRANKS, Whitehaven; Liberal Arts; Beta Theta Pi. • THOMAS W. FREEMAN, Grenada; Liberal Arts. • JAMES R. FRENCH, Holly Springs; Liberal Arts; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. • JOAN K. FRENCH, Byhalia; Commerce; Phi Mu. Second Row: • ERNEST R. FULLINGTON, Hazelhurst; Pharmacy; Beta Theta Pi. • RAYMOND E. FUNDERBURK, Millington, Tennessee; Education. • NANCY L. FURR, Wesson; Commerce. • JERRY H. FUTRELL, Ster- lington, Louisiana; Pharmacy. • JOHN C. GABLE, West Point; Business; Sigma Chi. • JOHNNY L. GAINEY, Jackson; Commerce; Kappa Alpha. • STEPHEN L. GAMMILL, Fayette; Liberal Arts; Delta Kappa Epsilon. • AQUILES J. GARCIA, Caracas, Venezuela; Commerce. Third Row: • BILLY W. GARDNER, Crenshaw; Engineering. • JEANNICE M. GAR- RETT, University; Liberal Arts; Delta Gamma. • BOB GARRISON, Battesville; Liberal Arts. • JAMES D. GASSAWAY, Saltillo; Engineering. • JOE D. GENTRY, JR., Luxora, Arkansas; Physical Education. • ROB- ERT E. GEORGE, Chicago, Illinois; Commerce. • JOSEPH C. GIBBON, Hickory; Education. • ETHEL L. GILES, Natchez; Liberal Arts; Delta Gamma. Fourth Row: • NORMER L. GILL, Jackson; Commerce; Kappa Alpha. • V. LYNN GLASGOW, Amory; Engineering; Sigma Nu. • JOHN D. GLASS, Newbern, Tennessee; Business; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. • WILLIAM Q. GLASS, Newbern, Tennessee; Business; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. • HELEN GODAT, Crossett, Arkansas; Liberal Arts; Kappa Kappa Gamma. • NANCY L. GOOCH, State College; Liberal Arts; Kappa Kappa Gamma. • TED A. GOWDY, Canton; Liberal Arts; Pi Kappa Alpha. • PATSY GRAHAM, Gulfport; Liberal Arts; Delta Delta Delta. 72 . ® these ore the Sophomores First Row: • C. BARRETT GREER, Jackson; Engineering; Kappa Alpha. • EAR- RIS M. GREGORY, Greenwood; Business. • JOHN K. GRESHAM, Indianola; Liberal Arts: Delta Psi. • MISSIE GRIFFITH, Prentiss: Busi- ness; Kappa Kappa Gamma. • PATRICIA GRIFFITH, Prentiss; Com- merce; Kappa Kappa Gamma. • LOUISE L. GROVES, Laurel; Com- merce. • CAROLYN L. HALLBERG, Vicksburg; Education. • DOT HAN- SEN, Chicago, Illinois; Education. Second Row: • LEON C. HARBIN, JR., Lake Providence, Louisiana; Engineering; Delta Kappa Epsilon. • LEONARD N. HARRIS, Wardell, Missouri; Com- merce. • JOAN HARRISON, Clarksdale; Liberal Arts. • ROBERT V. HARRISON, University; Engineering; Delta Kappa Epsilon. • JERRY M. HATCHER, Freeport, Florida; Liberal Arts. • MARY H. HAYWOOD, Tupelo; Education; Delta Delta Delta. • SANDRA S. HEATH, Memphis, Tennessee; Ed teation; Zeta " Ian Alpha. • HOLMES K. HERRON, Glen- dora; Engineering; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Third Row: • PATRICIA A. HEWLETT, Madison, New Jersey; Liberal Arts. • ROB- ERT G. HICKERSON, Atwood, Tennessee; Education. • B. ROYAL. HICKEY, Jackson; Pharmacy; Delta Psi. • FRANK S. HILL, Vicksburg; Engineering. • MAX L. HILL, Blytheville, Arkansas; Pharmacy. • H. W. HOLLEMAN, Pickens; Pharmacy. • H. DeVOTIE HOLMES, Tunica; Commerce; Phi Delta Theta. • LOUIE B. HOOP, JR., Caseilla; Business. Fourth Row: • EUGENE 0. HOOVER, Olive Branch; Pharmacy. • MARGARET A. HOOPEN, Bogalusa, Louisiana; Commerce; Phi Mu. • J. BERNARD HORNE, Fayette; Liberal Arts; Phi Delta Theta. • BETTY S. HOUGH, Jackson; Commerce;, Phi Mu. • R. DOUGLAS HUDGINS, Jackson; Commerce; Kappa Alpha. • JAMES H. HUGGINS, Waynesboro; Liberal Arts; Sigma Nu. • JOANN HULETT, Meridian; Commerce. • CHARLES H. HUMPHREY, JR., Tupelo; Commerce; Alpha Tau Omega. 73 . . [ia.ese are the Soplllomores First Row: • SYLVIA T. HUNTER, Columbus; Liberal Arts; Delta Gamma. • ELIZABETH A. HALL, Lambert; Commerce; Zeta Tau Alpha. • NANCY J. HARRIS, Columbus, Georgia; Liberal Arts; Phi Mu. • THEODORE B. HANNAH, Little Rock, Arkansas; Engineering; Kappa Alpha. • CHARLES E. HARRISON, Clinton; Engineering; Delta Kappa Epsilon. • I. KAY HORTON, Jackson, Tennessee; Education; Kappa Delta. • WAYLAND D, INMAN, Bruce; Education. • LEYDA E. JAEN, Panama, Panama; Business. Second Row: • WILLIAM H. JAKES, Memphis, Tennessee; Liberal Arts. • ROBERTS L. JOHNS, Stuart, Florida; Liberal Arts; Lambda Chi Alpha, • CLAUDE N. JOHNSON, Texarkana, Texas; Pharmacy. • JAMES 0. JOHNSON, Tylertown; Commerce. • MARY S. JOHNSON, Jackson; Education; Phi Mu. • HELEN F. JOINER, Clarksdalc; Liberal Arts; Chi Omega. • GEORGE E. JONES, Vicksburg; Pharmacy. • L. C. JONES, Green- wood Springs; Engineering. Third Row: • WISE S. JONES, Crawfordsville, Arkansas; Business; Sigma Chi. • WILLIAM W. JOOR, JR., Oxford; Education; Delta Kappa Epsilon. • JOE E. JOSEPH, Jackson; Commerce. • H. DICKEY KENDALL, Mc- Comb; Commerce; Phi Delta Theta. • M. ALEESE KILPATRICK, Mem- phis, Tennessee; Liberal Arts. • MARTHA E. KIMBROUGH, Belzoni; Liberal Arts; Chi Omega. • JOAN KINARD, Shannon; Education. • KENNETH D. KINCHEN, Hornersville, Missouri; Education. Fourth Row: • PAUL R. KIRSCHTEN, Evanston, Illinois; Liberal Arts; Sigma Pi. • KAY B. KIRKLAND, Cairo, Illinois; Education; Delta Gamma. • RU- DOLF G. KITTLITZ, Waco, Texas; Engineering. • STEPHANIE Z. KLOTZ, McComb; Liberal Arts; Kappa Kappa Gamma. • WILLIAM H. KNIGHT, Taylorsville; Liberal Arts. • NORRIS C. KNIGHT, Greenwood; Liberal Arts; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. • CHARLES A. KNOTT, Durant; Engineering; Sigma Chi, • THOMAS J. KORTZ, Chicago, Illinois; Educa- tion. 74 • 0 „ these are the Sophomores First Row: • EDWARD E. LAIRD, Jackson; Commerce; Kappa Alpha. • PETER LAKETA, Lemont, Illinois; Education. • JOHN D. LANE, Wiggins; Liberal Arts; Sigma Chi. • BEBE V. LARSEN, Nashville, Tennessee; Liberal Arts; Chi Omega. • RALPH I. LAWSON, Little Rock, Arkansas; Liberal Arts; Kappa Alpha. • CATHERINE L. DECROY, Booneville; Liberal Arts; Kappa Delta. • ELIZABETH M. LEIGH, Monroe, Louisiana; Education; Phi Mu. • ROGER C. LEWIS, University; Liberal Arts; Sigma Nu. Second Row: • ARTHUR R. LINTON, Etta; Liberal Arts. • WILBORN H. LITTLE, Grenada; Commerce. • JO ANNE LOCKARD, McComb; Education; Delta Gamma. • JESSIE W. LOGUE, Indianola; Engineering. • CE- LESTE H. LUCKETT, Clarksdale; Education; Chi Omega. • ERNEST E. LUMPKIN, Nicholson; Liberal Arts; Phi Kappa Psi. • SHIRLEY A. LUMPKIN, Tupelo; Education; Delta Gamma. • JACQUELINE Mc- CARVER, Pontotoc; Education. Third Row: • LAWRENCE R. McCOOL, Memphis, Tennessee; Pre-Medicine; Phi Delta Theta. • TOY I. McCRARY, Byhalia; Pharmacy; Kappa Psi. • BARBARA McCULLAR, Batesville; Commerce; Zeta Tau Apha. • MARY V. McINNIS, Vicksburg; Education; Kappa Kappa Gamma. • JERRY D. McKASKEL, Natchez; Commerce. • HENRY E. McKAY, JR., Canton; Business. • ALLEN S. McLAIN, Belzoni; Commerce; Kappa Alpha. • FRANK B. MALLETTE, Benoit; Engineering. Fourth Row: • NOEL H. MALONE, West Point; Engineering; Sigma Chi. • OLLIE K. MALONE, Oxford; Business. • BARBARA J. MARSHALL, New Al- bany; Education; Delta Gamma. • HARRY W. MARSHALL, Wynne, Arkansas; Business. • ALBERT J. MARTIN, New Orleans, Louisiana; Liberal Arts. • JAMES M. MARTIN, Onward; Liberal Arts. • JOSEPH L. MAXWELL, Drew; Commerce; Sigma Chi. • CLARA R. MAYS, Water Valley; Commerce. 75 • . a these are ithe Sophomores First Row: • REX W. METZGER, Blytheville, Arkansas: Liberal Arts. • RAY S. MIKELL, McCool; Liberal Arts. • CLARENCE MILSTEAD, Ripley; Commerce; Pi Kappa Alpha . 0 HUBERT MILLS, Oxford; Business. • STEVE T. MISTILIS, Oxford; Business; Kappa Sigma. • PAUL S. MITCHELL, Louisville: Business; Phi Delta Theta. • WILMA ANN MITCHELL, Pontotoc; Liberal Arts. • LADY M. MOCKBEE, Jackson; Commerce; Phi Mu. Third Row: • SAM V. MORSE, Jackson; Commerce; Kappa Alpha. • WALTER E. MULLEN, Tchula; Education. • EDMUND B. NANCE, Greenville; merce; Sigma Chi. • PEGGY ANN NEELY, Laurel; Liberal Arts. • DICK NELSON, Little Rock, Arkansas; Business; Kappa Sigma. • JAMES W. NEWMAN, Edwards; Liberal Arts; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. • DUTCH M. NICHOLS, Olive Branch; Business; Alpha Tau Omega. 0 RAY J. NICHOLS, University; Engineering; Phi Delta Theta. Second Row: • SUZIE MOFFITT, Pass Christian; Liberal Arts; Kappa Kappa Gamma. • BILLY Q. MONTGOMERY, Pontotoc; Pharmacy. • BESS H. MOORE, Jackson; Education, Chi Omega. • HENRY EDWARD MOORE, port; Pharmacy. • RICHARD C. MOORE, Jonesville, Louisiana; Liberal Arts; Beta Theta Pi. • JOHN W. MORGAN, Somerville, Tennessee; Liberal Arts. • CARL 0. MORRIS, Eupora; Commerce. • NORMAN L. MORRIS, Gulfport; Pharmacy. Fourth Row: • LAWRENCE NICOLA, Vicksburg; Liberal Arts. • TOMMY A. MAN, Calhoun City; Liberal Arts. • EARL THOMAS NORWOOD, Batesville; Business. • JACQUELINE O ' BRYANT, Columbus; Medicine. • RICHARD C. O ' FERRALL, Jackson: Liberal Arts; Phi Delta Theta. • EDWIN R. ORR, Grenada; Commerce: Phi Delta Theta. • NANCY C. OSBORNE, Hayti, Missouri; Commerce; Zeta Tau Alpha. • JAMES L. OTT, Morton; Pharmacy. 76 0 0 these are the Sophomores First Row: • BETTY JO OVERSTREET, Oxford; Business. • DAVID M. OWEN, Gulfport; Liberal Arts. • JAMES W. PARHAM, Duncan; Engineering. • JOHN L. PARIS, Memphis, Tennessee; Engineering; Alpha Tau Omega. • DOLORES PARKER, Keiser, Arkansas; Liberal Arts. • DYRAL Q. PARKER, Oxford; Engineering. • CARLTON F. PARSHALL, Merid- ian; Engineering; Kappa Sigma. • JOE E. PASLAY, Sardis; Education. Second Row: • SAMUEL R. PATE, Isola; Liberal Arts. • RUSH A. PEACE, West Point; Liberal Arts; Sigma Chi. • LADY R. PEELER, Kosciusko; Com- merce; Chi Omega. • PABLO 0. PEREZ, Arecibo, Puerto Rico; Pharmacy. • JOSEPH N. PERKINS, Darling; Commerce. • RALPH L. PEEPLES, Coffeeville; Liberal Arts; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. • VIRGINIA ANN PETER, Meridian; Commerce; Chi Omega. • ARY PHILLIPS, Vicksburg; Liberal Arts. Third Row: • FORREST C. PHILLIPS, Purvis; Education; Kappa Sigma. • RE- BECCA J. PITTMAN, Midnight; Education. • OSCAR WILKINS PON- DER, Jackson; Engineering; Kappa Alpha. • MARGARET POOLE, Cleveland; Education. • CHARLES L. purrs, Potts Camp; Ministerial. • ROBERT F. POWERS, Vicksburg; Commerce; Kappa Alpha. • KAY L. PROFILET, Laurel; Commerce; Kappa Delta. • CAROLYN L. PROV- INE, Greenwood; Liberal Arts; Chi Omega. Fourth Row : • JACK C. PROVINE, University; Business. • BETTY ANNE PYLE, Saltillo; Commerce; Zeta Tau Alpha. • JIMMY QUALLS, Kingsport, Tennessee; Pharmacy. • ROBERT A. QUINNELLY, Columbus; Com- merce. • CLIFTON J., RAMSEY, Vicksburg; Business. • PATSY ANN RAMSEY, Hughes, Arkansas; Education; Zeta Tau Alpha. • NORMA RAWLINGS, Meridian; Commerce; Kappa Delta. • MARILYN J. RAY, Jackson; Liberal Arts; Kappa Delta. 77 . these evce the Sophomorces First Row: • JULIA B. READY, Meridian; Education: Delta Delta Delta. • JOANN T. REED, Water Valley; Liberal Arts. • LEO G. REED, Water Valley; Business. • JOSEPH C. REID, Greenville; Liberal Arts; Sigma Pi. • FREDERICK RENFRO, Jackson; Liberal Arts. • JILL RHEA, Galla- tin, Tennessee; Education; Chi Omega, • JAMES W. RICE, Memphis, Tennessee; Commerce; Sigma Chi. • WILLIAM E. RILEY, Kosciusko; Business. Second Row : • WILLIAM R. ROBERTS, Jonesboro, Arkansas; Business; Sigma Chi. •JAMES S. ROBERTSON, Booneville; Pharmacy, Sigma Chi. • KAY ROBINSON, Batesville; Commerce; Delta Gamma. • KATHRYN L. RODGERS, Germantown, Tennessee; Liberal Arts; Kappa Kappa Gamma. • BABARA N. ROGERS, Century, Florida; Commerce. • DONALD R. ROGERS, Yazoo City; Business. • LEE H. ROGERS, New Albany; Lib- eral Arts; Sigma Chi. • HUNTER L. ROUSSEL, Columbus; Business Sigma Nu. • Third Row: • WILBUR W. RUSSELL, Oxford; Engineering; Alpha Tau Omega. • VICTOR SAIG, Earle, Arkansas; Business; Kappa Sigma. • JOHNNY A. SAMPOGNARO, Monroe, Louisiana; Pharmacy; Phi Delta Chi. • JOE L. SAVERY, Mooreville; Education; Phi Delta Theta. • GLORIA A. SAYERS, Natchez; Education; Kappa Delta. • EDDIE L. SCHUH, Bruce; Pharmacy. • JOE C. SCOGGIN, Ellisville; Liberal Arts. • CHARLES C. SCOTT, Laurel; Commerce; Kappa Alpha. Fourth Row: • WILENNE SCOTT, Lucedale; Liberal Arts. • LOUIS J. SEDBERRY, Union City, Tennessee; Liberal Arts; Alpha Tau Omega. • LEE A. SILAS- SERE, Olive Branch; Liberal Arts. • MINNIE LOU SHAW, Shelby; Education; Phi Mu. • ROBERT S. SHAW, Oxford; Commerce. • JOE ANN SHEARER, Byhalia; Liberal Arts. • LUCILLE SHING, Clarksdale; Commerce. • ALTON C. SIMMONS, Forest; Commerce; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. 78 0 0 0 0 these afire the S©p lia Lia. JP S First Row: • BILLIE C. SIMMONS, Wiggins; Liberal Arts; Phi Mu. • ELIZABETH A. SIMS, Hazen, Arkansas; Education. • EMMA G. SMITH, Vicksburg; Engineering. • HIRAM E. SMITH, Aberdeen; Commerce. • ORMA R. SMITH, JR., Corinth; Liberal Arts; Sigma Chi. • JOHN B. SNOWDEN, Memphis, Tennessee; Liberal Arts; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. • ELDON K. SPARROW, Ridgecrest, California; Liberal Arts. • LLOYD G. SPIVEY, Canton; Liberal Arts; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Third Row : • CAMILLE STONE, Oxford; Liberal Arts; Delta Delta Delta. • DORO- THY E. STONE, Augusta, Arkansas; Education; Kappa Kappa Gamma. • H. JERRY STONE, McComb; Liberal Arts. • MARTHA A. STONE, Tupelo; Liberal Arts; Zeta Tau Alpha. • NANCY R. STONE, Coffee- ville; Education; Delta Delta Delta. • THOMAS W. STRIBLING, John- stone, South Carolina; Pharmacy. • GUYNELL STRONG, Meadville; Nursing. • JOAN SULLIVAN, Drew; Nursing. Second Row : • BETH N. SPRINGER, Memphis, Tennessee; Education. • WIRT M. STEED, Osceola, Arkansas; Business. • RALPH C. STEELE, West. Helena, Arkansas; Engineering. • ELIZABETH A. STEPHENS, Oxford; Liberal Arts. • MARTHA G. STEPHENS, New Albany; Education; Kappa Delta. • HERBERT L. STIEFFEL, Bay St. Louis; Liberal Arts. • JACKIE T. STOKES, Greenville; Engineering. • ALVIN P. STONE, Greenwood: En- gineering; Phi Epsilon Pi. Fourth Role: • RANDELL G. SULLIVAN, Jackson; Pharmacy. • VINSON D. SULLI- VAN, Mount Olive; Education. • N. KEITH TANNER, Covington, Ten- nessee; Education; Alpha Omicron Pi. • JAMES 0. TAPP, Baldwyn; Pharmacy. • GENE P. TATE, Ripley; Liberal Arts; Sigma Nu. • NON L. TERRELL, Columbia; Liberal Arts; Delta Psi. • DALTON THOMAS, Newton; Education. • RICHARD J. THOMAS, Jackson; Busi- ness. 79 . . these are the Sophomores First Row : • CARL W. TIPTON, Trumann, Arkansas; Engineering. • JUDY TOLER, Jackson; Education; Chi Omega. • ROBERT C. TRAVIS, Jack- son; Liberal Arts; Sigma Chi. • JAN A. TYLER, Kosciusko; Liberal Arts; Sigma Chi. • JOHNNY R. UPTON, Walnut Grove: Pharmacy. • EUGENE S. VAN CLEVE, Indianola; Commerce; Phi Delta Theta. • JAMES E. VINSON, Memphis, Tennessee; Education. • SHIRLEY A. WAGNER, Grenada; Education; Delta Delta Delta. Third Row : • SHIRLEY WALNE, Yazoo City; Education; Chi Omega. • CHARLES F. WALTON, Duncan; Business. • PATRICIA A. WARD, Greenville; Liberal Arts; Phi Mu. • J. WESLEY WATKINS, Baird; Commerce; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. • NORMA L. WATKINS, Jackson; Liberal Arts; Chi Omega. • DAVID P. WEAVER, Grenada; Commerce. • BETTY WEBB, Jackson; Liberal Arts; Delta Delta Delta. • SANDRA A. WEBB, Natchez; Education; Kappa Delta. Fourth Row : Second Row : • JAMES R. WEIDMAN, Blytheville, Arkansas; Pharmacy. • MELVIN • R. PRESTON WAILES, Vicksburg; Commerce; Kappa Alpha. • JEAN- H. WELLS, Pontotoc; Education. • CLARENCE L. WHEELER, Wood- ETTE WAITS, Leland; Nursing; Phi Mu. • GORDON WAKEFIELD. ville; Pharmacy. • DAYTON E. WHITES, L:eedale; Liberal Arts. Ripley, Tennessee; Pharmacy. • DOROTHY WALKER, Jackson; Liberal • MARILU WHITESIDE, Cotton Plant, Arkansas; Education; Delta Arts: Delta Delta Delta. • JEAN WALL, Batesville; Commerce; Delta Delta Delta. • LYNN WIDDIFIELD, Riverside, Illinois; Education; Chi Delta Delta. • LEW WALLACE, JR., Laurel; Commerce; Kappa Alpha. Omega. • SAMUEL J. WILDER, JR., Columbus; Liberal Arts; Sigma • ERNEST N. WALLER, Oxford; Commerce. • HAZEL M. WALLER, Nu. • SUSIE J. WILKINSON, Hernando; Business; Kappa Kappa Oxford; Liberal Arts. Gamma. 80 9 9 9 9 9 „ . . these are the Sop Iflomores First Row: • ARCHIE E. WILLIAMS, Columbus; Pharmacy. • GLORIA A. WIL- LIAMS, Philadelphia; Liberal Arts; Delta Gamma. • HARRY L. WIL- LIAMS, JR., Corinth; Business; Sigma Chi. • NANCY C. WILLIAMS, Memphis, Tennessee; Liberal Arts; Kappa Kappa Gamma. • JOHN S. WILLIFORD, Oxford; Liberal Arts. • HOWARD B. WILSON, JR., Huntsville, Ala.; Engineering. • FLORIAN 0. WITTICHEN, Memphis, Tennessee; Basiness. Second Row: • JAMES D. WOODS, Brookhaven; Pharmacy. • JAMES L. WOODS, JR., Columbia; Liberal Arts; Kappa Sigma. • B. FRANK WORSHAM. Corinth; Engineering; Sigma Chi. • JUANITA L. WRIGHT, Verona; Commerce. • HEARD WYLIE, Greenwood; Liberal Arts; Kappa Kappa Gamma. • MARK C. YERGER, Jackson; Liberal Arts; Kappa Alpha. • JOHN W. YOUNG, Oxford; Commerce; Alpha Tau Omega. 81 • 0 hese are the Frethmen First Row: • LUTHER R. ADAMS, Burnsville; Liberal Arts. • JOHN A. ALLEN, Silver Creek; Liberal Arts. • NANCY C. ALLEN, Trenton, Tennessee; Education; Delta Delta Delta. • JAN ANDERSON, Jackson; Liberal Arts; Phi Mu. • DAVID W. ARNOLD, Dundee; Engineering; Beta Theta Pi. • RICHARD T. ASHMAN, Memphis, Tennessee; Liberal Arts; Alpha Tau Omega. • DAVID E. ALSOBROOK, Nicholson; Liberal Arts; Phi Kappa Psi. • THOR ANDERSON, Lubbock, Texas; Liberal Arts; Beta Theta Pi. Second Row: • SHIRLEY AUSTIN, Springville; Liberal Arts.• WALTER I. AUSTIN, Tieplant; Engineering. • ANN BADDLEY, Water Valley; Education. • CHARLES A. BAGGETT, Jackson; Liberal Arts. • JOHN M. BAILEY, Winona; Liberal Arts; Kappa Sigma. • JOHN E. BAILLIS, Cleveland, Ohio; Liberal Arts; Pi Kappa Alpha. • BECKY L. BAKER, Jackson, Tennessee; Education; Kappa Delta. • HORACE W. BAKER, Wapello, Iowa; Engineering; Sigma Nu. Third Row: • KAY BALL, Fayette; Liberal Arts; Chi Omega. • SARA N. BARBER, New Orleans, Louisiana; Nursing. • WILLIAM D. BARKLEY, Belzoni; Business. • ALICE BARNES, Jackson; Liberal Arts; Chi Omega. • LOU A. BASS, Lula; Education; Delta Delta Delta. • HOBART H. BEALE, Martin, Tennessee; Liberal Arts; Sigma Nu. • LEON J. BECK, Holly Springs; Liberal Arts; Delta Kappa Epsilon. • CAROLE J. BELANGER, Morgan City, Louisiana; Liberal Arts. Fourth Row: • BETTY BENNETT, Trenton, Tennessee; Education; Delta Gamma. • JAMES D. BENNETT, Louise; Liberal Arts; Kappa Alpha. • RAMEY C. BENNETT, Mathiston; Liberal Arts; Delta Psi. • CYNTHIA BENTZ, Bay St. Louis; Liberal Arts. • JOHN H. BERTELS, Cheektowaga, New York; Liberal Arts; Sigma Nu. • JAMES E. BODAMER, Memphis, Tennessee; Engineering. • TOM F. BONNER, Tillatoba; Engineering. • KATHERINE J. BOSTICK, Greenville; Commerce; Chi Omega. 82 . . Ihese are the Freshmen First Row: • MARILYN A. BOWERS, Oxford; Liberal Arts. • CHARLES R. BOYD, Crossett, Arkansas; Commerce; Sigma • MARY H. BRAM- LETT, Clarksdale; Nursing. • MARGARET R. BRASHEAR, Kingsport, Tennessee; Liberal Arts. • M. SYBLE BRIDGES, Wynne, Arkansas; Liberal Arts; Zeta Tau Alpha. • CARL M. BROCK, Vicksburg; Liberal Arts. • JANICE L. BROLIN, Jamestown, New York; Liberal Arts; Kappa Kappa Gamma. • CLEMENTINE BROWN, Jackson; Liberal Arts; Chi Omega. Second Row: • JANE BROWN, Oak Ridge, Tennessee; Liberal Arts; Zeta Alpha. • ROBERT M. BUCHANAN, Columbia; Liberal Arts; Sigma Chi. • MARK W. BURDETTE, Meridian; Business; Phi Delta Theta. • WIL- LIAM S. BURTON, Laurel; Liberal Arts; Phi Delta Theta. • WILLIAM W. BUSH, Laurel; Liberal Arts; Kappa Sigma. • BILLY H. BUTLER, Milan, Tennessee; Commerce. • BETTY M. BYNUM, Shannon; Liberal Arts. • FLOYD F. CANFIELD, JR., Clarksdale; Engineering. Third Row: • MARGARE T A. CARPENTER, Forest; Liberal Arts. • LIDAH L. CASEY, Franklin, Tennessee; Education; Delta Gamma. • NANCY J. CASON, Birmingham, Alabama; Education; Delta Gamma. • JEANETTE CATLEDGE, Mathiston; Liberal Arts. • EONE G. CHATHAM, Her- nando; Liberal Arts; Delta Delta Delta. • PATRICIA CHISM, Nettle- ton; Liberal Arts; Zeta Tau Alpha. • DONALD R. CLARK, Preston; Liberal Arts. • CHARLES S. CLAY, Tutwiler; Liberal Arts; Delta Psi. Fourth Row: O WILLIAM R. CLEMENTS, Oxford; Commerce; Kappa Sigma. ROBERT A. CLIFFT, Wynne, Arkansas; Liberal Arts; Kappa Alpha. • JAMES E. COCHRAN, Corinth; Liberal Arts. • MAY WYC GOERS, Oxford; Liberal Arts; Phi Mu. • KERIN N. COFFEY, Kansas City, Missouri; Commerce. • HERBERT H. COLEMAN, Canton; Business; Phi Delta Theta. • HARMON E. COOK, Blytheville, Arkansas; Com- merce. • MAE B. COOK, Water Valley; Liberal Arts. 83 • these are l ' Freshmen First Row: • J. MICHAEL CORRIGAN, Meridian; Commerce; Phi Delta Theta. • ROBERT HAROLD COWLEY, Saltillo; Engineering. • BILL S. COX, Jonesboro, Arkansas; Liberal Arts; Kappa Sigma. • DAVID R. COX, Greenville; Engineering. • SAMUEL J. CRESPINO, Benoit; Liberal Arts. • OTTIS B. CROCKER, JR., Bruce; Liberal Arts; Kappa Alpha. • FRANK 0. CROSTHWAIT, Drew; Business; Sigma Chi. • ROBERT E. CROWE, Oxford; Liberal Arts; Phi Delta Theta. Second Row: • MARGARET A. CURTIS, Biloxi; Liberal Arts; Kappa Delta. • RICH- ARD A. DARLING, Memphis, Tennessee; Engineering. • DON DAVIS, iuka; Liberal Arts; Sigma Chi. • DAVID L. DAVIDSON, Takoma Park, Maryland; Liberal Arts. • DONNA M. DAVIDSON, Memphis, Tennessee; Liberal Arts. • DORIS L. DEMENT, Birmingham, Alabama; Commerce; Kappa Delta. • EDWARD J. DEASE, JR., Columbia; Liberal Arts. • PAUL E. DENNEY, Ruleville; Engineering. Third Row: • C. A. DeNAPOLI, Mt. Vernon, New York; Liberal Arts. • CAROLYN B. DENTON, Oxford; Business. • GUY B. DEWEES, Pocahontas; Liberal Arts; Sigma Chi. • NORMA J. DICKSON, Oxford; Commerce. • BET- Ty S. DISMUKES, Gallatin, Tennessee; Education. • CHESTER NI. DIXON, Brownsville, Tennessee; Commerce; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. • BOBBY D. DOBBS, Hoxie, Arkansas; Education. • LUCY L. DONALDSON, Memphis, Tennessee; Commerce; Zeta Tau Alpha. Fourth Row : • SHIRLEY A. DUNFORD, Wetumpka, Alabama; Liberal Arts; Zeta Tau Alpha. • JUANITA DURHAM, Oxford; Liberal Arts. • CLYDE B. EDWARDS, Canton; Liberal Arts; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. • SYLVIA E. ELIAS, Osceola, Arkansas; Education; Zeta Tau Alpha. • ROY C. ELIFF, Memphis, Tennessee; Engineering; Alpha Tau Omega. • ROBERT W. ELLIOTT, Ripley; Liberal Arts; Sigma Nu. • WILLIAM W. ELLIOTT, Jackson; Liberal Arts; Sigma Nu. • ARDEN A. ELLISE, Greenville; Commerce; Delta Kappa Epsilon. 84 • • 0 • these are en First Row: • CLYDE L. ERWIN, Blue Springs; Commerce. • WALLACE E. ERWIN, Clarksdale; Business. • LUCY EWING, Jackson; Liberal Arts; Phi Mu. • PEGGY M. FAIRES, Corinth; Education; Delta Delta Delta. • CHARLES J. FERRY, JR., Waveland; Engineering. • BENNIE, D. FITTS, Morgan City; Liberal Arts. • SHIRLEY F. FLAKES, Chunky: Liberal Arts. • SHEILA A. FLANAGAN, Tupelo; Liberal Arts. Second Row: • BETTIE F. FOLEY, New Albany; Commerce. • ELIZABETH T. FORRESTER, Meridian; Liberal Arts; Kappa Kappa Gamma. • PAT- RICIA J. FREEMAN, Brookhaven; Commerce. • GORDON B. FREENY, Vicksburg; Commerce; Sigma Nu. • ROBERT M. FREENY, Carthage; Liberal Arts. • MARY I,. FRIERSON, Oxford; Liberal Arts. • KATH- RYN H. FRIERSON, Oxford; Commerce. • KIRBY G. FUDGE, Oxford; Commerce. Third Row: • N. HELEN FULLER, Oxford; Liberal Arts.• ROY A. GALLOWAY, Oxford; Commerce. • GAIL M. GARNER, Laurel; Nursing; Kappa Delta. • PHYLLIS A. GIBBS, Cape Girardeau, Missouri; Education. • LAMAR A. GIDDEN, Tunica; Business; Phi Delta Theta. • GERRY GIVENS, Jackson; Education; Chi Omega. • GERARD F. GOLDEN, Brooklyn, New York; Liberal Arts. • C. DENNIS GOLDMAN, Meridian; Liberal Arts; Pi Kappa Alpha. Fourth Row: • ANN F. GORDON, Alexandria, Virginia; Commerce; Kappa Kappa Gamma. • JEANINE T. GORE, Houston; Commerce. • ROY J. GOSS, Columbia; Liberal Arts; Delta Psi. • JOSEPH R. GRADY, Union; Commerce; Delta Psi. • HOWARD M. GRAHAM, Memphis, Ten- nessee; Commerce; Sigma Chi. • RICHARD T. GRAY, West Helena, Arkansas; Education. • BILLY E. GRAVES, JR., Winona; Liberal Arts; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. • MERLE GREEN, Pascagoula; Education; Sigma Pi. 85 . these are the Freshmen First Row: • JEANNE L. GREENE, Memphis, Tennessee; Education; Delta Delta Delta. • MARY E. GREENLEE, Ripley, Tennessee; Education; Delta Gamma. • ROBERT A. GREENLEE, Hermanville; Business; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. • CHELLIS 0. GREGORY, JR., Tupelo; Liberal Arts; Alpha Tau Omega. • ROBERT P. GUYTON, Blue Mountain; Liberal Arts; Sigma Chi. • WILLIAM F. HALLBERG, Vicksburg: Liberal Arts; Kappa Alpha. • CHARLES B. HARGROVE, Memphis, Tennessee; Liberal Arts. • RAYMOND L. HARSHMAN, Battle Creek, Michigan: Education; Delta Psi. Second Row: • AUDREY F. HART, Picayune: Liberal Arts. • ROBBIE N. HART- LEY, Clarksdale, Education. • GARNIE R. HATCH, Patinas, Arkansas; Education. • HARRY E. HAWKINS, Oxford; Engineering; Delta Kappa Epsilon. • MARTHA A. HAYWOOD, Jackson; Education; Delta Delta Delta. • DARRELL L. HENDERSON, Jackson, Tennessee; Liberal Arts; Sigma Nu. • HAROLD L. HERRING, Dundee; Engineering; Pi Kappa Alpha. • BARBARA A. HILL, Brownsville, Tennessee; Commerce: Zeta Tau Alpha. Third Row: • TOM S. IIINES, Oxford; Liberal Arts; Phi Delta Theta. • JUNE E. HOFFMAN, Houston, ' Texa s; Liberal Arts; Kappa Kappa Gamma. • RICHARD C. HOGAN, Skokie, Illinois; Education. • JAN E. HOLMES, Newton; Liberal Arts; Kappa Kappa Gamma. • BARBARA K. HOOKER, Oxford; Commerce; Kappa Delta. • MARJORIE L. HOOP, Casedla; Education. • JEAN M. HORNER, Amory; Liberal Arts; Zeta Tau Alpha. • ROBERT J. HORNSBY, Bolivar, Tennessee; Liberal Arts; Sigma Chi, Fourth Row: • RONALD W. HOUGH, Loves Park, Illinois; Engineering; Beta Theta Pi. • WILLIAM N. HUFF, Taylorsville; Liberal Arts; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. • RAYMOND K. HUGHEY, Clarksdale; Business. • FRANK W. HUNGER, Winona; Commerce; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. • JIMMY D. HUNT, Jonesboro, Arkansas; Education. • CECIL A. IRVINE, Green- ville; Business. • MARY J. IRVIN, Oxford: Nursing. • KATHRYN H. ISBELL, Shannon; Liberal Arts. 86 . • . these are the Freshmen First Row: • GEORGE B. JACKSON, Laurel; Commerce; Phi Delta Theta. • JAMES D. JAMIESON, Walnut ; Business. • CAROLYN T. JAQUITH, Natchez; Commerce; Kappa Delta. • CATHERINE T. JAQUITH, Natchez; Commerce; Kappa Delta. • MARVIN H. DETER, West Point; Liberal Arts; Sigma Chi. • GUS A. JOHNSON, Greenville; Liberal Arts. • LILLIE B. JOHNSTON, Dyersburg, Tennessee; Education; Chi Omega. • WILLIAM V. JOHNSTON, Sioux City, Iowa; Business. Second Row: • MYRNA N. JOLLY, Laurel; Liberal Arts; Zeta Tau Alpha. • FRANKS H. JONES, Richton; Liberal Arts; Sigma Chi. • PAUL M. JONES, Okolona; Liberal Arts. • WILLIAM F. JONES, Greenwood: Commerce. • EUGENE E. JOST, Flora; Commerce; Sigma Chi. • W. QUE. JUE, Indianola; Business. • OLIDA A. JUMPER, Leland: Liberal Arts. • GERALD E. KEES. Brookhaven; Business. Third Row: • BOBBY P. KEITH, Picayune; Commerce. • MICHAEL F. KERNAN, Memphis, Tennessee; Engineering; Pi Kappa Alpha. • SALLYE J. KERSH, Jackson; Education; Kappa Delta. • MEREDITH L. KIM- BRIEL, Greenville; Liberal Arts. • REGINALD L. KINMAN, Covington, Kentucky; Engineering. • MARTIN A. KIRSHBAUM, New York, New York; Liberal Arts; Phi Epsilon Pi. • EARLE L. KITTS, Little Rock, Arkansas; Commerce; Alpha Tau Omega. • C. EDWARD KLING, Kosciusko; Commerce; Phi Delta ' Theta. Fourth Row: • INGRID M. KLOCKGETER, Oldenburg, Germany; Liberal Arts; Kappa Kappa Gamma. • ALVIN G. KOONCE, Jonesboro, Louisiana; Liberal Arts; Delta Psi. • RALPH KOURI, JR., Blytheville, Arkansas; Engineer. ing. • BETSY LACEY, Drew; Commerce; Kappa Kappa Gamma. • JEFF P. LAND, Memphis, Tennessee; Commerce. • BETSY R. LAW- HON, Tupelo; Liberal Arts; Kappa Delta. • BILL J. LEGG, University; Liberal Arts. • JAMES A. LESEMANN, Gallatin, Tennessee; Liberal Arts; Sigma Nu. 37 . . . these are the Freshmen First Row: • WILLIAM L. LESEMANN, Gallatin, Tennessee; Liberal Arts; Sigma Nu. • MARGARET LEWELLING, Pontotoc; Commerce. • WILLIAM LEWIS, JR., Oxford; Liberal Arts; Phi Delta Theta. • RICHARD B. LEWIS, Marianna, Arkansas; Commerce. • HOMER M. LINDSEY, Wal- nut Ridge; Commerce; Kappa Sigma. • JO A. LINK, Oxford; Commerce. • PATRICIA M. LINN, Batesville; Business. • CLARENCE J. LITTLE, Hughes, Arkansas; Liberal Arts; Alpha Tau Omega. Third Row: • BETTYE C. McKELVY, Helena, Arkansas; Education; Kappa Kappa Gamma. • BONNIE 0. McLEMORE, Meridian; Education; Kappa Kappa Gamma. • CATHERINE G. McMINN, Water Valley; Liberal Arts. • FRANK B. MANNING, New Albany; Business. • WILLENE MAN- SELL, Camden; Commerce; Phi Mu. • ALFRED C. MARBLE, JR., Vicks- burg; Liberal Arts. • ROBERT H. MARR, Byhalia; Engineering. • IRVIN L. MARTIN, Meridian; Commerce; Pi Kappa Alpha. Second Row: • ALVIS L. LODEN, New Albany; Liberal Arts. • SANDRA L. LOMI- NICK, Vicksburg; Liberal Arts; Kappa Kappa Gamma. • KENT E. LOVELACE, Indianola; Business. • ROBERT A. LOWREY, Clarksdale; Liberal Arts. • GRACE E. LYON, Pontotoc; Liberal Arts; Delta Gamma. • PATSY L. McCOY, Oxford; Liberal Arts. • MARILYN K. McELROY, Oxford; Commerce. • JOHN H. McGUIRK, Chicago, Illinois; Engineer- ing; Phi Kappa Psi. Fourth Row: • WILLIAM G. MARTIN, Belmont; Commerce. • ANN MARTINEZ, Minneapolis, Minnesota; Liberal Arts. • DEAN F. MEADOW, Little Rock, Arkansas; Liberal Arts; Chi Omega. • CHARLES G. MEDLIN, Clarksdale; Commerce; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. • CHARLES W. MEH- RINGER, Jasper, Indiana; Business. • RALPH R. MILLS, Greenwood; Commerce; Phi Delta Theta. • CHARLES E. MIMS, Greenwood; Educa- tion. • JIMMY W. MIMS, Greenwood; Education. 