University of Mississippi - Ole Miss Yearbook (Oxford, MS)

 - Class of 1957

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University of Mississippi - Ole Miss Yearbook (Oxford, MS) online yearbook collection, 1957 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 338 of the 1957 volume:

UNIVERSITY OF MISSISSIPPI LEE DAVIS THAMES • EDITOR CHARLES HUMPHREY•BUS. MGR. The purpose of an annual is to keep alive the memories of each year; so that, later in life, one can look through it and recall the happy moments of his college career. It would be impossible to depict each event of this school term, 1956-57, for two reasons: first, so many wonderful things hap- pened that it would take a series of volumes rather than one small one to cover everything; second, for each of these events there were as many ferent emotions and as many different ways to re- member it as there were people present at the event. These two reasons limit the actual number of events mentioned in this annual. The book is designed, however, with an eye to portraying some of the salient points of this school year. As the reader recalls the occasions portrayed here, perhaps he will recall the emotions he ex- perienced at that time; and more important, haps his train of thought will continue its journey through his memories, and he will recall the many pleasant events that we were not able to portray. If this happens the annual will be a success. By a careful study of life on the campus, the contents of this annual is divided into eight major divisions. Photographs of campus buildings appear on each of the division pages. When- ever possible the particular building has some connection with the section which follows it. It is easy to see the appropriate- ness of Student Union Building for Activities, Fulton Chapel for Features, the Library for the Class Section, etc. «� On entering the Ole Miss campus, the new student is converged upon by the welcoming committee eager to illustrate the congenial atmosphere that is prevalent year round. As the carefree joys and pleasures of summer tremble and quake their last, the weaker sex, to use an outdated cliche, turn en masse to the beau- tiful campus which derived its nickname from their gender - - - Ole Miss - - - to complete the air of Southern charm. After passing through the gates, the female- laden cars proceed to the prospective places of abode to deposit their admirable burdens. There appears to be an ample supply of chivalrous young gentlemen with a " helpful " gleam in their eyes, on hand for various laborious tasks. For what with numerous new dating prospects plus the old stand- bys, social affairs seem to be brightening for the University playboy. A curious Southern gentleman merely watches. In accord with the traditional friendly spirit, Jimmy lends a hand; however, he may have just wanted an excuse to get in the girls ' dormitories. A frightened freshman girl brings along a bit of home. The people of Oxford extend a cordial welcome to the University students with a street dance on the square. While the upper classmen are attempting to press the new feminine arrivals, freshman boys are fast losing their appeal due to the efforts of the Cardinal Club which has as its main function the discipline of freshman students. Because of the strangely shaped " seats of thought " , the campus clothing store receives a large demand for man beanies. In these first few days the renewal of old quaintances and the acquiring of new friends lends a tenative air of happiness with only a trace of foreboding for the classes and study to come. The Rebel band and cheerleaders lead the dents through the streets of Oxford to the square where they dance to the music of Jerry Lane and his orchestra at the Welcome Rebel Party sored by the Oxford Chamber of Commerce. — „ A freshman boy receives a warm welcome from members of the Cardinal Club. Everyone has a good time—Alums, freshman, and Helen. An enthusiastic school spirit is evidenced by the crowd on Welcome Rebel night. A bright smile like Howard ' s is rare on registration day. He must have had some success with his schedule. I ' m sorry but this section is closed—I ' m sorry but this section is closed—I ' m sorry but this After being thoroughly welcomed the new stu- dents are taken over by the orientation committee to be familiarized with the campus. Tours, place- ment tests, and interviews with faculty advisors are on the agenda. Also during orientation, Chan- cellor and Mrs. Williams graciously receive new- comers with a coke party in their home. Following orientation the students pack their gear for their first major encounter of " professor versus student " , more widely known as registra- tion. In preparation for this campaign the Health Department inspects the internal arrangement of each student. Next in this complicated process is the filling out of numerous cards, which require details ranging from the date of your grand- mother ' s birth, to whether or not your parents are broad-minded. Then students, time and again, figure perfect schedules only to have them changed by either deans or professors. Money is extracted from each student, and finally the battle-weary veterans are photographed for I. D. cards. Freshmen are herded into Fulton Chapel where they are divided into orientation groups. At least a few freshmen mind their manners while taking tion tests even if their heads do get cold. The rear row in many classrooms is often plagued with whispers such as, " Hey, Scott, what ' s an intoxicating pepper plant . . . three letters ? " After successfuly arranging a schedule with all 8:00 classes the sudden realization that he must set the alarm for seven for an entire semester impres- ses the student with the dreary monotony of class, after class, after class. He finds however, that even some of his more boring required courses can be made interesting by the characteristics of his pro- fessors. The year is begun with an unquenchable thirst for knowledge only to slow down into an apathet- ic dread of final exams. But all is not lost if the average intellect can seep enough knowledge by osmosis or cramming to pass his courses. It seems that the best virture of college classes is the opportunity to cut them for such important events as the World Series and week-end trips. But, after all, why are we here? " Although the history of railroads in the United States between 1860 and 1900 is constitutional history only to a limited degree, it volves a great variety of interrelated constitutional questions. The following, in brief enumeration e . . " The yearly hassle in the bookstore: " But I bought the same book for only $6.00 at M.S.C.W. " . . . " Oh, why didn ' t I come earlier ? " . , " Outch! " .....etc. " Expectant actives and nervous rushees prepare for the ordeal. KD ' s show the rushees a devil of a time in Hades. " M-I-C---See you real soon, K-E-Y---Why ? Because we love you. " The Tri Delts appeal to the intellectual type. Sorority rush, easily called a circus of emotions, is greeted with feelings of anxiety and excitement. Evenings are spent at parties where rushees and members giggle, play " do you know " and carry on meaningless rush chatter. Then, comes the night of reckoning when recommendations and personal opinions are wad ed through in an effort to satisfac- torily fill quotas. After the anxious rushees receive their bids they are greeted with tears and screams of joy by their new sisters. In fraternities only the rush chairman even at- tempts the hopeless task of remembering the names of all the rushees. Name tags are indispensable. Rushees are overwhelmed by the abundance of handshaking, which seems to demonstrate the " eternal bonds of brotherhood, " and learn why each fraternity is the " best on the campus. " After all night balling sessions, where everyone has a " golden boy " , members greet their new pledges with a sigh of relief; for, once again, rush has ended. The Chi O ' s label some of their better attributes. Sharon and Earl enjoy a typical Ole Miss pastime, a study date. The browsing room has become the smoker ' s last paradise in the library. " But, George, f thought Columbus discovered America! " Stephanie ' s formula seems to be: relaxation above everything. With the pandemonium of rush week over, minds are now forced to turn to studies, which assume various modes and fashions. Although much studying is done in dormitories and frater- nity and sorority houses, meetings are often ar- ranged on common ground—the library—for study dates, which are a means of getting little or nothing done. First semester for pledges is one of hard study in order to make that much sought after 3.0 av- erage, but from then on the amount of study is usually gauged only by what is required to get by. Finally, the student in his senior year realizes that he should not have been working for grades alone but rather to gain knowledge to confront situa- tions which he will encounter in life where the game is " played for keeps " . Books, bowed heads, concentrating minds and muffled laughs. Ardent Ole Miss supporters follow their team anywhere from Arkansas and L.S.U. to the games in Memphis. Before each game in the latter tropolis a tremendous pep rally is held in the lobby of the Peabody complete with band and leaders. After struggling through ticket lines couples in their new fall attire ward off hordes of venders selling souvenirs, programs, and mums, and are finally settled in their seats in anticipation of the One of our more " spirited " rooters. . — " 125 . . . 126 . . . 127 .. . " " will they ever call my name for a date ticket ? " forthcoming encounter as strains of dy " echo throughout the stadium. The long, hot summer days before school begins are spent in unending practice by the Ole Miss fooltball players in preparation for the coming gridiron season. Throughout the fall months this steady pace is continued until the value of these days of practice is realized each Saturday when the Rebels meet their S.E.C. opponents and other Southern rivals. The fame of John Vaughts ' team is known throughout the nation and as a result there is a spirited crowd at the games. They shuk hans with one another, they did, and they co mmenced to odd-man right thar. The senior members of the Rebel team run onto the field to meet their arch-rivals, Mississippi State, for the last time. The freshmen prepare the bonfire ... Law School urges a " bona fide " Pajamas parade Friday night, while On Saturday the Phi Mu ' s victory ... . .. " snow " the judges. Yes suh, son, that ' s where your ole dad had some of the wildest times in his life—This younger generation just doesn ' t know how to have a good time. The days preceding the Vanderbilt game were filled with excitement and anticipation over the outcome of the recent campus-wide election. At half-time Mary Margaret Stewart was crowned Homecoming Queen with Vonda Freeman as her maid. Pep rallies, the bonfire, and the pajama parade followed by fraternity parties succeeded in setting everyone in high spirits for the week-end. The Greeks labored most of the night and into the morning preparing their entries in the decoration contest which was won by Phi Mu sorority and Alpha Tau Omega fraternity. Returning alumni watched a successful Rebel team defeat the Commodores by a score of 16-0, and after the game they met their old friends at fraternity and sorority open houses. Students celebrated their victory and ended another Homecoming weekend by dancing that night to the music of Philip Reynolds. Vonda, our Homecoming maid, and Mary Margaret, our Queen, just looking pretty. The grill is an institution dedicated to the bet- terment of the social life of Ole Miss students. It would be impossible to find words to describe grill- time; for it is a unique experience all its own. History may have been made in the Lyceum and other parts of the campus, put everything still centers around the grill. Food and drink are only minor excuses for being there; for actually friends are acquired, dates planned and campus wide ac- tivities formulated. Although the coffee is not the best in the world and conditions often become congested and noisy, for example at 10:00 on Wednesday morning, there is hardly a student on the campus who does not go into the grill at least once a day. A different side of the grill as seen from the point of view of loud socks. Three cokes, one coffee, and several big smiles for the camera . A typical grill table littered with coffee cups, full ashtrays and pressive hands. Drinking cokes, getting dates and complaining about classes make up the greater part of a student ' s life in the grill. Dot, Sylvia, and Carolyn, who have already been under the spotlights, lend their encouragement to Aline. Again this year sororities entered five members in the annual Parade of Favorites. Contestants approached the big night with mixed emotions, and the days preceding the event were occupied with thoughts of what to wear and how to act. So much advice was contributed by various well wishers that on the night of rehearsal the partici- pants were more confused than ever. All turned out well during the actual performance, however, because of the natural showmanship born in every- one. Dr. Getchell seems perplexed at the beauty which surrounds him. All smiles for one last plug at the audience. Beauties and the . . . (editor) 4.1Pit RS • • ‘•• ' Pr • W.It.J -let ' 211M Mill411115.W•li One of the most popular traditions at Ole Miss is the week in which the student body secedes from the Union and participates in a celebration to com- memorate days of the Old South. The activities throughout the week included a street dance, enlistments, jitterbug contest, mule race, memorial service, and victory dance. Miss Ole Miss, Carol Cavin, and Colonel Rebel, Eddie Crawford, reigned over the festivities. Dr. Bryant and Carol Cavin, Miss Ole Miss, represent the University in paying our respects to the Confederate dead as taps is played. Southern Belles and gentlemen remind us of the University ' s glorious past. As loyal Rebels join the Confederate Army and federate Dames, they exchange their worthless can money for string ties, membership cards, and Confederate banknotes. The Phi Kappa Psi ' s will agree that Christmas is the time for children of all ages to play games while waiting for Santa. Humm! He doesn ' t look like the Santa Claus I know! After looking forward to the Christmas holi days since September it was hard to realize that they were actually at hand in spite of the sunshine and warm weather. The spirit of giving has always reigned over the Ole Miss campus at Christmas with fraternity and sorority parties for the underprivileged and the needy. This year, in addition, the students had the privilege of acting as a unit in an attempt to raise some $10,000 to finance two Hungarian students through four years of college. Date suppers, Christmas parties and caroling tended to complete the joy and merriment of the Yuletide season. As students left for their homes in anticipation of being with their families and partying, the campus was left in its quiet dignity, reminiscent of the year behind and bracing itself for the one to come. They got the ice cream, Jean got the giggles, and Bill got the loot. But it ' s here somewhere, I know! She said it was! June Haver certainly isn ' t having to " act " skeptical with her husband surrounded by so much Southern charm. Five anxious beauties try to eat a salad during their impatient wait for the arrival of the MacMurrays. One day in February two cars containing ten students left the campus. Their destination was the Memphis Airport and their purpose was to have the five Ole Miss beauties ranked by Fred Murray, who with his wife, June Haver, was in Memphis for the premiere of his national picture, " Gun for a Coward. " After anxiously waiting, trying to digest lunch, and standing in the rain, the group met the Murrays and accompanied them to the Gayoso Hotel. There the beauties were entertained and secretly ranked by Mr. MacMurray. That trip was an unexpected pleasure for our beauties and a first for the OLE Miss. Being an editor isn ' t all work, as Lee Davis found out when he took the beauties to Tupelo to be photographed. June Haver and Fred MacMurray got off the plane in Memphis to find themselves among fans, cameras, and a slight thunderstorm. Our beauties feel right at home in the rain while presenting the Rebel flag to Mr. and Mrs. MaeMurray. The Pikes opened the Greek formal season with a new Dream Girl; formal attire, and low-down music. Calm or frantic Pikes and dates jammed the house for one big good time. The campus social life of an Ole Miss Student essentially revolves around formals, date suppers, and parties of all types. With the first few months of school come rush parties, fraternity parties before football games, open houses, and ASB dances. Throughout the en- tire year, weekend parties arc held at fraternity houses, the Community House, and the ley Gas Lodge. Christmas brings parties for little children as well as big children, and an intense round of date suppers. With spring and Sardis weather, Greek formals are ushered in and finally end another social season with a swirl of good times. Some posed while others tried to look casual for the sake of the camera. One rollicking good time was obviously had by all at the new KA house. Lewis either heard something awfully funny or saw something awfully good. Hearts hung like mistletoe above the heads of bopping SAE ' s. The final scene from the University Players ' production Getting Married by George Bernard Shaw. It was presented in theater in the round. Scene from Bell, Book, and Candle. Scene from Junkie, a play written by an Ole Miss student, Jean Morrison. " Witching Scene " from Bell, Book, and Candle. I The people of the State of Mis- sissippi have go od reason to be proud of their University. Recog- nized by authorities as one of the leading institutions of higher learn- ing, it has produced the second larg- est number of Rhodes scholars of any college or university in the South. The ratio of the number of students to instructors with a doc- torate is more favorable than any other southern university. The facul- ty is large enough to accommodate the enrollment so as to have small classes, thus giving the student more individual instruction. Much of the reputation of the University is based upon the excellent faculty, staff, and administration. In this section recognition is given to a few of the many people of the faculty, staff, and administration that make the University great. 