88 . . . . these are the Freshmen First Row: • ANNE L. MITCHELL, Indianola; Liberal Arts; Phi Mu. • LUCY S. MOBLEY, Prentiss; Liberal Arts. • RICHARD J. MONSOUR, Vicks- burg; Business; Pi Kappa Alpha. • LYNDA G. MONTGOMERY, Jack. son; Education; Delta Gamma. • CHARLES E. MOORE, Tupelo; Liberal Arts. • E. LOWRY MOORE, Meridian; Liberal Arts; Pi Kappa Alpha. • FRANK H. MOORE, Duck Hill; Engineering; Sigma Nu. • MARTIN D. MOORE, Blytheville, Arkansas; Liberal Arts. Second Row: • MARY J. MOORE, Washington, D.C.; Liberal Arts. • WILLIAM R. MOORMAN, Huntsville, Alabama; Engineering; Delta Kappa Epsilon. • GERALD G. MORGAN, Mendenhall; Liberal Arts; Sigma Chi. • CAROLE J. MORRIS, Memphis, Tennessee; Commerce; Phi Mu. • THOMAS C. MOSS, Memphis, Tennessee; Liberal Arts. • WILLIAM F. MULLEN, Tchula; Liberal Arts. • WILLIAM G. MUNN, Menden- hall; Liberal Arts. • PRICE C. McDERMOTT, Holly Springs; Business; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Third Row: • PAT E. McNARNY, Indianola; Business; Sigma Chi. • JEAN J. NAIL, Hornlake; Liberal Arts; Kappa Kappa Gamma. • J. WALTER NANCE, Clarksdale; Commerce; Phi Delta Theta. • EDWIN S. NECAISE, Delisle; Education. • ELVIN J. NECAISE, Delisle; Educa- tion. • ANN NEMITZ, Cleveland; Education; Phi Mu. • RACHEL E. NEWELL, Meridian; Liberal Arts. • LEE D. O ' BRIEN, Evanston, Illi- nois; Liberal Arts. Fourth Row: • MELVIN D. OGLESBY, Jackson; Business. • WILLIAM P. O ' QUIN, New Orleans, Louisiana; Liberal Arts; Kappa Sigma. • BARBARA L. OVERBY, Brandon; Liberal Arts. • SAMUEL B. OWENS, Blytheville, Arkansas; Pharmacy; Sigma Chi. • CARLETON C. PAGE, Summit; Busi- ness. • ANTHONY T. PAPA, Helena, Arkansas; Business. • EVELYN A. PARKER, Plantersville; Liberal Arts. • JOE D. PEGRAM, Water Valley; Liberal Arts. 89 . . . these are the Freshmen First Row: • NORMA J. PENNY, Malden, Missouri; Commerce; Kappa Delta. • D. CLINTON PETEET, Greenwood; Liberal Arts. • CHARLOTTE B. PETERSON, Hughes, Arkansas; Education: Delta Gamma. • JOE G. PHILLIPS, Olive Branch; Commerce. • HAROLD T. PORTER, Memphis, Tennessee; Engineering. • MONROE POINTER, Como; Business; Sigma Chi. • NANCY PORTER, Lambert; Liberal Arts; Kappa Delta. • FRANK PRIEST, JR., Roxie; Liberal Arts. Second Row: • ELEANOR R. PROCTOR, Wynne, Arkansas; Liberal Arts; Zeta Tau Alpha. • BILLY R. PRUETT, Sidon; Liberal Arts. • CHRIS T. PROVIAS, Aberdeen; Business. • JACOB C. PUCKETT, Hattiesburg: Liberal Arts; Kappa Sigma. • MARY S. QUON, Moorhead; Business. • MAE L. RAY, Pontotoc; Education; Delta Gamma. • JOSIE M. RAT- LIFF, Lucedale; Liberal Arts. • S. ANGELA RAYBURN, Pontotoc ; Liberal Arts; Delta Gamma, Third Row: • JOAN REAVES, Oxford; Commerce. • HARVEY W. REED. JR., Ox- ford; Liberal Arts. • NANCY J. REED, Gulfport; Commerce; Chi Omega. • SAMUEL L. REED. Belzoni; Engineering. • JON A. REEVES, Yazoo City; Liberal Arts. • BETTY A. REID, Jackson; Liberal Arts; Delta Delta Delta. • MARY M. ROACH, Shreveport, Louisiana; Engineering. • CHERRY ROBERTSON. Oxford; Commerce. Fourth Row: • ANNE T. ROSE, Cleveland; Liberal Arts; Phi Mu. • THOMAS A. ROPER, Jackson; Liberal Arts. • MARTHA ROY, Abbeyville; Liberal Arts. • ANNA L. RUCKER, Dyersburg, Tennessee; Liberal Arts. • KERMIT RUSHING, JR., Iuka; Liberal Arts. • DOYLE L. RUSSELL, Pontotoc: Commerce. • JACQUELYN R. SANDERSON, Grenada; Educa- tion; Zeta Tau Alpha. • ROBERT G. SANSOM, Okolona; Liberal Arts; Phi Delta Theta. . 0 [these are the Freshmeti First Row: • ANNA K. SAVERY, ' rupels, Liberal Arts. • DIANE SCHROEDER, Marked Tree, Arkansas; Liberal Arts; Zeta Tau Alpha. • TOMMY C. SEAMAN, Memphis, Tennessee; Liberal Arts. • BARBARA J. SEELY, Pascagoula; Liberal Arts; Zeta Tau Alpha. • GEORGE N. SHACKLE- FORD, Canton; Engineering; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. • PHILLIP B. SHAW, Gulfport; Liberal Arts; Delta Kappa Epsilon. • MARY A. SHELTON, New Albany; Liberal Arts: Kappa Delta. • JAMES F. SHORT, JR., Memphis, Tennessee; Engineering. Srrond Row: • NONA SHORT, Brownsville, Tennessee; Liberal Arts. • GEORGE SI,ADE, Greenville: Business. • BEN T. SMITH. Booneville: Liberal Arts; Sigma Chi. • CARLTON L. SMITH. Lincoln, Nebraska; Engineer. ing; Beta Theta Pi. • JAMES SMITH, Winchester. Tennessee: Educa- tion. • MONROE E. SMITH. Charleston; Liberal Arts; Sigma Nu. • J. DIANE SMITH, New Orleans, Louisiana; Liberal Arts; Kappa Kappa Gamma. • RAYMOND W. SPECK, JR., Jackson; Liberal Arts; Sigma Third Row: • EARL S. SOLOMON, Greenville; Commerce; Phi Epsilon Pi. • CHARLES R. STEWART, Piggott, Arkansas; Engineering; Alpha Tau Omega. • ROBERT M. STEWART, Piggott, Arkansas; Engineering; Alpha Tau Omega. • JACK A. STOKES, Pontotoc; Liberal Arts. • JOHN J. sTour, Pocahontas, Arkansas; Liberal Arts. • DORRIS A. sTovALL, Humboldt, Tennessee; Liberal Arts; Phi Mu. • LINDA W. STREET, Ripley; Education; Delta Delta Delta. • DONALD R. STUBBS, Utica; Education. Fourth Row: • HENRY C. STUBBS, Rosedale; Liberal Arts; Delta Kappa Epsilon. • LEA C. SUNDERLAND, Whitehaven, Tennessee; Liberal Arts; Kappa Kappa Gamma. • NELL J. SURRETTE, Water Valley; Education. • CAMITLE A. SUTTON, Grenada; Commerce; Delta Gamma. • CHARLES E. SWEENEY, Iuka; Liberal Arts. • WILLIAM G. TAN- SIL, Sharon, Tennessee; Engineering. • WILLIAM E. TEMPLE, Luce- dale; Liberal Arts; Kappa Sigma. • BILLY E. TEMPLETON, Utica; Education. 91 these are the Fres ITN First Row: • LEE D. THAMES, Vicksburg; Liberal Arts; Phi Delta Theta. • WIL- LIAM THOMAS, Greenville; Liberal Arts. • JEAN THOMSON, Hum- boldt, Tennessee; Liberal Arts; Kappa Delta. • ANN B. TIDWELL, Portageville, Missouri; Commerce; Zeta Tau Alpha. • HERMAN TILL- MAN, JR., Hazlehurst; Liberal Arts; Phi Kappa Psi. • SUE TODD, Jack- son; Education; Phi Mu. • JAMES A. TOWNES, Minter City; Liberal Arts; Phi Delta Theta. Second Row: • WOODROW J. TRAVIS, Jackson; Engineering; Sigma Chi. • ROBERT F. TREXLER, Memphis, Tennessee; Commerce; Sigma Chi. • ARLUE E. USRY, Jackson; Commerce. • JOHN C. VANCE, Amory; Commerce. • MICHAEL J. VERNER, Houston, Texas; Liberal Arts; Sigma Nu. • JAMES W. VINER, Drew; Commerce; Sigma Chi. • JAMES F. VINES, Oxford; Liberal Arts. Third Row: • J. ANN VINES, Oxford; Commerce. • EUGENE M. WADDEY, Iuka; Liberal Arts. • DALE E. WALLACE, Crystal Springs; Liberal Arts. • MARY T. WALLINGFORD, Gallatin, Tennessee; Business; Delta Gam- ma. • CECIL F. WALKER, JR., Laarel; Commerce; Kappa Alpha. • ROBERT L. WALTERS, Lucedale; Engineering. • JACK D. WAR- REN, Shaw; Liberal Arts. 92 • • 0 these are e Freshmen First Row: • WILLIAM L. WATT, Oxford; Commerce; Alpha Tau Omega. • NORMAN WEATHERSBY, JR., Lexington; Commerce; Phi Delta Theta. • VERNON M. WELCH, JR., Vicksburg; Commerce. • WINNIE L. WELCH, Oxford; Commerce. • ALLAN R. WELDY, Laurel; Engineer- ing. • BETTY M. WELLS, University; Liberal Arts. Second Row: • SANDRA L. WESSON, Salti110; Education; Zeta Tau Alpha. • MARY 0. WILHOIT, Water Valley; Liberal Arts. • FRANCES JEAN WILLIAMS, Jackson; Liberal Arts; Delta Delta Delta. • JOHN 0. WILLIAMS, Jack- son; Liberal Arts; Kappa Sigma. • ROBERT M. WILLIAMS, Mill- ington, Tennessee; Commerce. • LOWELL 0. WINSTON, Memphis, Ten- nessee; Liberal Arts. Third Row: • AUGUSTA K. WILSON, Hazlehurst; Liberal Arts; Delta Delta Delta. • JO ANN WILSON, Moro, Arkansas; Business. • BERYL WINDHAM, Ruleville; Liberal Arts; Delta Gamma. • HARRY J. WRIGHT, Memphis, Tennessee; Business; Phi Delta Theta. • MARCIA E. YATES, Jackson; Commerce; Chi Omega. • HAZEL A. ZANOLA, Memphis, Tennessee; Education; Zeta Tau Alpha. • JOSEPHINE E. ZELLER, Hazlehurst; Liberal Arts; Kappa Delta. 93 Student -ere Part of The Prexy and his henchmen ... Campus Senate meetings on Tuesday . . . Buddy Morrow played in the gym . . . " Satchmo " rocked the Chapel . . . The Bop made its appearance . . We won the party at Nola . . . The campus wits displayed their abilities on the bulletin boards . . . Football week-ends in Memphis . . These are a part of our student activities .. . Jack Milligan, Carolyn Causey, Jimmy Autry, Doug Fontaine, Dick McCarthy, George Dumbaugh, and Gene McRoberts. NOT PICTURED: Ernest Duff, Brad Dye, Paula Pemble, Ken Seawright, Maurice Dantin, Walter Gary. 96 ERNEST DUFF GEORGE DUMBAUGH BRAD DYE PAULA PEMBLE ASB President ASB Vice-President ASB Treasurer ASB Secretary The Legislative C©ancil The Legislative Council is one of the most impor- tant divisions of the University of Mississippi ' s stu- dent administration. This council is composed of the four A.S.B. officers, the President of each of the eight schools in the University, the editor of the " Mississip- pian, " and the President of W.S.G.A. One of the main functions of the council is to serve as an advisory board to the A.S.B. President. The Legislative Council points its efforts toward further student control of cam- pus affairs and strengthening of the A.S.B. government. SITTING: Brad Dye, Ernest Duff, Wallace Allred, Richard Ball. STANDING: George McNeil, Jimmy Childs. 97 The Campus Senate THE SENATE OFFICERS Leer, standing: Al Moore, Bob McKinney. Seated: Paula hie, George Dumbaugh. The Campus Senate is another major division of our student government. Formed six years ago under the A.S.B. Constitution, it has since developed into a powerful repre- sentative of the Ole Miss student body. The Senate ' s membership is composed of one member from each section of each dormitory, each fraternity and sorority house, each district in the Veterans Village, two members from Oxford resident students, and a representa- tive from the Chancellor ' s office and from the Dean ' s office of each School. With its representative membership, the Senate controls all matters which are delegated to the student body by the Administration, and sets the policy for all student body activities in order that they may be conducted for the best interest of the student body as a whole. The Student judicial Council consists of five students, four of whom are appointed by the A.S.B. President and one elected by the students. The council has the jurisdiction to hear and decide all matters relative to th e interpretations of the Constitution of the A.S.B. and any other laws passed by the Campus Senate. The council also serves in a discipli- nary capacity. The Judicial Council Marion Smith, Clifford Fox. Wes Lominiek, Wade Grone, Hunter FIRST Row: Terris Agent, Dorrance Aultman. Bill Anderson. Bob Bailey, Otis Ball, Kathryn Bailey, Alice Barnes, Mary E. Bickerstaff, Tom Brady, Gate Brewster, Charles Carruth. SECOND Row: Carolyn Causey, Lawrence Chandler, Willis Connell, Mobley Cox, Omar D. Craig, James Crowe, Ed Currie, Maurice Dantin, Wallace Davenport, Barbara Daves, Carl Downing. Timm Row: Joe Durrett, Joann Eldridge, Tom W. Elliott. Shirley Flake. Doug Fontaine, Irving Fuller, Walter H. Gary. Adrienne Haywood, Dave Howell, Doug Hudgins, Dot Isbell. FOURTH Row: Albert S. Johnson, Bobby Jones, Wise Jones, L. Clyde Labella. Logier Leblanc, Louise Lecroy. John Lane. Bob Mandley, Richard McCarthy. Alice McKee, Pat icNarny. FIFTH Row: Gene McRoberts, Ray Mikell, John Miles, Bob McKinney, Jack Milligan, Lady Mockbee, Al Moore, Dan Mur- rell, Alfred Marble, Peggy Neely, William O ' Quinn. SIXTH Row: Lady Peeler, Ralph Peeples, Joe Perkins, Joann Pittman, Bob Pritchard, Bill Ready, Anna L. Rucker, Barbara Rogers, Kathryn Rogers, Don Samuels, Robert Sansom. SEVENTH Row: Ken Seawright, Warren Seely, Wallace Sher- wood, June Short, Sam Silver, Ray Speck, Shirley Stewart, Floy Stone. Jan Strain, Harris Sullivan, Camille Sutton. EIGHTH Row: Faser Triplett, Bob True, Vernon Terrell. George Warner, Bobby Work, Milton White, Ted Webb, Malcomb Yawn, James Pittman. Raymond James. NoT PICTURED: Richard Carlisle, Ann Dardin. John Decell. John Miller. Donald Whitten. 99 The Legislative Council FIRST Row: Gail Garner, Sally Keirsh, Jean Nail, Jeanne Green. SECOND Row: Keith Tanner, Betty Aldridge, Alice McKee, Louise LeCroy. LORD Row: Lola Mathers, Martha Saunders, Bess Moore, Nan Dunklin. 100 CAROLYN CAUSEY LAURIN FIELDS KAY KIRKLAND ANN WESTMORELAND President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Women ' s Sil,ullent, Government OFFICERS CAROLYN CAUSEY President LAURIN FIELDS Vice President KAY KIRKLAND Secretary ANN WESTMORELAND Treasurer The Women ' s Student Government, which is com- posed of every woman student on the campus, is headed by an Executive Council of four officers elected by popular vote at the beginning of the year. Each dormitory elects a House Council composed of a president, a secretary, and two representatives from each floor. The duties of these House Councils are to promote high social standards and to promote the observance of all University regulations. The Legislative Council, composed of the dormitory presidents and secretaries, is responsible for rules and .regulations. The Ole Miss Association is affiliated with the Mississippi Association of Student Governments for Women and also the Southern Intercollegiate Associa- tion of Women ' s .Student Governments. 101 The 1955 Ole Miss Trying to Balance the books! An amateur at work! 102 FIRST Row: Tom Hines, Mary Virginia McInnis, Hazel McCain, Caleb Dortch. SECOND Row: Rufus Dalton, George Williams, Bill Davis, Steve Butler. NOT PICTURED: Mary Ann Murphree, Peggy Neely, Kay Profilet, Jamie Stillions, Joan Hulett. From start to finish, it was hell. Work began back in August way up in Nashville. Between rounds of golf, the layouts were finally completed. The next step was simple; filling the 300-odd pages with pictures and copy. Of course, there was nothing to it, just begging people to have their pictures made, making appointments to have group shots taken, trips to Tupelo with the beauties (What ' s wrong with that?), and getting all of the copy typed. Thanks goes to Kay Profilet, Peggy Neely, and Mary Virginia McInnis for their undying efforts in getting the class section together. Bouquets of dande- lions go to Mary Ann Murphree and Joan Hulett for their last minute rush job on the final copy. Helping the po ' Editor, Banks Shepherd, in his mad rush for pictures was Bob " Two Shot " Robinson. The three hoods usually found loaded down with cameras and flash bulbs were T-Bone Williams, Steve Butler, and Bill Davis running out to help in photo- graphing the favorites. Laden with the task of writing the copy on the Sororities were Jamie Stillions and Sylvia Smith. Young Steve Butler spent many long hours compiling the sports section. Over on the business side were Phil. McCarty, the Business Manager, and his assistant Rufus Dalton. Together with their general flunkies Caleb Dortch, Frank Hunger, and Hazel McCain they kept the OLE MISS on its feet financially. And finally, believe it or not, sometime early in March, we were through, and here it is. We hope that you enjoy thumbing through the book in the years to come and remembering all of the events that are captured in the 1955 OLE MISS. 103 You can ' t put that in the paper The head liners at work? it ' s Friday Afternoon. The ancient presses at the Oxford Eagle roll and another edition of the Mississippian goes to press, climaxing a week ' s work that began the Sunday before with a meeting of the editors. On Monday, assign- ments were given out. Tuesday, the editorial page was wrapped up, Wednesday night was the big one, and the front page was sculptured on Thursday. By late Friday the paper had been circulated over the campus, and the staff had two days of rest before it was time to begin an- other edition. For some 44 years, the " Rebel ' s weekly news- paper " has been put out in this fashion. This year, Jimmy Autry edited " Lafayette County ' s best college paper, " Managing Editor John Way cracked the whip and kept the staff in line. Rarnond " Barrymore " Burgin Straight-Scooped the campus as Associate Editor the first semester before resigning to answer the call of the theater, and he was succeeded by world traveler Mary Booth. News Editor Jean Guyton covered the fraternity and sorority orgies and other society news, and News Editor George McNeil " handled " the reporters. Betty Garner was first semester assistant news editor, and Ann " Fanny " Flautt took the assistance the spring semester. Other members of the news staff included Walter Hurt, Jan Holmes, Martha Kimbrough, Jean Nail, Jamie Stillions, Josephine Zeller, Neil Gregory, Bonita Appleton, Ary Phillips, Wally Sher- wood, and Mary Booth. Between hunting trips, Dick Hooker was Sports Editor, and he was assisted by Tony Carbonar, who wrote poetry in his spare time. Bill Smith, Earl Solomom, Bill Shell- hammer, and Bob George also worked on the sports staff. Howell Boyd was drama reporter, and Sylvia Guyton wrote features. Carl Reid took the " campus cuties " and other less enjoyable pictures. Hal Spragins was chief embezzler, and he was ably as- sisted by Bob Quinnelly. Bob Pardue was advertising Man- ager the first semester, and Wally Sherwood handled the ads the second semester. Marlin Ryland was in charge of distributing the paper. Other members of the business staff included Charles Scott.. Ray Mike11, jimmy Johnson, Bill Ray, George Jackson. and Tom Hines. The Mississippian is circulated over the campus, the state, to other colleges and to any one else that the business staff can con into buying a subscription. 104 Jimmy Autry, Editor; Hal Spragins, Business Manager; John Way, Managing Editor. Ole Miss ' Weekl The Mississippian FIRST Row: Ramond Burgin, Tony Carbooar, Betty Garner, Jean Guyton, Dick Hooker. SECOND Row: George McNeil, Bob Pardue, Bob Quinnelly, Carl Reid, Marlin Ryland. 105 ASB Dance Committee FIRST Row: Donald B. Samuels, Robert Bailey, Charles Carruth, Connie Earl, Butler Digilo, Barbara J. Eldridge. SECOND Row: Sam Lamensdorf, Jr., Sue Bancroft, Clifford Fox, Shirley Walne, Bob McKinney, Carl Downing. THIRD Row: George McNeil, Buddy Fondren, Doug Hudgins, Allen Edgar, Bill. Smith, Billy Russell. FOURTH Row: Charles Scott, Duncan Campbell, Baxter Elliott, Norma Lee Herring, Bob Philp. NOT PICTURED: James Rowsey, Jr., Haynes Heslep, Bob Carroll, Ivan Binder, Lloyd Spivey. 106 " Satchmo " and his all-stars rock the chapel The A.S.B. Dance Committee has charge of all of the student sponsored dances on the campus. Each year the Committee brings some of the top name bands in the to the campus. The Chairman of the Dance Committee is appointed by the A.S.B. President, who in turn selects the mem- bers of his committee. The selections for both the Dance and Floor Committees are subject to final ap- proval by the A.S.B. President. Starting the year off, Sauter-Finnegan played for a concert. The Red Tops played for the dance after the State game on November 27. The Christmas Dance brought Buddy Morrow to the campus. Louis Arm- strong gave a concert on March 2. It was through the hard work of Don Samuels and his Committee that the Ole Miss students were able to have these top name hands on the campus. Sauter-Finnegan plays for us corn halls It ' s All-American Jim Thorpe Moot Court Board OFFICERS IRBY TURNER, JR. Chairman NATHANIEL BULLARD Chancery Clerk MAURICE DANTIN Secretary JAMES E. HARDIN Assistant MARION SMITH Appelate Chairman MARY E. BICKERSTAFF J P. Chairman HARRY GRIFFITH Assistant MALCOLM YAWN Sheriff HUNTER GHOLSON Circuit Clerk LENORE LOVING Co-Chairman of Facts ROBERT A. PRITCHARD Assistant WILLIAM A. WILTSHIRE Co-Chairman of Facts JOEL W. BUNKLEY Faculty Advisor FiusT Row: Irby Turner, Jr., Maurice Dantin, Marion Smith, Harry Griffith, Hunter Gholson, Robert A. ard. SECOND Row: James E. Hardin, Mary E. Bickerstaff, Malcolm Yawn, Lenore Loving, William A. Wiltshire. NOT PICTURED Nathaniel Bullard, Mr. Joel W. Bunkley. The Moot Board is composed of students of the School of Law chosen by the Faculty. This board gives students experience in conducting themselves in actual courtroom practice and in the handling of general office matters. It arranges cases, and students prepare briefs, argue appellate cases and conduct trial cases. Advanced students, faculty members and practicing lawyers and judges serve as judge. Professor Joel W. Bunkley serves as faculty advisor to the Moot Court Board in appellate cases. Brandette Roberts is the faculty advisor to the general practice division. 108 Mississipp Law Journal STAFF HUNTER M. GHOLSON Editor CHARLES PRINGLE Case Note Editor MAURICE DANTIN Business Manager IRBY TURNER, J R. Comment Editor NAT BULLARD Case Note Editor W. MARION SMITH Book Review Editor GEORGE D. WARNER, IR. Index Editor FinsT Row: Hunter Gholson, Maurice Dantin, Charles Pringle, Irby Turner, Jr., W. Marion Smith, George D. Warner, Jr. SECOND Row: Ernest Duff, Mary Elizabeth Bickerstaff, Dorothy Clower, Edward L. Cook, Ervin McKay, Nat Trouts. THIRD Row: Harry Griffith, Jimmy Pittman, James E. Hardin, Robert A. Prichard, liam A. Wiltshire. NOT Picrumm: Nat Bullard, Mrs. Josephine Johnson. " The Mississipip Law Journal, " the official publi- cation of the Mississippi State Bar, was established in 1928. It is published four times a year under the Bar ' s auspices by students of the School of Law of the University of Mississippi. The Journal publishes the proceedings of the annual meeting of the State Bar, articles by eminent writers on legal subjects, notes and comments written by the students on recent de- cisions, reviews of current treatises on the general subject of Law, and other matters of interest to the legal profession. 109 Pep Rallies, the Band, the big Rebel Flag, and the cheerleaders . . . The Tulane Greenies were downed at Homecoming . . . The defeat of. State sent us to the Sugar Bowl . . . Steamboat, Steamboat—putt, putt, putt . . . .Brackeen and his hook shots ... These things we remember about Athletics at Ole Miss .. Coach John Vaught and Rex Reed Boggan, AP All American The Ole Miss Coach This year Head Coach John Vaught has experienced one of his best years at the University. During this, his eighth season with the Rebs. he won nine and lost only one. Line Coach Buster Poole was an alltime Rebel athletic great here in 1934-1937. Leaving here he joined the professional ranks to become rated by some as the best wingman to hit the bigtime. Coach Poole returned to Ole Miss in 1947 to become the line coach. Line Coach Bruiser Kinard, another of the former Rebs, also made history in the pro ranks. Last year he was named to the Hall of Fame as a charter member. In 1948, he returned to the campus to become line coach for the Rebels. Backfield Coach J unie Hovius, All SEC hack in 1943, was rated then as one of the cleverest, smartest and most versatile hacks the South has seen. He joined the Rebel forces in 1946. Coach Hovius is also the golf coach. Backfield Coach John Cain is a product of the Uni- versity of Alabama. An All-American in 1933, he played a part in the defeat of Washington State in the Rose Bowl in 1930. Coach Cain was made a member of the staff in 1947. JOHN CAIN Back Field Coach BRUISER KINARD Line Coach BUSTER POOLE End Coach COUNTRY GRAHAM Basketball Coach WOBBLE DAVIDSON Freshman Coach 112 TAD SMITH JOHN VAUGHT JEFF HAMM Director of Athletics Heart Coach Business Manager of Athletics lag Staff Coach Wobble Davidson is a native of Ole Miss. After serving his uncle from 1942-45, he again returned to the Ole Miss gridiron as Freshman and " B " team coach in 1951. His charges remain unbeaten since the opener of the season that year, with a record of 10-1-1. Coach Swayze is the contact man for Ole Miss. A former star with the Rebel nine, he is now also serving in the capacity of baseball coach. Coach Swayze joined the staff in 1949 and took over as baseball coach in 1951. Doc Knight, the athletic trainer, is the man who keeps the Rebel charges in working condition. It is he who is famous for keeping the boys in the right frame of mind by his writings posted on the locker doors. Doc Knight came to Ole Miss in 1947. Coach Country Graham, the greatest of all basketball stars at Ole Miss, serves as assistant Freshman Coach. Coach Graham is also the Basketball Coach. Ed Stone, although not a member of the coaching staff proper has been beneficial in the success of the Rebel athletic campaigns. He is one of the ones who may have to miss seeing the Rebs in action in order to watch the next weeks foes in action. Mr. Stone ' s position as scout is a vital part of the success of our teams. RATE HOVIOUS WES KNIGHT TOM SWAYZE ED STONE Freshman Coach Trainer Contact Man Scout 113 FIRST Row: Billy Yelverton, George Harris, Bob Drewry, Bob Adams, Dave Dicker- son, Richard Weiss, Dick Goehe, Rex Reed Boggan. SECOND Row : Rogers Brashier, Buddy Alliston, Archie Shepherd, Raymond James, Buddy Wittichen, Gene Duhuisson, Bob McKinney, Ed Beatty. FOURTH Row: Houston Patton, Herman (Eagle) Day, Billy Kinard, Allen Muirhead, Eddie Crawford, Earl Blair, Jimmy Patton, Pepper Thomas, Bobby McCool. FIFTH Row: Denver Brackeen, Johnny Palmer, Jerry Bynum, Joe Gibbons, Bernard Riley, John Paris, Bernie Sc hreiber, Bob Jenkins, John Blalack. SIXTH Row: Jimmy Powers, Buddy Harbin, Bobby Fisher, Jerry Stone, Johnny Wil- liams, Paige Cothren, Joe Hayes, Willis Black, Archie White. NOT PicruRED:James Walters, Edd Tate Parker, Jack Reed, Jimmy Tuggle, Ronald Estes, Bill Scott, John Barber, Earl McKay, Crawford Mims, Don Goad. 114 ' he 0:e Miss OFFICERS BOB MCKINNEY President RAYMOND JAMES Vice President ROGERS BRASHIER Secre ary and Treasurer REX REED BOGGAN Sergeant-at-Arms The M Club of the University of Mississippi is composed of those men who have lettered in one of the University ' s major intercollegiate sports, which are football, basketball, baseball, and track. The purpose of the M Club is to promote excellence in the athletic ability and to promote the general welfare of athletics on the Ole Miss campus. Initiation into the M Club is always held in high regard by the present and incoming members. The new members have one consolation, and that is that they will have their clay the next year. Each year the M Club sponsors the M Club dance held sometime during the football season and also their annual M Club Day. Toward the end of the year the members have one big final party. Last year it was held at Sardis Dam, and from all reports it was one for the books. 