1. P. Coleman GOVERNOR OF MISSISSIPPI Honorable J. P. Coleman, Governor of the State of Mississippi, is an alumnus of this university. The story of his arriving here with a load of potatoes to pay for his tuition is one of the traditions of Ole Miss. Since that time his achievements have been many. At present we feel that the epitome of his career is his holding the highest position of trust that the people of the State of Mississippi can bestow upon anyone the position of Governor. We also know that when this job is over he will go on to serve the people of his state and his na- tion in greater ways. We are proud to have Honorable J. P. Coleman as an alumnus of our university and governor of the state. Left to Right: Tom J. Tubb, Charles D. Fair, R. B. Smith, Jr., Reese D. McLendon, Dr. Verner Holmes, Tally D. Riddell, Harry G. Carpenter, Dr. E. R. Jobe (Sec- retary), Dudley B. Bridgeforth, Robert D. Morrow, Mrs. Janie Rice Taylor, J. N. Lipscomb, David Cottrell, Jr., S. R. Evans. Several years ago a friend of mine referred to a mutual acquaintance as a man of sentiment. His re- marks that preceded and followed the statement made it quite clear that in his estimation he had paid our acquaintance a high compliment. At the time the de- scription seemed to me to be a doubtful virtue, but as I have thought about it more it takes on new signi- ficance. This OLE MISS will reveal to th ose of us who have worked, and lived together on this campus this year that we are individuals of sentiment. As the years pass, our paths separate, and each goes his own separate and distinct way; a review of this record will make us conscious of the ties of friendship, respect, and senti- ment that we share in common as long as we live. May I assure each of you of the continuing interest of the University in all that you are, in all that you become, and in all that you do. Our hope is strong that you will always maintain a close relationship with your Alma Mater. She is always ready to serve you. CHANCELLOR OF THE UNIVERSITY John D Williams Since it was founded in 1848 the College of Lib- eral Arts has widened its scope to meet the chang- ing needs of the students. Today one can take courses in everything from archeology to modern painting and include physical chemistry as a broad- ening element. Under the Liberal Arts Develop- ment Program scholars from all parts of the world are brought to the University to add to the stu- dent ' s privileges. During the fall semester Dr. J. S. Wilson, Professor of English at the University of Virginia and the foremost expert on Edgar Allen Poe, taught at the University. New equipment in the department of physics, chemistry, and biology has enabled the students in those fields to keep up with the rapid progress made in those fields. DR. VICTOR A. COULTER Dean of the College of Liberal Arts The Julliard String Quartet is pictured here during one of its classes in the school of Music. During this particular session they were playing quartets by Bela Bartok and explaining the counterpoint. Students hard at work in the comparative anatomy lab take tage of facilities in the biology building. Dr. Willis, chairman of the Department of Classics, and Lee Davis Thames are shown photographing some manuscripts that the University bought. They date from the Second Century AD and are among the earliest Christian manuscripts in existence. The tion will be done by faculty members. Mississippi allows women jurors but Law School ' s Moot Court does better by drafting Dean, Ginger, and Panny. Today, the plan of study in this school is so ar- ranged as to afford the student a fairly free choice of subjects during his second and third years. First year courses, however, are required. The result is a modified elective system filling six full semesters that insures a thorough training in the basic courses and at the same time is sufficiently flexible to en- courage individual interest and initiative. The law school with the Mississippi State Bar publishes four times a year the Mississippi Law Journal. The Nation ' s two leading legal fraternities have chapters here, Delta Phi and Phi Alpha Delta. This year marks the centennial anniversary of the School of Law as such, and in this, its 100th year, construction of a new Law Building is in process. Stan, the Law Journal ' s head man, gives directions about the next publication to members of his staff, DR. ROBERT J. FARLEY Dean of the School of Law Dana and Jack are writing an abstract and taking one more step toward becoming " Honorable. " Rudy Kittlitz, Bill Cole, and Oscar Wall work on the double-effect evaporator in the Chemical Engineering Building. This set-up is used to make concentrated solutions from diluted ones. It could be said that they are concentrating on the concentrating apparatus. Although courses in engineering have been of- fered by the University since the time of the re- opening of the school, immediately following the close of the War Between the States, the School of Engineering was not organized as such until 1900. The School of Engineering offers an integrated program of four, five, and six year curricula, parts of which are connected with the department of chemistry, the School of Commerce and Business Administration, and with the department of geol- ogy. In the new Engineering building there are facil- ities for an extremely diversified training in Engineering. The school is continually adding new machinery and technical equipment to its facil- ities. An example of this new equipment is a ma- chine which provides for the making of maps from aerial photographs and which is used extensively in the fields of Civil Engineering and in Geology. Mr. Anthony Cariani, Assistant Professor of Geology, looks over Bill Durham ' s shoulder to be sure that he is focused on the right part of the slide. Bill is looking at specimens of oil sand. Tom Moss works on a 16-inch lathe in the Mechanical Engineering Department. Tom is turning out part of a drill press which is one of the class projects. DR. FREDERIC H. KELLOGG Dean of the School of Engineering The school of Education was founded in 1903. In 1908 the Chancellor of the University was asked to take over the task of developing the high school system of the State. From that time down to the present, the School of Education has de- veloped with the Public School System of Mis- sissippi and has expanded so as best to serve and improve this system. In accordance with the desire of the School of Education to keep up to date in all matters per- taining to education, the same department now boasts a well equipped Audio-Visual Education Laboratory. This division provides services to Pub- lice Schools and various organizations as well as to departments of the University. In 1947 the Bureau of Education Research was established. Its chief purpose is the an alysis of ed- ucational problems of special interest to this state. DR. FORREST MURPHEY Dean of the School of Education Ann Koehler helps Diane Schroeder as they strate the best way to teach children to count. The use of visual aids is very important in modern cation, and these students learn how to utilize them to their best advantage. Dora Portera acts as a teacher in a class in the Education School. In this particular class the students are learning the best way to teach first grade students how to read. Mrs. Gordon Wakefield, a student at the University, takes advantage of the opportunities offered to Education School students as she gets experience by practice teaching at the Oxford Grammar School. DR. DAVID S. PANCRATZ Dean of the School of Medicine When the School of Medicine was first founded in 1903 by a special act of the Board of Trustees, it embraced only the first two years of the regular four year course. Because of opposition of phy- sicians throughout the state to a medical school located away from a large city, this school met with much difficulty during its early years. Today with the vast facilities of the new Med- ical School in Jackson, this school is a dream come true. Subsequently the course of study has been lengthened to include the complete course of four years and the enrollment has increased as students take advantage of this school. The University of Mississippi Medical Center accepts responsibility for training, research, serv- ice, and leadership in the preservation of life and promotion of health for this and future genera- tions. Early development of the highly personal doctor-patient relationship is fostered by bedside teaching which demonstrates concretely the mature physician ' s way of thinking about and dealing with people. The Rowland Medical Library ' s reading room, individual carrells, and multi-story stacks serve all the members of the expanding health team, the teaching staff, the research workers, the students, and the employees of the Medical Center. An aerial view of the beautiful University of Mississippi ' s Medical Center. Here are found the most thorough and modern facilities for teaching that arc in use at the present. In addition to the Medical School, there is a large well-equipped hospital that serves the rounding area. Jack Dease is drawing a picture of the plant cell which he is looking at through the microscope. This is one phase of the instruction in pharmaceutical botany, DR. ELMER L. HAMMOND Dean of the School of Pharmacy Students in an advanced pharmacy lab get some practical experience in filling prescriptions. This particular period they are mixing salves and various types of creams. When in 1908, the School of Pharmacy was established at the University, there was a total of 15 applications, a gratifying number considering the school has been opened only two months pre- viously. In 1923 with the dedication of the Chemistry and Pharmacy building, the Pharmacy school be- gan to experience its largest period of expansion. With the acquisition of this new building the de- partment was able to increase the number of lab- oratories and install improved equipment. Many instruments have been introduced to make students aware of methods used in pharma- ceutical research and manufacturing. One of the newest items of such interest is the Craig Distrib- utor which is used in the purification and isolation of active principles of drugs either from synthetic or from natural origin. As Gene Davis measures some evil smelling brew in a beaker, lotte Bush weighs a powder to go with it, as they work together in a pharmacy lab. DR. CLIVE DUNHAM Dean of the School of Commerce and Business Administration The origin of the School of Commerce and Bus- iness Administration may be traced to courses in bookkeeping taught at the University beginning with the session of 1871-72. At that time this divi- sion did not play a significant role in the Univer- sity curriculum. In 1917, as the business world had become more involved, the necessity of busi- ness education became more evident. The depart- ment broadened its field of study to become the School of Business. This school has, since its founding, experienced the largest growth of any of the University ' s de- partments. Its enrollment is second only to that of the College of Liberal Arts. A system of teaching by class discussion has been initiated and, in order that the student may obtain a well-rounded education, the school now offers annual field trips to major Southern indus- trial sites. Ida Lou Nelson learns to work one of the computing machines. This course is very necessary in this age of mechanization—a time when machines even find their way into bookkeeping departments. Several Commerce students work together as they try to find a place for each machine in the factory. The object is to find the safest and most efficient place for each piece of equipment. Richard Monsour and George Shackelford are being timed by fellow students as they take apart a compressor. Their movements are filmed so as to catch wasted movement. Joe Rose, graduate student in chemistry, checks a reading on the thermometer. He is experimenting with benzene and its reaction to other compounds. Although the Graduate School was not estab- lished until 1927, Honorary M.A. Degrees were conferred on distinguished graduates from 1848 until 1870. Courses on the graduate level were first offered at the University of Mississippi in 1870. The student doing work on the graduate level in 1870 was hindered by a field of study rather limited in scope. The student of today, however, has an al- most unlimited field of studies from which to choose. The courses of study are expanding each year. As new volumes are added to the library en- abling more research, the graduate program is widened; and there are students taking advantage of the opportunities. Just this year the University was authorized to develop doctoral programs in some ten fields. Katheryn Harvey reaches for a volume of John Donne ' s poems as she works hard on her master ' s thesis. DR. DUDLEY R. HUTCHERSON Dean of the Graduate School Another phase of the graduate program is the teaching opportunity. Tom Jolly is shown here teaching a course in Freshman Latin. DR. W. ALTON BRYANT Provost DR. L. L. LOVE Dean of the Division of Student Personnel MR. CARROLL W. NORTH Comptroller _ . The administration of the University is divided into three main divisions, with the heads of each division being respon- sible directly to Chancellor Williams. Dr. W. Alton Bryant, Provost of the University, works with faculty members and department chairmen in co- ordinating the operations of the academic division. Dr. L. L. Love, Dean of Students, heads the Division of Student Personnel, working with the directors of the de- partments therein, and serves as chief counselor and disci- plinary authority for all students. In the financial division, Mr. Joseph Sisk, Bursar, re- ceives and expends all money. Mr. Carroll North, Comp- troller, is in charge of accounting and budgeting of funds and directs the maintenance of buildings and facilities. First Row: Hugh Clegg, Assistant to the Chancellor; Robert Ellis, Registrar; James W. Webb, Director of Personnel; Tom Hines, Di- rector of Student Activities. Second Row: John S. Hartin, Director of the Libraries; Estella G. Hefley, Dean of Women; William S. Griffin. Alumni Secretary; Marvin Black. Director of Public Relations. Third Row: Jeff Hamm, Athletics Business Manager; John H. Vaught, Head Coach; Tad Smith, Athletics Director; R. Malcolm Guess, Dean of Men Emeritus; Dr. V, B. Harrison, Director of the Student Health Service. Student activities play a major role in the development of a college student into a mature, well-rounded person. Campus government, pub- lications, and other extra-curricular aspects provide an outlet for a stu- dent to express himself and to lead a well-rounded life. Through these activities he learns the value of good government, the value of being in- formed through journalism, the value of other phases of life outside the college curriculum. The student government on the campus has been rated among the top in the nation by the convention of student body presidents held in Chicago last August. The high standards of the student activities speak well for the students for one can only be as good as the other. The Associated Student Body Government is headed by President Bob Travis. It is his duty to see that all laws of the Constitution are carried out and to promote the general welfare of the students. The vice-president is Bob Childress, who serves as the President of the Senate. Nea Dunklin, the Secretary, re- cords the minutes of the Campus Senate meetings, and George Cossar, as Treasurer, keeps account of all funds dis- bursed through student activities. The president appoints his cabinet, who help him in his executive duties. The Judicial Council has one elected member to serve as Chairman. The others are appointed by the President of the ASB. The Student judicial Council is the University ' s Supreme Court, consisting of five students. This Council has the jur- isdict ion to hear and decide all matters relative to the in- terpretations of the ASB Constitution and to determine the constitutionality of any laws that are passed by the Campus Senate. The judicial Council also serves in a disciplinary capacity. BOB TRAVIS President of the Associated Student Body Presidents Cabinet: Standing left to right: Lee Davis Thames, Chairman, Department of Social Affairs; Lloyd Spivey, Chairman, Department of Public Relations; Frank Crosthwait, Chairman, partment of School Spirit; Neal Gregory, Chairman, Department of Publicity; Edward Connell, Chairman, Department of Student Activities. Seated: President Travis. Not Pictured: Cliff Finch, Chairman, Department of Veterans ' Affairs; Kay Kirkland, dent of the WSGA. BOB CHILDRESS NAN DUNKLIN GEORGE COSSAR Vice President of the ASB Secretary Treasurer The Judicial Council: Left to Right: Curtis McKee, Bela Chain, Chairman Don Samuels, Gene McRoberts, Orma R. Smith. First Row: Betty Aldridge, Jimmy Arnold, Jack Barksdale, Jim Beck, Richard Beckham, Frances Bell, Cynthia Bentz, Tom Berry, David Bickerstaff, Bob Boetto. Second Row: Larry Brown, Raymond Brown, Bob Buch- anan, Charles Burke, Charles Burns, Bill Cadow, Ed Card- well, Robert C. Clingan, Thad Cochran, Eddie Crawford. Third Row: Harvey Cromwell, Gene Davidson, George Day, Helen Doxy, James Dukes, Gerald Dunaway, William Dunaway, Stewart Easterby, Jim Evans, Cliff Finch. Fourth Row: Bill Fondren, Liz Ford, Betty Forrester, Ben Fulton, Alan Futvoye, Bob Garraway, Billie George, Jon Ray Gipson, Jim Hall, Theodore B. Hannah. Fifth Row: Diane Hightower, Frank Hill, Tom Hines, Bill Holmes, Ed Hooker, Briggs Hopson, James Horton, John C. Hudson, Charlene Hurd, Bill Jackson. Sixth Row: Freeman Johnson, Grady Jolly, Molly Keegan, Pete Kincannon, Bill Mallery, Chip Marble, Bernard Mas- sey, Owen Mayfield, Fred Morgan, Milton Nichols, James Persons. Seventh Row: Jan Preister, Les Prichard, Roberta Russell, Wm. A. Russell, Diane Schroeder, Earl Skelton, Herman Solomon, Don Stewart, Audrey Lynn Sullivan, Camille Sut- ton, Wm. N. Thomas. Eighth Row: Charles M. Tomlinson, Fred Trexler, John Vance, Gordon Wakefield, Robert Walters, Hugh Warren, Joan Whitten, Jan Wilcox, Harry Lee Williams, Robert M. Williams, Anne J. Guyton. Not Pictured: Dr. Alton Bryant, Baxter Elliott, Joanne Falls, Dean Hammond, John Hollaman, Dean L. L. Love, Mr. Fred Murphy, Peggy Neely, Bob Sansorn, James Slaughter, Dr. J. Tatum, Chancellor Williams. The Campus Senate is the legislative body for the Uni- versity students. This body controls all matters which are delegated to the student body by the Administration, and sets the policies for all student body activities in order that they may be conducted for the best interest of the student body as a whole. The Senate is composed of one member from each sec- tion of every dormitory, each fraternity and sorority house, each district in Veteran ' s Village, two members for the Oxford students, and the president of e ach of the seven schools at the University. The Chancellor, the Provost, the Dean of the Division of Student Personnel, the Comptrol- ler, the Dean of each school or their representatives, and a representative of the Oxford Chamber of Commerce also serve as members of the Senate. The President of the Senate is Bob Childress and the Secretary is Nan Dunklin, both of whom are elected by the student body. The President Pro Tempore is Bill Mallery, and the Sergeant-at-Arms is Ray Gipson. These two officers are elected by the Senators. The Presi- dent appointed the Parliamentarian, Don Samuels, and the Chaplain, Peggy Neely. BOB CHILDRESS President of the Senate Senate Officers: Standing, Left to Right: Bob Childress, President; John Ray Gibson, Sergeant-at-arms; Bill Mallory, President Pro-tempore; Seated: Peggy Neeley, tary; Don Samuels, Parliamentarian; and Thad Cochran, Chaplain. KAY KIRKLAND President of WSGA HOUSE PRESIDENTS First Row: Jane Coleman, Barnard; Nancy Stallings, Deaton; Pat Moran, Isom. Second Row: Sarah Beth Holland, Sommer- ville; Barbara Westmoreland, Ricks; Carolyn M. Thomas, Ward. Composed of every woman student on the campus, the Women ' s Student Government Association is headed by an executive council of four officers and a judicial committee of four students who are elected by popular vote each year. The Women ' s Student Government Association works in whole-hearted cooperation with the Dean of Women and all administrative officials to enforce the observance of all University policies and regulations. A House Council is elected in each dormitory. These councils, composed of a president, a secretary, and repre- sentatives from each of the floors in the dormitory, with the help of the Judicial Council, are responsible for the en- forcement of dormitory and social regulations. These rules and regulations are subject to be changed, with the ap- proval of the Dean of Women, by a Legislative Council made up of dormitory presidents and secretaries. The Women ' s Student Government Association at Ole Miss is a member of the Mississippi Association of Student Governments for Women and also of the Southern Asso- ciation of Women ' s Student Governments. First Row: Kay Kirkland, Nancy Stone, Peggy Evans, Kay Haraway, Jane Coleman. Second Row: Betty Banks, Nancy Stallings, Betty Tibbs, Pat Moran, Julia Hart. Third Row: Sara Beth Holland, Isabelle Welshans, Bar- bara Jane Westmoreland, Carolyn Thomas, Sharon Hamp- ton. Not Pictured: Smith. BOB SANSOM MARY BROWN NOWLIN KEENER JAN HOLMES JIMMIE ANN CAMP Co-Editor Co-Co-Editor Sports Editor Greek Editor Class Editor A year ' s hard work by the OLE Miss staff left them a little distorted and different. I hesitate to quote a " yankee " in the OLE Miss, but to paraphrase General Sherman, " Editing an annual is hell! " After pleading, running articles in The Mississippian, using loudspeakers, and making posters we finally got some 2,200 students to have their annual pictures made. The next step was to reduce some 4,400 prints to 2,200, and then find out who each picture belonged to. This job was supervised by Jimmy Ann Camp; Charles Burke, Banks Shepherd, and anyone else who might happen into the office helped with this momentous task. All this time Lee Davis was running around snapping pic- tures. While he was wandering all over the campus with cameras, flashbulbs, tripods, etc., Bob Sansom, Mary Brown, and Phylis Haynes were busy writing copy. Ralph Adams spent the year doing a little bit of everything proofreading, copywriting, etc. Nowlin Keener wrote the sports and cussed, while Jan Holmes flinched ( ?) as she was writing the Greek Section. Bo guarded the money as if it were the crown jewels while Charles Burns, Neal Gregory, and Martha Kay worked over the Organization and Ads Sections. Then there was the lovely Christmas spent on the campus. Bob and Lee Davis stayed up four days after everyone else had gone home to work on this monster. There were pleasant times too, though taking the beauties to Tupelo to be photographed, taking them to Memphis to meet Fred Mac- Murray and June Haver, going in the girls ' dorms for snap- shots, annual beat-out sessions, listening to hi-fi, playing set- back, and best of all—looking out the window and watching the campus pass by. Now that it ' s all over, one feels like one does toward a hitch in the Army—we ' re glad we had the experience and we had some wonderful times, but we wouldn ' t give two happy damns to do it again! OLE MISS slave drivers Humphrey and Thames try to appear calm and patient. After a while, even the sanest workers became oblivious to the toms and traditions of normal behavior. Checking the last issue are the two chiefs—Charles Scott, left, ness Manager, and Panny Flautt, right, Editor. Beating out columns on ribbon-less typewriters—Wednesday and Thursday night brain-racking sessions with headlines—and proof- reading nine and a half galleys of names, addresses, and degrees— this comprised the forty-sixth year of publishing The Mississippian. Chief on the editorial side of the Rebel ' s Weekly Newspaper, Panny Flautt, wrote for the Hungarians and was ably assisted by Managing Editor Bill Schellhammer, the only journalist who was required to have his name in six point type. Lending a hand in all matters, particularly in handling news coverage of the election year politics, was Associate Editor Larry Franck, shyster-to-be. Jean Nail kept tabs on the pinned, engaged, and unpinned, and Earl Solomon compiled sports ' statistics. Assisting in the sports de- partment were Travis Stallworth, assistant sports editor, who doubled as author of " Collegiate Nation, " Dave Bickerstaff, and Wallace Dabbs. First semester slave driver of the reporter brigade, George Mc- Neill, poun ded out his hot " Commentary " each week and was suc- ceeded as news editor second semester by Rudy Abramson. Charlie King took over as ASB reporter. Melinda Gwin, feature writer, learned how to be chewed out by the profs