115 Photo by Commercial Appeal Dave Dickerson is downed after snagging a pass in the North Texas State game . o North Texas Wa toloped y 2 3 • • • taken. MempEis Blair skirts around right end against Kentucky Photo by Commercial Appeal The Rebels of Ole Miss, ranked by many top sports writers as the No. 1 team in the nation, tackled the much improved North Texas State Eagles on the night of September 17 on the turf of Crump Stadium. The result was a rousing 35 to 12 victory for the Rebels. Allen (Red) Muirhead, the Canton flash, and quarterback Houston Patton sparked the Rebels attack. Muirhead, who as a freshman in 1951 had lead the team in rushing but had never been quite the same since, put on a fine exhibition of running with his longest run being a 49 yard run through the entire Texas defense. Patton, who was playing his second year of varsity ball, completed six consecutive passes in the first two periods and then sat out most of the second half, while junior Eagle Day and sophomore John Wallace Blalack guided the team. Ole Miss scored in the first two minutes of play after recovering an opponent ' s fumble on their 40 yard line. Patton passed 17 yards to end Dave Dickerson, and Muirhead carried it over from the one. The Eagles scored on a four yard plunge by Dean Renfro after they had recovered a fumble. Shortly after the kickoff Muirhead got off his sizzling 49 yard run around his own left end. Bob (Slick) McCool, the plunging fullback, scored the third Rebel TD on a plunge from the one yard line. This came after a 72 yard sustained drive, which was sparkled by the running of McCool and Muirhead and the passes from Patton to his ends Harris and Dickerson. After the half time ceremonies the Rebels came back with their reserves and scored twice more. Billy Kinard scored from the two yard line after ripping off a beautiful 33 yard run in the drive. Also helping in the drive were two passes from Day to halfback Earl Blair. The last score was set up by a recovery of an Eagle fumble by All-American tackle Rex Reed Boggan. The scoring drive covered 42 yards, with Muirhead scoring his third touchdown from the one yard line after an 18 yard run by McCool and a pass from Day to Muirhead which covered 12 yards. Halfback Tommy Runnels of the visitors turned in the longest run of the night with a scoring dash in the last period covering 64 yards. Ole Miss 35 N. Texas St. 12 BLACK, Fullback BARBER, Halfback KINARD, Halfback CRAWFORD, Hal back The Rebels played their second game against the boys from the Blue Grass country, the Kentucky Wildcats, and after a shaky start they finally came out on top by the count of 28 to 9. This game was played under lights at Crump Stadium. Quarterback Eagle Day and backs Slick McCool and Billy Kinard were the offensive stars of the game with Boggan, Weiss, and Alliston plugging the gaps in the line. Day, who had taken a back seat to quarterback Houston Patton in the first game, completed 4 passes out of 7 attempts for a total of 111 yards. The Wildcats scored first as Delmar Hughes kicked a field goal from the 15 yard line after an interception of a Rebel pass had set up the kick. In the second quarter Day came in the game to replace Patton at quarterback and filled the air with aerials. On one of the best catches of the year, Day threw a 35 yard pass to halfback Jimmy Patton to put the ball on the Wildcat ' s 21. After a 15 yard penalty, Day passed 35 yards to Kinard on the 3 yard line. Then, on the next play, Kinard plunged over for the score with Jimmy Patton adding the extra point. The Rebels also added a safety before halftime, when Mitchell fumbled a Day punt in his end zone and a Rebel invader tackled him. After Boggan recovered a Wildcat fumble on the Rebel 22, they marched 78 yards on the ground to their second score. Kinard and McCool carried the ball on short plunges with the longest run being a Kinard run of 11 yards to the Kentucky 7 yard line. He scored four plays later on a line plunge. In the fourth quarter the Rebels scored again on a two yard plunge by speedy Earl Blair. The score was set up after Blair ran a punt back 12 yards to the ' Cat 27. After being penalized 35 yards, a run by Muirhead of 17 yards and a pass from Day to Blair for 22 yards put the ball on the three, where McCool drove to the two and Blair took it over. Late in the game Red Muirhead electrified the crowd with a 70 yard punt return to the Wildcat one foot line. He scored on the next play for the final Ole Miss touchdown. With the Rebel third team in the game the Wildcat ' s Bob Hardy completed a pass to the Rebel two, and two plays later Hardy passed to Howard Schnellenberger for their lone score. 28 Kentucky 9 117 Photo by The Phila delphia Inquirer Day brings back an intercepted pass for 20 yards against Villanova 0 Rebs ay before f[a, P1EII11 . . Commodores bow in rough baffle Muirhead starts out on his 61-yard touchdown jaunt Photo by Nashville Banner The Rebels played their third night game in the northern city of Philadelphia, and their opponents were Villanova. Again our hometown boys were victorious, as they put on one of the best passing performances ever seen in the city and won by a tremendous 52 to 0 score. The three quarterbacks Day, Patton, and Blalack threw 17 passes and completed 10 for an amazing 321 yards and five touchdowns. Their favorite target was Earl Blair, who caught 3 passes for 119 yards. Day was the most effective passer as he completed 6 passes out of 8 attempts for 186 yards and three scores. Villanova started off the game as if they were going to make a real game out of it, as they recovered a Rebel fumble and marched 40 yards to their two yard line. There the Rebel ' s stout defense took charge and held their opponents. After the Rebels moved the ball to the 21 on running plays, Houston Patton fired a 79 yard pass to end Dave Dickerson for a score. Dickerson ' s part covered more than 50 yards. Early in the second quarter Red Muirhead ran 19 yards for a score to end a drive that started from the Villanova 37. The third score came on Eagle Day ' s 25 yard end run after Earl Blair had returned a punt for 17 yards. Two minutes later Day found Blair in the open on the Villanova 31 yard line and he raced all the way for the score. The play covered 68 yards from the line of scrimmage. The final score of the first half came on a six yard pass from Day to end Ace Drewry on the opponent ' s seven and he, in turn, lateralled to Billy Kinard who raced for the score. Coach Vaught used his reserves throughout the second half. End Bobby Fisher blocked a Villanova punt in the third quarter and the Rebs covered the ball on the opponents 29. Seven plays later third team halfback John Barber scampered over from the 3. The final two scores came on a Day to Muirhead pass covering 22 yards and a 32 yard pass play from John Blalack to back Pepper Thomas. Like Kentucky, Villanova netted but 18 yards rushing to continue to be the best defensive team in the nation. This occasion was an historic event for Ole Miss, since the 95,607 spec- tators paid to watch the scrape, and this was the largest crowd ever to watch a game in which Ole Miss participated. Ole Miss 52 ITIllianova THOMAS, Halfback BLAIR, Halfback J. PATTON, Halfback COTHRAN, Fullback Coach Vaught ' s mighty Rebels spoiled the Vanderbilt homecoming in Nashville by drop- ping the Commodores by the score of 22 to 7. Red Muirhead, who had sparked the Rebels through the first three games, put on his best show of the year by gaining exactly half of the Rebel ' s 234 yards rushing. Also sparking the team were the two quarterbacks, Day and Patton. They threw 19 passes and completed 11 for a total of 201 yards and two scores. Both teams threatened early in the game with the Rebels fumbling twice on the Vandy one yard line. Finally late in the first quarter Eagle Day passed to Earl Blair on the Commodore 35 yard line, and he was off on a touchdown jaunt that covered 69 yards. Day added the extra point and the score at the end of the first period was 7-0. Vandy evened the score late in die second quarter, when quarterback Jim Looney threw a long pass to Tommy Harkins who was shoved out of bounds on the Rebel four yard line. They scored three plays later and added the extra point. The Rebels looked as if they were going to score again before halftime but their 86 yard march was ended on the one yard line as the whistle sounded ending the half. Midway in the third quarter, Muirhead brought the crowd to their feet with a 61 yard TD run that was aided by a key block by tackle Dick Weiss at the 40. He cut off left tackle going wide, tiptoed down the sidelines, headed for the center and was long gone. In the final stanza Houston Patton and Slick McCool paved the way on running plays for a 36 yard pass play from Houston Patton to Jimmy Patton to count for the final Rebel touchdown. Jimmy Patton added the extra point. Sophomore end Leon Harbin tackled Donald Orr in the Vandy end zone for a safety to bring the final score to 22-7. This play happened with less than a minute to go. Ole Miss 22 Vanderbilt 7 119 Photo by Commercial Appeal Cothren scores one in the Tulane game . ifichs rot on fL a New Oirkeans . . . Hogs win oui iii lading seconds Kinard picks up five for Ole Miss against Arkansas Photo by Arkansas Gazette The Rebels ran their victory string to live games with a Homecoming victory over the Green Waves of Tulane in Hemingway Stadium. The score of 34 to 7 was the second most decisive victory which dated back to 1893. In the first quarter Jimmy Patton, who scored 26 points in the last year ' s Tulane game, came hack again to give the Greenies trouble. He circled left end for 23 yards and also caught a 16 yard pass from Houston Patton to put the ball on the opponents ' 3 yard line. Paige Cothern scored from there and Jimmy added the extra point. Also in the period Jimmy Patton, Paige Cothern, Billy Kinard alternated to move the ball 41 yards in seven plays to the Tulane 13 where Red Muirhead, part of a fresh team, took over and scored. Day added the point. In the second quarter the Rebels moved the ball again toward the Greenies goal, but when Eagle Day passed to a Rebel receiver on the 9-yard line Fred Wilcox of Tulane grabbed the ball out of the sky and raced 9]. yards for the only score for the visitors. It looked as if the Rebels had Wilcox stopped on the midfield stripe, but he got good block- ing and put on a good exhibition of dodging; and it was good for 6 points for the second team quarterback. Shortly after the kickoff the Rebels were back on the rampage again. John Blalack ' s 20 yard run and one for 15 yards by Jimmy Patton put the ball on the Green Wave three yard line. From here fullback Slick McCool took over. Thereafter Jimmy Patton missed his first extra point of the year after kicking 10 consecutive points. After a very impressive half time ceremony, the Rebels, with Eagle Day directing the team, marched 73 yards for their fourth score. After crossing into enemy territory Day bootlegged the ball 18 yards and then passed to Muirhead for gains of nine and 18 yards to put the ball on the three yard line. Day sneaked over from there for the score. Day also added the extra point. The final score for the Rebels came as Blalack threw an 18 yards pass to Leon Harbin on the Tulane 11. Barber carried it down to the three and Cothren took it across for the score. Day kicked the point to end the scoring. Ole Miss 34 Tlyilane McCOOL, Fullback BAKER, Fullback H. PATTON, Quarterback BLALACK, Quarterback Coach John Vaught took his undefeated Rebels to the city of Little Rock to invade the Razorbacks of Arkansas. The Rebels, even though on top in the statistics column, came out on the short end of the score as it ended 6 to 0 in favor of the opponent. Going into this game Ole Miss was rated in fifth place in the nation and also the undefeated Arkansas team was in seventh place. This game was rated the top game of the week in the nation. Both teams threatened but never could get across the goal line until the waning moments of the game when tailback Buddy Benson wheeled wide to the left from his own 34, stepped back and let fly with a wobbly pass to blocking Preston Carpenter who took the ball just behind Houston Patton and Billy Kinard at the Rebels 35 and raced for the touchdown that broke the hearts of the Rebel fans who had traveled all the wa y to Little Rock to see their team win. This pass completion by Benson was only the second pass completion of the afternoon. Ole Miss had more first downs than the Porkers with 12 to their 8. They traveled to the Hog 6 in the opening period, to the 17 in the second, then inside the 20 again in the third. Arkansas pushed a first period penetration to the Rebel 29, had another chance after recovery of a fumble deep in the Ole Miss territory, but couldn ' t go; then they used a pass interception as the lever to transfer from the Reb 40 to the 16, where the Hogs were jammed early in the fourth. This was the story until Benson let fly with his winning pass. Muirhead brought the hopes of the Rebels alive when late in the game, he raced a kickoff back 35 yards but the Rebels fumbled and the Hogs were the victors. This victory was the first since 1947 for Arkansas. Ole Miss 121 Photo by Commercial Appeal Billy Kinard almost intercepts one against Kentucky • 0 S• U • Toppled; StLreak renewed, . . New stars come through at Memphis Rebels Weiss and Boggan close in on Ferrouolo of Villanova Photo by Philadelphia Inquirer Ole Miss to Baton Rouge for a tangle with the Tigers of L.S.U. and after a shaky start defeated the Bayou Bengals by the score of 21 to 6. This win moved the Rebels hack into the top ten teams in the nation and placed them in the ninth spot. Ole Miss and L.S.U. battled on even terms in the first quarter, and the score at the end of the period was 0-0. Midway in the second period, the Rebels hit the scoreboard on a display of defensive playing. Trapped by a host of charging linemen, L.S.U. quarter Al Doggett attempted to pass out of trouble from his 21. Instead, when hit, he bounced the ball off the helmet of a Reb defender into the hands of tackle " Foots " Yelverton, who raced 12 yards for the score. In the third period Jimmy Patton put the fi nishing touches to a 63 yard drive with a nine yard end run on the pitchout from Eagle Day. Patton got a corner block from Red Mob-head to put him in pay dirt. Day, who was the top passer in the S. E. C. at this time, set the scoring with a 25 yard pass to his favorite target Earl Blair. Blair caught four of the five completions from Day for 113 yards of the total 119 yards. This yardage on pass receiving gave him a total of 408 yards on 14 pass catches while Auburn ' s Jim Pyburn was second with 22 catches for 365 yards. The final Rebel score was set up by Jimmy Patton when he grabbed a Doggett pass on the Tiger 40 and raced down to the 11 on a dash down the sidelines. Three plays later Houston Patton slipped over from the two. Jimmy Patton booted all three conversions to run his total to 13 kicks out of 14 tries. A backfiring center pass on a field goal attempt and two 15 yard penalties gave L.S.U. its scoring opportunity late in the game. From the Tiger 22, the center snapped the ball back to the field goal kicker Patton and it sailed over his head to the Tiger 48. Then a 15 yard penalty put the ball on the Rebel 33. Another 15 yarder, on fourth down, put it on the 16. From there, Matthew Burns delivered a pass to Sammy Murphy for the Tiger score with 41 seconds left to play. Ole Miss 21 L. S. U. 6 Quarterback STONE, Center McKINNEY, Center DUBUISSON, Center The mighty Rebels scored their second shut-out victory of the year, as they defeated Memphis State in a rout 51 to 0 in Crump Stadium in Memphis. The Rebels rolled up 276 net land yards on 48 plays and completed 17 of 25 passes for 243 yards and three touch- downs. They limited Memphis State, a neighboring foe, to 137 yards rushing and passing. The Rebels got off to a slow start in the first quarter and scored only one touchdown on a 67 yard drive with Eagle Day doing most of the running and passing. Muirhead raced for the score from the five yard line. Jimmy (The Toe) Patton added the extra point. In the second quarter, touchdowns came like raindrops with the Rebels scoring three times. Houston Patton ' s 24 yard pass to Billy Kinard ate up most of the necessary 32 yards for the second score with Paige Cothren going over from the four. Cothren also scored the next TD to end a 64-yard five play parade, and the first of two John Blalack to John Barber touchdowns, both for 12 yards, was entered shortly before the half. Jimmy Patton intercepted a pass at the Tiger 33 to set up the fifth touchdown, accepting a seven-yard pitch from Houston Patton for the score. This was the only score in the third period. Muirhead led a fourth stanza mark of 74 yards and reached goal after nine plays, scoring from the one. This score ran his total to 12 touchdowns and 60 points, where it was to stand. This total was high in the conference until Joe Childress of Auburn broke it on the final game of the season and left Muirhead in second place. Blalack passed to Barber for their second jackpot, then Jerry Baker fullbacked his way across from the one, after Jimmy (Boom Boom ) Powers had collared a State fumble on the eight. Powers ran all the way on this play, but the officials called it back to rid the tackle a his first, college score. Houston Patton furnished seven pass completions in eight attempts. Blalack registered on six of ten and Day on four of seven. Nine receivers got into the act, Barber handling six for 60 yards. A total of 15 hacks were called for ball-carrying assignments. Punt blocking for the season reached four, when Billy Yelverton slapped down a State hoot to set up one Rebel scoring movement. Ole Miss 51 Memphis St. 1.23 Photo by Commercial Appeal Jimmy Patton gets ten yards before being stopped by Gilmore and Wilcox Rebs take over Houston . . o Sugar Bowl cinched ' against State A State Maroon gets a free ride from Muirhead Staff Photo Coach Vaught ' s Rebels journeyed deep into the heart of Texas for a Tangle with the Houston Cougars and treated their Texas friends to a 26 to 0 licking. A slight pre-game drizzle turned into a good shower at the game ' s start and then threatened the rest of the night, but it didn ' t bother the running of Jimmy Patton. Jimmy gained 123 yards in seven carries and ran an intercepted pass back for 41 yards. The Rebels put together scoring drives of 99, 45, 51 and 55 yards, respectively, aided by single gains of 74, 37, 43, and 30 yards. Ole Miss was the last team to pin a shutout on Coach Clyde Lee ' s outfit and that game was played almost two years ago to the day under similar circumstances. After the Rebels stopped the Cougars cold on the one yard line, they marched 99 yards for their first score in the second quarter. This drive was sparked by the 74 yard jaunt by Jimmy Patton into pay dirt. Another long gainer set up the second score five minutes later when Houston Patton passed to end Ace Drewry to the Houston 25. Paige Cothren, Red Muirhead, and Jim Patton carried the ball to the one, and Houston Patton drove through the center for the touchdown. Cothren ' s second placement made the score 14 to 0 at halftime. After being held scoreless in the third quarter, ,1 immy Patton put the clincher on the Texans with his 41 yard interception putting the ball on the Houston 45. It took seven plays from there, including a 12 yard loss to put the ball on the Houston 20. The big play in the drive was a Day to Drewry pass that covered 37 yards. With the ball on the Cougar 20 yard line, Muirhead carried the ball to the nine. Three plays later Day on a keeper slipped by the left end for seven yards and a score. Try for the extra point was no good. There was still time in the period for an exchange of punts and Bobby Fisher ' s pass interception. A 43 yard toss from Day to Buddy Harbin put the ball on the Cougar 13. Time was running out, but Day stayed on the ground and on fourth down tried the keeper to the left again and stepped the final five yards. Eagle missed the point afterwards to bring the total to 26 points for the Rebels and nothing for the opponents. The Rebels piled up 426 yards to their opponents 188. Ole Miss 26 17(oull ot on 0 McKAY, Right Guard BRASHIER, Right Guard WILLIAMS, Left Guard JAMES, Left Guard The Rebels fighting to prevent a repeat of last years ' game with their arch rivals, Mississippi State, put on a first half scoring barrage to win the Southeastern Conference title and give them a bid to the Sugar Bowl game with the Naval Academy. The final score in the melee was 14 to 0 in favor of the Rebs. Ole Miss had to win the game to cinch the SEC and to get a chance at the Sugar Bowl. They did just that. The Rebs grabbed a chunk of sour luck in the first stanza when State took over at the Ole Miss by covering a mis-directed pitchout. Three plays later at the 13, end George Harris intercepted a wayward Maroon flipout and set sail, going to the Ole Miss 39. The big play in the 61 yard movement that followed was a 29 yard pass, Houston Patton to Red Muirhead, to get the ball to the Maroon 29. Jimmy Patton contributed key yardage to eat up the rest of the distance. With a second down beachhead established at the Maroon three, Houston Patton faked to Jimmy Patton on the keep and reached pay dirt by way of right tackle. In the second quarter the second and final Rebel touchdown was set up by tackle Billy Yelverton, when he fell on quarterback Bobby Collins ' fumble at the State 23 and in six plays Ole Miss was across again. The big play was Earl Blair ' s two yard push at left tackle • for a narrow first at the Maroon 13. Day hit the speedy Blair on the run for a 12 yard pass up to the one, and Earl plowed over from that point to score the Rebels ' final. TD. Cothren and Day kicked the two extra points for the Rebels. A Day pass and Harris ' sensational catch for a 46 yard advance to State ' s 14 near the end of the half put the Rebs close to a third tally, but a penalty halted that bid. Ole Miss missed a first down at the Maroon five late in the game, to fall shy on another threaten- ing drive. Ole Miss threw back State charges at its 20, 14, 15 and 25 yard lines in the l ast half, Rex Boggan, Gene Dubuisson, Harris, Billy Kinard, and Buddy Alliston made telling tackles. Two of the pushes were set up by fumble recoveries. The Maroons now haven ' t won from the Rebels since 1946. They tied Ole Miss 7-7 a year ago to deny the Rebels the SEC title and a Cotton Bowl bid, but they weren ' t able to deny the 1954 bunch the cham- pionship, nor the Sugar Bowl, nor an even up series record-24-24-3—for the first. time since 1911. Ole Miss 14, Miss. State 0 125 The Southeastern Conference .... (I)) 111 S SHEPHERD, Right Guard ALLISTON, Left Guard GOLHE, Right Tackle YELVERTON, Left Tackle POWERS, Right Tackle WEISS, Left Tackle AMC WALTERS, Left Tackle DICKERSON, Right End Coach Johnny Vaught ' s 1954 edition of the Ole Miss Rebels were crowned champions of the South- eastern Conference for the second time in his eight years as head coach at the University. The last Rebel squad to accomplish this feat was the 1947 squad. The Rebels also put together one of the best records ever compiled at the University and finished in sixth place nationally in a poll taken by the As- sociated Press, United Press, and International News Service. This record and the S.E.C. crown made it possible for the Red and Blue to make their second appearance in the New Orleans Sugar Bowl on New Year ' s day. Their first appearance was on January, 1953 when they were defeated by the Georgia Tech Yellowjackets 24-7. In his eight years at the University, Coach Vaught has finished among the top three teams in the con- ference six years and would have made it three bowl appearances and the like number of S. E. C. cham- pionships but for their 7-7 tie with Miss. State in 1953. This game prevented the Rebels from winning the conference and also brushed aside all chances o f a Cotton Bowl bid. In these eight years they have a record of 56 wins, 20 losses and five ties. Their S. E. C. results are 32 wins, 15 losses and four ties. Ole Miss ' first undefeated season was in 1952 when they won eight and tied two. The big win was their 21-14 upset of mighty Maryland. But for their lone 6-0 setback at the hands of Arkansas, the 1954 squad would have had their first undefeated, untied season in the school history. They scored 2 83 points to their opponents 47 for an average of 28.3 points to their opponents 4.7 a game. This defensive total was the best in the nation. They shutout four of their opponents— Villanova, Memphis State, Hous- ton, and Mississippi State. This season put the Rebels in the national spot- light and they seem to have material enough to con- tinue to be a national power for years to come. HARRIS, Left End DREWRY, Right End HARBIN, Left End ADAMS, Left End FISHER, Right End la ' u agar LD ()Ie Miss 0—Nivy 21 On January 1, the SEC Champs from the University of Mississippi played the Midshipmen from the Naval Academy in the annual Sugar Bowl classic. The Rebs went down in defeat by the score of 21 to 0. Navy received the opening kickoff and marched 70 yards in 17 plays for their first score, after returning the starting kick 19 yards to the 30. Weaver set up the score on a 24 yard gain, and Gattuso went over from the three. Later in the second quarter, Jimmy Patton saved another TD by intercepting a pass on the Rebel three. Shortly after the second half was under way, Welsh passed to Weaver in the end zone for the second Navy tally. One of the few bright spots on the part of the Rebels was a 72-yard kick by Eagle Day. The final scoring in the game came on a 94 yard sustained drive taking 11 plays. Gattuso, the game ' s most valuable player, carried the pigskin over from the one. Standouts in the Rebel defense were Gene Duhuisson, Buddy Alliston, and Jimmy Patton. A World Wide Photo Datton streaks through the middle for 14 yards REX BOGGAN EAGLE DAY ALLEN :WARHEAD Right Tackle Quarterback Halfback All-American, All-South, All-Southeastern All-Southeastern All-South STANDING: Coach B. L. " Country " Graham, Jerry Bynum, Joe Gibbon, Denver Brackeen, Ronnie Estee, Jim Miller, Wayland Inman. KNEELING: Rudy Malone, Jack Barksdale, Billy Stokes, Bernard Riley, Thomas Kortz, Billy Robert s. Basketbal I in i9( ' ) The campaign that might have been and wasn ' t, was tumbled about the heads of the Johnny Rebs by a string of six-point misfortunes. In a season that could also be labeled The Denver Brackeen Story, Ole Miss dropped seven of its 15 reversals by score deficits of from one to six points, all inside the Southeastern Conference. For lack of one more—just one marksman of above average caliber, even a crack rebounder with average score potential, the Rebels bogged seven times in games they could just as easily have won. Or, as Coach B. L, (Country) Graham figured, a more experienced bench would have made the difference in a good many outings. The opposition was seldom more accurate in field goal firing, but the opposition averaged nearly 15 more shots a game. And many of the defeats lined up were deposited in late action—inside the last three minutes in five of the seven contests under scrutiny. And there were other nip and tuck decisions to count the 78-70 loss to Cincinnati, a National Invitational Tour- nament semi-finalist, and the 88-81 overtime loss to Den- ver, these in the All-American City Tournament at Owens- boro, Ky.; a close bout with Arkansas that was expanded into a 74-64 Porker win the final two minutes, and the 82-68 loss to St. Louis U. that the Billikins won via the free throw line. The games that were harshest to take in SEC results are li ned up with the five games won, as played: Alabama, 59-70; Auburn, 81-85; Georgia Tech, 81-66; Vanderbilt, 77-63; Tulane, 82-83; Louisiana State, 89-69; Kentucky, 66-84; Mississippi State, 66-58; Tennessee, 78-84; Geor- gia, 80-86; Florida, 72-78; Tulane, 86-80 I triple over- time) ; Louisiana State, 65-68; Mississippi State 56-60. The plain, unvarnished truth is that Ole Miss was only a short stride from the second or third-best finish in the Southeastern. Guilty of overall shoddy performing at times, the Rebs also played fabulous ball at times, as wit- 130 Joe drives in for a trip shot! Miller jumps at center in the Tech game ness the showing against Vanderbilt after the Commo- dores had won a non-conference preview at Nashville, 94- 69; the rush past Georgia Tech, twice conquerer of Ken- tucky ' s champions, and Louisiana State, and the mid- season defeat of State College at Starkville. The Rebels ' goal of a high-bracket finish hinged after Kentucky ' round the finishing games that began with State. That one safely cornered, there was a chance Graham ' s bunch could go far, but the Vols, Georgia ' s Bulldogs and the Gators claimed those successive six-point conquests. The best bet remaining was a 7-7 record to match 1954 ' s injury-ridden outfit, the big test of the three games re- maining was Tulane, in New Orleans. And Reb courtmen mastered the Greenies 86-80 in a triple overtimer for their first win on the Wave floor since 1952. But the finish was sour, a pair of below-par rides that both LSU and the Bulldogs derailed. The defeat by State was particularly horrendous, since it took place on the OM court for the first A M triumph hereabouts since 1943 and 13 straight Reb triumphs. In order of operations, Ole Miss pushed past Union, East Tennessee State and Southwestern in warmups against good opposition, faced St. Louis and Arkansas in intersectional combat, then closed out the 1954 side of the campaign in the All-American tournament at Owens- boro. Thereafter followed the non-Conference game with Conference member Vanderbilt and the 14 conference games that did count. The basic three in the lineup were Brackeen, the center, the " shorty " among SEC pivotmen at 6-4; Joe Gibbon, a 6-4 sophomore forward, and Jerry Bynum, a 6-1 junior guard. Bernard Riley, senior guard, usually drew the fourth starting assignment. The forward berth opposite Gibbon was shared by sophomores Wayland Inman, James Miller and Eddie Crawford. Other squadmembers, all rookie guards, were Bill Stokes, a junior college transfer ; Jack Barksdale, and Tommy Kortz. Brackeen was All-America on the Helms Foundation Squad, was unanimous All-Southeastern on the Associated Press, United Press and Nashville Banner I coaches poll) teams, was chosen SEC Player of the Year by the UP and most Valuable Player by the AP. He also was unanimous All-South on the Look and Collier ' s magazine selections, with All-South representing NCAA District 111, a matter of 11 states and the District of Columbia. With sophomore growing pains showing on occasion, Gibbon still was one of the conference ' s better workmen, as Tulane Coach Cliff Wells believes, and Bynum had few Innman tips one back to Brackeen Denver Brackeen tried his speciality against Georgia Tech Gibbons performs a basketball ballet peers as an all-court operator, a consistent point pro- curer and defender. Riley had several A-1 nights to look back on but was not as consistent a marksman as his junior college record ( 1952-1953 indicated he would be, and Miller, Inman, Barksdale, Crawford, Stokes and Kortz simply lacked the experience needed for consistent results. Gibbon trailed Brackeen in the point mart with 373 to Capt. Denver ' s 599, one of 23 new school records he estab- lished. Brackeen ' s average point total per game of 27.2 was the second highest ever recorded by a Southeastern Conference player, and Gibbon furnished the highest ever scored by a Reb sophomore with 16.2. Bynum came in with 294 and 12.8 for the campaign, Riley with 172 points and 7.5. Other points were furnished by Inman (76, 3.8)) ; Stokes (40, 2.4) ; Barksdale (37, 2.5) ; Miller ( 37, 2.3) ; Crawford (22, 2.8) ; Kortz 1 ; and team credits (11 points) . Always a marked defensive target, frequently in a shift- ing man-to-man and zone routine, Brackeen collected the following point totals, in orders of games played : 19, 18, 34, 27, 27, 30, 30, 20, 22, 26, 29, 30, 27, 35, 29, 34, 33, 14, 39, 33, 19, 24 ( illness prevented participation in the first Vanderbilt game). A hand injury handicapped Brackeen in two mid-season games and against Louisiana State and Mississippi State at the close of the season. Game totals for other first-teamers: Gibbon-16, 9, 14, 17, 13, 12, 16, 15, 24, 7, 25, 17, 21, 27, 7, 2, 24, 28, 132 5, 22, 18, 11 ( " Gibbon injured his side in the 23-point game against LSU, playing only briefly in subsequent games against Kentucky and Mississippi State) . Bynum-14, 18, 12, 17, 20, 10, 11, 12, 18, 12, 5, 12, 6, 12, 8, 4, 4, 16, 13, 19, 12, 6, 8, 12, 4, 6, 10, 17, 13, 16, 7; Riley 5, 12, 7, 10, 4, 0, 2, 18, 1, 6, 15, 8, 4, 2. 18, High scoring games for Inman were Kentucky, 13 points; Mississippi State in the first game, 11; Southwest- ern, 9, and Tulane (first game) and. State College, 6 each. Miller furnished a 10-point game against Denver, a 6- pointer against LSU in the Baton Rouge. Barksdale went for 12 and 7 points against Vanderbilt and Auburn, Stokes for 8, 6 and 6 points vs. Auburn, Tech and Georgia, and Crawford for 8 against ' Banta. Brackeen finished ninth among the nation ' s scorers, a lineup ranked on average points per game. The team was ranked nationally in free-throw scoring, tieing for 20th with UCLA at 71.0 per cent. It was the best mark regis- tered by a conference team. Playing in 22 of 23 games, Brackeen left a scoring trail that only one other SEC performer has overmatched. With his 599 points " Brack " became the second-highest regular- season conference scorer in history. The same niche was registered in league action only, Brackeen counting 394 points in 14 engagements. The 27.2 and 28.1-point averages for full-season and SEC games also were the second-highest attained by a conference player. He became the third conference rep- resentative to top 1000 points over a two-season span. And in leading the Southeastern in total and average points in ' 55, he became the third. Johnny Reb to reach this goal with Graham, his a 1938 All-American, and Burnell. Egger, 1940. Brackeen scored 36.6 per cent of Ole Miss ' 1662 points. Despite injuries benching him in four 1953-54 games, he scored 441 points in 20 games, a 22.1-point average. He was a 1953 junior college All-American with East Central, was named the nation ' s No. 1 Jaycee player that year. He was All-Southeastern in 1954, was a preseason nominee for All-America in 1955, and attained early-sea- son recognition when he gained a berth on the All-Ameri- can. City all-tournament five. Most of the 23 new Ole Miss records were established by Cob Jarvis, All-SEC forward in 1953 and 1954. Addi- tionally, he tied a pair established by Graham, who once claimed 35 SEC records. The Brackeen " record " lineup includes: CAREER RECORDS Most Points, Two Seasons 1040, 1954 and 1955. SEASON RECORDS Most Points: All Games (22)-599, 1955; SEC Games (14) 394, 1955. Most Field Goals: SEC Games-133, 1955. Most Foul Goals: All Games-193, 1955; SEC Games- 128, 1955. Most Field Goals Attempted: All Games-433, 1955; SEC Games 305, 1955. Most Foul Goals Attempted: All Games-255, 1955; SEC Games-166, 1955. Best Point Average: All Games-27.2, 1955; SEC Games 28.14, 1955. Best Shooting Percentage Field Goals: All Games- 49.2,1954; 1954; SEC Games 51.4, 1954. SINGLE-GAME RECORDS Most Points: Regular Season Game 39, vs. Florida, 1955; SEC Game 39, vs. Florida, 1955. Most Field Goals: SEC Game 14, vs. Tennessee, 1955. Most Foul Goals: Regular Season and SEC Game 16 vs. Vanderbilt 1955 ( tied with B. L. Graham, vs. LSU, 1936) ; Non-Conference Game 15, vs. Arkansas, 1955. Most Consecutive Foul Goals-22, 1954; Regular Sea- son SEC Games 15-15, vs. Florida, 1955. Most Foul Goals Attempted: SEC Game 19, vs. Van- derbilt ( 2nd gamel and Tulane ( 2 nd game), 1955. All the Rebs join in Dickerson ' s ninth-inning pinch hit homer evens SEC playoff with Georgia The 1954 baseball team outfield: Dave Dickerson, RF; Ronnie Pittman, CF; Cob Jarvis, LF The 1954 Ole Miss baseballers under the leadership of Coach Tom Swayze put together one of the best records in the school history to capture the Western Division crown of the SEC. The season closed on a sour note as the Rebels dropped the final game of a three-game play- off with the Georgia Bulldogs to prevent them from being SEC champs. The Rebs, suffering from a double setback by LSU and two games rained out with their arch rivals from Cow College on the season ' s final day, journeyed to Athens, Georgia, to meet the Bulldogs for the SEC cham- pionship. The Swayzemen dropped the all important first game in a pitching duel 3-2 with six Rebel errors costing them the game. Then the series moved to Ole Miss for the second and possible third games, if needed. The second game ended in a Frank Merrivell finish as big Dave Dickerson, the 205-pound giant from Shanon, strode up to the plate, as a pinch-hitter, with two outs in the ninth with the game deadlocked 5-5 and walloped the ball over the right field fence to even the series at one game apiece. Dave was out of the starting lineup due to a hand injury, but his clutch homer will always be re- membered by all who attended the affair. The third and final game brought sadness to the Rebel supporters as the Bulldogs defeated the Rebs 5-3 and won the SEC championship. During the final game Dickerson went into his right field position, but was ordered to be passed in his two plate appearances by Coach Jim Whatley. At the start the thought was that Ole Miss would have an improved team, a title contender, but that the team lacked the all around experience needed to carry it through to a championship. However, Coach Tom Swayze ' s bunch went out front with the first SEC series against Tulane and stayed on top but for a one-week stand in second place. Swayze first had to find a replacement for outfielder jack Reed whom he was counting on to play one out- field position. Reed signed a contract with Casey Sten- gel ' s New York Yankees. Also he had to find an early replacement for outfielder Cob Jarvis who was out, due to a basketball injury. He had trouble with his infield when freshman short- stop Pepper Thomas ' throwing was affected by a sore The Rebel pitching staff : Archie White, Ed Tate Parker, Eagle Day, Cecil Burford, and Don Goad SEASON ' S RECORDS Ole Miss. .14; Illinois Wesleyan 2 Ole Miss 7; Illinois Wesleyan 8 Ole Miss 5; Tulane 4 Ole Miss 7 ; Tulane 1 Ole Miss 2; Alabama 3 Ole Miss 9; Greenville 3 Ole Miss 16; Vanderbilt 3 Ole Miss 1; Vanderbilt 1 Ole Miss 10; Memphis State 1 Ole Miss 4; Meridian 10 Ole Miss 2; Arkansas State 0 Ole Miss 15 ; Delta State 2 Ole Miss. 7; Arkansas State 4 Ole Miss 10; Memphis State 3 Ole Miss 10; L.S U 0 Ole Miss. 4; Miss. State 2 Ole Miss 6; Miss. State 5 Ole Miss 12; Hazlehurst 1 Ole Miss 3; L.S.U. 6 Ole Miss 0; L.S.U. 7 SEC PLAYOFFS Ole Miss 2; Georgia 3 Ole Miss 6 ; Georgia 5 Ole Miss 3; Georgia 5 THE REBEL BASEBALL TEAM FinsT Row: Tab Turner, Bernie Schreiber, Pepper Thomas, Al Bullock, Ronnie Pittman, Buddy Chain, Don Goad, Delbert Farmer. SECOND Row: Houston Patton, John Gainey, Jimmy Mathews, Eagle Day, Bill Scott, Eddie Crawford, Paige Cothran, Buddy Wittichen, THIRD Row: Ed Parker, Dave Dickerson, Cob Jarvis, Chuck Barrack, Archie White, Joe Gibbon, BohNeblett, Billy Switzer, Cecil Burford, Coach Tom Swayze. The Ole MIss Basebal arm; first baseman Jimmy Matthews was laid out with an appendectomy and third baseman Al Bullock ' s throwing went sour when he was hit on the arm by a pitched ball. Both Thomas ' and Bullock ' s hitting fell off considerably as a result of these injuries. Bullock led the league in hitting up until the last of the season and Thomas led in home runs until the final few games. Then after Coach Swayze, an old. Southern league lefty pitcher, developed lefty Joe Gibbons into what supposed to be his ace pitcher, he developed arm trouble and was unable to do much pitching. These were some of the many problems that arose while building the team that proved to be [Ile best Rebel squad since 1929, when Pete Shields outfit won 19 of 22 games and won the SEC crown. In all, Swayze used 24 Rebels during the season, only three of them seniors. There were three juniors com- peting, 11 sophomores and seven freshmen. In the opening set with Illinois Wesleyan, Eddie Craw- ford held down Jarvis ' left field berth, Ronnie Pittman, a veteran fly chaser, was in center field, and Matthews started in right. Bill Scott, Bernie Schreiber, Thomas and. Bullock made up the infield. Chuck Barrack, a senior, was the catcher. The situation adjusted into Matthews claiming first base, Dave Dickerson taking over in right field and Jarvis reclaiming left field. When appendicitis sidelined Matthews, Scott and Crawford shared first base with Crawford landing the job. Scott and Tab Turner took turns at short when Thomas was benched with an ailing flipper. Turner also played third and second base. John Lee Gainey, Jr., a freshman; Houston Patton and Paige Cothren, another frosh, were outfield spares. Freshman Buddy Chain was a big help to Barrack behind the plate. Turning to pitching, Swayze had sophomore letterman Don Goad and Archie White; lefty Cecil Burford, a member of the 1953 squad, and Eagle Day, both sopho- mores; Edd Tate Parker and sophomore Bob Neblitt. members of the 195.2 outfit, and freshmen Buddy Witti- chen, Gibbon, and Del Farmer. At season ' s end after 20 regular season games, won— lost records, and ERA totals were posted as follows: Good, 3-0 and 0.92; Witticher, 2-0 and 0.60; Farmer, 1-0 and 1.80; White, 3-1 and 3.96; Day, 3-2 and 3.49; Parker, 2-2 and 4.65; Gibbon, 0-0 and 2.01; Burford, 0-0 and 4.26. All SEC honors went out to three of the Rebel base- bailers with Schreiber, Thomas, and Jarvis being the ones chosen. The Birmingham News picked Schreiber and Thomas and Jarvis were picked by the Atlanta Journal. Both teams and selections were picked by con- ference coaches. The overall record for the Rebels were 14 wins, 5 losses and 1 tie. The SEC record was six wins and three losses and one tie excluding the playoff games with Georgia. 135 l955 MOST VALUABLE PLAYERS LEFT TO RIGHT: Allen " Red " Muirhead, Most Valuable Backfield man; Denver Brackeen, Most Valuable Player, Basketball; Bob McKinney, Most Valuable Lineman. The T, 955 Track Season SEASON ' S RESULTS Ole Miss 631 2; Memphis State 621 2 Ole Miss 55; Vanderbilt 81 Ole Miss 45IA; Miss. State 901 2 Although the Rebs ' team record was not too impres- sive, with one win and two losses, the individual mem- bers earned plenty of glory for themselves. At the Southern Relays, John Barber blazed across the finish line in the 100-yard dash in 9.8 seconds. The 440 relay team composed of Barber, Muirhead, Yelverton and Blair finished fourth. The javelin men Jimmy Patton, Bob McCook and Johnny Williams finished one, two, and three to eke out an Ole Miss win over Memphis State. At Vandy, the big gun for the Rebs was Yelverton. He scored 18 points by winning the 220, shot and discus, and placing second in the 100-yard dash. Still his effort alone could not win for the Rebs. The Maroons of Miss. State won handily over the Rebels by a decisive score of to 9012. Letter men on Coach Wes Knight ' s team were Barber, Blair, Yelverton, Muirhead, Truett, high jumper, and Joe Hayes hurdler. RESULTS Ole Miss 8; Millsaps 1 Ole Miss 9; Delta State 0 Ole Miss 6; Wabash 1 Ole Miss 8; Southwestern 1 Ole Miss 3; Millsaps 6 Ole Miss 7; Memphis State 2 Ole Miss 4; Georgia 5 Ole Miss 5; Southwestern 3 Ole Miss 9; Memphis State .. 0 STANDING: Buddy Williamson, Bob Leatherman, Coach Wobble Davidson, Jack Milligan. KNEELING: Joe Pless, Tom Elliott, Leighton Pettis. Team Coach " Wobble " Davidson ' s net men finished this season with a very impressive record for themselves. The overall record was seven wins and two losses. The tennis team won 38 of 52 singles matches and lost only two of 24 doubles. Charley Williamson was unbeaten in the singles matches and Bob Leatherman and Tom Elliott, the No. 1 doubles pair, along with Leighton Pettis and Jack Milli- gan were also undefeated in double matches. Pettis and Milligan posted 8-1 records. Bob Leatherman had a 6-2 chart; Tom Elliott, 5-4; Joe Pless, 3-5. In the SEC, Leatherman advanced to the semi-finals before faltering. He won this right on two upset victories over L. S. U. ' s Pitts and Alabama ' s Box. In the state tourney, Leatherman and Elliott won the State crown. The Rebs finished 8th in the SEC tourney and 2nd in the state tourney. When the 1954 Ole Miss Golfers finished their sea- son, they were able to post a 6-4 record. The five members, Bob Travis, Bedford Bradley, Bill Crenshaw, Willis Connell, and Lewis Culley breezed over the 36 hole course in Jackson and turned in even par to win the State Intercollegiate tourney. Lewis Gulley of Jackson won for himself the State Golf Championship. In the Greenwood Invitational Tournament last spring, all of the Rebel goflers plus their coach, Junie Hovius, qualified in the championship flight. Willis Connell tied for Medalist honors with 71. Bedford Bradley ' s 67, four beneath Ole Miss par, was the lowest in the meet. Looking at the statistics at the season ' s end, Bedford Bradley of Clarksdale was low man for Ole Miss going over par only 14 strokes for 180 holes played. Bob Travis was 18 over in 180 holes, Crenshaw turned in plus 20, Connell plus 43, and Culley was plus 9 for 54 holes played. Goa Team SEASON ' S RECORDS Ole Miss 13; Southwestern 5 Ole Miss 61 2; Alabama 111 2 Ole Miss 9; Memphis State ....12 Ole Miss 17; Wabash 1 Ole Miss 12; Southwestern 6 Ole Miss 6; Vanderbilt 1.2 Ole Miss 91 2; Spring Hill 81 2 Ole Miss 6; Memphis State ....15 Ole Miss 16; Mississippi State.... 5 Ole Miss 17; Mississippi State.... 1 KNEELING: Bedford • Bradley, Bob Travis, and Coach Junie HOViOUS. STANDING: Willis Connell, Bill Crenshaw, and Lewis Gulley. O.e Miss Majorettes Dunford, Giles, Mullin, and Ferguson The Ole Miss Rebel Band, under the direction of Mr. Lyle Babcock and assisted by Mr. halo Iricci, had a very successful year in the session 1954-55. Jimmy Autry, signal Drum Major, was assisted by Sondra Beck in leading the Band through many colorful formations at halftime exhibitions. The Rebel Band marched at the Kentucky, Vanderbilt, Arkansas, Tulane and Miss. State games. One of the more memorable occasions was the Sugar Bowl in New Orleans New Year ' s day. On the Morning before the game, the Band was part of a television show on the New Orleans channel, and the next day, the halftime show was televised on a coast-to-coast hook-up. The Band was always on hand at all pep rallies and bon fires. The strains of " Forward Rebels " will. always remind us of our Rebel Band and its splen- did performances this year. The Ole Miss Band salutes the Athletic Comm ee at the Sugar Bowl FIRST Row: Barney Eaton, Jimmy Walker, Carl Downing, Charles Davis. SECOND Row: Shirley Wagner, Laura Cloud, Kay Horton, Shirley Walne, The Ole Miss Cheerleaders The Ole Miss Cheerleaders, led by Shirley Wag- ner, were an important factor in the high spirit of the students as they cheered their Rebels on the gridiron. Their spirit never faltered; even at the dark day at Little Rock, they were always on the job until the end. At New Orleans, the cheerleaders yelled even though some times it was by themselves. The pep rallies at the Peabody in Memphis, at The St. Charles and Pat O ' Brien ' s in New Orleans, and all of the many rallies on the campus; all of this, we ' ll remember about ' 55. Cheerleaders? A Fulton Chapel pep rally intramural Council OFFICERS TOM BRADY President JOHN GAINEY Vice-President EUGENE WOODS Secretary LARRY McCOOL Treasurer TOM BRADY JOHN GAINEY President Vice President GENE WOODS LARRY McCOOL Secretary Treasurer The Intramural Council was formed at the University of Mississippi in 1935. The purpose of the Council was to organize the athletic activities of male students who were not participating in varsity sports. The intramural teams include teams from the social fraternities, the in- dependent, and Anchor and Chain. The Intramural sports schedule include football, basketball, softball, tennis, shuffleboard, horse shoes, ping pong, and golf. Each year the team with the most points for the year gets its name on the Intramural Trophy and the team may have possession of the trophy for a year. STANDING: Eugene Lumpkin, Irwin Feldman, John Gainey, Larry McCool, Dan Moore, William Wilroy. KNEELING: John Gable, Dick Escudier, Torn Brady, Gene Wood, Gene Tate. FIRST Row: Barbara Daves, Sylvia Farris, Barbara Fox, Joan French, Kay Horton, Lillie Bright Johnston. SECOND Row: Golda Jones, Mary Virginia McInnis, Barbara Marshall, Gail Montgomery, Billie Clark Simmons, Betty Spiers. THIRD Row: Shirley Steward, Susie Wilkinson, Carole Williams, Frances Brumfield, Julia Waits, Kay Kirkland. NOT PICTURED: Doris Bean, Margie Ratliff. Women ' s Recreation Association The Tri Delts score against the ZTA ' s OFFICERS MARGIE RATLIFF President FRANCES BRUMFIELD Vice-President JULIA WAITS Secretary and 7 ' reasurer KAY KIRKLAND Historian The Women ' s Recreation Association, founded in 1926, is composed of all girls participating in intramural sports. The Organization is governed by a board of rep- resentatives from each sorority and the independent group. The purpose of the organization is to provide activities that the student may enjoy in her leisure time after her college years at Ole Miss. 141 Editor Frances Wallace, President Everett, and Chancellor Williams at the Alumni Banquet Alumni Association OFFICERS 1954-55 FRANK E. EVERETT, President Vicksburg, Miss. 0. BRITT ROGERS, Athletic Committee Representative ....Tupelo, Miss. SAM P. CARTER, Vice-President Quitman, Miss. WILLIAM S. GRIFFIN, Alumni Secretary University, Miss. JOHN R. HOLLEY, Assistant Alumni Secretary University, Miss. BOARD OF DI 11 ECTORS District 1 District 3 GEORGE HOWELL Aberdeen, Miss. JOHN LEVECK Benoit, Miss. ROY N. BOGGAN Tupelo, Miss. R. H. LAKE Greenville, Miss. CARL MeKELLAR Columbus, Miss. W. T. McKINNEY Anguilla, Miss. District 2 District 4 DR. WILBUR M. ABERNETHY Oxford, Miss. WILL WELLS Jackson, Miss J. B. BELL Hernando, Miss. ALEX WILSON, SR. Hazlehurst, Miss. ROBERT SMITH, III Ripley, Miss. STANFORD I. TERRY Vicksburg, Miss. 142 0. BRITT ROGERS WILLIAM S. GRIFFIN JOHN R. HOLLY Athletic Committee Representative Alumni Secretary Assistant Alumni Secretary District 5 District 6 ARCHIE HEMPHILL Forest, Miss. ARNY RHODEN Columbia, Miss. DR. GEORGE LAMAR ARRINGTON Meridian, Miss. MITCHELL SALLOUM Gulfport, Miss. TALLY DEE RIDDELL, Quitman, Miss. L. 0. CROSBY, JR. Picayune, Miss. STATE-AT-LARGE FRANK FAIR Louisville, Miss. ROBERT BOBO, SR. Clarksdale, Miss. RAYBURNE FRASER Columbus, Miss. FOREST COOPER Indianola, Miss. CHESTER CURTIS Clarksdale, Miss. S. LYLE BATES ktckson, Miss. R. MALCOLM GUESS University, Miss. THOMAS TURNER Belzoni, Miss. OUT-OF-STATE JAMIE WHITTEN Washington, D.C. DR. J. HARLEY HARRIS Memphis, Tenn. BEVERLY C. ADAMS New Orleans, La. ROGER Q. SCOTT Pensacola, Fla. EX-OFFICIO MEMBERS GEORGE PAYNE COSSAR Charleston, Miss. HARVEY LEE MORRISON Okolona, Miss. DAVID COTTRELL Gulfport, Miss. OTHO R. SMITH Meridian, Miss. J. C. FAIR Greenwood, Miss. THOMPSON McCLELLAN West Point, Miss. DR. H. M. FASER Jackson, Miss. J. LAKE ROBERSON Clarksdale, Miss. JAMES McCLURE Sardis, Miss. ALFRED H. STONE Jac kson, Miss. JUDGE TAYLOR H. McELROY Oxford, Miss. MAJOR W. CALVIN WELLS Jackson, Miss. MARTIN V. B. MILLER Meridian, Miss. W. T. WYNN Greenville, Miss. I. C. KNOX Vicksburg, Miss. 143 e Organizations and other Honors Tap day at Ole Miss . .. Addition of another key . . . Men of distinction . . . Scholastic Re- quirements . . . Leadership, Service, Scholar- ship, Character; these are our organizations at Ole Miss . . . Omicron Delta Kappa FIRST Row: Jimmy Autry, Frank Barber, N. E. Blackwell, Hal Brewer, Cornelius Patrick Brogan, John Copeland, Maurice Dantin. SECOND Row: Ernest Duff, George Dumbaugh, Irving Lewis Fuller, Hunter Gholson, John Armp- stead Johnson, II, W. R. Lominick, Lauch Mc- Laurin Magruder, Jr. THIRD Row: Philips Ray McCarty, Ervin G. McKay, Claude Eugene McRoberts, Jack Roland Milligan, Francis S. Morrison, Charles Kistner Pringle, Walter Henry Rose. FOURTH Row: Ken Seawright, Edward L. Small- wood, William C. Smallwood, Jr., Marion Smith, Faser Triplett, Irby Turner, George Warner. NOT PICTURED: Ed Davidson, Donald Bruce Samuels, Owen K. Williamson. ALPHA PHI CIRCLE OFFICERS MAURICE DANTIN President HUNTER CHOLSON Vice President ED DAVIDSON Treasurer R. MALCOLM GUESS Faculty Advisor ROBERT B. ELLIS Faculty Secretary ODK is the national honorary leadership fraternity for men at the ' Uni- versity of Mississippi. Invitations for membership are extended twice each year to students and. faculty who have been recognized for character, leader- ship and service in campus life, scholarship, fellowship, arid consecration to democratic ideals. The Alpha Phi Circle was installed at Ole Miss in 1936. The original chapter, founded at Washington and Lee University in 1914, had as its purposes: one, to recognize men who have attained a high standard of efficiency in collegiate activities and to inspire others to strive for con- spicuous attainments along similar lines; two, to bring together the most representative men i n all phases of collegiate life and thus to create an organization which will help to mould the sentiment of the institution on questions of local and intercollegiate interest; and three, to bring together members of the faculty and student body of the institution on a basis of mutual interest and understanding. This year ODK has sponsored a series of forums which have been helpful in keeping students informed about current affairs. 