and like it, and Neal Gregory promptly attended every Senate meeting and strained-out the essentials for his column. Howell Boyd, the perfectionist, reviewed the cinema. The host of photographers snapping pits included John Snowden, Dave Cox, Rudy Abramson and Banks Shepherd and Lee Davis Thames (for emergency cases). Charles Scott cracked the whip as number one on the business staff first semester with Jimmy Johnson, assistant business manager, taking over the second half. Joann Falls, advertising manager, wore out five pairs of shoes selling ads each week, and Joan Whitten managed to ruin three and one half. George Jackson cut stencils and sent out papers first semester, and Sonny Corley took over the circulation department during the second. The forty-sixth year of publication included sensations from three- party politics in an election year to drives for Hungarian student scholarships. A few names were misspelled, but the press never fell apart. Editors at work are left to right: Ruby Abramson, News Editor; Earl Solomon, Sports Editor; and Jean Nail, Society Editor. Editing lab on Wednesday night with Managing Editor Bill Schellhammer pre- siding and Associate Editor Larry Franck (standing) giving invaluable assistance. Advertising staff makes plans with Joann Falls, Manager (center), giving orders to Joan Whitten, left, and Charles Terry, right. The Red Tops played at the victory dance after the State game. As the picture indicates, a large number of students took advantage of the Dance Committee ' s choice of entertainment. FIRST ROW: W. W. Russell, Jr., Joe Cerny, Dale Jones, Walter Prince. SECOND ROW: Ray Goodman, Lloyd Spivey, Bill Mallery, Carolyn Abraham. THIRD ROW: Mary Cerny, Mary Sidney Johnson, Jeannice Garrett, Freeman Johnson, Don Samuels. Ralph Marten performs in Fulton Chapel. ' I ' he Associated Student Body Dance Committee is respon- sible for bringing name bands to the Ole Miss campus, plan- ning and preparing for dances, and providing representa- tives to all campus-wide dances who help out where they can. Entertainment, of course, is uppermost on every Ole Miss student ' s mind, and the dance committee is an active organ- ization, led by Bill Russell, chairman, and Joe Cerney, co- chairman, that provides only the best for the students. During the first of the school year Ray McKinley, direct- ing the Glenn Miller Orchestra, played to a full house and was received with much enthusiasm. Ralph Marterie and his nationally known band also gave an excellent perform- ance in Fulton Chapel that was widely acclaimed. The Dance Committee also sponsored dances after the State and North. Texas State game. Phillip Reynolds band played after the North Texas State game and the Red Tops provided music and plenty of fun after the State-Ole Miss game. The Red Tops were engaged to play for the dance which highlighted Rebelle week. The Four Freshmen are under contract at present but a definite date for their concert has not been established as yet. Dance and floor committee members are chosen by the chairman, who is appointed by the ASB president, and are subject to final approval by the ASB president. This year ' s dance committee certainly deserves a well-done for out- standing efforts. The Moot Court Board is composed of students in the School of Law. These students are chosen by the faculty for their high scholastic record. By providing experience in the way in which they must conduct themselves in the actual court room procedure and in the handling of the general office work, the board gives the law students excellent prac- tice which is very important. Through the arrangement of the Board, participants are able to try " mock " cases. In addition to conducting trials, the students prepare briefs and argue appellate cases. Usually the judge in the trial is either an advanced student, a faculty member, or a practicing lawyer or judge. In the appellate cases, Professor Joel W. Bunkley serves as the faculty advisor, while Bram- lett Roberts is the advisor to the general practice division. First Row: Monte Bee, Kenneth Britt, Shannon Clark, Gray Evans. Second Row: Jack Fine, Bernard Gauticr, Al Harvey, Walter Jones. Third Row: Jim McKenzie, Owen Mayfield, Scott Tennyson, Ralph White. First Row: John M. Bee, Shannon Clark, Lester Stanley Cook, Jr., Jack F. Dunbar, Gray Evans. Second Row: Thomas H. Freeland, Michael D, Haas, Joe W. Hobbs, James F. McKenzie, William Owen Mayfield. Third Row: Donald B. Patterson, Harry L. Schroeder, Scott Tenny- son. The Mississippi Law journal, which was established in 1928, is the official publication of the Mississippi State Bar. Under the auspices of the Bar, it is published four times a year by the students in the School of Law of the University of Mississippi. Although the editorial staff is composed of students who write some of the articles for the Law journal, most of the material is written by jurymen from all parts of the country. The Mississippi Law Journal reviews outstanding litiga- tions as well as current treatises on the general subject of law. Besides the articles by emininet writers on legal sub- jects, notes and comments written by students on recent decisions, and other matters of interest to the legal profes- sion, the Law journal publishes the proceedings of the an- nual meeting of the Mississippi State Bar Association. In keeping with the traditions of the Old South, the students at the University of Mississippi appreciate dignity, good manners, and beauty. It is only fitting that a portion of the annual be devoted to the recogni- tion of the outstanding beauties and favored students on the campus. This year Fred MacMurray ranked the top five beauties. The story of how this was done may be found on page 30. Also found in this section are Colonel Rebel, the student who best exemplifies the grand old Southern gentleman; Miss Ole Miss, the true Southern Belle ; Miss University, the campus representative in the Miss Mississippi Contest; and the queens of various events such as Homecoming and Rebelec. All of these people are truly features on the Ole Miss campus. MISS CAROL GAVIN, MR. EDDIE CRAWFORD Colonel Rebel and Miss Ole Miss Miss University MISS ANN FLETCHER MISS MARY MARGARET STEWART Homecoming Queen Rebelee Queen MISS BARBARA MARSHALL MISS ALINE ZAUFT `Beauty is only skin deep ' is a saying definitely disproved by Aline Zauft, the only freshman to be elected a beauty. Aline has taken the campus by storm with her lovely face and sweet personality. Although she is from Duluth, Minn., Aline radiates Southern charm and attracts people to her in such a manner that makes her sorority, Chi Omega, ex- tremely proud that she is one of their very own. MISS NAN RUTLEDGE `Sweet and lovely ' is Nan Rutledge, a dark eyed beauty from. New Albany. Nan, a sophomore, has made her Chi Omega sisters proud of her in the short time she has been at Ole Miss. She has that rare ability to win friends quickly with her serene personality and warm charm, thus making all who know Nan expect great things for her in the future. 1 MISS CA TUN `A picture of queenly beauty and sophistication ' are words that fit Carol Cavin as though made for her. M.S.C.W. ' s loss was the University ' s gain when this senior beauty from Jackson transferred during her sophomore year. Carol has won many honors and much fame while on the campus and the Phi Mu ' s are especially proud of her reign over the cam- pus this year as Miss Ole Miss. MISS MAR Y A NN MOBLEY `A smile that dazzles; a beauty that attracts ' are eight words that spell Mary Ann Mobley. Mary Ann, a soph- omore from Brandon, is a popular beauty across the state as well as on campus. She is as much at ease strutting before a band as impressing someone with her radiant personality. For these reasons, Chi Omega ranks her as one of its top ambassadors. R MISS MAR Y MARGARET STEWART `Good things come in small packages ' is proved in the person of Mary Margaret Stewart. This varsity cheerleader from. Okolona is one of the KD ' s greatest assets, and her well known name is quick to bring smiles anywhere on the campus. Mary Margaret has won many honors and titles in her two years at Ole Miss and seems destined to continue her gain of both friends and fame. MISS SHEILA DOGGETT ■ MISS EBBIE SMITH ■ I MISS BARBARA MARSHALL I MISS SHIRLEY ANN GODBOLD I MISS BETTY JEAN WALKER N MISS MARTY McDONALD ■ MISS PEG WOODMANSEE ■ MISS BUENA ENGLISH • MISS MARY SIDNEY JOHNSON MISS CAROLYN HILL THOMAS MISS MARTHA WALKER MISS DOT WEBB MISS MARION WARFIELD MISS LYNN CARNELL MISS SALLY GREENLEE MISS VONDA FREEMAN MISS CAROLYN ABRAHAM MISS BONNIE GROVE First Row: Robert Dean Childres, Ann Flautt, Curtis McKee. S econd Row: Claude Eugene McRoberts, Robert Cecil Travis, Orma R. Smith. The highest honor that an Ole Miss student can receive is to he selected in the Hall of Fame. The six members that are chosen for this honor are ted on the basis of character, leadership, ship and contribution to the promotion and ment of Ole Miss. Members of the Hall of Fame are selected in a manner which is entirely free from politics. A secret committee of eight students and eight faculty bers choose twenty-five students to pick the Hall of Fame. All of the selections are done by secret ballot. Those persons chosen for the 1957 Hall of Fame are Robert Childres, vice-president of the ated Student Body; Ann Flautt, editor of the sissippian; Curtiss McKee, Council and president of Omicron Delta Kappa ; Robert Travis, president of Associated Student Body and Battalion Commander of the Army R.O.T.C. ; Sammy Smith, president of the Y.M.C.A. and a member of the Judicial Council. i I Ole Miss was the fourth univer- sity in the nation to have a football team participating in intercollegiate athletics. The man who brought football to the campus from the East and who also became the first coach was Dr. Alexander Bondurant, Pro- fessor of Greek and Latin. Since that time athletics have grown in impor- tance and scope as the students have come to realize and appreciate the value of the sports program. Those not wishing to participate in inter- collegiate athletics can play on one of the many intramural teams that encompass all sports from. ping pong to football. Varsity teams fielded in every major sport have greatly increased the prestige and school spirit. The University ' s ath- letics have always played a major part in the campus activities. CLAUDE M. " TAD " SMITH JOHN VAUGHT JEFF HAMM Director of Intercollegiate Athletics Head Coach Business Manager of Intercollegiate Activities Head Coach John Vaught, the most successful of all Ole Miss coaches, added another good season to his fine record, as he coached the Rebels to 7 wins against 3 losses. The T.C.U. All American finished his 10th season in Oxford with an over all record of 71 wins, 23 losses, and 5 ties. The Rebels ' offensive line is coached by Bruiser Kinard, who became the state ' s first All-American in 1936-37. He was All-Pro tackle in 1938-40-41-44 with Brooklyn and in 1946 with the New York Yankees. He is a charter member (one of 32) of the National Football Hall of Fame, and in 1950 was chosen Ole Miss ' greatest all-time athlete. Coach Buster Poole was another all-time great at Ole Miss in 1934-37. Selected as an All-Pro end with the N.Y. Giants in 1946, he is rated by many critics as the best de- fensive wingman ever to play pro football. After his great 1946 season he came to Ole Miss as end coach and began tutoring the defensive line in 1951. Backfield Coach Junie Hovious was named to the all-time All Southeastern Conference team in 1943. Returning to Ole Miss in 1946, he assisted in coaching the backs, and coached the freshman and " B " teams until 1951 when he was made defensive backfield coach. Hovious also coaches the varsity golf team. Backfield Coach Johnny Cain is the 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 wa made a member of the staff in 1947. Freshman Coach Wobble Davidson, co-captain of the 1941 Ole Miss football team, has compiled one of the most outstanding " B " team and freshman coaching records in the country. His overall record is 14-3-1. With a background that includes a dozen years of college and professional football, Ray Poole returned in 1955. A 1946 All-Southeastern end in his last season with the Rebels, he went on to star for the New York Giants for six seasons, where he was All-Pro, and then transferred to Montreal in the Canadian League for several seasons where he was se- lected to be on the league ' s all-star team. As the athletic department ' s official contact representa- tive, Tom Swayze is one of its most valuable staffers. He was one of Ole Miss ' finest all-round athletes during the thirties, playing end in football in 1930-31-32, and left- handed baseball pitcher in 1931-32-33. In addition, Swayze is also baseball coach. Doc Knight came to Ole Miss in 1947 as trainer and track coach. A trainer is concerned only with getting the team in good physical condition, but Doc is also famous for keeping the boys in the right frame of mind by his writings posted on their locker doors. Coach Country Graham serves as a scout and assistant freshman coach during the football months, but his main calling is coaching Rebel basketball. Coach Graham lettered in football at end in 1936-37-38 and became Mississippi ' s first All-American basketball player. During his 1936-37-38 era, he set 36 Southeastern Conference scoring records, some of which still stand. BONNIE L. " COUNTRY " GRAHAM THOMAS K. SWAYZE WESLEY I. " DOC " KNIGHT Basketball Coach Baseball Coach and Contact Man Athletic Trainer Left to Right: " Bruiser " Kinard, John Cain, " Wobble " Davidson, John Vaught, " Buster " Pool, Ray Poole, Junie Hovius. Gayle Bowman shows flying feet as he crosses the goal in the North Texas State game. The Ole Miss Rebels playing what might be called straight football in this age of " razzle dazzle " play, powered their way to an easy 45-0 victory over a game but completely out- manned North Texas State in the season ' s opener. The Rebs took the opening kickoff and drove 58 yards to the Eagle ' s eight. Paige Cothren split the uprights for three points and his first field goal of the year, 3-0. Ole Miss ' s first touchdown came as a result of an 8 yard pass from John Blalack to Don Williams. Cothren converted, 10-0. When Billy Lott broke into open field for a 40 yard score (17-0), Coach Johnny Vaught put the wraps on the regulars and turned it over to the reserves for the remaining three quarters. The next 28 points came as follows: Raymond Brown passed 23 yds. to Leroy Reed, 24-0. Gayle Bowman scored twice from 42 yds. out, once through the middle of the line and the second on a pass interception with Brown and Dick Gray converting, 38-0. Brown added 7 points by turning right end on a keeper and converting, 45-0. BILLY YELVERTON JACKIE SIMPSON JERRY STONE CHARLES DUCK Tackle Guard Center Guard The avengeful Rebels, playing spectacular football, amassed 5 touchdowns and a field goal for a 37-7 revenge victory over Kentucky. The Rebels scored the first time they got their hands on the ball, were jolted once by a Kentucky score in the first quarter and proceeded to ride down the glory road as if it had been engineered to their specifications. Eddie Crawford provided the fir st score with a spectacular, circus catch of a perfect 44 yard Blalack pass. Kentucky rebounded for 7 points and Paige Cothren put the Rebels out in front for good with an 8 yard field goal. Blalack was injured and Brown, taking his place, proceeded to score three times himself and pass to End Charles Burke for an- other. Brown ' s first came by way of an interception and as the climax of drives of 72 and 73 yards. Cothren converted 4 times, 37-7. Later in the season, All-American tackle Lou Michales expressed his opinion that Ole Miss was the hardest team he played all year including Tennessee and Georgia Tech. PAIGE COTHREN LEROY REED Fullback Halfback EDDIE CRAWFORD RAYMOND BROWN Halfback Quarterback Raymond Brown keeps on the option and makes it good for 12 yards against Kentucky. Billy Lott (31) takes a hand-off from Raymond Brown (15) and goes for 8 yards against Houston. Ole Miss, playing both fine offensive and defensive foot- ball, defeated aerial minded Houston in Jackson for their 12th straight victory. With Paige Cothren bucking and weaving through the heavy Houston line and Brown throw- ing to Bowman, Crawford and Cothren, Ole Miss scored the first ti me it had the ball on a 94 yard march. Cothren went over from the 7 and converted, 7-0. Minutes later, Bowman took a 34 yard pass from Brown to set up the second touch- down. Crawford rammed through left tackle to score from the 13. Cothren again converted, 14-0. The Ole Miss line of Williams, Harbin, Yelverton, Hickerson, and Duck played continuously in the Cougars ' backfield while linebackers Simpson and Stone roamed left and right making tackles. Houston ' s biggest threat came as they drove to the Rebel 4. The Ole Miss line held three times, took possession, and the Cougars ' greatest threat died. HANSON CHURCHWELL MILTON CRAIN LEON HARBIN Tackle Guard End Vanderbilt invaded Oxford and Hemingway Stadium as the top offensive team in the SEC, and 60 playing minutes later left with exactly 3 yards rushing and 36 in the air for a total offense of 39 yards. So great was the Ole Miss line, led by Center Jerry Stone, Guards Charles Duck and Jackie Simpson, Tackles Gene Hickerson and Billy Yelverton, and Ends Don Williams, Buddy Harbin and Billy Templeton, that the Vandy series of traps and wide plays completely folded behind the line of scrimmage. Blalack and Brown directed the Ole Miss offense for 347 yards by alternately passing and handing off to backs Bowman, Reed, Crawford, Cothren, and Taylor. The scoring came in all four quarters. Paige Cothren, doing every thing right, kicked a field goal in each of the first three quarters and then turned over the scoring honors to Gayle Bowman who crossed the double line with a 7 yard Blalack pass, 16-0. The Rebels, superb in defense, con- tinued to do so and led the nation in this respect for the com- plete season. BILLY LOTT WILLIAM OTIS HURST Halfback Fullback JOHN WALLACE BLALACK TOMMY TAYLOR Quarterback Halfback Eddie Crawford (21) gains 12 yards against Vanderbilt as he leaps over would-be tacklers. timmoommii■ Kent Lovelace (30) shakes off two tacklers and gets set for a run-in with Number 33 as he gains valuable yardage for the Rebels. Tulane ' s Green Wave fought from behind in the second half to score a touchdown and a field goal to beat the Rebels 10-3. Just at the opening kickoff, rain came in a driving downpour, accompanied by a 20-mile per hour wind. The Rebels elected to kickoff, held the Greenies deep in their own territory for five downs. Newton ' s punt slid off the side of his foot and the Rebels had possession on Tulane ' s Cothren and Lott moved the ball to the 6, where, on fourth down, the big fullback split the uprights for 3 points, 3-0. Tulane received the opening kickoff in the second half and on the first play, Newton turned right tackle, slanted to the side line, outran two Rebel defenders and went all the way for the Tulane touchdown, 3-7. In the fourth quarter, Tulane added a field goal as insurance. Final score, 3-10. BILLY TEMPLETON GENE HICKERSON HAROLD COOPER End Tackle Guard A fine backfield duo of Quarterback Don Christian and Fullback Gerald Nesbitt brought grief to Ole Miss in War Memorial Stadium, Little Rock. Early in the fourth quarter, Christian leaped over the Ole Miss massed forward wall to score and break the 3 quarter scoreless deadlock. With min- utes left, Christian rolled back to pass, found himsel f trapped by hard charging Reb forwards, circled left end for 30 yards and 6 points. Nesbitt converted both times and throughout the game kept the Rebels in hot water with devastating quick kicks, one of which carried for 59 yards. Ole Miss, hampered by numerous penalties, pass interceptions, and injuries, played valiant but frustrating ball through the game. Billy Lott, star halfback, suffered a knee injury which sidelined him for the rest of the season. LEA PASLAY GAYLE BOWMAN Halfback Halfback DICK GRAY JERRY BAKER Quarterback Fullback Trying to avoid a tackler is Billy Lott (31) as he sweeps around end for a 17 yard gain. Paige Cothren kicks what would have been his seventh and record breaking field goal had it not been for the referee ' s flag. Both teams came from the corner swinging. Both went for the knockout plays, the touchdowns. Eddie Crawford received the opening kickoff and returned it 68 yards to the Tiger 29. Raymond Brown tossed to Crawford as he crossed the double stripes on the very next play. Cothren converted. 