147 Mortar Boardl OFFICERS Jo ANN THOMAS President JANE SCRUGGS Vice President CAROLYN CAUSEY Secretary JANE DEMAREST Treasurer ANN MCINTYRE Reporter LAURIN FIELDS Forum. Reporter Mortar Board is an honorary society for senior women. This society was established at the University of Mississippi in 1943. Selection for member- ship is one of the highest honors conferred upon women students at the University of Mississippi. Membership is based on outstanding personality, scholarship, ability, and leadership on the campus. At the end of each year women of the junior class who possess these qualities are tapped for member- ship. SEATED: Mrs . Barnett, Jane Demarest, Joan Thomas, Laurin Fields, Ann McIntyre. KNEELING: Jane Scruggs, Carolyn Causey. 148 Owens OFFICERS SHIRLEY WAGNER President KAY KIRKLAND Vice President LADY MOCKBEF Secretary SUSIE MOFFIT Treasurer The Mississippi Iota Chapter of CWENS is composed of sophomore women selected for scholarship, leadership, and participation in campus activities. Only ten percent of the freshmen women who made a four point average are made members of CWENS. The purpose of the CWENS is to promote scholarship and leadership among coeds and render service to the University. FIRST Row: Elizabeth Bach, Janet Brown, Jimmie. Nell Crocker, Barbara Daves, Jeannice Garrett. SECOND Row: Sylvia Hunter, Marilyn Ray, Kathryn Rodgers, Wilenne Scott, Guynell Strong. THIRD Row: Joan Sullivan, Judy Toler, Norma Watkins. Susie Wilkinson, Heard Wylie. FIRST ROW : Janet Brown, Jeannice Garrett, Kay Kirkland, Barbara Marshall. SECOND Row: Lady Mockhce, Suzanne Moffitt, Mrs. Louise Montgomery, Kathy Rodgers. Thum Row: Betty Spiers, Shirley Wagner, Jeannette Waits, Susie Wilkinson, Heard Wylie. NOT PICTURED: Miss Harriet Jackson, Sponsor. la Lambda Delta OFFICERS SUSIE WILKINSON President SYLVIA HUNTER Vice President HEARD WYLIE Secret ary JANET BROWN Treasurer JEANICE GARRETT Historian Alpha Lambda Delta is the highest scholastic honor that can be attained by freshmen women at the Uni- versity. It is open only to the coeds that have main- tained a 4.5 grade point average during their freshman year. The purpose of the organization is to promote higher standards of living and learning and to encourage su- perior scholastic attainment among the freshmen women. p Al OFFIC ERS JOHN MILES, JR. President JOHN BARNETT Senior Vice President LARRY CROWELL Junior Vice President EUGENE RANDLE Secretary CALEB DORTCH Treasurer Delta Sigma Pi is an international professional commerce and business administration fraternity. Alpha Phi Chapter was established at the Uni- versity of Mississippi in 1927. The Alpha Phi Chapter works in close cooperation with the faculty of the School of Commerce in order to bring about any changes which will make for a better feeling between the faculty and the business students. Each year the Delta Sigma Pi fraternity together with the School of Commerce and Business Administration sponsors the annual Commerce Day. Toward the end of the year Delta Sigma Pi has its annual. Rose Ball; it is at this time that the " Rose of Delta Sigma Pi " is presented. Last year Miss Lucy Love Wallace was presented. Membership in Delta Sigma Pi is limited to men in the School of Com- merce and Business Administration who meet the necessary scholastic re- quirements and the approval of the faculty. LEFT TO RIGHT : Gene McRoberts, Sid Chaffin, John Barnett, Larry Crowell, John Miles, Caleb Dorteh, Gene Randle, and Sid Newton. 150 Delta Sigma Pi FIRST Row: Jack Barksdale, John Barnett, Charles Beall, Jimmy Bell, Bob Beck, Roland Bil- lingsley, Erskine Bonds, Ross Brown, Joe Busam. SECOND Row: Sid Chaffin, Charles Coffey, Billy Collison, Willis Connell, Larry Crowell, Walter Denny, Jimmy Dodds, Caleb Dortch, Jimmy Dunn. THIRD Row: Delbert Farmer, David Fay, John Gable, Ray Hancock, Alvin Hatcher, Doug Hud- gins, Charles Humphrey, Dickey Kindall, Clyde LaBell a. FOURTH Row: Ted Laird, Phil McCarty, Ervin McKay, Jim McMullin, Gene McRoberts, Curt Medill, John Miles, Sidney Newton, Charles Palmer. FIFTH Row: Bob Quinnelly, Eugene Randle, Marlin Ryland, Mitchell Salloum, John Satterfield, Edd Smallwood, Bill Smallwood, Bill Wallace, Harry Lee Williams, John Young. NOT PICTURED: Everett Caradine, Benny Watts. 151 117111 vela .1.11••••■■•■• 152 American Pharmaceutical Association OFFICERS Y. AL MOORE, JR President RICHARD A. POLIZZI IRA B. HUMPHREY RUTH E. STREETER THOMAS H. WHEELER The student branch of the American Pharmaceutical Association was char- tered at the University of Mississippi in 1936. Its purposes are to advance pharmacy and pharmaceutical knowledge and practice, to maintain a high professional standard among its members, to foster discussion among students of pharmacy, and to establish a central point of reference and union for its members. Any student enrolled in the School of Pharmacy is eligible for membership in the Association. Vice President Secretary Secretary Treasurer FIRST Row: John W. Anderson, Albert S. Belanger, Eddie Bopp, Calvin C. Boudreaux, James E. Boyd, Oliver Manning Burch, Benny Bush, Kenneth Corban, Alvin W. Crain. SECOND Row: Joe Crumbley, Charles M. Darling, Thomas Donald Davis, Howard Baker Dawson, Wayne Dawson, Marina Delgadillom, Richard B. Douglas, E. I. Dreher, Jr., James A. Elder. THIRD Row : Carolyn Ferguson, James H. Flanagan, Robert M. Floyd, James Fielder, Bennett S. Fong, Wil- liam. Eckle Fortenberry, Herbert Dewill Freeman, E. H. Fullington, Jerry H. Futrell. FOURTH Row: George H. Gent, Cecil Graham, Joseph V. A. Greco, Neil Haney, John E. Haynes, Jerry E. Henderson, Charles R. Herrington, B. Royal Hickey, William L. Hubbell. FIFTH Row: Claude N. Johnson, Robert William Krutz, Jr., Logier I. LaBlanc, Robert M. Lauderdale, David C. Leatherman, James A. Lee, John William Lockett, Joseph T. Lyle, Richard F. McCarthy. SIXTH Row: Toy I. McCrary, Donald E. McDaniel, Dean R. McMillan, Joseph Maggio, Jr., Charles D. Millender, Billy Q. Montgomery, Harry E. Moore, Gene A. Ogletree, Joseph G. Oliver, Bobby C. Orsburn. SEVENTH Row: Joel T. Parker, Robert W. Pickle, Charles D. Pigott, Jr., Richard A. Polizzi, James D. Polk, Homer H. Powell, Charlie F. Pratt, Jimmy Qualls, Frank L. Quinn, Walter L. Raleigh. EIGHTH Row: Jasper J. Rampolla, Robert A. Rankin, Tommy L. Higgins, Curtis R. Riley, George C. Roberts, Jr., James Sidney Robertson, Robert E. Rosser, III, Eddie Schuh, J. D. Sprayberry, Jr., Ruth Streeter. NINTH Row: James 0. Tapp, Lionel G. Theriot, Bobby Joe Thompson, Roscoe M. Thorne, Anthony S. Vazzana, Leonard Gordon Wakefield, Edward Vanjohn Ward, James H. Ward, Ted J. Webb, William E. Webb. TENTH Row: James A. Clarence L. Wheeler, Archie E. Williams, Robert K. Wilson, James C. Woods, Robert J. Work, John A. Zagone, Dewitt L. Bolton, Johnny A. Sampohnoro, Randell G. Sullivan. NOT PICTURED: Phinis Kve Bethany, Jr., Jimmy Clem- ents, William E, Farlow, James R. Flowers, Joseph Gregorio, Ira B. Humphery, John D. Laws, Y. A. Moore, Jr., Thomas H. Wheeler, Bob Wiygul, Rene L. Broussard, 153 Pi Kappa Pi OFFICERS BILL SMALLWOOD President ALICE TANKERSLY Vice President SYLVIA GUYTON Secretary and Treasurer Pi Kappa Pi is an organization which upholds the high ideals in scholastic work on the Ole Miss campus. Membership in Pi Kappa Pi is the highest scho- lastic honor that may be attained at the University. Pi Kappa Pi does not limit its membership to any one field. Any student in undergraduate work who maintains seventy per cent. " A " work over a period of two years is eligible for membership. FuIsr Row: Billie R. Armstrong, Nancy L. Bagwell, N. E, Blackwell, Charles H. Coffey, Jr., Ernest John A. Johnson, Charles K. Pringle. SECOND Row: William Carter Smallwood, Jr., Frank P. Greganti, Sylvia Louise Guyton, William Leon Higgs, Jerry Curtis Siler, Alice H. Tankersley, Luther L. Atwell. THIRD Row: Ann Blake Curry, Anne Jean Guyton, Alfred Yarborough Harper, Jr., Curtis W. ,VIedill, Paul Whitfield rill, Joseph Gwin Oliver, Jess Brooks Woods, Ervin G. McKay. NOT PICTURED: Hugh Smith IIarris, Jr. 154 Phi Eta Sigma OFFICERS SAMMY SMITH President WALTER DENNY Vice President NICK ABDO Secretary CURTIS MEDILL Treasurer DR. CHARLES F. ELTON Faculty Advisor Phi Eta Sigma is a national honorary fraternity for freshmen. It has as its purpose the forwarding of scholastic ideals and achievements among freshmen men. Require. ment for membership is a 4.5 grade point average either for the first semester or for the first year of college work. DR. FRANK A. ANDERSON DR. W. ALTON BRYANT DR. HARRY M. CAMPBELL DR. J. HECTOR CURRIE FACULTY MEMBERS DR. GEORGE A. CARBONE DR. ARTHUR C. GUYTON DEAN R. MALCOLM GUESS MR. SYKES HARTEN DR. H. B. HOWERTON DR. RICHARD E. KEYE DR. L. L. LOVE DR. ARTHUR B. LEWIS DR. JOHN D. WILLIAMS FIRST Row: Ellis Nick Abdo, III, Jack W. Barksdale, III, Charles E. Bell, Fritz Arnold Byrum, Joseph Cerny, Jr., Charles Willis Connell, Jr., Harris Van Craig, Leslie C. Daniel. SECOND Row: John E. Decell, Walter Nick Denny, Kenneth Dean Draper, Roger P. Friou, Alfred Y. Harper, John Hobart Hector, Jr., William Leon Higgs, Robert H. Korndoffer. THIRD Row: Edward E. Laird, Jr., Edwin Bernard Massey, Jr., Curtis W. Medill, Walter E. Mullen, Paul Whitfield Murrill, Robert Lowry Nix, David M. Owen, Sale D. Randle. FOURTH Row: Wilbur W. Russell, Jr., Edward L. Smallwood, William C. Smallwood, Orma R. Smith, Jerry Curtis Siler, Grayden A. Tubb, Jess Brooks Woods, Ben F. Worsham, III. NOT PICTURED: Karl F. Morrison. 155 Anclior and Chain OFFICERS PAT BROGAN. President PHIL MCCARTY Vice President CHARLES MANDLY Secretary RUDOLF KITTLITZ Treasurer W. H. CORLEY Sergeant-at-Arms The Anchor and Chain was established at the University of Mississippi in 1947. Since its earliest days the primary function of the organization has been to promote esprit de corps in the Naval Unit. This has been accomplished by social activities and an active intramural sports program. All of its mem- bers are held closely together because of one common interest and that is becoming a Naval officer in the United States Navy. FinsT Row: Thor Anderson, David Arnold, Richard Ashman, Walter Austin, John Baillis, Pat Brogan, Donald Clark. SECOND Row: Richard Darling, Tommy Elliott, Carlos Greer, Ted Hannah, Ric Harvey, Frank Hill, Richard Hogan, Ronald Hough. Timm Row: Gerald Kees, Rudolf Kittlitz, Earle Kitts, Ralph Larson, Jerry Little, Frank Mallette, Charles Mandly, Albert Martin. FOURTH Row : Phil McCarty, Bruce Meyer, Richard Moore, Jim Rowsey, Robert Sansom, Al Steindorff, Bob True, William Valvik. NOT PICTURED: James Dodamer, W. H. Corley, Wayne Haley. 156 via oid Air society OFFICERS WARREN SEELY Squadron Commander JAMES COLE Executive Officer CHARLES EASOM Secretary and Treasurer WILLIAM Cox Operations Officer HARRY ALLEN Adjutant Recorder JAMES AUTRY Information Services Officer The Al Key Squadron of the Arnold Air Society was chartered at the Universit y in 1950. It is an honorary military fraternity organized to further the purpose, mission, tradition, and concept of the United. States Air Force as a means of national defense, to promote American citizenship, and to create a close and more efficient relationship among the Air Reserve Officers Training Corps Cadets. FirtsT Row: Warren B. Seely, Jr., James L. Cole, William H. Cox, Jr., Charles H. Easom. SECOND Row: James D. Polk, James A. Autry, Parker B. Higdon, Harry R. Allen, James D. Polk, Joe M. Floyd. NOT PH:Tura:1): Orrin S. Gillis, Henry S. Spragins, Marlin E. Ryland, Claud W. Carldwell. 157 Pershing Rifles OFFICERS CHARLES DETTOR Company Commander A. Y. HARPER 1st Sergeant BARNEY EATON. Company Clerk CAPTAIN DAVID J. CHANDLER Advisor Pershing Rifles, honorary military society for outstanding students in Mili- tary Science, is represented on the Ole Miss campus by Company H-4. Quali- fications for membership are based on ability in scholarship, leadership, and drill; and members are chosen from the basic classes in AR OTC. This training helps prepare the members for leadership positions in their junior and senior years and also for their future careers in the United States Army. 158 Scabbard and Blade OFFICERS CAPT. CHARLES M. DETTOR Presdient 1sT LT. GENE MCROBERTS Vice President 1ST SGT. J. A. JOHNSON Secretary 2ND LT. CHARLES RAMSEY Treasurer Scabbord and Blade is a national honorary military fraternity for advanced Air R.O.T.C., Army R.O.T.C., and Naval R.O.T.C. students. Company " B, " 8th Regiment, was founded at the University of Mississippi in 1940. The PREAMBLE to the Constitution of the National Society of Scabbord and Blade reads: " Believing that military service is an obligation of citizenship, and that the greater opportunities afforded college men for the study of military science place upon them certain responsibilities as citizens, We, Cadet Officers in various Universities and Colleges con- ferring baccalaureate degrees, do form this Society and adopt this Constitution in order to unite in closer relationship the military departments of American Universities and Colleges; to preserve and develop the essential qualities of good and efficient officers; to prepare ourselves as educated men to take a more active part and to have a greater in- fluence in the military affairs of the communities in which we may reside and above all to spread intelligent information concerning the military requirements of our country. " FIRST Row: Charles M. Dettor, Gene McRoberts, J. A. Johnson, Charles Ramsey, Pat Brogan. SECOND SCOW: Dick Croll, Ric Harvey, Bob Manley, Phil McCarty, John Way. THIRD Row: Bob Coker, Ed Smallwood, James Dunn, W. B. Seeley, Charles Easom, James Cole. NOT PICTURED: James Polk. 159 Phi Chi OFFICERS DURBO HARRISON Presiding Senior GEORGE BALL Presiding Junior JAMES HADLEY . Secretary TALBOT MCCORMICK Treasurer The Theta Pi Chapter of Phi Chi was chartered at the University of Missis- sippi in 1926. The members are chosen from the freshman class in Medicine. The purpose of the fraternity is to strive for th e promotion of the highest ideals of the profession among the Medical students and also to promote a spirit of fellowship among the members of their profession. FIRST Row: Benjamin Banahan, Byars Cole, L. S. Davidson, Walter Gary, James Donald Hadley, Durward Lamar Harrison, Jr., Ralph Morgan Fortenberry, John Joseph Gilluly, Hugh Richard Johnson, Talbot Green McCormick, Jr., James Ralph Markette, Charles Henry Martin. SECOND Row : John Wilson Moore, Earl Hughes Smith, Robert Clinton Tibbs, II, John Neil Turnage, George William Davis, Jr., George Ball, Campbell Gelliland, Harry Hutchinson, Louis Wise, John Ed Harris, Robert Taylor, Jimmy Maddux. THIRD Row : Luther Otken, George Kimbrough, Fred Evans, Byron Gathright, Bobby King, Charles Bell, Harold Brewer, Tarver Butler, John Copeland, Barry Gerald, Bobby Jennings, Fred Key. FOURTH Row: James Loden, Malcolm Moore, Robert Nix, Leighton Pettis, Shelby Reid, Edward Smith, Bill Willey, Tom Simmons, Robert Erwin, Ellsworth McAtee, Henry Mills. NOT PICTURED: Max Cooper, John Nash. 160 Kappa Psi OFFICERS JOSEPH G. OLIVER Regent TOMMY L. RIGGINS Vice Regent RICHARD A. POLIZZI Secretary JAMES H. WARD Treasurer Kappa Psi was the first national Greek letter pharmaceutical fraternity. It was founded December 5, 1879, at the College of Virginia.. Beta Rho Chap- ter of Kappa Psi was reactivated on the Ole Miss campus in 1947. Members are chosen in recognition for their scholastic standing, general ability, character, and personality. They are expected to exert their utmost efforts to preserve and further the ideals of their profession. FIRST Row: James H. Flanagan, Robert M. Floyd, George H. Gent, Cecil C. Graham, William N. Haney, John E. Haynes, Burnett R. Hickey. SECOND Richard F. McCarthy, Toy I. McCrary, Dean R. McMillan, Yancey A. Moore, Joseph G. Oliver, Bobby C. Orsburn, Robert W. Pickle. THIRD Row: Charles D. Pigott, Richard A. Polizzi, James D. Polk, Homer H. Powell, Charlie F. Pratt, Jasper J. Rampolla, Tommy L. Riggins. FOURTH Row: Robert E. Rosser, James D. Sprayberry, Bo bby J. Thompson, Roscoe M. Thorne, James FL Ward, William E. Webb, James A. West, Thomas H. Wheeler. NOT PICTURED: William E. Farlow, Joseph Gregorio, Ira B. Humphrey, Frank L. Ott, Curtis R. Riley. 161 Beta Gamma Sigma OFFICERS CHARLES W. TAYLOR President WILLIAM C. SMALLWOOD Vice President CHARLES H. COFFEY Treasurer DR. CLIVE F. DUNHAM Secreatry Chapters of this scholastic society for business students are limited to those institutions which are members of the American Association of Collegiate School of Business. Membership is made up of the upper ten per cent of the senior class and from the upper three per cent of the junior class during the last of their spring semester. This society stands for the highest principles of scholarship and accomplishment in the field of business studies. FIRST Row: Charles K. Pringle, Charles H. Coffey, Ernest R. Duff, Edward L. Smallwood, William C. Smallwood, Joan Teresa Tarzetti. SECOND Row: Charles W. Taylor, William H. Wallace, Georgia Anne Noel, Jerry F. Bates, Kermit V. Jones, Martha Ellen Saunders. NOT PICTURED :Ephraim E. Davidson, Owen K. Williamson. 162 Phi Gamma Nu OFFICERS JOAN FRENCH President EMMA Lou FAULKNER Vice President NANCY FURR Secretary MARIAN DAILEY Treasurer SARA ANN SMALLWOOD Scribe MARY PAT HAVEN Pledge Director EFFIE SUE McAmis Faculty Advisor Phi Gamma Nu, organized at the University of Mississippi in Ma y, 1950, is a professional commerce sorority organized to further the interests of women students in the field of commerce and business administration; to further academic study and promote a standard of high scholarship; and to further interests in civic and professional enterprises. The membership is composed of women in the School of Commerce who have met the necessary scholastic requirements and approval of the organization. FIRST Row: Joan French, Emma Lou Faulkner, Nancy Furr, Marian Dailey, Sara Ann Smallwood, Mary Pat Haven, Elizabeth Bassett. SECOND Row: Mary Lloyd Betts, Linda Bunch, Sue Cathey, Elizabeth Cook, Betty Ann Fant, Mrs. Pearl Gathright, Betty Sue Hough. THIRD Row: Mrs. Linda DeMetz Hilton, Nancy Hollowell, Mrs. Mary Morgan King, 011ie Kate Malone, Lady Mockbee, Mary Ann Murhpree, Anne Noel, Lady Peeler, FOURTH Row: Kay Robinson, Mary Robinson, Martha Saunders, Sally Short, Alice Tankersley, Jean Wall, Mrs. Mona Kay Wells, Susie Wilkinson. NOT PICTURED: Gwin Durfey, Wanda Goodman, Mrs. Ann Myer Mailers, jorie Ratliff, Eleanor Vaughn. 163 Phi Delta 0, OFFICERS JOSEPH MAGGIO President LIONEL THERIOT Vice President BENNETT FONG Secretary JERRY HENDERSON Treasurer Phi Delta Chi, a national professional fraternity for outstanding students in the School of Pharmacy, was founded at the University of Michigan in 1883. The Alpha Epsilon Chapter was installed at Ole Miss in 1927. Two years later the fraternity became inactive. In 1951, Phi Delta Chi was reactivated on the Ole Miss campus. Its purpose is to maintain and further the high ideals of the pharmaceutical profession. FIRST Row: Albert Belanger, Calvin Boudreaux, Rene Broussard, Alvin Crain, Richard Douglas, Eugene Dreher, Bennett Fong. SECOND Row: Herbert Freeman, Joseph Greco, Jerry Henderson, Charles Herrington, Claude Johnson, David Leatherman, Joseph Maggio. THIRD Row: Harry Moore, Pablo Perez, Frank Quin, Walter leig h, George Roberts, Johnny Sampognaro, Eddie Schuh, Randal Sullivan. FOURTH Row: James Tapp, Lionel Theriot, Johnny Upton, Clarence Wheeler, John Zagone, Carillon Cowart, Henry Moore, Jimmie Woods. NOT PICTURED: Dewill Bolton, Bill O ' Quin, Neal Hoover. 164 Beta Alp ht a Psi OFFICERS CHARLES TAYLOR President Ross EPTING Vi ce President JOAN TARZETTI Secretary GEORGIA ANNE NOE ' Treasurer Founded at the University of Illinois, February 12, 1919, Beta Alpha Psi, national honorary accounting fraternity, was established at Ole Miss in 1951. Its purpose is to encourage and foster the ideals of service as the basis of the accounting profession. Requirements for membership are advanced under- graduate work with a major in accounting and an overall B average in accounting. FIRST Row: Charles Taylor, Ross Epting, Joan Tarzetti, Georgia Anne Noel, Kermit Jones, Jerry Bates. SECOND Row: William Bailey, Roland Billingsley, Hugh Bohn, Charles Coffey, Betty Cooke, Rudolf Franks, Roger Friou. THIRD Row: Q. T. Harmon, Curtis Medill, Tony Provenza, Bernard Riley, John Satterfield, William N. Temple, William Wallace. NOT PICTURED: Jayne Clayton, E. E. Davidson, Billy Fuller, Charles Locke, Eldon H. Patterson, Benny Watts. 165 aste MEMBERS BILLY RUSSELL Leader DALE JONES Saxophone TED RICHARDSON Saxophone BILLY COLE Saxophone JOE CERNY Saxophone BOBBY HARRISON Saxophone JIMMY FULLILOVE Trumpet BILL JOOR Trumpet BUTLER DIG Imo Trumpet WOODY JAMES Trumpet KELLY LOVE Trombone JIMMY FERGUSON Trombone LYNN GLASGOW Trombone ANDREW FOX Rhythm JIMMY ROWSEY Rhythm MARK HOTTMAN Rhythm 16a Wesley Foundation OFFICERS L. C. " SKIP " DANIEL President WILL. POWER Vice President Jo TAYLOR Secretary BOB TRAVIS Treasurer The Wesley Foundation ministers to those students who are Methodists or whose church preference is Methodist, offering a program of discussion, study, worship, service, and recreation. Its aim is to foster the social, moral, and spiritual needs of students. All members of the Methodist Church are eligible for membership. FIRST Row: L. C. " Skip " Daniel, Will Power, Jo Taylor, Bob Travis, Dick Croll. SECOND Row: Fay Lanham, Judy Toler, Jan Holmes, Marian Dailey, Bill Wallace. THIRD Row: Ladye Moekbee, Jo Ann Shearer, Fanny Brumfield, Golda Jones, John Satterfield. Nor Ptcrinum: Jimmy Ewing, Harvey Moore. 167 OFFICERS ED WILLIFORD President KEN SEAWRIGHT Vice President WILL S. YERGER Secretary RICHARD BALL Treasurer BOBBY PHILP President Junior Y BOB TRAVIS President Sophomore Y FRANK CROSTHWAIT President Freshman Y COMMISSION CHAIRMAN FOR THE OLE MISS Y OTIS JOHNSON Christian Heritage Commission WINDEL HOYLE Social Responsibility Commission. JOHN SATTERFIELD Social Responsibility Commission HELEN HAYWOOD World Relatedness Commission FAY LANHAM World Relatedness Commission AUGUSTINE MANGUAL World Relatedness Commission DICK ANDERSON Personal and Campus Affairs Commission JOANN HAWKINS Personal and Campus Affairs Commission FIRST Row: Ed H. Williford, Ken Seawright, Bobby " Rocky " Philp, Frank Crosthwait. SECOND Row: Windel Hoyle, John Satterfield, Augustine Mangual, Dick Anderson. NOT PICTURE] : Will Swan Yerger, Richard Ball, Bob Travis, Otis Johnson. 168 V,. A. OFFICERS JANE DEMAREST President MARY PAT HAVEN Vice President CAROLE, WILLIAMS Secretary HAZEL MCCAIN Treasurer ANN CURRY President Junior Y SUZIE MOFFITT President Sophomore Y JAN HOLMES President Freshman Y FIRST Row: Jane Demarest, Mary Pat Haven, Carole Williams, Hazel McCain, Ann Curry, Suzie Moflit. SECOND Row: Helen Haywood, Jan Holmes, Fay Lanham, Jo Ann Hawkins, Nancy Mullin. 169 Baptist Student U n Executive BSU Council Office Freshmen Council Jesse Phillips President Shirley Flake Rufus Dalton Enlistment Vice President Jerry Little Ray Mikell Devotional Vice President Joan Harrison Mary L. Bickerstaff Social Vice President Camille Sutton Emma L. Faulkner Secretary Marilyn McElroy George Swindoll Talent Director . . . . Wilma Mitchell and Gayle Koonce David Owen Sunday School Director Lucy Mobley Harry E. Moore Training Union Director Bobby Ed Crowe Martha E. Saunders YIVA Director Mae Louise Ray Raymond Lewis Brotherhood Director Neal Gregory Bonita Appleton Publicity Director Frank Jones Hugh Burford Extension Director Carl 0. Morris Transportation Director The BSU, or Baptist Student Union, is the church at work on the campus. Designed and carried on for the purpose of helping college students grow in their relationship with Christ, th e BSU sponsors activities that will provide such growth. With its emphasis on daily devotional meetings, prayer partners, consistent Bible study, church loyalty, and maximum Christianity, the BSU strives to make Christ more real to the Baptist on our campus. Serving in advisory capacity for the BSU are Dr. James E. Souther land, pastor; Dr. Lewis Noble, Faculty Advisor; Miss Marian Leavell, Baptist Student Director. 170 Hillel Foundation SAM F. LAMENSDORE, JR. President GERALD P. CRYSTAL. Vice President HENRY L. ROTHCHILD Secretary DONALD SAMUELS Treasurer ALLIS LEVY Social Chairman DR. ALEXANDER KLINE Rabbi The Hillel Foundation is composed of Jewish students at Ole Miss. Spon- sored by the Mississippi B ' nai B ' rith, a Jewish men ' s service organization, Hillel seeks to provide religious, cultural, and social information for its members, and to foster social opportunities among them. FIRST Row: Ivan F. Binder, Gerald P. Crystal, Edward Grauman, Martin A. Kirshbaum. SECOND Row: Sam F. Lamensdorf, Henry L. Rothchild, Earl Solomon, Jr., Alvin P. Stone. NOT PICTURED: Irwin R. Feldman, Allis Levy, David Levy, Myron Resnick, Donald B. Samuels, Irving Slome, Dr. Alexander Kline. 