7-0. LSU rebounded with a touchdown and a field goal to make it 7-10 before the first quarter ended. Blalack hit Leroy Reed with a bullet pass and Reed cake-walked the sideline, shaking off tacklers, for 68 yards to the LSU 2 and carried around end for 6 points on the next play. Cothren converted, 14-10. The Rebels, trailing 14-17 at the onset of the 2nd half, cashed in on interceptions by Templeton and Cothren with Crawford carrying over in both cases, 27-17. Brown and Hurst added 6 points apiece and Crawford plucked a wild Tiger pass and sped it 40 yards for his fourth touchdown, 46-17. WAYNE WEST BILLY PRUITT HARRY CASE Tackle Center End With four different Rebels scoring, Ole Miss moved easily over Memphis State. Raymond Brown, Lea Paslay, Leroy Reed and Wm. Otis Hurst pushed the pigskin over for the Rebel scores, and Cothren scored with two conversions to run his total to 15 out of 16. Brown scored first from 13 yards to climax a 44 yard drive with five minutes remaining in the first quarter. In the remaining minutes of the first quarter, the Rebels moved 94 yards with Hurst ramming over for 6 points, 13-0. With Kent Lovelace, Jerry Baker, Eddie Craw- ford and Cothren moving the ball 47 yards, Paslay skirted left end to open the fourth quarter, 20-0. Four minutes later, an interception by Dick Gray and a pass by the same to Don Barkley put the ball on the Memphis State 5. Reed raced around right end for the final score, 26-0. Defensively, Billy Yelverton, Gene Hickerson and Jerry Stone anchored the Rebel forward wall. EARL McKAY RUDOLPH SMITH Guard Tackle DON WILLIAMS EDMUND RUDOLPH End Guard William Otis Hurst (42) bulls his way through a tough Memphis State line to make a first down. Leroy Reed (23) is downed for a first down on the Tennessee 20 yard line after receiving a pass from Raymond Brown. Tennessee, the number two team in the nation, turned back a valiant and battling Rebel team at Shields Watkins Field, Knoxville. The Rebels, employing a split halfback, moved 69 yards clown the field in the initial moments of the game to take the lead 7-0. With Ray Brown passing to Lea Paslay and Eddie Crawford and fullback Cothren plunging the middle, the big blue team kept the Volunteers on their heels until late in the second quarter when a fumble on the Ole Miss 36 paved the way for a Tennessee score. With 15 seconds remaining in the half, the Rebels pushed to the Vol 15 where an attempted field goal went wide to the right. The Tennessee two team system kept the fighting Rebels contained throughout the second half and they failed to threaten again. CHARLES BURKE LOWELL WINSTON WARREN JENKINS End Tackle End This was the one. The mighty Rebels, acting upon oppor- tunity grabbed victory from a fired up State eleven in the fourth quarter. In the second, Dodd grabbed one of the Rebels ' passes and raced 45 yards for a State score, 0-7. A few minutes later, Stacy, standing on his own 2, attempting to punt, bobbled a wide pass from center and was promptly snowed under by seven Ole Miss linemen. Two plays later, Cothren scored but failed to convert for only the second time this season, 6-7. After the scoring in the second quarter, the teams see- sawed back and forth until the fourth quarter. Midway thru the quarter, the magnificent Rebels made a goal-line stand that was one for the books. They held State seven times in- side the 10 yard line—four times inside the 4. A few minutes later, Stacy attempted to run back a field goal try by Paige Cothren. He got back to the 4 where he was smeared by Charlie Burke. Eddie Crawford ran back Stacy ' s punt to the State 39. Five plays later, Raymond Brown carried over for 6 points and Cothren added the conversion, 13-7. The re- maining minute of the game was anti-climatic. In the back- field for Ole Miss it was Brown, Crawford, Hurst and Baker, with Stone, Simpson and Duck carrying the big load up front. DON BARKLEY KENT LOVELACE End Halfback WILLIE HICKERSON JERRY McKASKELL Guard Halfback Gene Hickerson (79) prepares to throw a crucial block which enabled Paige Cothren (40) to get all the way to the State 2 yard line. This page is dedicated to all the athletes at the Univer- sity. Theirs is not an easy task going to school while ticing so as to represent the University to the best of their ability but they do a magnificent job. To give each the credit he so richly deserves is an impossible task; so this page will have to serve as a tribute to all. The men pictured here have received national recognition for their feats of athletic prowess. To them we offer congratulations and praise. To those not pictured we would like to express our regrets that we could not give them adequate recognition, and at the same time we would like to express our admira- tion and gratitude. Eddie Crawford was selected to play in the Annual Seniors Bowl game for his outstanding performance al halfback. Charles Duck was named on the second team All South and received Honorable Mention in Collier ' s All American for fine play at middle guard. Paige Cothren cracks the Houston line for a first down. In addition to sterling running performance, Paige tied his own national record of six field goals in a season, and broke the former SEC record by kicking three field goals in one game. Similar consistent play earned him two First Team All American berths, All South, All SEC, and sent him to the North-South Shrine Bowl game and the Hula Bowl in Hawaii. Jerry Stone (5-1) and Billy Yelverton (77) close in on an Arkansas back. Yelverton was picked on the first team All South and Honorable Mention All American. Stone, a third team All SEC selection, played in the Miami North-South Bowl. The Baby Rebels launched their annual 3 game season at Baton Rouge with a gloomy 20-44 defeat but rebounded brilliantly with a 28-0 victory over Vandy and a glorious romp over cow college to the tune of 45-6. For Coach W. 0. " Wobble " Davidson it was a sixth straight successful season for an overall average of 14 wins, 3 losses, and a tie. As shown in the past, freshman team experience has played a large role in the success of the varsity eleven. Many of these boys will form the Ole Miss varsity for the next three years and will have to depend upon the many lessons learned this year. Landers (21) goes through a hole in the State line as Kirk blocks for him. It was team work such as this that gave the baby Rebels a 45 to 6 rout over the State Frosh. FIRST ROW, Left to Right: Blair, R. Robinson, Hall, McGee, McCann, Cross, Woodruff, Echols, Gourley, Fazzio. SECOND ROW, Left to Right: Goehe (Assistant Coach), Bradley, Cowart, Alfork, Warren, Mayfield, Wilkerson, Franklin, Green, Landers, Davis, J. Robinson Deen, Ables, Fisher (Assistant Coach). THIRD ROW, Left to Right: Grantham, Craig, Hagerty, Khayat, Johnson, Boyd, Roberson, Sanders, Kempinska, Boyce, Kirk, Ball, Owens, Burnett. For the most part, the 1957 basketball story was the story of Joe Gibbon, the Ole Miss captain. The campaign itself, lacking the luster of previous sea- sons, may eventually become the most important staged hereabouts in many a year. Attracted primarily by the presence of the Southeastern conference ' s 1-2-3 scoring leaders, Gibbon in the van; by mounting basketbal l interest, and the rivalry pitch in the matching of Ole Miss and State College teams, the Rebels ' cramped arena, with a normal capacity of 2000, accepted more than 3000 spectators when the Maroons invaded Feb- ruary 28. Fans by the hundreds were turned away. And many did not show because they had been warned that accommoda- tions were " extremely limited. " Rebel basketballers need a new Field House-7500 seats, at least, if you please. And the campaign-closing game with State told the story—perfectly. The telling is certain to be reflected in the University ' s future building plans. Concerning won-lost results, they could have been more representative—and would have been, had normal shooting tendencies not turned sour in certain extremely-close ex- changes. The overall record fielded was nine victories in 21 games-9 and 12. The SEC record, good for a tenth-place tie with Georgia, was four victories in 14 games-4 and 10. Concerning Gibbon, complete dividends could not be tabulated as the 1957 OLE Miss Volume 63 went to press. With regular-season campaigning ended, he was the 1957 SEC Scoring King with 631 points in 21 games endowing him with a 30.05 average. That much, for certain. But national scoring honors were at stake, too, and with tournament results yet to be tabulated, Gibbon ' s second place on the national scene, based on that 30.05-point aver- age, could be altered—up or down—as tourney scoring en- tered the picture. BACK ROW, Left to Right: Coach Graham, Carlton Garner, Wayland Inman, Jim Miller, Jimmy Graves, Joe Gibbon, Carter Brown, Billy Roberts, ager. FRONT ROW, Left to Right: Jim Tom Atherton, Garnie Hatch, Bobby Williams, Wade Lindsey, Bobby Wayne Robinson. Coach Graham and Joe Gibbon, Captain. Jim Miller (22) tips a rebound to teammate Joe Gibbon (16) in the overtime victory over East Tennessee State. Nor had 1957 All-America lineups been released. Gibbon was selected the SEC ' s Most Valuable player in the Atlanta Constitution Player ' s Team. He was the lone unanimous choice on the United Press All-SEC, was certain to make the still-unannounced Associated Press team. Gibbon counted 455 conference-game points, only nine behind Bob Pettit ' s all-time high of 464, set in 1954. His were the second-highest averages 30.05 and 25.5 ever recorded by a conference player. Needless to report, Gibbon erased every school point record of any significance. He became the first Ole Miss player to reach 1600 career points, scoring 1601 in four var- sity campaigns. And he established new three and two-sea. son records of 1452 and 1119 points. Natch, his 631 and 455-point totals were new standards. Fact of the matter, he left little for ace marksmen of the past Denver Brackeen, 1954-1955; Robert (Cob) Jarvis, 1952-53-54, and Reb coach Bonnie (Country) Graham, 1936-37-38—to retain as personal property. He counted 43 points against Tennessee for new single- game and home court records, then erased that standard with 46 at LSU. He scored 17 (of 18) free throws against Georgia for a new high in conference competition, and 15 field goals against Tennessee and LSU for a new SEC record in this category. His per-game average of 14.1 rebounds left a record trail. He entered one new SEC record for posterity with 139 conference-game foul goals, eight more than the 131 en- tered by Georgia ' s Zippy Morocco in 1953. There were other standards school records—of a miscellaneous na- ture. At least 20 fell before his southpaw scoring. It was Gibbon ' s closing sprint which made the difference. He counted 220 points in the Rebs ' last six games, a 36.66- point pace. At season ' s end, he had been invited to parti- cipate in two post-season all-star games at Kansas City March 25 in the Shrine East-West game, and at New York March 30 in the Herald-Tribune East-West game. One of Gibbon ' s starting associates during the campaign was senior guard Wade Lindsey, a slim lefthander who aver- aged 13.2 points a game. He closed with a 21-point night in the campaign finale against State. Carlton Garner (166 points, 8.7-point average), a for- ward; Bobby Williams ( 149, 8.3), guard; Bobby Robinson (73, 3.8), who played at forward and guard; Jimmie Graves (98, 4.7), center; Jim Miller (80, 4.4), center; Jim Tom Atherton (83, 4.4), guard; Wayland Inman (74, 4.3), cen- ter-forward; Carter Brown ( 20, 2.5), forward, and. Garnie Hatch (10, 1.1), guard, were other squadmembers, all of whom started in one or more games. Garner, Williams, Robinson, Graves, Miller and Atherton played in more or less regular capacity as starters. The Rebs were far from the weakest lineup in the con- ference. Neither were they the luckiest. Usually with remarkable accuracy from the free throw line, they deserted character long enough to lose a 66-65 bout with Tulane, a 75-69 verdict to SEC champion Ken- tucky, by 82-78 to Georgia Tech and a windup brawl with Mississippi State, 81-73. On each occasion, the Rebs either outgunned foes from the floor ( Tulane ' Tucky) or broke even in field goal dealing. Fouls which were not called and such officiating re- sults were obvious enough to mention made a difference in the Tulane ( first game), Tech and Kentucky results. Latching on to these four scalps—the Greenies, Wildcats, Engineers and Maroons would have brightened the cage chart by considerable--to 13-8 overall and 8-6 in league warfare. Wayland Inman (21) adds two points against Austin Peay in the Rebel tory. Jumping Joe Gibbon hits for two points as Jimmy Graves and Bobby Williams wat ch. Three defeats did sizzle to Vanderbilt in a December non-conference duel, to Auburn in early January, to Tulane in late February. Otherwise, the loss margin was by a skimpy 7.4 points. And much of this score difference might have been pro- vided by Williams, a junior guard and one of the team ' s most accurate marksmen, who lamed an ankle on January 7, was of little value thereafter. One campaign battle staged in Memphis because of the Rebels ' bandbox gym, found Kentucky on the ropes throughout, a late winner by six points. The Rebs had led through most of the contest, were trailing by 71-69 with 18 seconds remaining when Kentucky ' s " freeze " tactics brought two fouls and four charity points, two after the game had ended. And so it went. Graduating Rebs from 1956-57 are Capt. Gibbon, Lind- sey, Miller and Inman. Garner, Williams, Robinson, Graves, Atherton and Brown were the other lettermen named, along with senior manager Billy Roberts, as valuable and as effi- cient a basketball aide as the Rebels have had in a long, long time. The complete season tally, in order: Non-conference games—Southeastern Louisiana College, 75-55; East Ten- nessee State (overtime), 89-88; Vanderbilt, 61-90; Arkansas State, 87-66; Austin Peay, 82-68; Arkansas State, 79-78 (overtime) ; Virginia, 81-83; Conference Games—Alabama, 84-93; Auburn, 66-88; Vanderbilt, 68-66; Tech, 78-82; Mis- sissippi State, 72-82; Tulane, 65-66; LSU, 79-73; Kentucky, 69-75; Tennessee, 88-98; Georgia, 99-91; Florida, 82-91; Tulane, 74-102; LSU, 83-76, and Mississippi State, 73-81. WADE LINDSEY BOBBY WILLIAMS JIM GRAVES JOE GIBBON WAYLAND INMAN Rebel center Wayland Inman scores from way out against Austin Peay. BOBBY ROBERTSON CARLTON GARNER JIM TOM ATHERTON GARNIE HATCH JIM MILLER In baseball, which has been something of a championship parade in recent years, Ole Miss enjoyed unparalleled suc- cess during 1956 operations. Could have been better—it could have been. But be it remembered that the Yankees dropped the first two games of the ' 56 World Series to the fair-skinned Dodgers, then went on to fling Series dust in Dodger faces. On that basis, and even a seven-game series isn ' t a fair appraisal, the Rebels never had a chance. In the middle of a batting slump, they fell victim to well- balanced Florida in the East-West Southeastern conference title playoffs, 8-3 and 5-1. Because Florida had run afoul of NCAA regulations, was on probation, Western Division champion Ole Miss was se- lected to represent the conference in postseason NCAA play. It was then that the Rebels, in line for another pair of baseball championships, turned in an incredible showing. And " Cinderella " wasn ' t the word for it. With the NCAA banning a fourth campaign for any var- sity performer, FRESHMAN, sophomore, junior AND sen- ior, Coach Tom Swayze lost the services of ( 1) three-fourths of his infield including the team ' s leading hitter, All-Ameri- can second baseman Bernie Schreiber; Capt. Eddie Craw- ford, All-SEC center fielder, the league ' s home run leader, and two front-line pitchers in Don Goad and Archie White. Along with Schreiber, a three-season All-Conference selec- tion, infielders dismounted were fancy-fielding first base- man Bill Scott and shortstop Buddy Garrison. Losing fully 50 per cent of front-line strength, it wasn ' t figured the Rebs could make much headway. However, in the District III tournament in Gastonia, N. C., and in the College World Series in Omaha, Neb., Swayze made effective tactical use of 14 of his 16 remaining squadmembers, transferring catcher Buddy Chain to short- stop, a most important decision, and working eight Rebs in two or more positions. All luck was not of the horseshoe variety—third baseman Eagle Day laming an ankle to shadow his effectiveness, and second baseman Leroy Reed, Jr., transferred from shortstop, moving to the dugout after spraining an ankle in the Duke series at Gastonia. And the hitting doldrums continued into early action in District III meetings. Still, the revamped lineups sent against Tennessee Tech in first-round action remained in contention, chiefly by vir- SITTING: Bernie Schreiber, Don Goad, Charlie Baggett, Buddy Garrison, Billy Johnson, Joe Pegram, Buddy Chain. KNEELING: Bill Scott, Jerry Bynum, Don Williams, Eagle Day, Leroy Reed, John Gainey, Delbert Farmer, Raymond Brown. STANDING: Coach Tom Swayze, Dick Shelton, Joe Gibbon, Archie White, Cecil Burford, Billy Kinard, Buddy Wittichen. tue of the five and one-hit pitching furnished by Buddy Wittichen and lefty Cecil Burford. The scores were 4-3 and 3-2. Gibbon drove in three runs in the opener with a triple and home run, Wittichen the marginal run. Chain and John Lee Gainey held key RBI ' s in the second decision. Against Duke, which had upset favored Florida State, the Rebs really warmed to their work. They stumbled in the opener of what was to be a triple-header day, losing 4-2 despite five-hit hurling by Gibbon, who went in- nings, and Dick Shelton; then they mashed the Blue Devils 6-2 and 7-1 with Wittichen and Gibbon, in relief, the win- ning pitchers in the decisive games. Ole Miss wasted 11 hits in the first game, was led at bat by Chain and Gibbon in winning the middle contest, by Day and Wittichen in the finale. Duke was outhit 29-18. Concerning transformations, Gibbon ' s was most produc- tive at Gastonia. Chosen the tourney ' s best hitter and out- fielder, he patrolled right field when not pitching. He hit a lusty .438 with two homers, a triple and double and four RBI ' s. Burford drew the " Best Pitcher " accolade. Chain hit .400 at Gastonia with two doubles and a triple; Wittichen, plowing the path between first and the pitching mound, finished with .333 as did Reed. At Omaha the Rebels failed to get past their third big hurdle. Beating New Hampshire 13-12 after building a 13-3 lead, and Bradley 4-0 behind Wittichen ' s one-hit throwing, Ole Miss ran out of pitching vitamins against Minnesota, the eventual champion, and was beaten 13-5. And Arizona, finalists against the Gophers, won 7-3 to close the door. That was a semifinal game. Ole Miss, the first SEC representa- tive to make the College World Series since Tennessee in 1951, finished as the nation ' s No. 3 college team. Chain led the tourney in hitting with .526. Jerry Bynum, co-regular behind the bat in regular-season scoring, hit .462. Gibbon furnished .333, Wittichen .273. Chain collected two triples and a double, Gibbon a homer and double. In their first post-season bid, the Rebs wound up with the eighth-best record in overall NCAA records—six victories and three defeats and here ' s how they were positioned in Swayze ' s realignment probing (regular-season position in parenthesis): Chain (c), SS; Bynum (c), C, 2B, 1B; Gibbon (p), 1ZF; Burford (p) ; P; Wittichen (p), P, 1B; Shelton (p), P, 1B; Del Farmer (p), P; Raymond Brown ( lb), 1B; Reed (ss), 2B; Billy Johnson (2b), 2B; Joe Pegram (utl.), 2B, 3B; Eagle Day, (3b), 3B, P; Billy Kinard, (10, C, LF, RF; Gainey (rf), CF; Don Williams (rf), RF, LF. Bynum, Gibbon, Wittichen and Kinard were the most active in transferring from one beat to another. Overall, start to finish, there were 34 games. Ole Miss won 24. In regular-season SEC totals, the record was 13-3. It was 18-5 in all games. Of the championships at stake— SEC Western Division, the SEC title, NCAA District III and College World Series—the Rebs won a pair, finished second and third, TOP: The Rebels got three of the four awards for individual and team play at the NCAA Dis- trict 3 Finals. Left to Right: Coach Tom Swayze holding the award the Rebels got for winning the series; Cecil Burford holding his award as outstanding pitcher; Andy Cockrell from Duke with his award as outstanding infielder ; and Joe Gibbon with his awards of leading hitter and outstanding outfielder. CENTER: Eagle Day, Raymond Brown (15), and Bill Scott (17) greet Joe Gibbon after he hit the first home run of the NCAA tournament. BOTTOM: John Lee Gainey and Billy Kinard get some hitting tips from Coach Tom Swayze. All-SEC designations in regular-campaign play went to Schreiber, 2B; Crawford, CF; Gibbon, P; Kinard, utility outfield, and Day, utility infield. Schreiber led the confer- ence in hitting with .443. He drove in 24 runs, collected six triples and nine doubles. Other Reb leaders at bat were Gibbon, .400; Shelton, .375; Day, .366; Wittichen, .353; Chain, .300; Crawford, .293; Williams, .286; Kinard, .284; Garrison, .268, and Scott, .238. The team average was .293 with 340 total bases registered on 225 hits. Ole Miss captured its divisional crown by winning ten straight following a 3-3 introduction. After taking three of four from Delta State (2-0) and Illinois Wesleyan (1-1), LSU was beaten twice after winning a 2-1 campaign-opener and Alabama won two of three at Tuscaloosa, the finale by 14-13. After rain had erased a series with Arkansas State, Mis- sissippi State was good for two decisions, Tulane was beaten in three games in New Orleans, Vanderbilt in three tilts here, and State College twice in the windup pair at Stark- ville. ' Bama trailed by two games at season ' s end. For other non-conference results, Loyola and the Rebs divided in a pair at New Orleans, and Arkansas State was beaten in a single game at Jonesboro. Superlative pitching marked most debates. Burford, who posted a 6-0 record, an ERA of 1.93, threw a 7-inning, 3-0 no-hitter at Vanderbilt. He blanked Tulane 1-0 on five hits, threw a four-hitter at Illinois Wesleyan, blanked LSU 11-0 on five safeties and checked State with five hits. Wittichen ' s record was 3-0 and 1.56. Gibbon, 5-2 and 1.26, limited ' Bama to one hit in relief innings; held State to six hits in each of two victories, Tulane to two and Vandy to five in a 7-0 shutout. Other decisions were posted by White, 3-0 and 2.55; Goad, 1-1 and 4.64, and Shelton, 0-1 and Farmer 0-1. The combined team ERA was 2.51. Graduating members of the 1956 squad: Goad, White and Shelton; Bynum; Scott, Schreiber, Garrison and Day, and Kinard and Capt. Crawford. Delta State, Campus Delta State, Campus Illinois Wesleyan, Campus . Illinois Wesleyan, Campus . I-Louisiana State, Campus -I-Louisiana State, Campus Louisiana State, Campus Arkansas State, Jonesboro ... Alabama, Tuscaloosa tAlabama, Tuscoloosa tAlabama, Tuscaloosa Arkansas State, Campus-2 Miss. State, Campus Miss. State, Campus Loyola, New Orleans Loyola, New Orleans Tulane, New Orleans frulane, New Orleans tTulane, New Orleans Vanderbilt, Campus t Va nderbilt, Campus tVanderbilt, Campus Miss. State, Starkville Miss. State, Starkville Nolo, r,A31 Florida, Gainesville Florida, Campus Tennessee Tech Tennessee Tech Duke Duke Duke (Title Game) Eagle Day is congratulated after hitting a homerun against State. COLLEGE WORLD SERIES (Omaha, Neb.) New Hampshire 13-12 Bradley 4-0 Minnesota 5-13 Arizona 3-7 Southeastern Conference game, Western Division t Southeastern Conference Double-header John Lee Gainey beats out an infield hit. MEMBERS First Row: Robert Owen Adams, Jerry Earl Baker, William Donald Barkley, John W. Barksdale, Lowery Carter Brown, Raymond Lloyd Brown, Cecil Watson Burford, Bela J. Chain. Second Row: Robert Dean Childres, J. Paige Cothrcn, Edward S. Crawford, Robert Grooms Drewrey, Charles Elmer Duck, John Lee Gainey, Joseph Charles Gibbon, Richard R. Goehe. Third Row: Leon Caldwell Harbin, Walter Earl Huff, Robert Gene Hickerson, Wayland D. Inman, Wade H. Lindsey, Henry Earl Mc- Kay, Billy Riddell Pruett. Fourth Row: Bobby Wayne Robinson, Bernard W. Schreiber, Henry Jerry Stone, Archie J. White, john Calvin Williams, Florian 0. Wittichen, William Grover Yelverton. 