171 Cantewbury C 11 -tut b OFFICERS DOUG FONTAINE President SUSIE MOFFIT T Secretary The Canterbury Club is an organization of the Episcopal Church which provides Episcopal students with the oppor- tunity to continue their church work while at Ole Miss. The Club meets every Sunday evening from 6:30 to 7:30. The programs vary from guest speakers and discussions to parties. FIRST Row: Mary Pat Haven, Ann McIntyre, Marion Dortch, Don Rigler. OND Row: Robert Rosser, A. J. Martin, Gene Wood, Dick O ' Ferrall. THIRD Row: Stephanie Klotz, Wallace Allred, Ken Seawright. NOT PICTURED: Chesley Morris, June Holtzendorff, Dr. J. K. Johnson, Dr. K. K. Bryant. Westmiaribier Fe OFFICERS MARY PAT HAVEN President ANN McINTYRE Vice-President MARION DORTCH Secretary DON RIGLER Treasurer JUNE HOLTZENDOREF Student Worker CHESLEY MORRIS Christian Service ROBERT ROSSER Christian Fellowship A. J. MARTIN Christian Enlistment GENE WOOD Christian Outreach DICK O ' FERRALL Christian Growth STEPHANIE KLOTZ Rebel Editor WALLACE ALLRED Luncheon Club President KEN SEAWRIGHT Synod Representative DR. J. K. JOHNSON Pastor DR. K. K. BRYANT Sunday School Teacher Westminster Fellowship is open to any student at the Uni- versity who wishes to donate his time and talents to a working church-sponsored organization. Its purpose is to help each mem- ber to have a personal, growing relationship with Christ ; to de- velop a responsible sense of Churchmanship; to present a Chris- tian Witness as individuals and as a group to the Ole Miss campus. Phi Alpha De OFFICERS MAURICE DANTIN Justice ROBERT REEVES Vice Just ice ROBERT E. SCRIBNER Clerk DAVID GAUTNEY Treasurer CHARLES PRINGLE Marshal Named after one of Mississippi ' s outstanding statesmen, the Lamar Chapter of Phi Alpha Delta was installed at Ole Miss in 1929. Phi. Alpha Delta is an honorary national legal fraternity which seeks to promote fellowship and to foster high ideals of the legal profession. Students in the School of Law who have attained the necessary scho- lastic and character qualifications are eligible for con- sideration as members. FIRST Row: Harvey S. Buck, Omar Dell Craig, Maurice Dantin, Elmer L. Fondren, Jr., James E. Hardin, Edward Otis Johnson, Jr. SECOND Row: Wade Hampton Lagrone, Jr., Wesley R. Lominick, Jr., Lunch McLaurin Magruder, Jr., Augustin H. Mangual, Ervin McKay, Howard L. Patterson, Jr. THIRD Row: James Calhoun Pittman, Jr., Tulane Posey, Charles Kistner Pringle, Robert A. Pritchard, Robert Reeves, Richard C. Rogers. FOURTH Row: Robert E. Scribner, Robert C. Trainor, Nathaniel G. Troutt, John Van den Bosch, George D. Warner, Jr., William Wiltshire. NOT PICTURED: Joe Bullock, ward Lionel Cook, Jr., David Gautney, Thomas Laverne Goldman. FIRST Row: W. Marion Smith, Hunter Gholson. SECOND Row: Irby Turner, Jr., Ernest Duff, Harry Griffith. NOT PICTURED: Nathaniel Bullard, Jack Schmarkey. Phi Delta Phi, an international legal fraternity, was founded at the University of Michigan in 1869. The Mayes Inn Chapter was established at the University of Mississippi in 1927. Students in the School of Law, who attain the scholastic and character standards of the fra- ternity, are extended bids to become members each year. Phi Delta Phi has as its purpose to promote culture and professional ethics in the legal profession. OFFICERS MARION SMITH President HUNTER GHOLSON Secretary NAT BULLARD Treasurer JACK SCHMARKEY Historian lit Dena P Alpha Kappa Kappa OFFICERS PETER L. DERUITER ' resident JOHN W. BOWLIN Vice President ARTHUR LINDSEY Corresponding Secretary J. WESLEY ODEN Recording Secretary JOHN M. PEARSON Treasurer Alpha Kappa Kappa, an international medical fraternity, was founded at the Dartmouth Medical College in Sep- tember, 1888. Beta Sigma Chapter was installed on the Ole Miss campus May 17, 1947. Its main purpose is to foster the advancement of the Medical Science, the fel- lowship of the brotherhood, and the mutual benefit of its members. FIRST Row: Gene Tate, George Day, Vernon Terrell, Larry Bonds, Jim Johnson. SECOND Row: Sammy Smith, Joe Durrett, Haywood Davis, Walter Denny, Gene Davidson. THIRD Row: Richard Escudier, Alvin Stone, Forest Phillips, Frank Mallette. NOT PICTURED: Jay Ferguson. FIRsT Row: Charles H. Allen, Edgar Earl Bobo, Duane Burgess, Peter L. De Ruiter, Henry DeWitt. SECOND Row: William Eure, James Graham, Frank P. Greganti, George Howell, Jerald Hughes. THIRD Row: Richard A. Johnson, Prentiss Keyes, Raymond Lewis, William Livingston, Hugh C. McLeod. FOURTH Row: Steven L. Moore, J. Wesley °dem Brantley Pace, John Parker, John M. Pearson. FIFTH Row: George V. Smith, Joe W. Terry, Robert L. Thompson, William Thompson, C. Douglas Wilson, Julian Jones. NOT PICTURED: John W. Bowlin, Melvin Flowers, Arthur Lindsey, W. Boyce White. Cardil in at li C 1 u OFFICERS DICK ESCUDIIR President SAMMY Sivirrn Vice President GENE DAVIDSON Secretary JOE DURREVI . Treasurer The Cardinal Club, a sophomore service organization at. Ole Miss, was organized on the campus in 1927, and had as its primary purpose the entertaining of visiting athletic teams. Since then, the Club has become famous as a freshman disciplinary committee. Each year the Cardinal Club sponsors the building of a giant bonfire the night before the Homecoming game. The main pur- pose of the Cardinal Club is to instill in the freshman students enthusiastic spirit and love for Ole Miss. The membership of the Club is composed of one rep- resentative from each fraternity and two from the student body at large. The president is elected from the pre- cceding year ' s Cardinal Club and is a member of the Junior class. Theta Sigma Phi OFFICERS MARTHA VAN BIBBER President JEAN GUYTON Vice President STEPHANIE KLOTZ Secretary BETTY BACH Treasurer Theta Sig ma Phi is an honorary and professional fra- ternity for women journalism majors. Beta Eta Chapter of Theta Sigma Phi was installed on the Ole Miss campus in 1952. Its purpose is to encourage and develop the ideals of the journalistic profession among women in this field. FIRST Row: Martha Van Bibber, Jean Guyton. SECOND Row: Stephanie Klotz, Betty Bach. THIRD Row: Bonita Appleton, Betty Garner, Mary Booth. FtasT Row: Thomas P. Brady, Jr., Fritz A. Byrum, George P. Cossar, Jr., Richard L. Croll, Walter M. Denny. SECOND Row: K. R. Escudier, Jr., liam Harkey, James H. Homan, David B. Howell, Robert H. Korndorffer. THIRD Row: Philips Ray McCarty, David M. Owen, Charles Pitts, Robert E. Rosser, Victor Saig. FOURTH Row : Wallace J. Sherwood, Jr., Alferd dorff, George M. Swindoll, Leonard M. Wheeler, Robert Work. NOT PICTURED: Arden Andrews Ellise. m e g OFFICERS WILLIAM E. HARKEY President DICK CROLI. Vice President WALLACE SHERWOOD Secretary BOBBY WORK Treasurer Tom BAILEY Advisor Alpha Phi Omega, national honor fraternity, was founded at LaFayette College in 1925. Membership is composed of men who have excelled in scouting. The purposes of the fraternity are to develop friendship, to plan for ex- tending leadership in worthwhile campus and community projects, to develop plans for rendering service to our fellow man, and to create participating and understanding citizenry for our nation. Kappa Alpha Mu OFFICERS DICK HOOKER . President WALTER HURT. Vice President WALLACE SHERWOOD Secretary and Treasurer Kappa Alpha Mu is a national photographic fraternity and was founded at Ole Miss in 1952. Psi Chapter has as its aim to promote high standards in news photography. Kappa Alpha Mu also works to promote the University through photographic publicity. FIRST Row: Richard Morris Harvey, Theodore B. Hannah, James William Shumate, Carrol Marshall Crull, John William Puckett. SECOND Row: Alfred Hums Jones, Cornelius Patrick Brogan, John A. Johnson, Joe Davis Brown, William ; .1cLain Day. THIRD Row: Frank G. Skuder, Lawrence Atwell Ashley, Thomas Watkins Elliot, Carl Downing, Virginia Thera Fraser. NOT PICTURED: Paraham James West, Walter G. Green, Jr., Vie Tilley. FIRST Row: Dick Hooker, Walter Hurt, Wallace Sherwood. SECOND Row: Hal Spragins, Jimmy Autry, John Way, Jean Guyton. THIRD Row: Clinton Crutchfield, Sally O ' Quin, Martha Van Bibber, Jesse Phillips. NOT PICTURED: Patrick Frazier, Ed Noel, Jerry Bishop. So C. E. OFFICERS JOHN A. JOHNSON. President THOMAS W. ELLIOTT Vice President Vic TILLEY . Secretary JAMES W. SHUMATE Treasurer The American Society of Civil Engineers is the oldest national engineering society in the United States. It was founded in 1852, for the purpose of advancing engineer- ing and architectural knowledge and practice, maintain. ing a high professional standard among its members, en- couraging fellowship between men of the practical science, and establishing a " central point of reference and union for its members. " Business Education Club OFFICERS MARY ANN KING President MARIAN DAILEY Vice President MARTHA DULANEY Secretary SHIRLYE LEE Treasurer Dit. A. J. LAWRENCE Advisor FACULTY MEMBERS DR. A. J. LAWRENCE DR. FRANK HERNDON LYTLE C. FOWLER MISS EFFIE S. MCAMIS WILSON T. ASHBY The Business Education Club was organized in October, 1947, to provide fellowship for business education students and to assist in their welfare before and after their gradu- ation. The club is open to any member of the faculty or student body who is interested in business education. FIRST Row: Suzanne Browne, Sue Cathey, Ella Chacey, Barbara Collums, Marian Dailey, Martha Dulaney, Kathryn Frierson, Pearl Gathright, Mary Pat Haven, Linda Hilton. THIRD Row: Bobbie Johnson, Dorothy Jones, Mary Ann King. Betty Kirchoff, Elizabeth Lacey. FOURTH Row: Shirley Lee, Elodie McGee, Lady Mockbee, Mary Ann Murphree, Jim Petrea. FIFTH Row: Joan Reaves, Cherry Robertson, Martha Saunders, Sara Ann Smallwood, Alice Tankersley, Ann Tidwell. NOT PICTURED: Bernice Luther, Marjorie Ratliff, Kay Wells. FIRST Row: Hal Spragins, Wallace Sherwood, Dick Hooker. SECOND Row: Neal Gregory, Jimmy Autry, John Way, Bill Taylor. THIRD Row: Walter Hurt, George McNeill, Jesse Phillips, William N. Davis. NOT PicrunEn: Ed Noel, Jerry Bishop, Patrick Frazier. Lambda Sigma OFFICERS HAL SPRACINS President ED Nom, Vice President WALLACE SHERWOOD Secretary and Treasurer Lambda Sigma is an honorary fraternity for journal. ism majors and students interested in this field. Its pur- poses are to uphold the high standards and ideals of true journalism. In order to be a member, a student must maintain a 4.0 grade point average in journalism and a 3.0 grade point average in all other courses. Lambda Sigma sponsors the Mississippi Press Institute for high schools. It also sponsors, along with the journalism department, the Editor ' s Short Course for Mississippi Editors. Lambda Sigma presents an award for the outstanding senior in journalism ,each year. FIRST Row: Kathryn Bailey, Mary Lloyd Betts, Katherine Bonney, Winston Bruce, Barbara Culloms, Marian Dailey. SECOND Row: Nancy Dickson, Mary Alice Evans, Emma Lou Faulkner, Joan French, Nancy Furr, Rose Harper. THIRD Row: Norma Lee Herring, Linda Hilton, Betty Sue Hough, Bobbie Johnson, Mary Ann King, Shirley Lee. FOURTH Row: Elodie McGee, Clara Middleton, Lady Mockbee, Mary Ann Murphee, Betty Jo Overstreet, Nancy Osborne, Paula Pemble. FIFTH Row: Marilyn Ray, Kay Robinson, Carolyn Roy, Martha Saunders, Sara Smallwood, Alice Tankersley, Kay Wells. NOT PICTURED: Julia Durfrey, Marjorie Ratliff, Mary Robinson. Epsilon Gamma Epsilon OFFICERS EMMA Lou FAULKNER . President MARILYN RAY Vice President KAY ROBINSON Secretary NORMA LEE HERRING Treasurer LYTLE C. FOWLER Faculty Sponsor Epsilon Gamma Epsilon, a professional educational fra- ternity, is composed of students in education who meet the character and scholastic requirements. Its purpose is to promote ideals of higher education in the field of business education. Pi Sigma A pha OFFICERS JAMES K. CHILD President IRBY TURNER, JR. Vice President JAMES E. SORRELS Secretary and Treasurer Pi Sigma Alpha was established at the University of Mississippi in 1948. This organization is composed of students engaged in the study of Political Science. Re- quirement for membership is the maintainence of a B average in the department of Political Science. FIRST Row: James K. Child, Irby Turner, Jr., James E. Sorrels, Marion D. Roten. SECOND Row: Mary L. Bickerstafl, Dorothy B. Clower, Lenore Loving, Lawrence Chandler. THIRD Row: Tulane E. Posey, Jr., Julius T. Reynolds, Sam F. Hart, Clarence A. Kent. FOURTH Row : Claude Pintard, Jr., Philips R. McCarty, Dale S. Klaessy, Marshall B. Stamper, Sylvia 0. Sanford. NOT PICTURED: James F. Barnes, Jack L. Twedell, James E. Hardin. OFFICERS ANN THOMAS President MRS. WINIFRED KING Vice President CAROLE WILLIAMS Secretary (11 in), )1 n Omicron is an honor society in Home Economics or- ganized at the University of Mississippi in 1948. Mem- bership is based on scholarship and leadership abilities. All students who are members must maintain B averages in Home Economics. FIRST Row: Jane Demarest, Carole SECOND ROW: Mary LaFrance Papasan, Dorothy Isbell. THIRD Row: Jo Taylor, Ann Westmoreland, Joan Thomas. NOT PICTURED: Mrs. Winifred King. FIRST Row : Alice Barnes, Marilyn Bowers, Syble Bridges, Betty Bynum, Laura Cloud, Jane Demarest. SECOND Row: Ailene Dudley, Helen Fuller, Sue Fuller, Mary Garrett, Phyllis Gibbs, Margaretha Holman. THIRD Row: Louise Inman, Pat Irby, Faye Lanham, Ann Martinez, Suzie Mollit, Ma ry Jane Moore. FOURTH Row: LaFrance Papasan, Nancy Porter, Nola Porter, Jane Rayburn, Billie Clarke Simmons, Camile Stone. FIFTH Row: Dottie Stovall, Jan Strain, Betty Wells, Carole Williams, Gloria Williams, Gusts Wilson. Not PICTURED: Lesie Carothers, Ernestine Chandler, Mrs. Elizabeth Shockley, Harter Williams. OFFICERS JANE DEMAREST President LA FRANCE PAPASAN . Vice President CAMILLE STONE Secretary SUZIE MOFFITT Treasurer F e con.omies Citub The Home Economics Club was formed at the Univer- sity of Mississippi in 1938. The purpose of this organi- zation is to bring together and inform members of the opportunities in the field of home economics, as well as to promote clean, healthful, home life. The Home Economics Club is open to any woman student who has had a course, or is taking a course in the Home Economics Department. A re erican Chemienfi OFFICERS PETE PAXSON President PAUL MURRILL Vice President JEss B. Woons Secretary and Treasurer DR. SAM CLARK Advisor The American Chemical Society here at the University of Mississippi is composed of students studying in the field of chemistry who have shown outstanding ability. The purpose of the organization is to promote a genuine professional spirit. FIRST Row: Charles Robert Mandly, Jess Woods. SECOND Row: Paul Murrill, Pete Paxson. THIRD Row: Noel Malone, Rudolph Kittlitz, Anna Ruth Crull. NoT PICTURED: Donald Regler. FIRST Row: N. E. Blackwell, Charles R. Mandly, Robert Sheffield, A. C. Thompson, Ken Whitler. SECOND Row: Ruth Streeter, Richard Polazzi, ald Ragland, Bill Hill, Paul Murrill. THIRD Row: Robert Korndorffer, Luther Atwell, Mary Margaret Elliot, Joseph Cerny, Grayden A. Tubb. Gamma Sigma Epsilon OFFICERS CHARLES H. MANDLEY . President A. C. THOMPSON . Vice President JEss B. WOODS Secretary ROBERT SHEFFIELD Treasurer DR. GEORGE VAUGHAN Advisor This national honorary fraternity has as its purpose the promotion of scholarship and interest in chemistry. The fraternity requires a 4.5 grade point average in chemistry and a 3.0 grade point average in all other work for membership. Kappa Delta P1 OFFICERS JAMES B. ALLEN President KEN SEAWRIGHT Vice President ALICE MCKEE Secretary HAZEL MCCAIN Treasurer DR. PETER F. OLIVA Advisor Kappa Delta Pi ' s membership is limited to those students in the School of Education who maintain an overall B average in their education work and exemplify qualities of character, initiative, and responsibility. Its purpose is the provision of a national fraternity to advance the in- terests of education as a profession. ViiisT Row: Alice McKee, Mildred Carpenter, Martha Mayes. SECOND Row: Saud Kandeel, Hazel McCain, Ken Seawright. THIRD Row: Billie Ruth strong, James Allen, Carolyn Causey. NOT PICTURED: Mary Pat Haven, Michael Yannitello, Agnes Shaw, Claiborne Miles, Weida Goodman, Isom W. Leggett, Bobhye Galloway. Finsr Row: Pat Brogan, Carroll Crull. SECOND Row: Bill Day, Ric Harvey, Jack Johnson. Ci h f E-p s © OFFICERS PAT BROGAN. President JACK JOHNSON Vice President Ric HARVEY Secretary and Treasurer FACULTY MEMBERS HOWARD L. FURR DR. FREDEMCK H.KELLOGG ANDREW B. HARGIS THOMAS W. STALLWORTH Chi Epsilon, national honorary civil engineering fra- ternity, is composed of juniors and seniors in the School of Engineering who have shown excellence in scholarship, character, practicality, and socialibility. The fraternity has set as its purpose the formation of a closer union and tie of friendship among those in the civil engineer- ing profession. The Ole Miss Chapter of Chi Epsilon was reorganized here in 1949, after six years of being inactive. FIRST Row: Beryll Bevill Tommye Jane Cofield, Georganne Ferguson. SEC ' OND Row: Betty Ann Johnson, Ann Louise Mitchell, Eleanor Proctor. THIRD Row: Nancey Ramey, Ann Rose, Jean Thomson, Patricia Ward. Alga Deilta Sigma OFFICERS BOB PARDUE President FRANK POTTS Vice President CALEB DORTCH Secretary LYLE CARROLL Treasurer DR. SAMUEL S. TALBERT Advisor The George McLean Chapter of Alpha Delta Sigma was founded here at the University of Mississippi in 1952. It is a national honorary advertising fraternity for men. Its purpose is the promotion of fellowship among students interested in a career in advertising. It further provides contact with professional advertising people, and member- ship automatically affiliates the student with the Adver- tising Federation of America. Sigma Alpha Iota OFFICERS BETTY ANN JOHNSON President GEORGANE FERGUSON Vice President TOMMYE JANE COFIELD Secretary PATRICIA WARD Treasurer NANCY RAMFY Chaplain Sigma Alpha Iota is an honorary musical fraternity for women. Its membership is composed of women in gradu- ate and undergraduate school whose work in music ful- fills the requirements of the organization. It has as its purpose the upholding of ideals of the music profession. FIRST Row: Lyle Carroll, Caleb Dortch. SECOND Row: Jimmy Dunn, Marshal] Dye, Bob Pardue. THIRD Row: Jimmy Pigford, Jessie Phillips, Frank Potts. Jennie Q. Cameron Club OFFICERS GUYNELL STRONG President MARY H. BRAMLEW Vice President MAY WYC COERS Secretary Doao ' rtty M. MOFFITT Treasurer The Jennie Q. Cameron Club is an organization composed of women students in the School of Nursing. The purpose of the Club is to uphold the high ideals of the nursing profession. The Jennie Q. Cameron Club helps the needy families at Christmas and makes regular visits to the sick at the hospital. FIRST Row: Nancy W. Abernethy, Sara Nell Barber, Wanda June Bostick, Mary Helen Bramlett, Mary Elizabeth Bullen. SECOND Row: May Wyc Goers, Bettie Jean Collins, Deniece Cook, Nancy Carilyn Crosen, Shirley Faye Flake. Tonto Row: Gail Marie Garner, Patricia Ann Hewlett, Carolyn Joy Hicks, Lois S. Jones, Patsy Lois McCoy, Lucy S. Mobley. FOURTH Row: Dorothy Marie Moffett, Rachel E. Newell, Jacqueline O ' Bryant, Guynell Strong, Joan Sullivan, Jeanette Waits. NOT PICTURED: Mrs. Mary Paxton Glasco, Mrs. Luella Haag Dodge. FIRST Row: Sylvia Farris, Bettie Jean Collins, Joan Kinard, Aleese Kilpatrick, Sara Barber. SECOND Row: Denise Cook, Lucy Mobley, Roadie Newell, Hellon Bramlett, Jo Taylor. THIRD Row: Mary Wilhoit, Sue Cathy, Eleanor Cathy, Shirley Stewart, Joan Pittman. FOURTH Row: Nona Short, Juanita Wright, Beth Bell, Shirley Flake, Mary Jane Moore. Women ' s Independent Student Organization OFFICERS SYLVIA FARRIS President BETTIE J. COLLINS Vice President JOAN KINARD Secretary ALEESE KILPATRICK Treasurer All women students who are not affiliated with any soror- ities are eligible for membership in the Women ' s ISO. The group offers to these students opportunities for social affairs and for fellowship throughout their college careers. Its aim is to promote leadership, scholarship, cooperation, and friendliness among its members. It is actively par- ticipating in the activities of the regional and national organizations. The Newman Clv!o OFFICERS BERTA MARIE LEWIS President GAIL GARNER Vice President BETSY FORRESTER . Secretary CELESTE LUCKErf Treasurer REVEREND JAMES BRETT Chaplain The Newman Club is a Catholic organization dedicated to the betterment of its members, to their social life, to the fellowship, and to the promotion of Catholic ideals on the campus. It provides Catholic students with spiritual, cultural, and educational activities. Finsr Row: Berta Marie Lewis, Gail Garner, Betsy Forrester, Celeste Luckett, Kay Baltar, Fred Barkley, Pat Bopp, Edward Bopp, Charles Burke. SECOND Row: Dottie Dement, Marina Delgadillo, Camillo A. De Napoli, Dick Escudier, Tony Farese, Sheila Flanagan, Ann Flautt, Mary Ellen Greenlee, Mike Ilaas. THIRD Row: Dick Hogan, Leyda Jaen, Gene Jost, Ralph Kalusche, Ramon Lomba, Joe Maggio, Mary Jane Moore, Tony Navarro, Lee O ' Brien. FOURTH Row: Tony Provcnza, Cliff Page, Mary Margaret Roach, Jean Seely, Warren Seely, Frank der, Bob True, Eddie Yoste. Nor PICTURED: Rev. James Brett, Fred Atchley, Joe B:isom, Sam McKinney, Fred Navarro, Dick O ' Brien, Ray Pelatowski, Bill Webber, John Welsch. 184 OFFICERS BOB WALTMAN President OTHO DAVIS . Vice President LARRY HENSON Secretary and Treasurer The American Society of Mechanical Engineers was founded at Ole Miss on November 15, 1954. Its purpose is to promote interest in the field of Mechanical Engineer- ing and present industrial problems to Mechanical Engi- neering students. Requirements for membership is to be a sophomore in the School of Engineering. S. FIRST Row: Jack. Milligan, Otho Davis, thigh Goforth, George Dumbaugh. SECOND Row: Bob Waltman, Larry Henson, Russell McGehee, Bill Hodges. THIRD Row: Cecil Alvarez, Stanton Thornton. Bill Watson, C. S. Gatewood. Foulatt Row: Wilbur Russell, Carl Tipton, J. W. Logue, N. 0. Beasley, II. R. Burcham. NOT Picrmoln: Fred Navarro, Bill Castleberry, Glenn Calvery, Curtis J. Matthews, Lynn Glasgow, Futsr Row: Jimmy Autry, Rannond Burgin, Vincent A. Carbonar, Ann Flautt. SECOND Row: Betty Garner, Jean Guyt,in, Richard Hooker, George McNeill. THIRD Row: Ary Phillips, J. Carl Reid, Banks Shepherd, Hal Spragins, III, John Way. 131© Miss-30-01u ID OFFICERS JOHN WAY President RAMOND BURGIN Vice President GEORGE. MCNEIL Secretary RICHARD HOOKER Treasurer The Ole Miss -30- Club was founded at the University of Mississippi on October 6, 1954. It has as its purpose to better campus publications in regard to their internal workings and to their coordinating of students and stu- dent government. Requirements for membership are one semester work on a campus publication and a 3.0 grade point average. Tau Kappa Alpha and ii1)ubate Club OFFICERS IRVING " PEP " FULLER . President DOUG FOUNTATNE Vice President CHARLES CARRUTH Secretary and Treasurer Tau Kappa Alpha and Debate Club, although separate organizations, are headed by the same officers. TKA is the National Forensic Society on the Ole Miss campus. Its members are taken from those who participate in the activities of the Debate Club. FIRST Row: John Allred, Charles Carruth, Harvey Cromwell, George W. Flowers, Doug Fontaine, Irving Fuller, Bill Graves, Mary Helen Haywood, William Higgs. SECOND Row: Richard C. Hogan, Jan Holmes, Edgar Jones, Mike Kernan, Jimmy Mathis, Irvin Martin, George McNeill, Don Pitchitino, Charles Potts. THIRD Row : Claude Pintard, Barbara Rogers, Donna Sharp, Jim Sorrels, Hiram E. Smith, Betty Stennis, George Swindoll, Lee Davis Thames, Frances Upchurch. Nor PICTURED: Hoyt P. Maulden Chesley Morris, Jack Twedell. 186 BLIND JIM Never has there been on the Ole Miss campus, a truer Rebel fan than Blind Jim, whose famous words are " I ' ve been following the Rebels for over 50 years and I have never seen them lose a ball game yet. " Every one who comes to Ole Miss knows Jim, and more than likely, if you have ever talked to him he will re- member you also. He is known all over the United States for his undying loy- alty for the Rebels. When things are not going so good for us out on the field, it is Jim who is the first to give a rousing Rebel yell and raise the Ole Miss spirit again. It is only fitting and proper to give and dedicate this page in the 1955 OLE Miss to Blind Jim, a true Rebel. 187 HOW DO YOU STOP HIM? V.P. AND HIS BOYS LOOK, MAMA, IT ' S ME HOLD UP YOUR HAND IF YOU WANT A DATE CORNIEST JOKE I EVER HEARD NICE TO COME HOME TO MUST BE A LUCKY STRIKE AD NOW, AREN ' T WE PROUD OF OURSELVES A KING SIZED CRAP GAME THE WINNER, NO LESS oft ler ere SOME STATE ALUMS ARRIVE FOR THE GAME HAVE PATIENCE, MEN BUT I D ) ANY MONEY EITHER TAKING OFF FROM THE BOOKS e ROTC Trains Its Men To Students of today; Officers of tomorrow . Thursday afternoon drills . . . Summer camps and summer cruises . . . Will Formosa be our next camp? These thoughts were in the minds of the R.O.T.C. . . . ecome ficers The .A1( R. 0, T. C. FREDERICK V. HARRIS Lt. Col., Infantry, P. M. S. T. Junior Cadets who attended summer camp in 1954 were a well indoctrinated group of Cadet officers for the Cadet corp this year after six full weeks of training at Fort Benning. The Junior Class went to summer camp with a nine hour day training schedule in mind, but this illusion quickly vanished when training hours began at the unheard of hours of four and five in the morning and ran into the late hours of the night. After adjustment to this unusual routine, the class finished summer camp with a well rounded knowledge of the operational procedures carried on within the various branches of the Army. The Cadet officers, ably led by Cadet Lieutenant Colonel Jack Johnson, were faced with the task of com- manding a battalion that had greatly increased in size, due to compulsory military training going into effect this year. This task was simplified, however, by the overall effort put forth by the Cadets in the battalion to make this years ' unit one of the best in the Army ROTC at the University. A result of this was a very successful spring inspection. The Scabbard and Blade and Pershing Rifles, military honor societies, numbered many active members within the battalion. Members of the Senior Class and Scabbard and Blade formed a percission drill squad for the first time this year. The squad, part of a platoon composed of Army, Navy, and Air Force Cadets, will represent the University in military drill competitions in the future. The Rifle Team continued its participation in the Hearst and the Third Army Rifle Matches as well as several shoulder to shoulder and telegraphic matches. May, 1955, arrived with its graduation and commis- sioning ceremonies to bring the total number of officers commissioned from the University since 1951 to 167 Second Lieutenants who have served in regular and reserve components of the United States Army. COLOR BEARERS: M Sgt. A. Y. Harper, M Sgt. J. L. Crowe. COLOR GUARDS: Cpl. L. G. Harbin, Cpl. H. D. Holmes. Rifle Team Battalion Staff JOHN A. JOHNSON GLENDA JOHNSON Cadet Le. Col. Commanding Officer Sponsor EDWARD L. SMALLWOOD CHARLES M. DETTOR CLAUDE E. McROBERTS J A M ES T. CANFIELD PATRICK E. FRAZIER Cadet Major Cadet Major Cadet Major, S-3 Cadet Captain, S-1 Cadet Captain, S-2 Executive Officer THE DRUM AND BUGLE CORPS CPL. W. W. RussE0 Dr It In major .1. W. Moorman HOSEA E. HOLCOMBE Cadet 1st Lt., Band Leader KATHRYN ROG ERS Sponsor CORPORALS C. 0. Campany El. J. Stone PRIVATES 1ST CLASS A. C. Simmons W. C. James PRIVATES J. M. Stockton J. C. Ford S. S. Farrington 13. J. Chain J. R. Grady J. C. Cowart W. H. Collison Herman E. Day A. G. Koonce Headquarters Compaily RALPH E. SIMMONS NELL SHIELDS Cadet Captain, Company Commander Sponsor ROBERT COKER CARROLL CRULL ALLEN COX MINIS K. BETHANY SIDNEY H. CHAFFIN Cadet 1st Lt. Cadet Lt. Cadet lst Cadet 1st Lt. Cadet 11,1 Sgt. Executive Officer First Platoon Leader Second Platoon Leader Alternate Platoon Leader First Sergeant FIRST PLATOON LT. CARROLL CRULL... .Platoon Leader CPL. T. W. MEDLIN. Guidon Bearer SERGEANTS A. G. Edgar C. F. Pratt D. B. Campbell CORPORALS P. ,1. Cothren ,f. W. Young A. K. Whittington D. C. Jones PRIVATES 1ST CLASS J. A. Allen .1. Smith M. D. Oglesby C. Gregory Kermit Rushing PRIVATES C. Garner Pat Peay R. G. Hickerson Pat Sweeny W. V. Johnston H. L. Stieffel 1-f. E. Hawkins J. Rutledge P. Wren C. B. Dewees W. Lewis SECOND PLATOON LT. ALLEN Cox Ill Platoon Leader SERGEANT L. H. Crowell CORPORALS W. S. Cooke H. D. Holmes Richard Weiss J. E. Paslay E. S. Crawford PRIVATES 1ST CLASS J. A. Townes L. D. Thames ATES W. E. Bradley C. Hurt. .1. T. Montgomery I. L. Martin R. E. Crowe B. H. Keener W. Ratcliff R. E. Thacker T. C. Moss. J r. J. Harvey J. M. Simpson D. E. Whites D. T. Monroe Company A JOE E. NEELY ANNE RAGLAND Cadet Captain Sponsor Company Commander JAMES T. DUNN WILLIAM DAVIS WALLACE DAVENPORT ROBERT JENKINS RICHARD HOOKER Cadet 1st Lt. Cadet Lt. Cadet Leader Cadet Lt. Cadet t41 Sgt. Executive Officer First Platoon Leader Second Platoon Leader Alternate Platoon Leader First Sergeant FIRST PLATOON I.T. W. N. DAVIS Platoon Leader CPL. J. W. RICE Guidon Bearer SERGEANTS C. D. Harlow E. D. Malone B. E. Eaton CORPORALS N. P. Adams C. 1rvi. Dnnagin L. P. Bradford .1. 