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 athletic ability and to promote the general welfare of ath- letics on the Ole Miss campus. Only the members of the M Club are qualified to wear the Ole Miss " M, " which distinguishes these men as winners of the athletic award. Each year the M Club sponsors the annual M Club dance which is held sometime during the football season. Also dur- ing the season, an annual M Club Day is held at which time the club alumni are invited to return to the campus as hon- orary guests. To wind up the social activities, the M Club has a final party after the spring initiation of members. It is the responsibility of the cheerleaders at the Univer- sity to work with the ASB Department of School Spirit in maintaining school spirit and exhibiting a certain amount of it at every athletic event. They arc elected to this position by the students in a campus-wide election each year. They arrange the pep rallies with the band, and they publicize them so that the students will know when and where to be. When the teams play games off the campus the cheerleaders are the first to appear on the scene and get the students or- ganized so that they can show the team we are behind them no matter where they play. The freshman cheerleaders are chosen by the varsity cheerleaders on the basis of try-outs held in the early f all of each year. FIRST ROW, Left to Right: Sally Greenlee, Carolyn Hill Thomas, Marilyn Crowley, Marion Warfield. SECOND ROW: Linda Lackey, Lucy Meadows. TOP: Bonnie Grove. NOT PICTURED: Van East, Paul Franke. Varsity Cheerleaders: Left to Right: Mary Margaret Stewart, Sonny Bennett, Pat Cousins, Thad Cochran, Peg Woodmanscc, Wes Watkins (Head Cheerleader), Buena Lee English, Jerry Hornsby. The year 1956-57 was a great year for the Ole Miss Band. A dream of many years came true the band got new uni- forms. These new uniforms are styled after the uniform worn by the southern soldiers in the War Between the States. They were received in time to be worn for the first time at Homecoming. In these new uniforms the band is truly " the Band of the South. " During the football season the band put on half-time shows at seven of the ten games. Most of the shows weroe built around our heritage as Southerners. After football season the band was able to put away the marches in favor of symphonies as the concert season started. This is prob- ably the most enjoyable part of the band ' s program, be- cause the members have the opportunity of playing the greatest works of major One particularly bril- liant piece of music that the band worked on was the finale to Tchaikovsky ' s 4th Symphony in F minor. This and many other pieces formed the varied repertoire of the concert band. Featured twirlers, Miss Bonnie Grove and Miss Barbara Marshall. The Concert band on stage. The majorettes show why they were selected. The " Band of the South " forms the monogram UM at the Memphis State-Ole Miss game. The Women ' s Recreation Association was founded at the University of Mississippi in 1926. It is composed of all girls participating in the intramural sports activities that are con- ducted on the Ole Miss campus. The organization is gov- erned by a board of representatives from each organization that sponsors a team in any of the independent groups. This group has as its purpose the provision of activities that the girls at the University of Mississippi can enjoy in their leisure time. A sense of competition and an incentive toward participation is stirred up by awarding points to the winning teams in each event. At the end of the year the points are added up and the group with the greatest num- ber of points wins a trophy. WRA Officers: Left to right—Betsy Forrester, Betty Bynum, bara Marshall, Jean Thompson. FIRST ROW: Carolyn Abraham, Betty Bynum, Donnis Chaney, Kathy Criss, Lucy Bret Campbell, Gail DeWeese, Helen Doxey. SECOND ROW: Buena Lee English, Carolyn Ferguson, Betsy Forrester, Kay Haley, Carolyn Hallburg, Jo an Kinard, Mary Ann Landrum. THIRD ROW: bara Marshall, Gail McClanahan, Cornelia Parker, Suzie Ruppell, Glenda Smith, Jean Thomson. The Intramural Council, founded at the University of Mississippi in 1935, is composed of students representing each group of students social fraternities, organizations, etc. that participates in the intramural program here on the cam- pus. It is their job to organize and carry out the various intramural programs that are conducted at Ole Miss. They set up the rules and regulations regarding the eligibility of students to participate and the other necessary regulations. Because of the number of groups participating in the intramural program, leagues have to be set up for the var- ious sports and play-offs are necessary. The members of the intramural council draw for their respective groups to see which league they will be in. Throughout the year it is the duty and obligation of the members to keep their groups in- formed as to when their teams play and where. Points are given to the winners and runners-up of the various sports. At the end of the year the points are totaled, and the team having the greatest number of points receives a trophy. The trophy may be kept for a year, but must be returned at the end of that time. If a group wins the trophy for three years in a row, it gets to retire the trophy. FIRST ROW: Horace Baker, Mike Corrigan, Bill Cox, Cliff Hodges, A. J. Martin, Alan E. Michel, Ralph Peeples. SECOND ROW: Ray Pelatowski, Alex Shields, Gordon Stone, Skippy Tweddle, Bob Walters, Floyd Weathersbee, John Young, Jr. Officers: Left to right—Ralph Peeples, President; A. J. Martin, Vice-President; Raymond Rape, Secretary; Ray Pelatowski, urer. LYLE BATES CARL McKELLAR 0. BRITT ROGERS WILLIAM S. GRIFFIN JOHN R. HOLLEY Jackson, Mississippi Columbus, Miss. Tupelo, Miss. University, Miss. University, Miss. President Vice-President Athletic Committee Representative Alumni Secretary Assistant Alumni Secretary BOARD OF DIRECTORS District 1 SWINTON POTTS Crawford, Mississippi 3 ORMA R. SMITH Corinth, Mississippi 2 GEORGE HOWELL Aberdeen, Mississippi 1 District 2 WILLIAM WINTER Grenada, Mississippi 3 LESLIE DARDEN New Albany, Mississippi 2 DR. WILBUR M. ABERNETHY O xford, Mississippi 1 District 3 LEE COSSAR Leland, Mississippi 3 CLAUDE A. ' BUD ' MOORE Lexington, Mississippi 2 JOHL LEVECK Benoit, Mississippi 1 District 4 DR. JAMES G. THOMPSON Jackson, Mississippi 3 R. BAXTER WILSON Jackson, Mississippi 2 WILL S. WELLS Jackson, Mississippi 1 District 5 TALLY D. RIDDELL Quitman, Mississippi 3 BILLY NEVILLE Meridian, Mississippi 2 ARCHIE HEMPHILL Forest, Mississippi 1 District 6 ROBERT NEWTON Wiggins, Mississippi 3 RUBEN WILCOX Laurel, Mississippi 2 ARNY RHODEN Columbia, Mississippi 1 MEDICAL DIRECTORS DR. LAMAR ARRINGTON Meridian, Mississippi 3 DR. VERNER HOLMES McComb, Mississippi 3 DR. LAMAR BAILEY Kosciusko, Mississippi 2 DR. WALTER D. GUNN Quitman, Mississippi 2 DR. A. H. LITTLE Oxford, Mississippi 1 DR. B. B. O ' MARA Biloxi, Mississippi 1 STATE AT LARGE FARLEY SALMON Clarksdale, Mississippi 3 CARROL GARTIN Laurel, Mississippi 3 TED RUSSELL Ylzoo City, Mississippi 2 FRED ANDERSON Gloster, Mississippi 2 GRANK FAIR Louisville, Mississippi 1 RAYBURNE FRASER Columbus, Mississippi 1 CHESTER CURTIS Clarksdale, Mississippi 1 R. MALCOLM GUESS University, Mississippi 1 OUT OF STATE THOMAS C. MARSHALL Memphis, Tennessee 3 JOHN M. CULVER New Orleans, Louisiana 3 GEORGE H. HILL, JR. New York, New York 2 DR. C FERRELL VARNER Memphis, Tennessee 2 EX-OFFICIO MEMBERS SAM P. CARTER Quitman, Mississippi GEORGE PAYNE COSSAR Charleston, Mississippi J. C. FAIR Greenwood, Mississippi JAMES MCCLURE Sardis, Mississippi MARTIN V. B. MILLER Meridian, Mississippi OTHO R. SMITH Meridian, Mississippi J. LAKE ROBERSON Clarksdale, Mississippi I. C. KNOX Vicksburg, Mississippi FRANK E. EVERETT Vicksburg, Mississippi DAVID COTTRELL Gulfport, Mississippi DR. H. M. FASER J-ickson, Mississippi JUDGE TAYLOR MCEI.ROY Oxford, Mississippi HARVEY LEE MORRISON Okolona, Mississippi THOMPSON MCCLELLAN West Point, Mississippi W. T. WYNN Greenville, Mississippi Your Alumni House is always open to returning Ole Miss graduates. Offering the most modern hotel accommodations, it was opened in 1951. The Alumni House is located adjacent to the Continuation Center which permits citizens from throughout the state to use its facilities as they attend conferences and short courses there. b Outstandinu artists and lecturers appearing at the Uni- versity make the Alumni House their headquarters during their stay in Oxford. Students in fraternities and so- rorities on the campus of the Uni- versity of Mississippi compose about 35 per cent of the student body. There are 16 fraternities and 7 so- rorities, all affiliated with national organizations. Being social groups, they, naturally, provide many of the parties which make college life more enjoyable. All of these parties are open to anyone on the campus, thus improving the social life of the stu- dent body as a whole. Much more than this is accom- plished, however, as they compete with each other to see which group can excel in each field. This com- petition substantially raises the standards of their members. More benefit is derived from the parties which they give for under- privileged children at Christmas time and from various projects and services which they perform during Help Week. First Row: Betty M. Banks, Betty Joyce Bennett, Linda Black, Manya Kaye Blankenship, Janet Brown, Dorothy Mary Carr. Second Row: Carol Ann Cavin, Dorothy Jean Cockerham, Jane E. Coleman, Billie Louise Flanagan, Elizabeth T. For- rester, Mary Melinda Gwin. Third Row: Martha Adrienne Haywood, Willene Mansell, Linda Kay Marshall, Carol Meek, Bess Hall Moore, Bar- bara Jean McClenahan. Fourth Row: Mary Virginia McInnis, Helen Diane Schr- oeder, Mary Bea Thickens, Ann Barnett Tidwell, Frances Jean Williams, Gloria Ann Williams, Margaret Lee Wood- mansee. CAROL CAVIN BETTY BENNETT ANN TMWELL JANE COLEMAN President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer The Pan-Hellenic Council of the University of Missis- sippi is a member of the National Pan-Hellenic Conference, which has organizations on the campuses of the leading colleges and universities in the United States. Its purpose is to further active cooperation and understanding among the sororities, between sorority and non-sorority women, and between the sororities and the university. Always working for the good of the University, Pan- Hellenic Council strives to promote fine intellectual achievement and scholarship, to maintain high social stand- ards, and to promote worthy projects on the campus. All regulations concerning rush are formulated and enforced by this council. It sets up the methods concerning the rush- ing of girls each year, limiting the number to be pledged by each sorority and regulating the system by which bids are issued. The Council is composed of the presidents of each of the sororities and two additional representatives from each group. Each representative is elected by her own sorority. The officers of the council are selected on a rotation system with each sorority having an officer of Pan-Hellenic Coun- cil at regular intervals. Each summer Pan-Hellenic sends a copy of the rush rules to prospective women students and enterta ins the rushees with a tea on the first day of formal rush. Panhellenic Tea MISS BESS MOORE President First Ro w: Sissy Aust, Frances Bell, Mary Brown, Sandra Bryan, Betty Buford, Dorothy Carr, Greenie Carr, Celia Carter, Polly Crosthwait. Second Row: Beverly Davenport, Ann Dickey, Helen Doxie, Louise Dudley, Harriet Dukes, Marcia Dunn, Joann Falls, Elizabeth Falls, Dean Faulkner. Third Row: Ann Fletcher, Julia Gibert, Gloria Granberry, Betsy Gully, Melinda Gwin, Kath- leen Hand, Jo Harwell, Barbara Hollowell, Lockie Holmes. Fourth Row: Edywnnc Joiner, Elizabeth Justice, Linda Lackey, Mary Ann Landrum, Lynn Lloyd, Marty McDonald, Nancy Mize, Mary Ann Mobley, Bess Moore. Fifth Row: Carlene Myers, Lilba Nabors, Ida Lou Nelson, Rose Marie Noble, Lou Owens, Sue Owens, Lady Peeler, Virginia Ann Peter, Ann Pitts, Nancy Jane Reed. Sixth Row: Roberta Russell, Nan Rutledge, Barbara Smith, Frances Summers, Judy Toler, Marion Warfield, Mary Elizabeth Wier, Marianne Wilson, Nancy Williams, Aline Zauft. Not Pictured: Alice Barnes, Helen Frances Joiner, Mary Ann Strong, Lynn Widifield. BES S MOORE President JUDY TOLER Vice-President DEAN FAULKNER Secretary ALICE BARNS Treasurer NANCY WILLIAM S Pledge Mother MARY BROWN Rush Chairman With their owl to guide them, Chi Omega came to Ole Miss in 1899 shortly after being founded at the University of Arkansas in 1895. There are 119 chapters which claim the colors of cardinal and straw and the carnation as flower. Guiding Tau Chapter is Bess Moore with Judy Toler to take over when she is not there. Dean Faulkner calls the roll, and Alice Barnes controls the money. Managing Rush is Mary Brown, and, afterwards, Nancy Williams trains the pledges. Among their social events are open houses, date suppers, and legacy parties in addition to an Eleusenian Banquet on Founders ' Day. With the new addition to their house as a setting, Chi 0 Belle took a trip to Disneyland during Rush. Representing them in organizations is Judy Toler as President of the YWCA and vice-president of Mortar Board. Mary Ann Strong guides the sophomore Y, and Nancy Williams handles the job as Chairman of the Committee of 100. Mary Ann Mobley parades with the band, while Marion Warfield and Linda Lackey yell as Freshmen Cheerleaders. Serving as Army sponsors are Judy Toler, Ann Koehler, Frances Bell, and Barbara Smith with Mary Brown representing the Arnold Air Society. In the Mississippian office Joanne Falls manages advertising. Chi Omegas claim Miss University in the form of Ann Fletcher and are proud of favorites Aline Zauft, Mary Ann Mobley, Marion Warfield, Marty McDonald, and Nan Rutledge. MISS FRANCIS JEAN WILLIAMS President First Row: Ann Anderson, Eleanor Arthur, Betty Banks, Beverly Battershill, Carole ham, Eone Chatham, Ann Corrigan, Patricia Cousins, Jeanne Crouthers. Second Row: Joyce Darby, Kay Davis, Gail De Weese, Mary Ann Doty, Nan Dunklin, Mary Garner Elliott, Peggy Evans, Ann Flautt, Celia Payne Francis. Third Row: Carolyn Hailes, Kay Haley, Phyllis Haynes, Adrienne Haywood, Cissy Haywood, Angela Hazlip, Barbara Hemphill, Diane Hightower, Iva Lou Hill. Fourth Row: Sylvia Juniker, Eugenia Krutz, Jo Love, Barbara McCurdy, Mary Alice Waters, Betty Mays, Mary Ann Murdock, Arlissa Nash, Mary Sue Neill. Fifth Row: Emily Sue Northworthy, Pat Partlow, Margie Reames, Mary Mullin Rice, bara Newman Ridgway, Nancy Stone, Linda Street, Ella Veazey, Shirley Wagner. Sixth Row: Jean Wall, Dot Webb, Margaret Whitfield, Joan Whitten, Jan Wilcox, Frances Jean Williams, Jane Williamson, Augusta Wilson. Not Pictured: Joyce Ha t horn, Ellen Dean Love, Sandra Neeld, Peggy Stevenson, Zelda Willey. FEANSES JEAN WILLIAMS . . ..... President ANN FLAUTT Vice-President EMILY SUE NORSWORTHY .Recording Secretary NAN DUNKLIN Corresponding Secretary JEAN WALL Treasurer Arriving at Ole Miss in 1904, Chi Chapter of Delta Delta Delta set about making its silver, gold, and blue along with its pansy well known. Founded at Boston University on Thanksgiving Eve in 1888, Tri Delt now has 99 chapters. Leading them on this campus is Frances Jean Williams, assisted by Panny Flautt. While Nan Dunklin answers mail, Emily Sue Norsworthy keeps the minutes. Jean Wall, as treasurer, is aided by Mary Alice McWaters. Completing the picture are chaplains Peggy Evans and Eone Chatham, who guard the door. They ' re especially proud of their new house which sits imposingly on sorority row. Wearing Mick- ey Mouse outfits and children ' s clothes, they began the year by entertaining rushees at a Kiddie Party. At Christmas there was the Pine Party, with Christmas gift money going to the aid of a poor family. Later in the year came Delta Week during which pledges were initiated. Closing the week was the Pansy Breakfast with mothers as guests. Date suppers, Founder ' s Day Banquet, and other parties helped fill the time devoted to social life. All loyal Tri Delts read the Mississippian, which is edited by Panny Flautt. Nan Dunklin attends Campus Senate meetings as Associated Student Body Secretary. During football season Pat Cous- ins led cheers at pep rallies and ball games. Dressed in spon- sors ' uniforms, Kay Davis and Barbara McCurdy attend Air Force functions. Campus favorites who represent Delta Delta Delta are Shirley Wagner, Dot Webb, and Nan Dunklin. MISS GLORIA WILLIAMS President First Row: Lucy Anderson, Betsy Beall, Betty Bennett, Margaret Bennett, Sue Black, Dorothy Brennan, Linda Brickell, Mary Moor Brumfield, Betsy Buckley. Second Row: Ann Bynum, Lynn Carvell, Betty Cunningham, Jackie DeMange, Kay DeMange, Nancie Echols, Buena Lee English, Sara Ann Fleming, Liz Ford. Third Row: Vonda Freeman, Jean Garber, Jeannice, Garrett, Alice Ebba Hamill, Sharon Hampton, Barbara Hill, Margaret Houston, Sylvia Hunter, Maud James. Fourth Row: Betty Ann Johnson, Kay Kirkland, Betty Neal Leech, Jo Anne Lockard, Shirley Lumpkin, Grace Lyon, Inez Maier, Barbara Marshall, Kay Marshall. Fifth Row: Lucy Meaders, Carol Meek, Betty Gordon McGee, Pat McMurry, Cornelia Parker, Charlotte Peterson, Ruth Piper, Mae Ray, Edwina Ringold. Sixth Row: Carol Roulette, Claire Smith, Kay Stringer, Camille Sutton, Carolyn Hill Thomas, Carolyn Maude Thomas, Shirley Threldkeld, Carolyn Valentour, Trudy Wallingford, Gloria Williams. Not Pictured: Kathie Bailey, Mary Ellen Greenlee, Frances Russell, Anne Whittington, GLORIA 1NILLIAMS LINDA BRICK ELL JACKIE DEMA NGE JEAN NICE GARRETT MARGARET HOUSTON MARY ELLEN GREENLEE Originally founded in Oxford at the Lewis School in Janu- ary of 1874, Delta Gamma established Alpha Psi Chapter at Ole Miss in 1936. Eighty-four chapters honor a cream- colored rose and wear the colors of bronze, pink, and blue. Holding command is Gloria Williams with Linda Brickel as her second. ' Treasurers Margaret Houston and Mary Ellen Greenlee keep records of the money, while Jackie DeMange and Jeannice Garrett take care of the secretary ' s job. During the year they entertain with such affairs as a dinner for campus hostesses at Christmas and their annual Christmas Party. On Founders ' Day they celebrate with a banquet, and all attend church together. There are also date suppers and open houses which complete the social calendar. Rushees take a trip to the land of fantasy at their Dreamland Party. Their pride and joy is Barbara Marshall, who was Rebelee Queen, head majorette, and president of W.R.A. At ball games we saw Buena English, who led a few cheers and at half-time Lucy Meadows and Kay Stringer twirled their batons. Not to be left out, DG ' s claimed two freshmen cheerleaders : Carolyn Hill Thomas and Lucy Meadows. Serving as president of the WSGA was Kay Kirkland, as Jeannice Garrett beat the gavel at Mor- tar Board meetings. Sylvia Hunter collected money as treasurer of the YWCA, while sponsors, Barbara Hill, Lucy Meadows, and Jeannice Garrett reviewed the troops. Bear- ing the title of Favorites are Vonda Freeman, Buena Lee English, Carolyn Hill Thomas, Barbara Marshall, and Lynn Carnell. MISS JANET BROWN President First Row: Ann Allen, Charlene Barr, Dot Barton, Patricia Blackmon, Lourenc Bolton, Janet Brown, Nita Fay Butler, Betty Kavanaugh Campbell, Lucy Brett Campbell. Second Row: Nancy Chambers, Maeola M. Clements, Jane Coleman, Marilynn S. Crowley, Bobbi Davis, Sheila Doggett, Lou Edens, Fransue Etheridge, Janet Garner. Third Row: Billie George, Shirley Ann Godbold, Frances Harris, Juliet Hart, Ann Helgason, Kaye Hooker, Pat Hume, Ginger Johnson, Louise Land, Louise Lecroy. Fourth Row: Mary Leigh Lynne, Mimi Lomax, Jean McClanahan, Gail McClanahan, Katherine McCollum, Sally Anne McCosh, Dixie McRae, Peggy Neely, Cynthia Orcutt, Betty Jane Price. Fifth Row: Jan Priester, Frannie Profilet, Mildred Rodgers, Sylvia Sarphic, Gloria Sayers, Mary Anne Shelton, Paula Jo Shoemake, Nancy Stallings, Martha Glenn Stephens, Mary garet Stewart. Sixth Row: Audry Lynn Sullivan, Mary Bea Thickens, Jean Thomson, Dorothy L. Tucker, Rosemary Vaughn, Marjorie Waters, Rena Jean Whittington, Sally Williams, Nan Woodruff, Josephine Zeller. Not Pictured: Jene Smith, Elizabeth Yerger. JANET BROWN JEAN THOMPSON RENA JEAN WHITTINGTON MARY ANNE SHELTON . . . Kappa Delta came to Ole Miss in 1927, after its forma- tion at Virginia State Teachers College on October 23, 1897. With olive green and pearl white as colors, there are now 94 chapters which hold in reverence the white rose. Their council is composed of Janet Brown as president with Jean Thompson as second in command. Rena Jean Whit- tington is secretary, and treasurer Mary Ann Shelton is as- sisted by Jane Coleman. To complete the group are Jean McClenahan as membership chairman and Jan Priester as editor. During the year these girls entertain with various parties and other social functions such as a tea for their housemother and date suppers. On Founders ' Day they have a big banquet, and throughout the year there are Big Sister and Little Sister parties. Kitchen facilities are avail- able, and they often cook supper for dates. Becoming a bit lively in Rush, they don their devil ' s costumes and treat Rushees to a visit to the red hot KD Hades. Well represented on campus, KDs are especially proud of Homecoming Queen Mary Margaret Stewart, who is also Engineering Queen, a cheerleader, and a favorite. Other favorites are Sheila Dog- gett and Shirley Ann Godbold, who is a majorette along with Jene Smith. Jane Coleman attends Pan-Hellenic meetings and serves as treasurer, while Sally McCosh does the same for Junior Pan-Hellenic. Leading cheers for the Freshmen is Marilyn Crowley, and Janet Brown serves as secretary of Mortar Board. MISS MARY VIRGINIA McINNIS President First Row: Sue Ann Aikins, Leland Berkley, Woodson Bramlett, Carolyn Brewster, Martha Fields Campbell, Joni Carpenter, Carolyn Carter, Margaret Clower, Nancy Coggins. Second Row: Betty Ann Culpepper, Cynthia Dabney, Alice Carol Dodson, Sarah Dell Dunlap, Kay Minor Fant, Patricia Felts, Carolyn Ferguson, Betsy Forrester, Carol Gauthier. Third Row: Sally Greenlee, Patsy Griffith, Kathy Harvey, Helen Hollowell, Jan Holmes, Molly Ingram, Linda Jordan, Stephanie Klotz, Betsy Lacey, Laura Lantrip. Fourth Row: Sandra Lominick, Jean Lull, Lois Lusk, Jo Ann McCorkle, Mary Virginia Innis, Bonnie Markle. Peggy Mize, Suzie Moffitt, Jean Nail, Louise Nelson. Fifth Row: Kent Phillips, Ellen Randolph, Betsy Shelton, Charlene Smith, Ebbic Smith, Sharon Smith, Jackie Stanford, Lea Sunderland, Foy Taylor, Caroline Thornton. Sixth Row: Martha Jane Tomlinson, Sandra Tyler, Betty Jean Walker, Martha Walker, Betty Weiss, Sarah Jane Westmoreland, Ann Whitaker, Nancy Williams, Sandra Williams, Peggy Woodmansee. Not Pictured: Betty Ann Harrell, Susie Ruppel. MARY VIRGINIA MCINNIS JEAN NAIL JAN HOLMES JONI CARPENTER Col SANDRA LOMINICK Easily recognized by their golden key, the wearers of the blue and blue arrived at Ole Miss ten years ago to estab- lish Delta Rho chapter of Kappa Kappa Gamma. Founded at Monmouth College in 1870, Kappa now has 86 chapters. Mary Virginia McInnis leads the Ole Miss group with Jean Nail standing by to offer assistance. Keeping notes is Jan Holmes, while Joni Carpenter writes letters. Sandra Loin- inick balances the monthly budgets and sends the bills. Throughout the year, the chapter keeps busy with various social activities such as teas for their housemother, open house for pledges, as well as various date suppers and fra- ternity banquets. At Christmas they make an annual event of the Faculty Tea and a party for underpriviledged chil- dren. During Rush their house is transformed into the moss- draped Court of Kappa Sisters, as New Orleans lends its influence. Cheerleader Peggy Woodmansee keeps up the spirit, while Sally Greenlee performs at Freshman games and parades as majorette along with Martha Fields Camp- bell. Over at the Y, Jean Lull heads the Freshmen, while Betty Harrell presides over the Juniors. In honoraries it is Betty Weiss as CWENS president and Heard Butler as Mor- tar Board secretary. Sue Aikins heads Alpha Lambda Delta, as jean Nail reports campus social life to the Mississippian. In the military life are Air Force sponsor Ebbie Smith and Navy sponsor Helen Hollowell. Kappas boast of five favor- ites: Betty Jean Walker, Sally Greenlee, Martha Walker, Peggy Woodmanse, and Ebbic Smith. MISS LINDA BLACK President First Row: Carolyn Abraham, Betty Aldridge, Jill Applewhitc, Lounette Ashcraft, Betty Black, Linda Black, Emily Buchannan, Betty Bynum, Jimmie Ann Camp, Hattie Carter. Second Row: Carol Cavin, Donnis Chaney, Betty Sue Dismukes, Carrie Dismukcs, Louise Dixon, Merri Evans, Billie Flannagan, Nancy Furr, Betty Sue Gorman, Martha Kay Grittman. Third Row: Bonnie Grove, Kay Harraway, Sara Beth Holland, Margaret Hoppen, Laura Jane Houston, Mary Frances Humphries, Mary Lou Johnson, Mary Sidney Johnson, Martha Dale Johnston, Carol Keating. Fourth Row: Elizabeth Leigh, Beverlyn Lomax, Marilyn McNeese, Donna Maclin, Willene Mansell, Sally Massey, Carol Milam, Ann Mitchell, Rosemary Mitchell, Lady Mockbee. Fifth Row: Nan Neblett, Ann Nemitz, Kay Patton, Josie Ratliff, Louise Riddell, Joan Riley, Jerraldine Robinette, Ann Thaya Rose, Minnie Lou Shaw, Camille Shepard. Sixth Row: Billie Clark Simmons, Barbara Nell Stennett, Betty Tibbs, Sue Todd, Grace Ann Walters, Shirley Warren, Isabelle Welshans, Bunny Willey, Elsie White, Carol Lynn Wilson. LINDA BLACK KAY HARRAWAY . . ELIZABETH LEIGH LADY MOCKBEE . . NANCY F URR BETTY BYNU M Phi Mu was founded at Wesley College in Macon, Ga., on January 4, 1852, and now claims 75 chapters. Establish- ing themselves on campus in 1924, they brought with them their colors of rose and white and the carnation as their flower. Currently they are guided by Linda Black who has Kay Harraway for aid. Serving as secretaries arc Lady Mock- bee and Libby Leigh with Betty Bynum and Nancy Furr as treasurers. In the fall there is a Big-Little Sister Banquet followed later by a Christmas party for underpriviledged children which is given by the pledges. In the spring they celebrate Founders ' Day with a banquet, and at various intervals throughout the year entertain at date suppers and pledge-active parties. Making it a yearly event, the Phi Mu ' s once again claimed first place for their Homecoming Decorations and received the trophy. Dressed as angels they take Rushees on a trip to Phi Mu Heaven where some of them remain to become members. Outstanding in their group is Carol Cavin who is Miss Ole Miss and president of Pan-Hellenic as well as Navy battalion sponsor. In the ma- jorette line are Betty Black, Martha Dale Johnston, Jill Applewhite, and champion twirler, Bonnie Grove. In addi- tion, Bonnie Grove cheers at Freshmen games. President of Junior Pan-Hellenic is Betty Tibbs, and Linda Black is sec- retary of the Ole Miss YWCA. Favorites from Alpha Delta chapter are Bonnie Grove, Mary Sidney Johnson, Carol Gavin, and Carolyn Abraham. MISS DOT COCKERHAM President First Row: Elizabeth R. Bach, Joyce June Blankenship, Manya Kaye Blankenship, Patricia Chism, Dot Jean Cockerham, Eva Catherine Criss, Joan G. Douglass, Carolyn Ora Edwards. Second Row: Mary Louise Edwards, Sylvia Elizabeth Elias, Nancy Ann Eubanks, Mary Neal Foust, Mary Edith Futhey, Frances Gartrell, Ann Smith Hale, Sandra Heath. Third Row: Dot Laird, Alice Faye Leake, Linda Marie Lazenby, Frances Stephanie Lloyd, Sara Lindsay Maddox, Sylvia Ann Moore, Mac Moseley, Barbara L. Peel. Fourth Row: Lena Roselyn Reese, Mary Beth Rinks, Donna Kaye Schroeder, Helen Diane Schroeder, Barbara Jean Seely, Laura Lou Sharp, Glenda Lee Smith, Donna Katherine Stalls. Fifth Row: Martha Ann Stone, Anita Justine Stignani, Margaret Swango, Rosemary Taylor, Susan Jayne Thompson, Ann Barnett Tidwell, Jimmie Lynn Welch, Barbara Jane Westmore- land, Charlene Whitehead. DOT JEAN COCKERHAM . . . . SYLVIA ELIZABETH ELMS BARBARA JEAN SEELY ANN BARNETT TIDWELL .. HELEN DIANE SCHROEDER . ELIZABETH R. BACH Gamma Delta Chapter of Zeta Tau Alpha came to Ole Miss in 1939. Founded at Virginia State Normal School on October 15, 1898, ZTA boasts 98 chapters. Members are fond of white violets and the colors of steel grey and tur- quoise blue. Leading the group as president is Dot Cocker- ham with Sylvia Elias lending her assistance as vice-presi- dent. Secretaries are Ann Tidwell and Jean Sealy, while Diane Schroeder and Betty Bach guard the purse strings. Every fall they celebrate Founders ' Day with a special ban- quet and ceremony, and at Christmas give a party for un- derpriviledged children. Both pledges and actives celebrated Christmas with parties, and at other times they entertained each other. Date suppers, open houses, and a formal dance complete the social picture. Every spring the pledges par- ticipate in a work week-end and give the house its seasonal cleaning. Come Rush Week and their house turns into a big top as they present the traditional Circus Party, com- plete with clowns, performers, and other Circus characters. Displaying their musical ability, Zetas received first place at Sing Song. However, to prove their versatility, they won the WRA Softball Trophy and claimed the prize for best booths at Rebelee. Strutting with the band are majorettes Neal Foust and June Blankenship. Sylvia Elias does work over at the Y, and Betty Back is outstanding in journalism circles. In the business world, we see Ann Tidwell as presi- dent of Phi Gamma Nu. FIRST ROW: June Blankenship, Dot Brennen, Nita Faye Butler, Carol Chatham, Marilyn Crowley, Betty Ann Culpepper, Marsha Dunn, Mary Garner Elliot. SECOND ROW: Jean Garbor, Sally Greenlee, Carolyn Hailes, Alice Ebba Hamill, Sharon Hampton, Mary Frances Humphreys, Lynn Lloyd, Jean Lull. THIRD ROW: Sylvia Moore, Beth Rinks, Nan Rutledge, Donna Stalls, Barbara Nell Stennett, Betty Tibbs, Dorothy Tucker, Shirley Warren. Junior Pan-Hellenic Council is an organization which prepares pledges for more competent leadership within the sororities and on the Ole Miss campus. Its organization is similar to that of senior Pan-Hellenic, and helps to iarize the pledges with the activities of that organization. Junior Pan-Hellenic is composed of the president and two representatives from each sorority pledge class. The officers are selected on the same rotation system that the officers of senior Pan-Hellenic are. Miss Harriet Jackson and Carol Cavin, advisor and president, respectively, of Senior Pan-Hellenic, are the advisors for the group this year. Monthly meetings are held during which the pledges discuss problems which have come up within their pledge classes. junior Pan-Hellenic also offers suggestions ing the method of rush on the Ole Miss campus, since the members have recently been through rush. New ideas are discussed which help improve the rush system. FRONT ROW: Betty Tibbs and June Blankenship; SECOND ROW Sharon Hampton and Sally McKosh. DELMORE SCHWARTZ I First Row: Ivan Binder, Larry Bonds, Jack Boyden, John Cain, Edward Connell, Frank Crosthwait, Gene Davidson. Second Row: Charles Dunigan, Clyde Edwards, Bill Elliot, Ross Franks, Robert Guyton, Ted Hannah, Floyd Hender- son. Third Row: Dick Hogan, Hal Holtz, Ron Hough, Freeman Johnson, Will Lewis, John McGuirk, Rex Metzger. Fourth Row: Richard Monsour, Lowrey Moore, James Park, Ray Pelatowski, Earl Soloman, Billy Wells, M. C. Wooley, Harvey Wright. _ . LLOYD " SONNY " SPIVEY BOB GUYTON ED CONNELL FRANK CROTHWAIT President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer The Inter-Fraternity Council is an organization designed to regu- late and govern the activities of all social fraternities on the Univer- sity campus. The main duty of the Council is carried out each year in the planning, setting up, and enforcement of rules for fraternity rush. Through the co-ordination of activities, the Inter-Fraternity Council tends to unite the fraternities in a spirit of friendly brother- hood. It is composed of two representatives from each fraternity. Each representative is chosen by the fraternity of which he is a member. The Council is governed by four officers elected from the member- ship by the Council, itself. " Sonny " Spivey, President of the IFC presents the IFC Scholarship trop hy to Bela Chain, President of the ATO ' s, the fraternity with the best over-all grade average last year. MR. BELA J. CHAIN President First Row: Nick Abdo, Lane Arbuthnot, Dick Ashman, Carl Ashmore, Charles Bagwell, Pete Ballard, Wayne Blake, Neil Blount, Jimmy Bodamer. Second Row: Jon Robert Boyden, Charles Burke, Charles Burns, Buddy Chain, Johnny Collins, Sonny Corley, Robert Curbo, Dick Dalton, Gene Davidson. Third Row: Arthur Downs, Roy Eliff, Roy Freeman, Hart Green, Neal Gregory, Richard Gentry, Howard Gober, James Hammond, Charles Hargrove. Fourth Row: Garnie Hatch, Charles Humphrey, Sonny Jones, Charles Kerr, Leland Kitts, Frank Love, Chip Marble, Louis McCraw, Bill Mixon, Milton Nichols. Fifth Row: Bill Nobles, Crawford Owen, T. D. Persons, Robert Phay, Gene Reynolds, Alan Roeder, Bill Russell, Shelby, John Sledge, T. C. Smith. Sixth Row: Charles Sweeney, Bill Thomas, Fred Thorton, George Thurber, Robert Von Allmen, Don Ware, Bill Watt, Jimmy Wheeler, Bobby Whitaker, John Young. Not Pictured: Jack Banks, Gary Carre, Dave Cox, Dudley Thomas. BELA CHAIN CHARLES HARGROVE . ROY ELIFF .. Worthy NICK ABDO Alpha Tau Omega was the first Greek-letter fraternity organized after the War between the States. It was founded at Richmond, Virginia, on 11 September, 1865, and its first chapter was established at the Virginia Military Institute at Lexington, Virginia. Its founders were three young Confederate soldiers. Their prime object was to restore the Union, to unite fraternally the young men of the South with those of the North and to foster a Christian brotherhood dedicated to the task of achieving and cherishing permanent peace. They found their inspiration in the sentiment: " No North, no South, no East, no West. " The ATO ' s came to the University of Mississippi in 1927. Since that time the chapter has grown in stature until it has reached its present position of high respect on the cam- pus. An indication of the leadership which this chapter pos- sesses can be found in the record of any of its members. To cite a few examples: the president, Bela Chain, is a mem- ber of the varsity baseball team while serving on the Judi- cial Council and serving as a member of ODK. Serving as co-chairman of the Committee of 100 is Nick Abdo, while Billy Russell acts as chairman of the ASB Dance Com- mittee. The boys have a lodge located on a lake about six miles east of the campus where many good parties are held. At their annual spring formal the colors of ATO, blue and gold, and the white tea rose are used to good advantage. MR. THOR ANDERSON President First Row: Jim Anderson, Thor Anderson, David Arnold, Walter Austin, Rodney Bell, John Caruthers. Second Row: John Cate, Bennon Channel, Sam Davis, Steve Davis, Morris Denton, George Forbes. Third Row: Ross Franks, Gerald Friend, Ronald Hough, Larry Jenkins, Joe La la, Joe Macione. Fourth Row: Richard Moore, Wendell Parks, Tillman Scott, George Slade, Palmer Smith, William Lundy Walker. Robert Walters. Not Pictured: Phillip O ' Neal, William Schellhammer, George Seaborn, Monroe Tate. THOR ANDERSON . . RICHARD MOORE .. WALTER AUSTIN .. . GEORGE SLADE One hundred and seventeen years ago on August 8, 1839, the sparkle of the Beta Theta Pi Diamond first appeared on the campus of Miami University in Oxford, Ohio. Beta Theta Pi is the oldest social fraternity to be founded as such and was the first member of the famed " Miami Triad. " In subsequent years the Diamond has come to rest on prac- tically every major college campus in the United States. There are now ninety-six Beta chapters in thirty-seven states and two provinces in Canada. The Diamond ' s rays fell on the University of Mississippi campus in 1879, when members of the now extinct Mystic Seven were incorporated into Beta Theta Pi. Since then the diamond has been carried into every phase of campus ac- tivities by fraternal brothers and leaders. This year, Bill Schellhammer is Managing Editor of the Mississippian along with his duties as president of the Ole Miss 30 Club. Dick Moore wheels at the Navy building while Thor An- derson announces for the campus radio station, WCBH. Their social calendar is filled throughout the year with all sorts of parties, including dances, outings, and their an- nual spring formal. They also join with the Phi Delta The- tas and the Sigma Chis, other members of the Miami Triad, in giving a Miami Triad party each year, thus helping to demonstrate the inter-fraternity fellowship found on this campus. The pink rose was chosen as their national flower, while the Beta Beta chapter here at Ole Miss favors the Mag- nolia. Betas everywhere proudly display their fraternity colors of pink and blue, MR. CHARLES WILLIAMSON President First Row: Malcolm Baxter, Larry Bonds, Richard Buford, John Burrow, Macon Callicut, nis Canada, Clint Davis, Diefcnback. Second Row: Punkie Ellise, Angus Emerson, Dexter Freeman, Steve Gammil, Frank Gerrard, Jim Gore, Buddy Harbin, Stowe Harbin. Third Row: Charlies Harrison, Pat Harrison, Harry Hawkins, Briggs Hopson, Ramsey King, Dick Lee, Buddy Mackey, George Marlowe. Fourth Row: Andy Naugle, David Neher, Bobby Posegay, Burr Ratcliffe, Frank Riley, Britt Rogers, W. 0. Smith, Henry Stubbs, Albert Surles. Fifth Row: Benny Taylor, Decker Terry, Billy Tucker, Binford Turnage, Skippy Tweddlc, Don Whitten, Charles Henry Williamson, Doxie Williford, Malcolm Wood. Not Pictured: Rex Collins, Ed Gore, Nowlin Keener, Bill Moorman, Stan McEacharn, Dudley Robbins, Henry Stubbs. LARRY BONDS ELDON TWEDDLE .. MALCOLM BAXTER . After having been founded in 1844 at Yale, the Dekes came to the University of Mississippi in 1850, where they were not only the first fraternity to be established on the campus of the two year old school but also the first one to be established in the entire state. At their annual spring formal they decorate with their colors of blue, gold, and crimson. Usually it is too early for them to catch their favor- ite flower, the pansy, in bloom, but they use it to good ad- vantage where possible. These boys are socially minded and know how to have a good time. For the home games they display a sign which cordially welcomes everyone and invites them to attend their open house. There were parties galore as they started off the Homecoming weekend and the State-game week- e nd with a Friday night celebration. There is much more to this group than just the desire to have a good time. Each member strives to live up to the standards set by their founding fathers and to inculcate a desire for the better things in life in themselves and those around them. Buddy Harbin played a lot of good football for the Rebels this year while Nowlin Keener spotted and wrote the sports copy for the OLE MISS. The Dekes are looking forward to seeing a lot of action next year out of Decker Terry and Bobby Posegay. Larry Bonds, their prexy, takes some pic- tures. First Row: Clarence R. Anding, Raymond L. Bauer, Jr., Ramey C. Bennett, William N. Brab- ston, Nattie P. Carraway, Hewitt R. Clark, Charles S. Clay. Second Row: Anthony P. Correro, James L. East, Henry J. Endt, Billy W. Gardner, Joe D. Gentry, Joseph R. Grady, Raymond L. Harshman. Third Row: Royal B. Hickey, James M. Hussey, Henry E. Irby, Cecil Irvine, William H. Jones, A. J. Martin, Bruce R. Parks. Fourth Row: Vernon E. Pontius, Edward L. Schuh, Jerry Taylor, Vernon L. Terrell, Russell D. Thompson, William L. Tomlinson, Jr. Sixth Row: Albert B. Tynes, Charles L. Watson, William C. Wells, III, Malcolm D. Williams, Jr., William E. Wilroy, Jr., Bill A. Wilson. Not Pictured: James M. Beck, Gerald L. Dunaway, William C. Rabb. Delta Psi was founded in 1847, at Columbia University in New York City. They started a chapter on the Ole Miss campus in 1855. Although the Dekes beat them here, it was the Delta Psis who erected the first fraternity house at the University as well as in the state. Their fraternity colors of azure, blue, and gold were brought with them and are used, whenever possible, for decoration. This year the Delta Psis completed an addition to their house which provides a housemother ' s suite and dining fa- cilities for the members. This will acid a great deal to the bond of brotherhood, as they will be able to be together much more. The fraternity is rather unique in that they do not pub- lish their officers. This is just one phase of their concept of secrecy. They feel that this secrecy serves as a bond to unite the members of the fraternity. In its one hundred and two years on the campus, Delta Psi has strived to make leaders of its men. To find evidence of their success, one needs only to look at the list of alumni in order to find the names of former governor Hugh L. White, Representative Will Whittington, Speaker of the House Walter Sillers, and President Emeritus G. T. Gil- lespie. Another tradition with Delta Psi is that of never taking one ' s pin off. The boys receive much kidding about but they stick by the rule as they should. MR. WALTER DENNY President First Row: George Douglas Abraham, Robert Heard Alexander, Douglas Carlton Alternberg, Charles Thomas Anderson, George Lamar Arrington, Andrew Wilson Arthur, Robert Gregory Baird, John Woodson Barksdale, III, Thomas Gaddis Barksdale, Robert Meek Barner. Second Row: Phinis Kye Bethany, James Daniel Bennett, Jr., Phillip Berry, Alvin Eugene Brent, Jr., Clarkson Armfield Brown, Jr., William Chichester Carroll, William McLain Causey, James Edward Champion, Jr., John Morton Christian, Nathan Lester Clark, Jr. Third. Row: Ottis B. Crocker, Jr., Louis Leron Culley, Robert Hicks Daugherty, III, Raymond Marion Deerman, Walter McKennon Denny, Robert Dubai Farnsworth, Leroy Francis, Jr., John Lee