0. Johnson L. C. Reed B. R. Kinard Ral ph Peeples PRIVATES 1ST CLASS Torn Hines, jr. C. L. Brocato R. P. Guyton PRIVATES C. E. Mims T. L. Smith 0. E. Sanford C. B. Hargrove P. B. Shaw R. M. Freeny G. E. Jones J. C. Tanner B. R. Lott J. C. Scoggin B. M. Wansley SECOND PLATOON LT. W. W. DAVENPORT. .Pla:oon Leader SERGEANTS C. C. Kerr W. A. Watson CORPORALS P. H. Rudolph Edward Laird PRIVATES 1ST CLASS C. Hutchison C. A. Sisson W. Travis C. Richardson T. R. Kilpatrick Jr. T. M. Wilson PRIVATES E. L. Talbot P. M. Jones B. D. Dobbs E. L. Moore Robert Burns J. M. Corrigan B. F. Head J. J. Stolt J. E. Ashmore Company B ED BEATTY SONDRA BECK Cadet Captain Sponsor Company Commander JOHN H. NORRIS OTHO DAVIS THOMAS H. SULLIVAN J. E. SORRELS Cadet 1st Lt. Cadet Lt. Cadet Lt. Cadet M Sgt. Executive 0 fficer First Platoon. Leader Second Platoon Leader First Sergeant FIRST PLATOON LT. OTHO DAVIS Platoon Leader CPL. J. L. GAINEY Guidon Bearer SERGEANTS W. R. Brown Jr. N. L. Gillespie G. T. Merrill CORPORA LS .1. C. W. Tipton E. B. Massey J. C. Williams R. V. Harrison PRIVATES 1ST CLASS R. C. Eliff B. S. Morgan .1. S. Robertson D. P. Head C. G. Medlin R. E. Cole PRIVATES C. B. Jackson P. G. Aquino M. Kernan NI. A. Kirshbaum H. M. Graham W. Thomas G. A. Johnson D. E. M. D. Williams SECOND PLATOON LT. T. H. Se 1.1,1V.A N Platoon Leader SERGEANTS J. T. McMullan D. S. Murrell P. R. Philp CORPORALS A. P. Stone D. T. Oates A. W. Crain Clyde Brown .1. V. Bell . PRIVATES 1ST CLASS 1 ' . Thornton G. A. McCay L. 0. Winston M. W. Burdette PRIVATES K. G. Fudge W. T. Jim B. Pelatowski W. E. Temple J. R. McGuirk J. F. Short W. L. Watt C. A. Denapoli J. W. Mims W. A. Smith H. C. Wispell Company C JAMES T. POWERS DEAN HERCHENHAHN Cadet Captain Sponsor Company Commander VICTOR K. WELCH L. M. WHEELER J. K. GRESHAM FRANK L. QUIN Cadet 1st Lt. Cadet Lt. Cadet M Sgt. Cadet Lt. Executive Officer First Platoon Leader First Sergeant Second Platoon Leader FIRST PLATOON LT. L. M. WHEELER... . Platoon Leader CPL. D. P. WE AVER Guidon Bearer SERGEANTS W. L. Power L. C. Koestler H. T. Barrier CORPORALS L. C. Harbin R. J. Thomas F. Whittichen R. 0. Travis C. L. Blalack PolvATEs 1ST CLASS J. B. Edwards G. G. Morgan W. Henly PRIVATES S. L. Farrington J. B. Jamieson B.. G. Sullivan G. G. Bowman R. T. Gray B. T. Robinson N. G. Tansil E. R. Sharp B. S. Cox H. E. Smith C. W. Mehringer SECOND PLATOON FT. FRANK L. QUIN. Platoon Leader SERGEANTS W. T. Lee J. R. Skates CORPORALS J. W. Blalack I.. N. Harris J. D. McKaskell E. B. Nance Joe Cerny III C. G. Burke PRIVATES 1ST CLASS A. M. Todd B. F. Templeton H. J. Wright PRIVATES .1. R. Keenan C. T. Provias J. F. Bennett R. A. ClifIt. .1. A. Harris R. M. Buchanan P. E. Broadhead W. 0. Hurst E. S. Solomon B. 0. Fitts D. B. Kemp E. F. Lane THE COMBINED ARMS DRILL TEAM AWARD OF FIRST SEMESTER STREAMER " A " COMPANY RECEIVES THE COLORS INTER-SERVICE ROTC TROPHY =or- 41MANIPMppr. Air Force O. T. C. The Air Force Reserve Officers Training Corps, origi- nally established at Ole Miss in 1946 as a part of the Army ROTC, has evolved since 1947 into the present Department of Air Science and Tactics. The Department with an Air Force staff of eight members, functions under the supervision of the University and of Head- quarters AFROTC, Air University Command. The course of instruction, consisting of class work and leadership laboratories, offers training which is designed to instruct the Cadet in all aspects of air power and its importance to the security of the nation and to deve lop in him those attributes essential in the Air Force Officer. During the first two years the academic work consists of a series of related subjects that can best be described as a course in air-age citizenship. In the final two years, the advanced course, stress is placed upon Air Force procedure and applied air tactics. All Cadets attend attend a six weeks summer camp between their Junior and Senior year. These camps are located at various regular Air Force bases. Cadets are afforded the opportunity: to participate in orientation flights in late type military aircraft and to observe the application of principles learned in the classroom and leadership laboratory. Unit Staff LT. COLONEL GEORGE E. HOMICH Professor of Air Science The Color Guard 430th Group JAMES L. COLE JANICE BROLIN Cadet Colonel, Group Commander Sponsor WILLIAM W. COX WARREN B. SEELEY CHARLES H. EASON Lt. Colonel Major Group Adjutant Captain, Personnel Officer Croup Executive Officer The Band JAMES A. AUTRY J.1(:Ot:ELYN AUTRY Band Director Sponsor TIIE BAN I) B. E. Graves, B. H. ' hiller, C. D. Goldman, D. K. Hender- ,1111, W. W. Joor, R. O. Lewis, P. E. McNanny, J. H. Neenl, T. IL Richardson, B. T. Smith, M. E. Smith. R. W. Speck, Sullivan, J. A. Tyler, J. W. Viner. J. 0. Williams, Joe Williams. 34th Squadron JOE M. FLOYD, JR. CONNIE EARL Lt. Colonel, Commander Sponsor WILLIAM R. AIKEN JAMES D. POLK HARRY R. ALLEN Major, Executive Officer Captain " A " Flight Leader Captain " B " Flight Leader Commander, Lt. Col. Joe M. Floyd, Jr.; Executive Officer, Major William R. Aikin; " A " Flight Leader, Captain James 1). Polk; " B " Flight Leader, tain Henry R. Allen. JUNIORS: C. W. Caldwell, H. S. Spragins, III, R. L. Henderson, L. C. LaBella, J. L. Garner, W. B. McElroy, A. S. Newton. OMORES: V. Saig, J. W. Newman, W. M. Denny, E. S. Van Cleve, R. B. Isom, R. L. Peeples, G. P. Cossar, Jr., J. W. Morgan, C. H. Humphrey, Jr., J. A. Overby, D. Thomas, D. W. Nichols, W. P. McNulty, C. F. Marshall. Jr.. W. Williams, J. T. Barber. FRESHMEN: F. Atchley, Jr., J. 0. Brondum, W. S. Burton, J. E. Cochran, C. E. Davidson, W. W. Bush, B. Funderburk, G. R. Farmer, J. C. Gibbon, M. Green, D. Davis, J. D. Pegram, R. J. Hornby, W. N. HA, M. D. Jeter, D. C. Mooney, F. H. Moore, M. D. Moore, B. E. olas, J. R. Reed, J..A. Reeves, T. A. Richardson, B. W. Robinson, C. L. Smith, D. R. Stubbs, S. L. Reed, J. W. Davis, J. A. Faulk, D. E. Freeman, E. It Fullington, R. A. Greenlee, H. F. Halts. 209 35th Sciruadron LT. COL. JOHN D. NOTTINGHAM OLLIE K. MALONE Commander Sponsor MAJOR SAM T. GORE Executive Officer CAPTAIN R. K. WILSON " A " Flight Leader CAPTAIN L. S. ANDERSON " 13 " Flight Leader JUNIORS: M. E. Ryland, C. R. White, H. H. Mounger, W. P. Webster, E. H. Patton, W. F. Hodges, J. L. Rhodes. SOPHOMORES: R. E. George, R. W. Meteor, R. P. Philip, F. D. Abraham, T. W. Freeman, C. C. Beall, J. D. Gentry, W. H. Dewees, J. E. Joseph, F. Dodds, K. E. Edmondson, B. Bush, R. D. Hudgins, W. B. Hill, J. E. Baker, H. D. Kendall, B. J. Horne. FRESHMEN: Hodd, Jr., R. B. Lewis, R. R. Mills, L. D. O ' Brien, J. Torrey, B. A. Trentham, R. F. Texler, Paul Gates, J. P. Moody, F. 0. wait, W. C. Carroll, 0. B. Crocker, R. L. Franks, W. E. Mullens, J. F. Gore, W. E. Hallberg, C. A. Irvine, F. H. Jones, E. E. Jost, H. Mc. Lindsey, R. J. Monsour, W. F. Mullen, R. G. Neel, D. C. Peteet, J. L. Stoekett, H. C. Stubbs, J. W. Viner, C. F. Walker, Jr. 210 36th Squadron LT. COL. MELVIN C. WILSON MARILU WHITESIDE Commander Sponsor MAJOR MAURICE L. CARROLL CAPTAIN JOHN H. WILSON CAPTAIN JAMES F. POTTS, III Executive Officer " A " Flight Leader " B " Flight Leader JUNIORS: 0. S. Gillis, J. C. Woods, W. Creekmore, V. S. Alliston, M. IliII, R. Freeman, Jr. SOPHOMORES: D. R. Rogers, J. P. Carson, J. H. Christian, J. L. Maxwell, R. Freeman, N. Gill, J. W. Barksdale, L. L. Caney, D. L. Bolton, W. P. Jones, W. B. Colvin, H. E. McKay, Jr., E. H. Dor- gan, J. L. Miller, A. S. McClain, Jr. FRESHMEN: D. E. Alsobrooks, W. D. Barkley, T. E. Bonner, Jr., R. C. Bennett, C. R. Boyd, R. L. Brown, E. J. Dease, Jr., J. A. DeCell, C. M. Dixon, J. A. Gentsch, Jr., G. R. Hatch, J. D. Hunger, J. D. Hunt, R. I. Lawler, C. E. King, K. E. Lovelace, W. H. Mallery, III, A. C. Marble, K. R. May, T. J. Muirhead, E. S. Necaise, E. J. Necaise, J. P. Papalia, M. Pointer, B. R. Pruett, W. R. Roberts, N. Weathersby, Jr., W. L. Whitehurt, R. M. Williams, Jr., P. D. MeDermont, W. R. Clements, W. Inman, C. L. Standford, J. H. Gardner, W. K. Parks, H. H. Beale, J. G. Eorshner, W. L. Lesemenn, B. P. Allen, C. E. Henley, J. II. Bertels. 211 Nava R. O. CAPTAIN R. L. NOLAN Professor of Naval Science Naval Unit Staff Color Guard The Naval Reserve Officers Training Corps was estab- lished at Ole Miss in June, 1946. It is located in McCain Hall, which is named for the late Admiral John S. Mc- Cain, an Ole Miss Alumnus. The purpose of the NROTC is the training of Ole Miss students for future Naval careers. NROTC stu- dents are classified as either regular or contract midship- men. Regular midshipmen are under a navy subsidized scholarship during their four years in college. These students are selected by nationwide competitive exami- nations. Upon receiving their degrees, physically quali- fied students receive commissions as Ensigns in the Navy or Second Lieutenants in the Marine Corps. All officers thus commissioned must serve three years on active duty. After this period, those officers desiring to make the Navy a career may request such duty, and if selected, are placed in the same status with all other Naval. Officers. If at the end of this period they desire to leave the active service, they are commissioned in the Naval Reserve. Contract students join the Navy unit in school to which they have already been admitted and are subject to the same physical and mental qualifica tions as the regular students. During their third and fourth years of college these students are paid an allowance for sub- sistence and. upon graduation, are given commissions in the Navy or Marine Corps Reserve. During the three summer periods, regular students make two cruises with the fleet and one combined avi- ation-amphibious indoctrination cruise. Candidates for the Civil Engineers Corps or the Marine Corps, in lieu of one of their cruises, participate in a specialized sum- mer program. Contract students are given a cruise between their third and fourth years of college. This summer duty usually lasts about eight weeks. These cruises are quite popular with all the students, giving them broader experience during their college careers. Drum and Bugle Corp A r AL • Batia Lon Staff PHIL McCARTY HAZEL McCAIN CHARLES MANDLY First Semester Sponsor Second Semester Battalion CommandingOfficer Battalion. Commanding Officer FIRST SEMESTER MANDLY PAT BROGAN DICK CROLL RICK HARVEY ERSKIN BONDS Executive Officer Operations Officer Communications Officer Supply Officer CPO SECOND SEMESTER PAT BROGAN ED BRENT BILL TEMPLE KEN SEAWRIGHT ER SKIN BONDS Executive Officer Operation.; 0 fficr Communicatioms officer Supply Officer CPO JIM ROWSEY ALVIN HATCHER Drum and Bugle Corps Drum and Bugle Corps Commanding Officer Executive Officer First Company ED BRENT GAIL MONTGOMERY Company Commander Sponsor KEN SEAWRIGHT Executive Officer JOE HAYES MPO JOHN BARNETT First Platoon Leader JOE BROWN Second Platoon Leader FIRST PLATOON SECOND PLATOON 1st Sqd. 2nd Sqd. 3rd Sqd. 1st Sqd. 2nd Sqd. 3rd Sqd. W. Watkins D. Davidson D. Brister L. McCool R. Sansom .1. Dupre G. Boyd R. O ' Ferrall. 0. Ponder R. Ashman H. Wilson L. Bunch J. Cain W. Huff W. Glass D. Cox E. Kitts A. Welly 11. O ' Brien R. Harshman W. Steed D. Fay C. Tucker First Company Second Company BILL TES! PLE NANCY PENNINGTON Company Commander Sponsor SECOND PLATOON TOM ELLIOTT Executive 0 fficer BOB HUSSEY Guide BOB WALTMAN First Platoon Leader ED JONES Second Platoon Leader FIRST PLATOON First Sqd. Second Sqd. Third Sqd. First Sqd. Second Sqd. Third Sqd. R. Johns J. Bairns W. Moorman M. Verner T. Hannah M. Cox C. Little R. Hughs B. Keith G. Calvert W. Ph aris G. Golden R. Walters R. Hough R. Lawson H. Baker J. Hatcher. D. Clark Second Company Third Company CHUCK RAMSEY SIDNEY BRADEN Company Commander Sponsor ED WILLIFORD JIMMY SULLIVAN AL STEINDORF JOHN WAY Executive MPO Platoon NIPO 2nd Platoon Leader First ,Sqd. FIRST PLATOON Second Sqd. Third Sqd. First Sqd. SECOND PLATOON Second Sqd. Third Sqd. B. Brady J. Nance R. Darling J. Bodamer R. Stewart J. Stokes C. Ferry S. Ward R. Elliott W. Austin C. Stewart F. Hill W. Elliott D. Arnold C. Baggett C. Williamson G. Kees W. Haley A. Ellise B. Legg R. Lowery Third Company r . " ? ' ,V, lYtlt I PI NUM! LOUIS lakhnto ' ARMSTRO r . Houses on the Rows . . . Fellowship of Brothers and. Sisters . Rush week, pledging, and finally initiation . . . We made the decision . . Work days . . . Meetings on Wednesday .. Spring Formals ... Put it all together and what do you have? The Greeks at Ole Miss . . LAURIN FIELDS President FRANCES BRUMFIELD Vice-President DOT ALLEN Secretary KAY ROBINSON Treasurer The Panhellenic Council OFFICERS LAURIN FIELDS President FRANCES BRUMFIELD Vice President DOT ALLEN Secretary KAY ROBINSON Treasurer MEMBERS DOT ALLEN Phi Mu BETTY BACH Zeta Tau Alpha GATE BREWSTER Kappa Delta FRANCES BRUMFIELD Chi Omega ANN BUSH Kappa Delta CAROLYN CAUSEY Kappa Delta MARY EVA CRUMPTON Delta Delta Delta PEGGY DANDRIDGE Delta Delta Delta ANN DARDEN Delta Delta Delta NANCY DICKSON Phi Mu GWIN DURFEY Phi Mu CONNIE EARL Kappa Kappa Gamma LAURIN FIELDS Delta Delta Delta SYLVIA HUNTER Delta Gamma GOLDA JONES Chi Omega ETHEL MALOY Zeta Tau Alpha ANN MCINTYRE Phi Mu ANN PYLE Zeta Tau Alpha JANE RAYBURN Delta Gamma KAY ROBINSON Delta Gamma JANE SCRUGGS Kappa Kappa Gamma SARA ANN SMALLWOOD Delta Gamma JAN STRAIN Chi Omega HARTER WILLIAMS Chi Omega HEARD WYLIE Kappa Kappa Gamma 220 The Panhellenic Council at the University of Mississippi is a member of the National Panhellenic Conference. It is composed of the presidents of each of the sororities and also two other members of each sorority. The officers of the Council are chosen by rotation. The main purpose of the Panhellenic Council is to promote good will among the different sororities and all Greek letter organizations. Rules are passed to preserve the welfare of the system. Panhellenic sets up rushing rules, limiting the number of pledges that a sorority may have, regulating the bidding system, and cooperating with the Univer- sity authorities in general. FIRST Row: Dot Allen, Betty Bach, Frances Brumfield, Ann Bush, Carolyn Causey, Mary Eva Crumpton. SECOND Row : Peggy Dandridge, Ann Darden, Nancy Dickson, Gwin Durfey, Connie Earl, Laurin Fields. THIRD Row: Sylvia Hunter, Golda Jones, Ethel Maloy, Ann McIntyre, Ann Pyle, Jane Rayburn. FOURTH Row: Kay Robinson, Jane Scruggs, Sara Ann Smallwood, Jan Strain, Heard Wylie. NOT PICTURED: Gate Brewster, Harter Williams. 221 Tau Chapter BOWL The Chi Omega ' s tempted the 1954 Rushees with their invitations to board the cardinal and straw Chi. Omega Special and to join the 56th trip made by the Chi 0 ' s through the Ole Miss Campus. Harter Williams, chief engineer, had as her fire- man Martha Van Bibber. Keeping track of events was Golda Jones and Frances ' Brumfield, while Kathryn Bailey collected the fares. Norma Lee Herring, conductor, kept the wheels rolling be- tween stops. At these stops, the Chi Omega ' s picked up Miss Ole Miss, Paula Pemble; cheerleader, Shirley Wake; beauties, Emily Hall, Mary Brown, Paula Pemble, and Shirley Walne; and favorite, Celeste Luckett. When pledge day came, Emily Hall and Jan Strain called the signals for the apprentices. Side trips were made to Pan Hellenic meetings at which Fanny was Vice President. FIRST Row: Kittye Aldridg e, Bettye Allen, Kathryn Bailey, Norma Bradshaw, Frances Brumfield, Barbara Bynum, Emily Hall, Norma Lee Herring, Margaret Anne Holmes. SECOND Row: Jeannine Hyde, Golda Jones, Bebe Larsen, Paula Pemble, Nancy Ramey, Jill Rhea, Charlene Rice, Croom Rivers, Jan Strain. THIRD Row: Judy Toler, Martha Van Bibber, Shirley Walne, Norma Watkins, Kay Ball, Alice Barnes, Jane Bostick, Clementine Brown, Mary Brown. FOURTH Row: Prudence Darrington, Betty Ann Fant, Gerry Givens, Lilly Bright Johnston, Martha Kimbrough, Celeste Luckett, Dean Meadow, Bess Moore, Ann O ' Neal. FIFTH Row: Lady Peeler, Margaret Pepper, Virginia Ann Peter, Carolyn Provine, Daisy Love Rainer, Nancy Jane Reed, Floy Stone, Lynn Widdifield, Jane Allen Wilson, Marcia Yates. NOT PIC TURED: Harter Williams, Margaret Yerger. 223 Chapter " Crazy ' bout lollipops " —that ' s the Tri Delt ' s as they baited the rushees into their Kiddie party. The gal with the candied gavel was Peggy Dandridge, who was backed up by Katherine Bonney. The girls who ' ve advanced farther in the " three R ' s " were Nancy Newman and Jo Ann Thomas. Bea Ann Ruff and Margie Ratliff keep the piggy hanks filled, while Ann Darden helped Laurin Fields, president of Pan Hellenic, at the meeting. The Tri Delt ' s re- turned from their second childhood to the campus to receive such honors as Betty Spiers, homecoming queen and beauty; four favorites, Sondra Beck, Mary Ann Murphree, Shirley Wagner, and Betty Webb; Laurin Fields, member of W.S.G.A.; and Shirley Wagner, cheerleader. f PEIZA A I TA FiRsT Row: Virginia Baker, Katherine Bonney, Jean Byrd, Eleanor Cahill, Mary Eva Crumpton, Peggy Dan- ridge, Anne Darden, Jane Demarest, Ethel Sue Dent. SECOND Row: Laurin Fields, Barbara Fox, Patsy Graham, Sara Mitchell, Mary Murphree, Nancy Newman, Margie Ratliff, Mary Robinson, Bea Ann Ruff. THIRD Row: Betty Spiers, Camille Stone, Jo Ann Thomas, Shirley Wagner, Dot Walker, Anne Westmore- land, Nancy Carole Allen, Lou Ann Bass, Sandra Beck. FOURTH Row: Eone Chatham, Nan Dunklin, Peggy Faires, Ann Flautt, Jeanne Greene, Adrienne Haywood, Mary Helen Haywood, Pat Lary, Betty Ann Reid. FIFTH Row : Nell Shields, Sally Short, Nancy Stone, Linda Street, Barbara Smith, Jean Wall, Betty Webb, Frances Jean Williams, Augusta Wilson. NOT PICTURED: Jayne Clayton, Virginia Harris. 225 Alpha Delta ChapiLeir On pink and white clouds dotted with pink car- nations, the Phi Mu. ' s fascinated the rushees. They presented to Ann McIntyre their brightest halo that also fitted Margaret Hoppen—recording the heaven- ly happenings in the big gold book was Julia Waits, while Mary Garrett guarded the earthly treasures. Coming down to earth, Nancy Dickerson flanked Dot Allen, Secretary of Pan Hellenic, to the meetings. Fluffing the pink clouds for rush was Dot Allen, The medals on the clouds stand for first prize in Home- coming decoration ; Rehelee Queen, Ann McIntyre; and their four favorites, Dot Allen, Margaret Hop- pen, Mary Sidney Johnson, and Ann Shropshire. of P U FIRST Row: Betty Aldridge, Dot Allen, Ian Anderson, Linda Black, Betty Bynum, Helen Sue Callahan, Jimmie Ann Camp, Carol Cavin, Mae Wyc Coers. SECOND Row: Marion Dailey, Nancy Dickson, Gwin Durfey, Mary Alice Evans, Lucy Ewing, Emma Lou Faulkner, Joan French, Mary Garrett, Nancy Jean Harris. THIRD Row: Mary Eugenia Hinton, Margaret Hoppen, Betty Sue Hough, Mary Sidney Johnson, Dot Jones, Marjorie Koehler, Elizabeth Leigh, Ann McIntyre, Wil- lene Mansell. FOURTH Row: Ann Louis Mitchell, Lady Mockbee, Carol Morris, Janet Nabors, Ann Nemitz, Barbara Overby, Ann Rose, Ann Shropshire. FIFTH Row: Billie Clarke Simmons, Dottie Stovall, Sue Todd, Pip Thompson, Jan Vaughn, Jeanette Waits, Julia Waits, Pat Ward. NOT PICTURED: Carolyn McKinney. 227 Alpha Mu Chapter There you are and here we are and here is Hades where Carolyn Causey was the Devil herself with Bessie Duddleston shoveling coal. Keeping tabs on the goingsons was Kay Balter. Satan ' s treasures were checked by Leta Rush. The fires burned bright- ly with Alice Tankersley in charge of them, while Ladye Clyde Stewart and Gate Brewster stood with pitchforks in their hands livening up Pan Hellenic. " Down below " with their green and white, the devils come out of the ashes and cinders claiming the head of W.S.G.A. and president of the School of Education, Carolyn Causey; third prize for Homecoming decoration; cheerleader, Kay Horton; and four campus favorites, Shirley Brown, Kay Horton, Betsy Ross Lawhon, and Sandra Webb. 01 TA FIRST Row: Becky Lee Baker, Kay Baltar, Marie Bargas, Dorothy Barton, Gate Brewster, Janet Brown, Shirley Sue Brown, Anne Bush. SECOND Row: Frances Catchings, Carolyn Causey, Anne Cochran, Margaret Anne Curtis, Helen DeForce, Doris Dement, Bessie Duddleston, Ann Ford. THIRD Row: Gail Garner, Barbara Kaye Hooker, Kay Horton, Carolyn Jaquith, Catherine Jaquith, Sallye Jane Kersh, Faye Lanham, Ross Lawhon. FOURTH Row: Louise Lecroy, Jane Penny, Nancy Porter, Kay Profilet, Marilyn Ray, Norma Rawlings, Leta Rush, Gloria Sayers. FIFTH Row: Mary Anne Shelton, Martha Glenn Stephens, Ladye Clyde Stewart, Alice Tankersley, Jean Thomson, Sandra Webb, Josephine Zeller. NOT PICTURED: Doris Bean, Anne Rogers, Nancy Jo Schiller, Martha Stewart. 229 Alpha Psi Chapter Rushing aboard the S. S. Delta Gamma of bronze, pink, and blue decorated with cream colored roses, the D. G. ' s enticed the rushees with a gambling party. The ship was piloted by Jane Rayburn with her co-captain Laura Cloud and her pursuers Jean Guyton and Ann Curry. First Mates, Jo Anne Lock- ard and Pat Stout, tallied the winnings. Bouncers, Sara Ann Smallwood and Sylvia Hunter, took charge of the green horns. Often Sara and Sylvia accompanied Kay Robinson, secretary of Pan Hellenic, to the meetings. Decorated members of the crew are Barbara Marshall, Homecoming al- ternate; Laura Cloud, cheerleader; and Barbara Marshall and Layette Gills, majorettes; and three favorites, Laura Cloud, Barbara Marshall, and Kay Robinson. of DEL A GA MMA 231 FIRST Row: Nancy Abernethy, Marjorie Ann Brown, Suzanne Browne, Margie Cloar, Laura Cloud, Ann Curry, Nancie Echols, Mary Margaret Elliott, Gin Fraser. SECOND Row: Jeannice Garrett, Larette Giles, Jean Guy- ton, Rose Harper, Sylvia Hunter, Betty Ann Johnson, Jo Anne Lockard, Barbara Marshall, Jane Rayburn. TIER]) ilow: Kay Robinson, Sara Ann Smallwood, June Short, Bet Stennis, Pat Stout, Doris Tulpin, Shirley Atkinson, Margaret Bailey, Dwight Bassett. FOURTH Row: Betty Bennett, Lidah Casey, Nancy Cason, Jackie DeMange, Liz Dickson, Mary Ellen Greenlee, Pat Irby, Kay Kirkland, Shirley Lumpkin. FIFTH Row: Grace Lyon, Gayle Montgomery, Charlotte Peterson, May Louise Ray, Angela Rayburn, Camille Sutton, Trudy Wallingford, Gloria Williams, Bonnie Windham. Gamma elta Chap ' er IL Friendly clowns greeting them, trapeze artists wooing them, and the ZTA family winning their hearts—this was rush—rush in the ZTA ' s big new tent. Ring master, Ethel Maloy and her substitute, Betty Bach, greeted each of the rushees as they en- tered the big top. Registering the acts for the show was Mary Lou Edwards at the end of the pay line were seated Barbara Davis and Jimmie Nell Crocker—any past history of the big attraction could he obtained from Bobbie Merle Johnson. Without the benefits of elephants, Ethyl Maloy, Betty Bach, and Ann Pyle attend Pan Hellenic meet- ings. Souvenirs devised by Betty Bach included such as blue and grey streamers and white violets. This circus is a big attraction with such extras as Shirley Dunford, who is a campus favorite and also a majorette. The ZTA big top was runner up in Homecoming decorations. 233 of TAU FIRST Row: Elizabeth Roberta Bach, Mary Sybil Bridges, Jane Brown, Jeanne Marion Campbell, Jackquelyn Grey Carter, Patricia Chism, Dorothy Jean Cockerham, Tommye Jane Cofield. SECOND Row: Jemmie Nelle Crocker, Barbara Ann Haves, Lucy Lee Donaldson, Shirley Ann Dunford, Mary Louise Edwards, Sylvia Elizabeth Elias, Elizabeth Ann Hall, Barbara Jean Hill. TIIIRD Row : Sandra Susan Heath, Jeanne Marie Horner, Bobbie Merle Johnson, Myrna Nell Jolly, Hazel Wynne McCain, Ethel Warner Maloy, Nancy Carolyn Osborne, Eleanor Ruth Proctor, Betty Ann Pyle. FOURTH Row: Jacquelyn Ratliff Sanderson, Helen Diane Schroeder, Barbara Jean Seely, Kate Terry Stapleton, Martha Ann Stone, Ann Barnett Tidwell, Sandra Lee Wesson, Carole Burney Williams, Hazel Ann Zanola. Delita ' Rho ChWer In Kappa Kappa Gamma ' s Heaven the angels while shining their halos opened wide the pearly gates to usher in the future celestial novices. Turn- ing the collossal, blue, Kappa key is Jane Scruggs, joined by Nancy Williams in issuing the welcome. Keeping St. Pete ' s records straight are Sue Hill and Elodie Jane McGee. Heard Wiley guards securely the Heavenly treasures. Shining the rushers halos is Donna Jean Sharp. Acting as Heavenly messengers, Connie Earl and Heard Wiley went to Pan Hellenic meetings. Tilting their halos slightly, Georgane Fer- guson and Peggy Mullin joined the Ole Miss Band as majorettes. As an added touch, the Kappa Kappa Gamma ' s hailed three favorites, Georgane Fergu- son, Helen Hollowell, and Peggy Mullin. 1 " KAPii FIRST Row: Dorothy Glower, Barbara Crum, Connie Earl, Carolyn Ferguson, Georganne Ferguson, Nancy Gooch, Sue Hill, Stephanie Klotz. SECOND Row : Suzie Moffitt, Peggy Mullin, Elodie Jane Mc- Gee, Mary Virginia McInnis, Kathryn Rodgers, Jane Scruggs, Donna Jean Sharp, Theresa Snowden. THIRD Row : Dorothy Stone, Suzie Wilkinson, Nancy Wil- liams, Heard Wylie. Josephine Blackmon, Janice Brolin, Ann Bussell, Joni Carpenter. FOURTH Row: Betsy Forrester, Helen Godat, Faison Gorden, Missy Griffith, Patsy Griffith, June Hoffman, .lan Holmes, Ingrid Klockgeter. FIFTH Row: Betsy Lacey, Sandra Lominick. Bettye McKelvy, Bonnie McLemore, Jean Nail, Diane Smith, Lea Sunderland. NOT PICTURED: Helen Hollowell, Nora Jane Reagan. 235 FIRST Row: Jan Anderson, Ann Russell, Carol Cavin, Nan Dunklin, Panny ' Mutt, Gail Garner, Jean Greene, Mary Helen Haywood. SECOND Row: Kay Hooker, Jean Marie Horner, Bonnie McLemore, Willene Mansell, Bess Moore, Jean Nail, Barbara Overby, Ann O ' Neal. THIRD Row : Angela Rayburn, Mae Louise Ray, Jackie Sanderson, Camille Sutton, Ann Tidwell, Sandra Webb, Gloria Williams, Jane Allen Wilson, NOT PICTURED: Floy Stone. Junior Panhellene The local Junior. Pan-Hellenic Council is a group composed of the pledge presidents and two represen- tatives from each sorority pledge class. This is the second year that the Ole Miss campus had had a Junior Pan-Hellenic Council. The purpose of this organization is to prepare the pledges for more competent leadership in their f u- ture years in sorority life. The organization is con- trolled and operated in the same way as the Senior Pan-Hellenic Council with the exception of having two advisors; the advisor to the Senior Pan-Hellenic Council, Miss Jackson, and the president of the Senior Pan-Hellenic Council, Laurin Fields. OFFICERS: Floy Stone, Carol Cavin, Panny Rana, Angela Rayburn. I A HELPING HAND WHAT FIRST Row: Gene Davidson, Richard Escudier, Ted Merrell, Bill Smith, Clifford Fox, Jim Shumate. SECOND Row: Barney Eaton, Cecil Brunson, Vernon Terrell, Ted Laird, Rocky Powers, Will Power. THIRD Row: Dan Walton, Bill Cox, Henry Mounger, Sam Lamensdorf, Don Samuels, Duncan Campbell. FOURTH Row: Paul Stampley. John Whitworth, Brad Dye, W. Ross Brown, Lloyd Spivey, D. 0. Cole, Hunter Little. FIFTH Row: Wallace Davenport, Dick Anderson, Bill Jackson, Jim Sorrels, Larry Crowell, Fred Navarro, Cecil Alvarez. 238 DICK ESCUDIER BILL COX BILLY ROSS BROWN President Vice-President Secretary Interfraternity Council The I.F.C. Council at Ole Miss is the governing body for all of the social fraternities on the University campus. The Council is governed by four officers elected from the Council. The I.F.C. is composed of two representatives from each of the social fraternities. These members are selected by the fraternities of which they are a member. The major function of the Council is to set up and en- force rules for fraternity rush. MEMBERS CECIL ALVAREZ Theta Kappa Phi RICHARD ANDERSON Sigma Pi BILLY Ross BROWN Sigma Alpha Epsilon CECIL BRUNSON Delta Psi DUNCAN CAMPBELL Phi Kappa Psi D. 0. COLE. Sigma Chi BILL Cox Phi Delta Theta LARRY CROWELL Sigma Nu WALLACE DAVENPORT Sigma Phi Epsilon GENE DAVIDSON Alpha Tau Omega BRAD DYE Pi Kappa Alpha BARNEY EATON Delta Kappa Epsilon DICK ESCUDIER Alpha Tau Omega CLIF Fox Beta Theta Pi BILL JACKSON Sigma Pi TED LAIRD Kappa Alpha SAM LAMENSDORF Phi Epsilon Pi HUNTER LITTLE Sigma Chi TED MERRILL Alpha Tan Omega HENRY MOUNCER Phi Delta Theta FRED NAVARRO Theta Kappa Phi WILL POWER Kappa Sigma ROCKY POWERS Kappa Alpha DON SAMUELS Phi Epsilon Pi JIM SHUMATE. Delta Kappa Epsilon BILL SMITH Beta Theta Pi JIM SORRELLS Sigma Nu LLOYD SPIVEY Sigma Alpha Epsilon PAUL STAMPLEY Phi Kappa Psi VERNON TERRELL Delta Psi DAN WALTON Kappa Sigma JOHN WHITWORTH Pi Kappa Alpha 239 Chi. Chapter This bunch has been around forever . . . first founded in 1844 . . . reached the Ole Miss campus in 1850 . . . think cri mson, blue, and gold are pretty colors ... also think there is only one flower, the pansy. . . . March to " Phi Marching Song " . . . . Jim Shumate is the commander. . .. Henry Kremer I i kes the job, too. . . . Mobley Cox does secretarial work. . . . Dick Lee takes up collection . . . Barney Eaton yells at football games and other places .. . the Deke bell tolls sometimes at midnight. FIRST Row: Jack Beck, N. E. Blackwell, Larry Bonds, Richard Buford, Ken Cookson, Mobley Cox, Clint Davis. SECOND Row: Barney Eaton, Arden Ellis, Steve Gammill, Leon Harbin, Bobby Harrison, Charles Harrison, Harry Hawkins. THIRD Row: Bill Door, Henry Kremer, Frank LaGrone, Dorris Malone, Russell Moran, Billy Moorman, Mickey Reilly. FOURTH Row: Phillip Shaw, Jim Shumate, Henry Stubbs, Charlie Thomas, Charles Williamson, Malcolm Wood, Sam Woodward, Ralph Steele. Nor PICTURED: Phillip Coleman, John Faulk, Jimmy Gentsch, Dick Lee, Lewis McKnight, Bill Scott, Martin Selby. 241 Al- ha Chapter 11111111IF mmilumpr Another Pennsylvania baby . . . born in 1852 at Jefferson College . . . started to school at Ole Miss at the age of five in 1857 . .. first wore red and green . . . learned a song called " Noble Fraternity " . . . has been seen with red roses . . . " Chuck " Ram- sey is top man. . . . Pete pretends he is, in " Chuck ' s " absence. . . . Duncan Cambell tries to collect money. . . . John Way and Tony Carbonar are the secretaries when not working for the " Mississippian " . . . . Charles Mandly is a whiz in chemistry and also as wheel over at McCain Hall. 243 NoT PICTURED: Rills Whith USA. SECOND Row: William E. Fortenberry, Jerry Gol- den, Eugene Lumpkin, Charles R. Mandly, Jack McGuirk, William McNulty. FA rsI 1111111111111 FIRST Row: David Alsobrook, Duncan B. Camp- bell, Vincent A. Carbonar, Donald Comer, George D. Dumbaugh, Sam Fielder. MUIR L 11111 THIRD Row: Charles Pigott, Charles Ramsey, Wil- liam Roberts, Paul Q. Stampley, Herman Tillman, John Way, Jim West. o Eta Chapter FIRST Row: Collins Akin, Charles Beall, ames W. Bell, Neal Biggers, Steve Butler, David Owen Cole, William Col- lison, Van Craig, Bill Davis, Dean Draper, Jack Elliott. SECOND Row: Delbert Farmer, John Clifton Gable, Ed Crawford, Owen Harrison, Sam Hart, Alvin Hatcher, Richard Jost, John Lane, Hu nter Little, James Lowrie, Charles Knott. THIRD Row: Noel Malone, Lamar Maxwell, Charles Mc- Charen, John A. McLeod, Hugh Carroll McLeon, John Miles, Rush Peace, James Rice, Lee Rogers, Ed Smallwood, Bill Smallwood. FOURTH Row: Orma R. Smith, Joe Todd , Bob Travis, William M. Walker, Tommy Watkins, Harry Lee Williams, Ben Frank Worsham III, George Renshaw, Ed Yoste, John McDavid, Richard Boyd. FIFTH Row: Robert Buchannon, Guy Bryan De Wees, Ed Fun, Marvin Jeeter, Bob Guyton, Howard Graham, Jerry Hornsby, Eugene Jost. Frank Jones, Pat McNarney, Ed Nance, Britt Owen. SIXTH Row: James Sidney Robertson, Raymond Speck, William C. Stevenson, William Stockton, Ben Taylor Smith, R. Fred Trexler, Buddy Viner, James Ewing, Gerald Morgan, Monroe Pointer, Woodrow Travis, Don Davis. NOT PICTURED: Louis Gorenflo, Wise Jones, Robert Neblett, Charles Smith, George Warrener, Walter Redding, Frank Crosthwaite, Beecher Gee, James Howell, James Stockton, James Vaughn, Joe Williams, Jan Tyler, James Dodds. One of the Miami Triad . . . founded in 1855.. . came to Ole Miss as an infant of two years . . . blue and gold are their colors . . . white roses are their flowers . . . have a famous song . . . call Mary Tan- fani sweetheart. . . . Bill Smallwood keeps them in line. . . . Bill Walker is his right hand man. .. . Charles Beall calls the roll and Ed Smallwood keeps tabs on where the money goes ... a house of wheels, John Miles is president of Delta Sigma Pi. . . . Sammy Smith heads Phi Eta Sigma . . . scholarly Bill Smallwood is leader of Pi Kappa Pi. 245 Gamma Chapter FIRST Row: Robert A. Atkins, Edwin J. Barnes, John G. Burnett, Hilary T. Barrier, Nat 0. Beasley, Robert L. Beck, H. Herron Bond, Bedford C. Bradley, Bruce H. Brady, Thomas P. Brady, Jr. SECOND Row : Calvin C. Brister, Wm. Ross Brown, Jr., Carl Richard Goers III, Robert E. Coker, Wade H. Creekmore, George R. Day, Wm. M. Day, John E. DeCell, Chester M. Dixon, John A. Dupre, Jr. THIRD Row: Wm. E. Durham, Clyde B. Edwards, Jr., George W. Flowers, Elmer L. Fondren, James R. French, Irving L. Fuller, Jr., John Douglass Glass, William Q. Glass, Jr., Billy E. Graves, Jr., Robert A. Greenlee. FOURTH Row: Jack P. Hagins, James H. Hendrick, Holmes K. Herron, William L. Hubbell, William N. Huff, Frank W. Hunger, Norris C. Knight, David C. Leatherman, Price C. McDermott, Lauch M. Magruder. FIFTH Row: Charles G. Medlin, James W. Newman, Ralph L. Peoples , George N. Shackleford, Alton C. Simmons, John B. Snowden, Lloyd P. Spivey, John E. Stovall, J. Wes Wat- kins, Ted J. Webb. NOT PICTURED: James E. Boone, Wm. Elmo Bradley, John A. Cain, Edward L. Cook, Jr., Tommy M. Denman, Jack G. Forshner, john A. Hall, Burke M. Herron„lames R. Keenan. Joe Matthews, Lile E. Murphree, James H. Neeld, David 1. Oates, Pat D. Peay, Ted A. Richardson, Jerry C. Simmons, L. Stockett, Leonard D. Wright. A southern born child . . . found in Alabama in 1856. . . . L. Q. C. Lamar founded the chapter here in 1866 . . . seem to like purple and gold colors .. . think violets are very pretty . . . still have the lions, anyhow . . . plan to build again this year . . . famous for the annual Black and White Dance . . . wild parties at the lodge. . . . Bob Beck has the upper hand over there. . . Tom Brady is their " Nixon " and also makes like Eisenhower at Intramural Council meetings. .. . Nat Beasly makes records. ... Bob Coker is the cashier. .. . " Pep " Fuller heads T.K.A. and Debate Club. SIG,A SLON 247 of Alpha Chapter FIRST Row: Nate Adams, Harry Allen, Billy Austin, Gar- land Boyd, John Carson, James Cole, Willis Connell, Bill Cox, Carl Downing. Jimmy Dunn, Joe Durrett. SECOND Row: Dick Ellison, Doug Fontaine, Roger Friou, Jim Louis Garner, Bernard Gautier, Kinloch Gill, Sterling Gillis, Harry Griffith, Hobart Hector, Murray Hill, Bob Hussey. THIRD Row: Bobby Jenkins, Jack Johnson, Dickey Kendall, Ralph Landrum, Larry McCook jimmy McDowell, Henry lounger, Ray Nichols, Dick O ' Ferrall, Dave Palmer, Johnny Palmer. FOURTH Row: Bobby Philp, Julius Ridgeway, Banks Shep- herd, Bill Simmerville, Jerry Siler, Ray Skates, Hal Spragins, Bill Taylor, Easel- Triplett, Billy Van Cleve, Ed Orr. FIFTH Row: Lee Hamberlin, Bill Beaver, Mark Burdette, Billy Burton, Ham Carothers, Herbert Coleman, Mike Cor- rigan, Bobby Ed Crowe, Bob Crump, Skippy Daniels, Lamar Gidden, Bubber Horne, Sixrw Row : George Jackson, Eddie Kling, Pete Mills, Paul Mitchell, Walter Nance, Bob Sansom, Joe Savory, Lee Davis Thames, James Townes, Gene Van Cleve, Chick Weathersby, Harry Wright. Nor PICTURED: Allen Cox, Henry Tom Gunter, Charlie Harlow, Votie Holmes. john Roach, Jimmy Walker, Wade Paul Webster. Ed Williford, Frank Tindall, John Boyd, Charles Brocato, Bob Burns, johnny Decell, Wayne Haley, Bob Hughes, Bucky Hutchinson, Charles Sissom, Kenneth Whittington. 1848, the year the Phi ' s commemorate . . . dropped by the campus in 1877 and stayed . . . azure and argent colored banners . . . white carna- tion .. . like own cooking better than cafeteria ' s. . . . Ed Williford presides over meetings . . . when he ' s gone, Harry Griffith takes over . . . secretarial duties are done by Bill Cox and Jim Lou Garner tries to collect money. . . . Army and Air Force heads are Jack Johnson and James Cole. . . . Ed Williford is Dean Guess ' boy at the Y.M.C.A. . . Walker and " Moose " yell at football games. .. . Fontaine is Liberal Arts prexy. . . . Hal Spragins keeps books at the " Mississippian " .... Banks Shep- herd edits the " Ole Miss. " 249 tieta Climpi-er This fraternity was founded long ago at Miami . . . the year was 1839 . . . forty years later they drifted to Ole Miss.. .. Sing about " My Beta Girl " . . . . like baby pink and blue . . . think roses are the greatest.... Cliff Fox pounds the gavel.. . . Bill Mc- Gehee stands behind and shoves. . . . Bill Watson knows what has gone on in the meetings. . . . Dick Moore foots the bills Bob Waltman leads the A.S.M.E.... Dick Hooker is called prexy by Kappa Alpha Mu ' s and has been known to write sports ar- ticles... . Burgin is V. P. of -30- Club and also likes the theater. of H A ) 1 1 FIRST Row: William C. Anderson, Thorwald H. Anderson, David W. Arnold, John R. Burgin, John W. Cope, Carroll M. Crull, Haywood S. Davis. SECOND Row: Clifford G. Fox, Ross L. Franks, Richard D. Hooker, Ronald W. Hough, Peter La- keta, William T. McGehee, Richard C. Moore. THIRD Row: Carlton. L. Smith, William L. Smith, John C. Satterfield, Ary N. Philips, Jr., Robert Walters, Robert E. Waltman, William A. Watson, Ray L. Woock. 251 Alpha Upsilon Chapter miorlo APPA ALPHA f (COMES ALL kl It all happened up in Virginny . . . at Washing- ton and Lee in 1865 . . . came home in 1900 . . . claim to be personal friends of Robert E. Lee .. . like colors of crimson and old gold . . . grow roses around the house ... sing about " My Kappa Alpha Rose " . . . top man on the totem pole is Jimmy Child, who also runs Pi Sigma Alpha ... Gene Mc- Roberts, President of Commerce, is No. II around here. . . . Bob Carroll is III and keeps the records. . . . Dudley Turner balances the budget. . . . Pete Paxson is prexy of American Chemical Society ... Lyle Carroll is Treasurer of Alpha Delta Sigma. ... Waiter Denny runs elections and is V. P. of Phi Eta Sigma. . . . Lewis Culley swings a mean golf club.... Jack Barksdale is one of Coach Graham ' s charges. ° ' A.PPA FIRST Row: Max Anderson, Jack Barksdale. live Bethany. Erskin Bonds, Tarver Butler, Skeeter Caldwell, Lyle Carroll. John Christian. Jim Child. SECOND Row: Sid Chaffin, Jim Collins, Lewis Gulley, Bob Chatham, Charles Davis, Walter Denny. Barry Greer, N. L. Gill, John Gainey. THIRD Row: Doug Hudgins. Alfred Harper, Ted Hannah, Bill Koestler, Bob Krutz, Buddy Lawson, Ted Laird, Boyd Letcher, Jim McMullan. FOURTH Row: Allen McLain, Gene McRoberts, Henry Mills, Pete Paxson. Oscar Ponder, Rocky Powers, Billy Primos, Jim Rowsey, Charles Scott. FIFTH_ Row: Mitch Salloum. Dudley Turner. Mel Thomas, Billy Thompson, Irby Turner, Preston Wailes, Fred Barkley, Sonny Bennett, Bobby Clifft. SIXTH Row: Ottis Crocker, Billy DeWees, Ed Dorgan, Bill Hallberg, Zeb .loner, Sam Morse, Lew Wallace, -Felton Walker, Mark Yerger. NOT PICTURED: Bob Carroll, Hood Garber, Otis Johnson, Charles Pitts, Pete Rudolph, John Ball, William Carroll, Clinic Davidson. Jimmy Gardner, Tommy Glasco, Ben Stevens, Bo Todd. 253 Delta Xi Chapter FIRST Row: John Allred, Bill Aiken, John Anderson, Jimmy Autry, Bob Bailey, John Bailey, George Ball, Rogers Brashier, Hall Brewer, Joe Buckley, Billy Bush. SECOND Row: Jimmy Butler, Rodney Clements, Bill Cox, Rufus Dalton, Maurice Dantin, Wayne Dawson, Ernest Duff, Butler Digilio, B. 0. Elliott, Jr., Tommy Elliott, Sam Farring- ton. THIRD Row : David Goforth, Paul Habig, Durwood Har- rison, Dick Hendrick, Wilson Henick, Wes Lominick, Dick McCarthy, Jack Milligan, Steve Mistilis, Ed Morgan, Dick Nelson. FOURTH Row : Malcolm Nichols, Bill O ' Quinn.limmy Pig- ford, Tulane Posey, Will Power, Forrest Phillips, Jack Ram- sey, Joe Reid, Duane Smith, Bill Temple, Ed Temple. FIFTH Row: Lee Thompson, Nat Trout, Dan Walton, Vanjon Ward, Ray Windham, Milton White, Royal W hite, James Williams, John 0. Williams, Gene Wood, Mack Yawn. NOT PICTURED: Richard Ball, Charlie Bruce, Paul Wayne Daniels, Buddy Davis, Lawrence Farrington, Dick Johnson, B. B. McElroy, Raymond Mathis, Chesley Morris, Corky Parshall, Bill Puckett, Charles Puckett, Buddy Trentham, Jimmy Woods, John Vandenbosh. Reconstruction period after the Civil War brought something new . . . in 1869 at the Univer- sity of Virginia, Kappa Sigma was established .. . in 1926, they turned up here . . . scarlet, white, and green seem to be their favorite colors. . . . Lily-of- the-Valley is their cherished flower . . . for sonic unknown reason they sing of " Kappa Sigma " . . have a long line of A.S.B. presidents, the latest is Ernest Duff. . . . Maurice Dantin presides over ODK. Toni Elliott and Leighton Pettis play a little tennis. . . . Dick McCarthy rules the Kappa Sigma kingdom when not presiding over the Phar- macy School. . . . Paul Daniels follows him up. . . . Milton White takes down the hassle at meetings. . . . Ted Carley pays and collects the rent. o f f 1 255 Delta Psi Chap FIRST Row : Nick Abdo, Ed Beatty, Jack Boyden, Fritz Byrum, Buddy Chain, Dick Croll, Gene Davidson, Bobby Davis, Caleb Dortch. SECOND Row: Charles Easom, Dick Escudier, Gene Harkey, Rickey Harvey, Windy Hoyle, Walter Hurt, Sonny Jones, Charles Kerr, Bobby Korndorfler. THIRD Row: Phil McCarty, Ted Merrill, Paul Murrill, Bobby Osborn, Gene Randle, Dick Reynolds, Tommy Riggins, Robert Rosser, Billy Russell. It ' ouant Row: Louis Sedberry, Buzzy Seely, Charles Shu- mate, William Slay, Bill Valvik, Leonard Wheeler, Jim Williams. Jess Woods, Bobby Work. FIFTH Row: Drue Birmingham, Jimmy Bodamer, Bill Butler, Roy Eliff, Roy Freeman, Neal Gregory, Leland Kitts, Jerry Little, Milton Nichols. Sum ' Row: James Overby, Charles Stewart, Robert Stewart, Billy Watt, Gene Waddey, Charles Sweeney, Dick Ashman, David Cox. NOT PICTURED: Charles Avaritt, Pat Brogan, James Larson, Ed Sharpe. When the smoke cleared in 1865, there they were down the goings-on. . . . They sing about a " Sweet- at V. M. I. . . . Expanded enough by 1927 to in- heart of ATO " . . . . Seem to favor azure and gold filterate Ole Miss . .. Charles Shumate runs this colored objects . . run around sniffing white roses. lodge. . . . Windy Hoyle helps when he isn ' t over .. Phil McCarty sells annual ads and sails ships. at Deaton. . . . Charles Easom collects fines. ... Dick . . . Billy Russell leads the Pastels . . . and Pat Escudier, Prexy of IFC and Cardinal Club, jots Brogan runs Anchor and Chain. of .71 257 Epsilon Xll Chao[Leir FIRST Row: Horace W. Baker, Hobart H. Beale, John H. Bertels, Thomas B. Buckles, Jr., Larry Bunch, Earnest Cadden, Joseph Cerny, III, Gerald B. Cole, Joe Edwin Cole- man. SECOND Row: Kenneth E. Corban, George P. Cossar, Jr., Larry Crowell, James W. DeRuiter, Robert Elliott, William W. Elliott, David W. Fay, Henly J. Flood, Jr., Gordon B. Freeny. THIRD Row: Lynn Glasgow, Darrell L. Henderson, Geo rge Hightower, Ralph T. Holmes, Jr., Russell E. Hudson, jr., James H. Huggins, Randall K. Hunter, James A. Lesemann, William L. Lesemann. FOURTH Row: Roger C. Lewis, James W. Mathias, George McNeill, Bruce C. Meyer, Frank H. Moore, Lawrence B. Morris, John S. Murphey, Jr., Dan S. Murrell, Gene Ogletree. FIFTH Row: Hunter L. Roussel, Jr., James E. Sorrels, Alfred L. Steindorff, Monroe E. Smith, Gene P. Tate, Robert H. True, Michael J. Verner, Samuel Jobe Wilder, Jr. NOT PICTURED: John 0. Brondum, John B. Edwards, George H. Hill, III, Hal F. Holtz, Woodrow C. James, Dale C. Jones, William H. Mallery, Jr., John A. Miller, James W. Moorman, Rufus C. Neel, John M. Sullivan, Thomas B. Sum- rall, Victor Tilley, William A. Williams. In 1869 at V.M.I., it all started . . . stormed the campus in 1927 . . . wear gold, black and white .. . carry arm loads of white roses . . . sing of " White Star of Sigma Nu " . . . . Jim Sorrells is prexy these days and Secretary of Pi Sigma Alpha. . . . Larry Morris is just as capable.... Hunter Roussel writes letters Jim DeRuiter is the tax assessor.... Larry Crowell is V.P. of Delta Sigma Pi . . . some of them have liked Bulldogs . . . homecoming dec- oration trophy sits in their lodge.. .. Ralph Holmes is their Grill representative. . . Vic Tilley is Secre- tary of A.S.C.E. . . . McNeil has been known to do a little work around the Mississippian. f 259 Gamma Iota L Chapter A popular place, this Virginia . . . founded at the University of Virginia in 868 . . . moved in on us in 1927 . . . would like to paint everything garnet and gold . . . grow lilies-of-the-valley everywhere. . . . John Whitworth is prexy of University Singers and also runs things over at the house. . . . Harold Graham is his " yes " man. . . . Jim Bullard keeps the records. . .. Haynes Hestep tried to wheedle money out of the brothers ... the A. Ph. A. is headed by Al Moore.. .. Brad Dye keeps up with the A.S.B. funds. . . . Wade LaGrone is chairm an of the Judi- cial Council . . . the state of Texas is also repre- sented here. of FIRST Row: Albert Belenger, Alton Bickerstaff, Jim Bullard, Charles Carruth, James Crowe, Richard Doug- las, Brad Dye, Allen Edgar. SECOND Row: Jay Ferguson, Jimmie Lee Gaither, Dennis Goldman, Lavern Goldman, Harold Graham, Mike Haas, Leslie Herring, Herman Homan. THIRD Row: Jim.Hunt, Mike Kernan, Billy King, Wade Lagrone, Tillman Lyle, Irvin Martin, Clarence Milsiead Al Moore. FOURTH Row: Dan Moore, Lowery Moore, Richard Monsour, Bob Phillips, Bob Robinson, John Simmons, David Smith, Martin Smith. FIFTH Row: Bob Thompson, Jimmie Lee Thornton, John White, John Whitworth, John Wilson, Louie Yawn, John Zagone. NOT PICTURED: John Max Dale Cooper, Allan Holland, Haynes Heslep, Bill Liston, Tom Pegram, Elmer Stanford, Chalmers Richardson. 261 EntsT Row: Cecil R. Alvarez, William J. Busam, Octavio Cordeiro, Jose E. Garcia, Ramon A. Zomba, Joseph Maggio, Jr. SECOND Row: A. C. Navarro, F. C. Navarro. Richard A. Polizzi, Gilbert Salas, Frank C. Skuder, Lionel C. Theriot. The year was 1922 ... T ' was up in the coal mines Navarro directs their workings . . . is followed of Pennsylvania ... Le High and Penn State joined closely by Brother, Tony. . . . Dick Polizzi records forces and formed this den. . Drifted to Ole Miss minutes by the hour. . . . Joe Busam balances the around 1949. . . . Wear red, silver, and gold robes. books. . . . Pharmacy students seem to abound . . . The colombine is their flower. . . . Boys sing around here. . . . Joe Maggio leads the Phi Delta about their " Theta Kappa Phi Girl " . . . . Fred Chi boys. Theta Kappa Phi FIRST Row : Richard E. Anderson, Hugh D. Bohn, Pete Bradford, Lawrence Chandler, Jasper M. Dye, Guy laggard. SECOND Row: Merle Green, John E. Haynes, William L. Heard, William L. Higgs, William E. Jackson, Paul R. Kirschten, Martin W. McKinnon. THIRD Row: Richard EL Molder, Harry E. Moore, Jerry M. Moore, Jo Wayne Morgan, J. Frank Potts, Walter A. Reagan, J. Carl Reid. Born in Vincinnes, Indiana, way back before the turn of the century in 1897. . . . Hit the Rebel land of Ole Miss in 1952... decorated with lavender and gold. . . . Orchids are grown here. . . . Strains of " Sweetheart of Sigma Pi " can be heard floating through the air . . . Marshall Dye is big dog. . . . Harry Moore backs him up. . . . Frank Potts takes down what they say. . . . Taxes are levied by Jerry Moore. .. . Dick Anderson is on Committee of 100. ... Billy Higgs is a scholar, but def. . .. Carl Reid flicks pictures for The Mississippian. Sigma Pi FIRST Row : Ivan F. Binder, Gerald P. Crystal, Edward Grauman, Martin A. Kirshbaum, Sam F. Lamensdorf, Jr. SECOND Row : Henry L. Rothchild, Donald B. Samuels, Earl Solomon, Jr., Alvin P. Stone. NoT PICTURED: Irwin R. Feldman, Irving B. Slome. In 1904 way up in New York at City College, Phi Their lullaby is " Dream of Phi Ep " Sam dorf is prexy. . . . Don Samuels relieves him when Ep made it ' s debut into the cold cruel world. . . . not tracking down dance bands for the A. S. B. . . . Migrated to Ole Miss in 1935. . . . Purple and gold Jerry Crystal leaves the librar y to record the min- are the colors. . . . White carnations are worn. . . . utes. . Ed Grauman handles the filthy lucre. Phi Epsilon Pi FIRST Row: Cecil Brunson, Clinton Crutchfield, Al Elder, Royal Hickey, Fred Key, Jim Mitchell. SECOND Row: Ray Taylor, Vernon Terrell, Ramey Bennett, Charles Clay, Judson Coss. THIRD Row: Joe Grady, Ray Harshman, Gayle Koonce, Osie Watson, William Wilroy. Noi ' PICTURED: John Gresham, William Hudson, Dick Rogers. Deep dark secrets . . . founded in 1847 at Col um- fraternity house in Mississippi . . . like colors of bia. University . . . in 1855 St. Anthony ' s Hall azure blue and gold. . . . Hugh White is a brother sprang up . . . second fraternity on campus . . . first alumnus ... this is all we coul d find out. De Southern Beauties . . . Many favorites . . . The crowning of Colonel Rebel and Miss Ole Miss . Everywhere a queen reigned . . . Charm, beauty, grace, poise, and personality made up the cream of the crop and our FEATURES .. . P;. Coione Rebel and_ Miss 6 Miss CHARLES ALLEN Colonel Rebel PAULA PEMBLE Miss Ole Miss Miss Ole Miss PAULA PEMBLE Paula Pemble . . . A southern Belle . . . A warm friendly smile for everyone . . . Typical of Ole Miss and its friendly atmosphere, Paula reigns as our Miss Ole Miss. Colonel. Rebel CHARLES ALLEN Charles " Catfish " Allen . . . A true fine gentleman of the Old South . . . Friendly . . . sincere . . . distinguished .. . certainly " Catfish " represents all of this in his role as Colonel Rebel. 269 Miss University Zinda liebelee Queen BETTY SPIERS (t)) ,eoraing Queen Paula Pemble, 1953 Homecoming Queen crowns Betty Spiers 1954 Homecoming Queen. How they were Selecle Each year, the OLE Miss sponsors the Parade of. Favorites. Entering the Parade of favorites are usually five girls from each of the sororities and five girls from the Independents. From these forty girls, the student body selects twenty- five who are to he candidates for beauties. A secret committee of twenty-five students picks five girls whom they think are the most beau- tiful. The pictures of these girls are sent to some nationally known celebrity to be ranked. This year, Mr. Ray Anthony, the No. 1 band leader in the nation ranked the girls. 149,. qt RAY ANTHONY Portraits of Beauties By GEORGE AMBRESTER Photographic Craftsman eni4 Jiati Shirley Waite grown •I geti Spieto pentue Favorites DOT ALLEN SONDRA BECK SHIRLEY BROWN LAURA CLOUD ISM unammis 11111 SINN IN MIN IN MINI MOM NI 1 IIMIN IMMO SI INNTT.7 ktA NMI IN MINN IN I IN NM MOM IIMM MOM IN I V INNS MN MINI ,14 NI INNS SO I VIII Pi MINN VII IS MARY SIDNEY JOHNSON ' BETSY ROSS LAWHON CELESTE LUCKETT KAY HORTON GEORGANE FERGUSON HELEN HOLLOWELL rites MARGARET HOPPEN SHIRLEY DUNFORD BARBARA MARSHALL PEGGY MULLIN KAY ROBINSON MARY ANN MURPIIREE SHIRLEY WAGNER BETTY WEBB SANDRA WEBB Favorites 284 JIMMY AUTRY ERNEST DUFF GEORGE DUMBAUGH HUNTER GHOLSON PAULA PEMBLE BILL SMALLWOOD The highest honor that an Ole Miss student can receive is to be selected in the Hall of Fame. The six members that are chosen for this honor are se- lected on the basis of character, leadership, schol- arship and contribution to the promotion and bet- terment of Ole Miss. This honor is done in a manner which is entirely free from politics. A secret committee of eight stu.- dents and eight faculty members choose twenty-five students to pick the Halt of Fame. All of the selec- tions are done by secret ballot. Those persons that have been selected for the 1955 Hall of Fame are Jimmy Autry, Ernest Duff, George Dumbaugh, Hunter Gholson, Paula Pem- ble, and ' Bill Smallwood. The 1955 Hall ox Warne T e OA()_, [„ " Way down South in Mississippi there ' s a spot that ever calls " . . . This is our Ole Miss . . . Looking back thru the year ... Our greatest moments, thrills, disappointments, sadness ... This year, as always, certain occasions will remain .. . " To our Heart ' s Fond Memories " 4th2 filtentoPiak EDWARD SMALLWOOD NEW ALBANY, MississtPri August 18, 1933—February 18, 1955 THOMAS WATKINS MACON, MISSISSIPPI July 22, 1933—February 18, 1955 ”
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