Gainey, Jr., Hugh. Boudinot Gillespie, III, Shelby Duke Goza. Fourth Row: Jimmy Irl Graves, Carlos Barrett Greer, George Henry Gregory, Theodore Borroum Hannah, Edward Douglas Hodo, Paul Armitage Higdon, Richard Douglas Hudgins, Charles William Jackson, Jr., Gerald Enochs Kees, Walter Hogue Ketchens. Fifth Row: John Breckenridge King, Jr., Edward Ernest Laird, Jr., John Richard Laws, Ralph Ivy Lawson, Sidney Hugh Lawson, Albert Wilson Lyle, Sherman Allen McLain, Jr., Harry Wilks Marshall, James Hamilton Mathews, II, James Henry Melvin, Thomas Vernon Lee Mills. Sixth Row: Edward Clifton Milner, Jr., Prentiss Raiford Mitchell, James Toy Morris, Sam Virden Morse, Larry Gene Pegrim, Edward Joslyn Peters, Jr., Louis Isaac Pigott, Jr., Earl Edward Poe, Oscar Wilkins Ponder, Kenneth Noel Reed, David Bardweli Sayle. Seventh Row: Charles Carroll Scott, Herman Alex Shields, Jr., Alexander Miller Todd, III, Thomas Newell Turner, Jr., Robert Preston Wailes, Steve Hobson Waites, II, Cecil Felton Walker, Jr., George Albert Wilkinson, Charles Hill Williams, Florian 0. Wittichen, Jr., Harvey Banks Wright. Not Pictured: Warren Noble Ball, Robert Andrew Clifft, Edmund Harry Dorgan, Samuel Lee Falls, Dudley Reid Harrington, Morris Luther McNair, Jr., Jerry Lawrence Mize, III, Ben Byron Montgomery, Hugh G. Moore, III, Bernard Walter Schreiber, Luther Alexander Whittington. r r 1 la li .1% WALTER DENNY TED LAIRD BUDDY LAWSON PRESTON WAILES For some 90 years, the Kappa Alpha Order has trained b younff college men to cherish the Southern ideal of charac- ter, by honoring and protecting pure womanhood, practic- ing courtesy, self-control, and preferring self respect to ill- gotten gain. Their aim is to perpetuate the Southern ideal of a gentleman of which Robert E. Lee, their spiritual founder, is the perfect example. The Kappa Alpha Order was founded in 1865, at Wash- ington and Lee University in Lexington, Virginia, and, since that time has expanded into seventy-six chapters, all south of the Mason-Dixon Line. The Kappa Alpha Rose is first in their garden, while crimson and old gold catch their eyes in the way of colors. The Alpha Upsilon chapter was established on the Uni- versity of Mississippi campus in 1900. The KAs here con- tinue to be leaders in all activities. These leaders include Jack Barksdale, President of the Commerce School; Charles Scott, Business Manager of the Mississippian; Gene Mc- Roberts, President of ODK ; and Walter Denny, Group Commander of the Air Force ROTC. For the past few years, the KAs seem to have had a monopoly on intramural football and basketball teams, and they won the intramural trophy again last year. Under the able leadership of Walter Denny they were privileged, this year, to move into a completely renovated house with provisions for a housemother and dining facili- ties. The new house affords an excellent place to hold their numerous social functions throughout the year. MR. CHARLES BARINEAU President First Row: George Adams, Charles Barrincau, Billy Cavanaugh, Howard Clardy, Bill Cox, James Crouch, Guy Cruce, Dick Davenport. Second Row: Van East, Dean Fighme, Richard Edmonson, Jimmy A. Elliot, Phillip Farr, Lawrence Farrington, Tommy Faegin, Walter Gradwohl. Third Row: Roger Greenway, Joseph Jordan, Jay Kees, Van Kees, Holden Kincannon, Mac Lindsey, Al McCarty, Calvin McElreath, Don Lee Morris. Fourth Row: Barney Presley, Steve Mistilis, Billy Nicolas, David Orr, Curtis Person, Nino Papa, Elmore Povall, Gene Pope. Fift h Row: Ted Quimby, Ben Rader, Henry Ragar, Don Schiesz, Fred Seely, John Skipper, Jimmy E, Smith, Bill Stewart. Sixth Row: John Spencer, Shelton Sylvest, Bill Trabold, Roger Twedell, Buck (R. B.) Wade, Bill Watson, Ralph Wesson, M. C. Wooley. Not Pictured: Allan McCarty, Fred Morgan, James Tindell, Stanley Ward. CHARLES BARINEAU . . BILL COX " BUZZY " JORDAN . . . . FORREST PHILLIPS . . Kappa Sigma, the oldest fraternal order other than the Masons, dates its beginnings to 1400, at the University of Bologna, Italy. It was on 10 December, 1869, that Kappa Sigma came into the United States at the University of Virginia, at Charlottesville, Virginia. Since that time, 128 chapters have been organized in the United States and Canada, one of which, Delta Xi, came on the University of Mississippi campus in 1926. To the Kappa Sigs, scarlet, white and emerald green are tops, and the lily of the valley is their flower. The Kappa Sigs have long been active in campus activi- ties, exhibiting their desire to further the University when- ever possible. Of the last seven presidents of the Associated Student Body, three have been Kappa Sigs. Ted Quimby is active in debate and other forensic activities. He was elect- ed the President Pro Tempore to the Senate at the Missis- sippi. Youth Congress this year. The social calendar of the Kappa Sigs is liberally spiced with parties of many different types. There are the usual date suppers, combo dances at the house, and parties for their little sisters, the Chi O ' s. The climax of the social sea- son comes in the spring when the Kappa Sigs have their annual formal. From then until the end of school many of the good brothers can be found water-skiing at Sardis. Al- though many good times are had by the Kappa Sigs, the emphasis is upon moral and intellectual growth. MR. RICHARD O ' FERRALL President First Row: Nate Adams, Warner Alford, Louis Allen, Dud Appleman, Jimmy Arnold, Jimmy Ballard, Pete Barlow, Dean Belk, Mark Blackburn, Skinny Blackburn, Lewis Brandt. Second, Row: Charles Brocato, Albert Brown, Garland Boyd, John Boyd, Buddy Buzhardt, Jimmy Cahill, Bradley Callicut, Johnny Carson, Harry Case, John Cheatham, Julius, Collum. Third Row: Ed Connell, Mike Corrigan, John Crawford, Bobby Ed Crowe, Johnny DeCell, Joe Durrett, Frank Eakin, Bill Easterby, Mims Edwards, Frank Elgin, Roy Ellzey, George Falls. Fourth Row: Bobby Fisher, Billy Fondren, Don Fritchie, Harry Fulcher, Neal Grantham, Dike man, Jimmy Hall, Tommy Harris, Billy Hicks, Tom Hines, Ed Holcomb, John Holloman. Fifth Row: Votie Holmes, Bubba Home, Bob Hughes, Grady Jolly, Freddy Jones, Herky Jordan, Dickie Kendall, Will Lewis, Campbell McCool, Larry McCool, Scooter McMillan, Steve McNair. Sixth Row: Pete Mills, Kirk Moore, Harper Myres, Dick O ' Ferrall, John Orr, John Pritchard, Louis Ridgway, John M. Roach, John G. Roach, Charles Rosseau, Jerry Russell, Jimmy Sams. Seventh Row: Charles Sampson, Bob Sansom, Jimmy Seawright, Charles Sisson, Tommy Taylor, Lee Davis Thames, Tommy Tompson, Bill Weathersby, Chick Weathersby, Jimmy Welch, David Wells, Billy Williford. Not Pictured: Mark Burdette, Thomas Casey, Tommy Farnsworth, Billy Ford, Charles Harrelson, Pat Head, Jimmy Herring, Ed Hooker, C. G. Hull, Buckey Hutchison, George Jackson, Billy Kennedy, Kent Lovelace, Roland Maddox, Roy Moore, Henry Osborn, Rocky Philp, Hollis Raney, Charles ers, Bobby Schmitz, Banks Shepherd, Jimmy Walker. DICK O ' FERRALL . . JOE DURRETT VOTIE HOLMES PETE MILLS On 26 December, 1848, Phi Delta Theta completed her first century of uninterrrupted existence. One hundred years performed a miracle of growth and achievement far beyond the fondest hopes of the first Phis who gathered around Phi Delta Theta ' s altars. Little did they dream that one day the fraternity ' s chapters would be found in 43 states of the United States, in six provinces of Canada, and in Nova Scotia. The groundwork so carefully laid by the immortal six founders has resulted in 119 active chapters. Since its founding at Miami University, Oxford, Ohio, in 1848, more than 80,000 men have signed the Bond of Phi Delta Theta. Besides leading all other fraternities in the number of members selected as Rhodes scholars and All-American football players, Phi Delta Theta has prominent members in every field of endeavor, including the presidency of the United States. Since its founding on the Ole Miss campus, in 1877, this chapter has maintained its high standards and produced many leaders at the University. This year Larry McCool was battalion commander of the NROTC unit. Tom Hines was President of the College of Liberal Arts, while Ed Connell served as president of Delta Sigma Pi and as a member of the ASB President ' s Cabinet. Another post on the President ' s Cabinet was held by Lee Davis Thames who also was editor of the OLE MISS and treasurer of ODK. Joe Durrett is president of Engi- neering School. These are only a few of the men who exem- plify the high ideals and abilities of every Phi Delta Theta. MR. PETE FORTENBERRY President First Row: George H. Armstrong, Bennett M. Campbell, Kenneth W. Cline, William E. Fortenberry, Jonie Lee Greer. Second Row: John C. Hutchinson, H. Freeman Johnson, Bobby P. Keith, John H. McGuirk, James T. Ray. Third Row: James L. Roebuck, Paul. J. Schumann, David 0. Shurden, Herman. Tillman, Jr., Floyd J. Weathersbee. Not Pictured: Donald W. Comer, Everitt C. Harriss, Max L. Hill, James R. Simpson, Peter B. Thompson. WILLIAM E. FORTENBERRY .. • E. EUGENE LUMPKIN H. FREEMAN JOHNSON JOHN H. MCGUIRK Phi Kappa Psi was founded at Jefferson College in Penn- sylvania in 1852. It took them just five years to see the ad- vantages Ole Miss had to offer, and they started a chapter on this campus in 1857, bringing with them their colors of red and green; and, as if Mississippi did not already have some, they brought roses along. The boys do a good job of living up to the title of their favorite song, " Noble Fraternity. " A true sign of nobility was the generosity which they showed at their Christmas party for underprivileged children this year. They do not confine themselves to working only for the fraternity, however. The entire chapter signed up for the Beard Growing Contest to help increase interest in Dixie Week. One of the good brothers, Don Comer, reached the finals. Helping with advanced ticket sales for the A.S.B. Dance Committee, Freeman Johnson also finds time to play an active part in student government by heading several committees in the Campus Senate. All work and no play makes a dull Phi Psi. Realizing this the brothers have their annual formal in the spring in ad- dition to date suppers and informal dances throughout the year. The group is ably led by President William Fortenberry, while Peter Thompson stands behind him. Don Corner takes minutes and writes letters. Some folks claim that John McGuirk is a carpetbagger from Yankee land as he per- forms his duties as treasurer. MR. WILLIAM LISTON President First Row: Billy Darrell Alcorn, John Edward Aldridge, Jr., Kenneth William Anderson, Stanley Bailey, James Eddie Barnes, Paul Elzie Broadhead, Benjamin Davis Brock, Jr., Elbert Leon Brown, Jr., James Bullard. Second Row: Tyce McCorkle, Bill Brock Burnham, Robert Burr Cade, William Schuyler Cadow, Jr., Carey Walton Campbell, Floyd Walter Carr, Robert Dean Childres, William Thad Cochran, Randall Elliott Day. Third Row: Jack Dunbar, Dannis Barr Eaton, Charles Wayne Estes, James Lawrence Evans, Guy Robert Farmer, William Doss Fitts, Herbert John Fischer, Jr., Clyde Dennis Goldman, Herbert mond Goodman. Fourth Row: Ronny Neal Green, Michael F. Haas, Jerry Louis Hammond, John Avery Hancock, Joe Hobbs, Gus Andrews Johnson, Robert Edward Johnson, Simon Charles Kemp, Michael Frederick Kernen, Fifth Row: Joseph Delane Knight, George Mac Leach, William Richmond Lewis, II, Wade Henderson Lindsey, George Clark Mabry, Irvin Leroy Martin, Jr., James Van McClellan, Clyde Charles McRaney, Jr., Robert Virgil Miller. Sixth Row: Richard John Monsour, Edward Lowry Moore, Ray Carter Phillips, Jr., Jack Homer man, Joe Price, Bob Taylor Ragan, Don Davison Ramsey, Melton Evander Rhodes Jr., Bobby Wayne Robinson. Seventh Row: Carey Charles Smith, Jr., David Richard Smith, Martin Travis Smith, Charles David Springs, Clarence Lee Stanford, Paul Edwar Stone, William Arthur Williams, Edwin Gregory Willis, William Wright. Not Pictured: Philip Joseph Aquino, Melvin Bishop, Stein Boughman, Fred DeLong, Bradford Johnson Dye, Carlton Garner, James Louis Holcomb, Ralph Smith Hunt, III, Thomas Richmond Jones, Kenneth Dale Kinchen, Wayne Anderson Lindsey, William Harry Liston, Robert Mallory, Raymond May, John Willys McCauley, Leroy Peavy, William Henry Ricks, Emmitt Purnell Rose, John Harris White, Jr., Louis Cudabac Yawn. BILL LISTON KEN KINCHEN . . THAD COCHRAN . • MIKE KERNAN . . The Pi Kappa Alpha Fraternity was founded on 1 March, 1868, at the University of Virginia, Charlottesville, Virginia, by a group of six Confederate veterans. These men bound themselves together in a common cause with a comradeship cemented by the rigors of war and mutual de- votion. Since that time Pi Kappa Alpha has grown until it has become one of the five largest fraternities in the United States. The chapter on the Ole Miss campus was founded in 1927. Garnet and gold are the colors that were chosen by the six founders who also chose lily of the valley as the flower. To insure that its members do not forget the primary aim of a social fraternity, the Gamma Iota chapter has its an- nual Dream Girl Ball. Supplementing this there are date suppers, masquerade parties, and parties for the Tri Delts, their little sisters. The Pikes take time from their parties to participate in all phases of campus activities. Bob Childress is Vice-Presi- dent of the Associated Student Body as well as Vice-Presi- dent of ODK. Jack Dunbar serves as president of the School of Law, while Thad Cochran performed a less dig- nified, but equally as important, job of leading cheers at the football games. A highly regarded member of the fraternity system, Pi Kappa Alpha is a solidly established brotherhood, with strong chapters in the best American colleges and universi- ties throughout the land. MR. GEORGE DAY President First Row: Buford Theodore Atkinson, Jr., Jerry Luckey Barrix, Martin Cleveland Becker, Dexter Arno Branscome, III, Ronald Nathan Bruno, Carlos Clyne Buffington, John Albert Cain, .James Maurice Caldwell, William Thomas Caldwell. Second Row: Everett E. Caradine, Jr., Jefferson Thomas Coker, William Lloyd Cox, Roy Eugene Cox, Lee Gray Craddock, Tames Hiram. Creekmore, George Rutherford Day, Allan Percy Durfey, Jr., William Deward Durham. Third Row: Clyde Beaman Edward, Jr., William D. Enright, Paul Marion Franke, Jr., Robert Lindsay Gilliam, III, John Douglass Glass, William Quintard Glass, Jr., Bill. Ellington Graves, Jr., George Richard Greenlee, Jarvis Thomas Greer. Fourth Row: Lee Augustus Grimmig, Holmes Krywendall Herron, John Eldon Hoar, William Davis McCalip Holmes, John Wesley Howell, William Norwood Huff, Frank Watson. Hunger, James Rich- ardson Keenan, Campbell Taylor King, Jr. Fifth Row: Edward Moody King, III, Everett Willard Kinsey, Robert Terrell Knight, Milton Lyman Knowlton, Jr., James Clark Mayoza, George Wesley McKellar, William Bryant McRee, Charles Gorden Medlin, Breed Oliver Monger, Jr. Sixth Row: Buck Alexander Moore, Grady Laderle Nabors, Kirk Albert Patrick, III, Frank Magruder Patty, Jr., Rufus Dawson Peay, III, Ralph Lawrence Peeples, Frank William Pritchard, Jr., Billy Wayne Ralph, Ted Allman Richardson, Gene Weston Rowzee. Seventh. Row: George Nabors Shackelford, Faison Heathman Smith, Lloyd Gilmer Spivey, Jr. John Burgess Stone, John Morell Sumner, Joseph Wesley Watkins, III, William Thomas Williams, Fred Marshall Wood, Emmett Neil Young, James Whitfield Yuill. Not Pictured: Robert Crowe Barker, Victor Russell Burnham, Jr., Don. Porter Cavette, John Anderson DuPre, Jr., Jack Hamilton Keenan, Wade Jefferson Pharis, Charles Davis Prichard, Clayton H. Richardson, Peter Mayrant Sheely, Jerry Alvon Simmons, Jerry Walter Teague, James Richard Wilkerson, HI. GEORGE R. DAY .. WILLIAM DURHAM WILLIAM GLASS . . FRANK HUNGER . . Sigma Alpha Epsilon, the first Southern fraternity, was founded on March 9, 1856, at the University of Alabama by a group of eight close friends. Under the guidance of these men, it grew until, today, the fraternity is the largest in the nation with 131 chapters and nearly 83,000 initiates. National headquarters for the fraternity is the Levere Me- morial Temple at Evanston, Illinois. The building is named for William C. Levere, a great fraternity leader. Gamm a chapter was established at Ole Miss in 1866, with a flourish of purple and gold and the scent of violets. Two of Minerva ' s lions guard the entrance to the new house which was finished last March. Some of the more prominent SAE brothers on the cam- pus are Ralph Peeples, president of the Intramural Coun- cil; Johnny Hoar, drum major of the Rebel Band; Sonny Spivey, president of the Interfraternity Council; and Wes Watkins, Head Cheerleader. There is always an abundance of parties where these boys are concerned. Date suppers, formals, " B-Shack " get-to- gethers, football trips (especially the one to Tennessee) , and paint removing parties serve to round out their social cal- endar. They give keen competition in the intramural matches and usually manage to field a good team in just about every sport. Almost any night one can go to the girls ' dorms around eleven o ' clock and hear them serenading. Their slogan is " Phi Alpha " and their favorite pastime seems to be smok- ing alfalfa. MR. HARRY L. WILLIAMS President First Row: Ralph Edward Adams, Jr., Charles Robert Allen, James Atherton, Granville Neal Atkins, Charles Clyde Beall, Jr., James Bell, David Russell Bickerstaff, George Lacy Biles, William Roy Boone, Dan R. Boyce, Roy Bailey Braswell. Second Row: Raymond Lloyd Brown, Robert Morris Buchanan, Edward Frank Butler, Joe Lee Butler, Don Frederic Coleman, William Howard Collison, Jr., Frank Owen Crosthwait, James Lewis Crosthwait, Anthony Cuiccni, Donald Davis, Jesse Theo Davis. Third Row: Guy Bryan DeWees, III, Noble Dillard, James Franklin Dodds, Mike Draper, Delbert Wayne Farmer, Robert Lewis Farrar, Eugene Brooke Ferris, III, Alan Ford Futvoye, James Rufus Galyean, Joe Rice Goodwin, Joe Gough. Fourth Row: Howard Marvin Graham, Hayward Carter Green, Robert Pool Guyton, Jimmy Hall, Thomas Haywood Hamilton, III, Jackson A. Herrington, Morris Clifton Hodges, Robert Jerald Hornsby, William C. Jackson, Jr., George Hadges Jennings, Ken Kirk. Fifth Row: Charles Allen Knott, William Edward LaMastus, Jr., James S. Lawson, John Clark Love, Lewis L. Mangum, Ben F. Martin, Jack P. Mathis, Joseph Lamar Max well, Jr., Thomas McCann, Dickie McGee, Patrick Edward McNarny. Sixth Row: Edmund Berkeley Nance, Jr., Ralph Seer Owings, Jr., C. R. Penn, Byrne Phyfer, Raiford Pittman, William Mayes Powell, Billy Ridell Pruitt, Raymond Edward Rape, Samuel Leroy Reed, Jr., Jack Rice, James Watford Rice, Jr. Seventh Row: Vernon L. Richards, II, James Sidney Robertson, Lowrey Garrett Simmons, Jr., Ben Taylor Smith, Orma Rhinehart Smith, Samuel James Stigler, Jr., Robert Cecil Travis, Robert Fred Trexler, Jan Alden Tyler, L. Gordon Wakefield, Allen Akin Walker. Eighth Row: Hugh Anslum Warren, III, William Robin Weaver, Jr., Ben Frank Wersham, III, Bailey Williams, Harry Lee Williams, Jr., Larry Lamar Williams, Larry Rance Williams, Robert Matthews Williams, Jr., Joe Anderson Williams, Jimmy Woodruff. Not Pictured: George Washington Bilbo, Jr., Charles Loyce Blalack, Bernard Booth, Cecil Weston Burford, Jr., Edward Seater Crawford, Kelly Gray, Frank Harold Jones, George Taylor McClenahan, Gerald Morgan, Monroe Pointer, Hugh Poland, Sam Cawthorne Puddephatt, Jr., John Abner Reeves, Raymond Walter Speck, Jr., James Dickie Walden. HARRY LEE WILLIAMS, JR. . . . FRANK WORSHAM, III CHARLES BEALL JIMMY BELL The founding of Sigma Chi Fraternity took place at Miami University in Oxford, Ohio, during June, 1855. Sigma Chi was the third fraternity to be founded at Miami and completed the famous " Miami Triad. " The fraternity was founded by seven men from different walks of life with different personalities, yet having the same high ideals. Since that humble beginning, 99 years ago, Sigma Chi, like its founders, has risen to success in many fields of endeavor. The Constantine Chapter of Sigma Chi was formed during the late part of the Civil War to perpetuate the fraternity in the South. This chapter has served as a mode l for chap- ters formed all over the world in times of war by many fra- ternities. Eta chapter was established at the University in 1857, and, since that time, have consistently produced their share of campus leaders. Among this year ' s edition are Bob Trav- is, President of the Associated Student Body; Sammy Smith, president of the " Y " ; Eddie Crawford, Raymond Brown, and Leroy Reed, football stars; Eddie Crawford, Colonel Rebel; and many others. Their national song, " Sweetheart of Sigma Chi, " is an old favorite on everyone ' s list. Ground-breaking ceremonies for their new house took place at homecoming this year, and they expect to have it completed by next year. Blue and gold, along with white roses, grace their spring formal which is held on the tennis courts each year in May. MR. GEORGE P. COSSAR President First Row: William Russell Alston, Harold Melvin Antwine, Horace William Baker, John Hubert Bertels, Gerald Elliot Braddock, Larry Robert Brown, Thomas Benjamin Buckles, Joseph Cerny, Richard Demeyere Chotard. Second Row: Edward Watkins Coker, Gerald Benjamin Cole, Bill Finney Cossar, George Payne Cossar, John Thompson Cossar, Paul Spurgeon Davis, Robert William Elliot, William Watkins Elliot, David Warren Fay. Second Row: Wilfred Wyatt Geisenberger, Joseph Cobb Gibbs, William Gray Hairston, Charles Edwin Harbison, Douglas Fletcher Harrington, Leonard Allen Hill, Hal Fred Holz, Archie Leron Johnston, Clyde William Kitto. Fourth Row: James Austin Lesemann, Roger Clay Lewis, William Henry Mallery, Larry Theodore Manuel, James Wesley Mathis, James Edmund McBride, Frank Hammond Moore, Patrick Malcolm Neal, Rufus Glenn Neel. Fifth. Row: David Bartlett Norman, George Earl Parker, Francis Owens Rains, John Thomas Ritchie, James Francis Silver, William Earl Skelton, Jesse Otho Snowden, Paul Telis Souval, Ernest Gilmer Spivey. Sixth Row: John Mack Sullivan, Gene Perry Tate, Charles Martin Tomlinson, Michael Joseph Verner, Billy Tom Ward, Samuel Jobe Wilder, William Albert Williams, Benjamin Temple Windham, William Dennis Wright. Not Pictured: William Arthur Dunaway, Ben Briley Fulton, James Isaac Graves, Audler Lott, Jimmy Victor MacNaughton, Willie Leroy Moffett, James William Moorman, Donnie Dean Riley, Groves Travis Stallworth. - - - GEORGE P. COSSAR, JR, S. JOBE WILDER HAL F. HOLTZ, JR. JOHN M. SULLIVAN . . . Sigma Nu, originally known as the Legion of Honor, was founded 1 January 1869, at Virginia Military Institute. Since its founding, Sigma Nu has grown into one of the nation ' s leading social fraternities, with 123 chapters in 46 states and Canada. Certainly, fundamental in their growth are the aims which are expressed in the Sigma Nu Creed, " To believe in the life of love, to walk in the way of honor, to serve in the light of truth, this is the life, the way, the light of Sigma Nu. . . . " Epsilon Xi Chapter received its charter in 1927, and has enjoyed a very active life on the University campus since that time. Among the more prominent brothers are George Cossar, Treasurer of the Associated Student Body, and Bill Mallory, who was elected President Pro Tempore of the Campus Senate. They have one of the largest houses on the campus, and their housemother serves meals to the members. Eating to- gether several times a day greatly increases the feeling of brotherhood among the Sigma Nus. The " Snakes " have always held their own in intramural competition. Last year they fielded the championship vol- leyball team and excelled in other sports as well. To fill their social calendar, they hold many parties throughout the year including date suppers, house dances, and their spring formal, where the colors of gold, black, and white, along with white roses prevail. They also join with the ATOs in giving the traditional Blackfoot-Whitefoot Ball each year. FIRST ROW: Baptist Frank Boetto, Richard Patrick Hogan, John Julian Ladner, Robert William Lewis, Jr. SECOND ROW: Edgar Charles Medlin, Herbert Laurent Shieffel, Anthony Joseph Todaro, Ramon Emilio Torrado, Edward George Tremmel. NOT PICTURED: William Joseph Dennis, Charles Lester Hulse, Carleton Clifton Page, Raymond Martin Pelatowski. Theta Kappa Phi was founded, in 1922, by students of Lehigh and Penn State, and came to this campus in 1949. A national social fraternity for Catholic men, its purpose is to bring students into a brotherly relationship; promote the spirit of good fellowship; encourage the attainment of high scholastic standing and to offer each and every mem- ber that training and environment which characterizes the university man. Each member is obligated to help his brother to the ut- most of his ability and to maintain the honor and dignity of his university. In accordance with the Theta Kappa Phi fraternity spirit, they try to always manifest a public spirit and lively interest in all that concerns the life and welfare of the school. Their colors are red, silver and gold, and they have chosen the columbine as the fraternity flower. Ray Pelatowski takes minutes at the Intramural Council, while Dick Hogan pre- sides over the Newman Club. ROBERT W. LEWIS, JR. EDWARD G. TREMMEL RICHARD C. HOGAN RAYMOND M. PELA TOWSKT .. • FIRST ROW: John E. Auer, William V. Bean, Charles H. Bobo, Thomas M. B ooth, Marcus L. Burks, Kelly M. Carter, John R. Gipson. SECOND ROW: Marvin E. Hall, Floyd G. Henderson, Glen E. Mayfield, Carl 0. Morris, Jam es W. Park, Clyde C. Porter, Charles V. Prouty. THIRD ROW: Gordon H. Stone, Daniel B. Tadlock, George B. Taylor, Thomas W. Taylor, Donald R. Thompson, Arlue E. Usry, William C. Welch. NOT PICTURED: Harry K. Danser eau. Four Vincennes (Indiana) University students met on February 26, 1897, and founded Sigma Pi Fraternity. The objectives of Sigma Pi are to establish a brotherhood of, and for, college men; to promote scholarship; to advance truth and justice; to diffuse culture; and to encourage chiv- alry among men. Through a well-balanced program of social events and many other activities, Sigma Pi aims to make for better citizenship, prepare its members to cope with the problems of life, and instill within them an appre- ciation of life ' s real values. Sigma Pi did not come to the University until 1952, but it has already earned a permanent place for itself on the campus. John Ray Gipson acts as Sergeant-at-Arms in Cam- pus Senate meetings, while Donnie Thompson counts votes on the ASB Elections Committee and William Russell is a member of ODK. They favor lavender and gold as their fraternity colors, and present orchids to their " Sweetheart of Sigma Pi. " CARL MORRIS FLOYD HENDERSON .. DON THOMPSON ARLUE USRY 01111111111111. AINIMMINN•1111111•11111111•11111111M 4 MI 11111111111111•111111•11M. FIRST ROW: Ivan Frank Binder, Bernard Harris Danzig, Harry Kaplan, Le onard Kaye, Bernard Meltzer. SECOND ROW: Alan E, Michel, Donald Bruce Samuels, Earl Sievers Solomon, Jr., Herman Solomon, Alvin Paul Stone. NOT PICTURED: Arthur Salomon. Since its beginning at the College of the City of New York on November 23, 1904, Phi Epsilon Pi Fraternity has grown to its present membership of over 12,000 members, 37 active chapters, and 35 alumni associations. With its main offices in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, the Phi Eps have chapters in all the leading universities. Alpha Sigma chapter came to Ole Miss on the 16th day of February 1935, and has been active on this campus for nineteen years. During these nineteen years, Phi Epsilon Pi has given the University some outstanding leaders in various fields. Among these are Marshall Goldberg, judge Samuel I. Roseman, and Dr. Abram L. Sachar. This year Don Samuels heads the Judicial Council, while Earl Soloman is Sports Editor of the Mississippian, Benard Meltzer announces for WCBH, and Buz Solomon does Sen- ate work. The white carnation is the fraternity flower, and the Phi Eps proudly display purple and gold. DON SAMUELS ALVIN STONE EARL SOLOMON, JR. FIRST ROW: James Edward Ashmore, Charles Everett Clark, Robert Charles Clingan, Charles Martin Dunagin, Jerry Malden Hatcher, Gene Ledbetter. SECOND ROW: Bobby Farrell Linton, Rex Wayne Metzger, Don Elton Taylor, James Grant Thompson, III, Walter Thompson, Clay Wispell. NOT TURED: Oscar Robert Jordan, Joe Rose. Sigma Phi Epsilon was founded at Richmond, Virginia, in 1901, and has grown into 135 chapters today. Mississippi Alpha chapter was established on the University campus in 1928. Their aim is to grow in strength and build leadership and character in all its members. Within the ties of a closely knit brotherhood on this campus, Sig Ep offers an oppor- tunity for the development of leadership and the achieve- ment of high scholarship in addition to an active social program. On the rolls of Sigma Phi Epsilon are famous brothers such as Virginia ' s Senator Harry Byrd. Governor McKen- lin of Maryland, Basil O ' Conner, Ted Mack, Woody Her- man, and General Franklin A. Hart, U.S.M.C. Clay Wispell is a member of the Pershing Rifles and Jerry Hatcher is a big deal over at the Navy Unit. They recognize the colors of purple and red as the na- tional hues and have dual choices of the American beauty rose and violets for their floral symbols. OSCAR JORDAN CHARLES RUNAGIN . . CHARLES CLINGAN . . JAMES ASHMORE 4 On the campus of the University of Mississippi there are more than 200 organizations for students to join. Of course, no one would or could join them all, but it is well to have so many in order to provide at least one organization for each field of interest. Some of these organiza- tions are honorary, being designed to give the student recognition for a job well done in certain fields. Others are of the service type, pro- viding common ground on which people of similar interest can meet and enabling them to accomplish things which they could not have done alone. The pages that follow show just a few of the many organ- izations that arc on the campus and tell something about each one. First Row: Nick Abdo, John Moncrief Bee, John W. Barksdale, III, Robert Dean Childres, John Shannon Clark, Edward S. Crawford, Joe B. Durrett, Lawrence J. Franck, R. Douglas Hudgins. Second Row: Edward Laird, James F. McKenzie, George A. Mc- Neill, Claude Eugene McRoberts, E. Bernard Massey, Jr., Ray S. Mikell, P. Robert Philp, John Leslie Pritchard, William A. Russell. Third Row: Don B. Samuels, Sammy Smith, Lee Davis Thames, Robert C. Travis, Gerald Wayne Walton, Thomas P. Brady, Jr., Bela J. Chain, Jr., Edward P. Connell, George P. Cossar, Jr. Fourth Row: Harvey Cromwell, Jr., Walter Denny, Bryan Dewees, C. O ' Neal Gregory, Jr., Tom S. Hines, Jr., M. Curtiss McKee, Alfred C. Marble, Jr., S. Leroy Reed, Wilbur M . Russell, Wm. A. Schell- hammer. Dr. Barrett, Faculty Chairman of the ODK Forum Committee, chats with the First Secretary of the Israeli Embassy to the United States. He came to the campus to speak on the Middle East Crisis. Gene McRoberts, President of ODK, presents Bryan Dewees with his certificate and key after Bryan was initiated. GENE McROBERTS BOB CHILDRESS LEE DAVIS THAMES . . . ROBERT ELLIS Membership in Omicron Delta Kappa is the highest honor that can be bestowed upon a male student at the University of Mississippi. The members are chosen on the basis of leadership, which they have exhibited as well as certain moral and intellectual standards set up by the circle. Although primarily an honorary organization, ODK per- forms many services to the University and its students. Its principal project is the forum series, sponsored in conjunc- tion with Mortar Board, which brings nationally and inter- nationally known figures to the campus to speak on perti- nent topics. During the fall semester, when the Near East crisis was at its peak, ODK invited a representative of the Arab States to give the Arab side of the question. This event was followed by a similar meeting several weeks later, in which the Israeli viewpoint was discussed by a spokesman from that government. To be considered for me mbership in ODK, a person must be in the upper one-third of his class, scholastically. Mem- bership must include only two per cent of the total male enrollment and must be apportioned among the five phases into which ODK divides college life. Those phases are: (1) scholarship, (2) athletics, (3) student government, (4) publications, and (5) speech, music, and dramatic arts. Delta Sigma Pi officers: left to right—Floyd Henderson, Treasurer; Carl Morris, Senior Vice-President; Ed Connell, President; Bob Guyton, Junior Vice-President; Pete Mills, Secretary. President Ed Connell shows the Delta Sigma Pi Scrapbook to Johnny DeCell, a new initiate, as Carl Morris and Bob Guyton look on. EDWARD PEACOCK CONNELL CARL ODET MORRIS ROBERT POOL GUYTON RALPH MILLS FLOYD HENDERSON Delta Sigma Pi was founded at New York University School of Commerce, Accounts, and Finance, on November 7, 1907. Alpha Phi Chapter was established at the Univer- sity of Mississippi in 1927. Membership is limited to men in the School of Commerce and Business Administration who meet the necessary scholastic requirements and unani- mously pass the chapter. Today, Delta Sigma Pi is the second largest professional fraternity in the United States. International in scope, it is a professional business administration fraternity which fos- ters the study of business in colleges and universities; en- courages scholarship and the association of students for their mutual practice; promotes closer affiliation between the commercial world and the students of commerce, and furthers a higher standard of commercial welfare of the community. Delta Sigma Pi sponsors tours of leading industries, con- ducts programs with prominent speakers from the business world, and promotes discussions and films about important topics of interest to commerce students. Each year, the fra- ternity, in cooperation with the School of Commerce and Business Administration, sponsors Commerce Day. In the spring, Delta Sigma Pi holds its annual Rose Ball at which time the Rose of Delta Sigma Pi and her court are pre- sented. First Row: Robert Alexander, Douglas Alternburn, Charles Hansel! Barineau, John Woodson Barksdal e, J. B. Barrack, Charles Blyde Beall, James Warsaw Bell, Jon Robert Boyden, William Howard Collison, Edward Peacock Connell. Second Row: Joseph Michael Corrigan, George Rutherford Day, John A. DeCell, Walter McKennon Denny, James Franklin Dodds, Gerald Dunaway, Roy Eliff, Delbert Wayne Farmer, Ben Fulton, Robert Pool Guyton. Third Row: Donald Harbour, Floyd Gene Henderson, Bill Hicks, Hal Holtz, Richard Douglas Hudgins, Charles Hubert Humphrey, Frank Hunger, Harold Dickey Kendall, Ed King, Edward Earnest Laird. Fourth Row: Albert Lyle, William Henry Mallery, Thomas Mc- Bride, James Melvin, Ralph Riecker Mills, Roy Moore, Carl Odet Morris, Robert Philp, Don Ramsey, Doyle Lamar Russell. Fifth Row: Jimmie Stigler, John Mack Sullivan, Dell Taylor, Denzil Taylor, Donald Thompson, C. M. Tomlinson, Bobby Williams, Harry Lee Williams, Joe A. Williams, John Wesley Young. GORDON WAKEFIELD JAMES R. WEIDMAN DARRELL N. BLAYLOCK JAMES R. FLOWERS DR. A. A. DODGE The student branch of the American Pharmaceutical Association was chartered at the University of Mississippi in 1936. Membership is open to all students in the School of Pharmacy. Student members enjoy all the privileges of membership in the National Association except the right to vote on matters concerning the parent group. They have, however, a full voice in operating the affairs of the student branch. The purposes of the organization are to advance pharm- acy and pharmaceutical knowledge and practice, to main- tain a high professional standard among its members, to foster discussion among students of pharmacy, and to es- tablish a central point of reference and union for its mem- bers. Student participation in the programs is encouraged so as to reach the goal of the Association more easily. Pro- grams at the meetings are designed to aid the students, with guest speakers being frequently invited to speak to the group. First Row: Larry S. Andrews, M. Stein Baughman, Jr., Henry W. Belcnger, Joe Follis Bennett, P. Kye Bethany, Jr., Edward L. Bourdin, Rudy P. Bourgeois, Rene L. Broussard, Clyde E. Brown, Robert M. Buchanan. Second Row: Benny H. Bush, Francis D. Cerniglia, David Chauvin, John F. Cosmich, Jr., Carmon Cowart, Alvin W. Crain, Dean R. Daigneault, Gene D. Davidson, William Stanley Davis, Howard B. Dawson. Third Row: Melvin H. Donald, Joe Reed Downing, Max Edwards, Robert A. Fant, Carolyn G. Ferguson, James R. Flowers, Jerry H. Futrell, Arcadio Garcia, Robert Hard in Grisham, Alice Ebba Hamill. Fourth Row: Dudley R. Herrington, B. Royal Hickey, Max L. Hill, H. W. Holleman, Joseph C. Holliday, Eugene 0. Hoover, Arthur Hume, John F. Hutchinson, R. C. Johnson, Jr., George E. Jones, Jr. Fifth Row: John C. Kihn, Billy Van Knight, Harry D. Lane, Ange Lobue, James H. Locke, Alvis L. Loden, Floyd C. McGrory, D. L. McEacharn, Jr., L. McLaurin, Jr., Billy Q. Montgomery. Sixth Row: Oscar D. Moore, Norman Lee Morris, Billy T. O ' Quinn, Joel T. Parker, Charlie F. Pratt, Frank Priest, Jr., Glenn E. Ratcliff, John T. Reed, Jr., B. Joan Riley, James S. Robertson. Seventh Row: Kermit Rushing, Jr., Johnny A. Sampognaro, Eddie Schuh, Gordon A. Scoper, Harold A. Short, Ben T. Smith, Billy Ray Smith, Henry Clay Stubbs, Randell Sulli- van, Dan Tadlock. Eighth Row: James 0. Tapp, Nathan F. Toups, Johnny R. Upton, Leonard Gordon Wakefield, James R. Weidman, Ronald L. West, William L. Winningham, Archie E. Wil- liams, James D. Woods, Charlotte A. Bush. 185 The honor of membership in Mortar Board has come to symbolize an outstanding contribution to the Ole Miss campus in the fields of scholarship, leadership, and service. Each spring Mortar Board re-evaluates its own contribu- tions and standards, then, on Honors Day in Fulton Chapel, taps new members according to its highest ideals. Mortar Board is more than an honorary organization, however. The campus situation is constantly studied, and service is ren- dered when needed. Mortar Board joins with. ODK in sponsoring the ODK- Mortar Board Forum series which continues throughout the year. They invite internationally famous persons to speak on pertinent subjects. Honors Day is also under their supervision. JEANNICE GARRETT ... JUDY TOLER JANET BROWN HEARD WYLIE BUTLER KAY KIRKLAND ANN FLAUTT Bottom Row, left to right: Judy Toler, vice president Mrs. Jim Silver; Jeannice Garrett, president, Top Row: Ann Flautt, publicity; Janet Brown, secretary; Kay Kirkland, Forum representative. Not Pictured: Heard Wylie Butler, treasurer; Suzie Moffitt, Bess Moore, Shirley Wagner. First Row: Charles C. Beall, Jr., James W. Bell, Bela J. Chain, Jr., Wentworth H. Corley, Jr., Lewis Leron Gulley, Jr., Walter M. Denny, James Franklin Dodds. Second Row: Delbert Wayne Farmer, David Warren Fay, Carlos Barrett Greer, Theodore B. Hannah, Henry Devotie Holmes, Jr., Charles H. Humphrey, Jr., Ralph Ivy Lawson. Third Row: Roger C. Lewis, Henry E. McKay, Jr., James Walter Newman, III, Ralph Lawerence Peeples, Wade Jefferson Pharis, Robert Cecil Travis, Robert Philp. Scabbard and Blade is a national honorary military fra- ternity for students in advanced Army, Air, and Naval Re- serve Officers Training Corps, who have attained certain academic and military qualifications. Company " B, " 8th Regiment, was founded at the University of Mississippi in 1940. The Scabbard and Blade was organized in order to unite in closer relationship the military departments of Amer- ican universities and colleges; to preserve and develop the essential qualities of good and efficient officers; to prepare members as educated men to take a more active part and to have a greater influence in the military affairs of their communities; and, above all, to spread intelligent informa- tion concerning the military requirements of this country. HENRY DEVOTIE HOLMES, JR. LEWIS LERON CULLEY, JR. RALPH LAWERENCE PEEPLES CHARLES H. HUMPHREY, .JR. Anchor and Chain was organized at the University of Mississippi in 1947. Since its earliest days, the primary func- tion of this organization has to promote esprit de corps in the Naval Unit through meetings, social activi- ties , and an active intramural participation. The programs at the b b meetinos usually include a guest speaker from some phase of Naval or Marine service. Toward the close of the year, Anchor and Chain tries to acquaint the members who are going on cruise in the summer with the various aspects, requirements, and other matters of interest of each cruise. The members are held closely together because of one com- mon interest—becoming an officer in the United States Navy. - - RICHARD T. ASHMAN . . . . RICHARD C. HOGAN ALFRED C. MARBLE, JR. . SAMUEL J. WILDER RICHARD N. DALTON . . . First Row: Guy Lane Arbuthnot, Thor H. Anderson, David R. Arnold, Walter I. Austin, Edward Bartusck, Rodney Bell, Charles E. Bolian, David R. Bickerstaff, Glen S. Calvert. Second Row: Don R. Clark, Donald Cox, Richard A. Darling, Dave Davidson, Gerald E. Friend, Jerry F. Golden, George K. Gowans, Hayward C. Green, David Huey. Third Row: Larry J. Jenkins, Robert L. Johns, Leland E. Kitts, Bob A. Lowery, Al E. Michel, Richard C. Moore, James S. Persons, Robert G. Sansom, Paul J. Sc humman, Palmer W. Smith. Fourth. Row: Herman Tillman, Mannie C. Wolley, Sandford Ward, Richard T. Ashman, Dick N. Dalton, Bobby Kieth, Richard Hogan, Alfred Marble, Bill Lowery, Samuel Wilder. First Row: Charles C. Beall, Lewis Culley, Jr., Walter M. Denny, James F. Dodds, Charles H. Humphrey. Second Row: Harold D. Kendall, Roger C. Lewis, Earl McKay, Joseph Lamar Maxwell, John Snowden, Mary Brown, Sponsor. The Arnold Air Society, founded at the University of Cincinnati in 1947, is the youngest of the national honorary military organizations in the United States. Its membership consists of those cadets in advanced Air Reserve Officers Training Corps who meet certain academic and military aptitude requirements. The A 1 Key Squadron w as chartered at the University of Mississippi in 1950. It has as its objective 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 effi- cient relationship among the Air Reserve Officers Training Corps cadets. CHARLES C. BEALL CHARLES H. HUMPHREY LEWIS L. CULLEY JAMES F. DODDS ROGER C. LEWIS WALTER M. DENNY " Religion and Life are one and the same, or neither is anything, " believes the University Christian Association. It strives in many ways to unite a campus of natural tation both social and academic—into a real community based upon a common ground: that of believers in God. Its purposes can easily be discovered in the many types of activities within the organization ' s program. These activities are carried out through the joint YWCA. The Y meets every Monday evening in its own building for worship, study, fellowship, and service. The heart of the Y is the Cabinet, student leaders who direct activities—convocations, retreats, stunt night, and countless other projects in cooperation with other pus groups. OFFICERS YMCA YWCA ORMA " Sammy " SMITH.. President JUDY TOLER RAY MIKELL Vice-President HOUSTON ED CONNELL . Secretary NANCY FURR ALFRED " Chip " MARBLE Treasurer SYLVIA HUNTER First Row: Nick Abdo, Linda Black, Sandra Bryan, Stanley Camp- bell, Eone Chatham, Julius Collum, Ed Connell, Bryan Dewees. Second Row: Sylvia Elias, Harry Fulcher, Nancy Furr, Neal Greg- ory, Jean Guyton, Betty Ann Harrell, Adrienne Haywood, Tom Hines. Third Row: Jan Holmes, Margaret Houston, Sylvia Hunter, John Clark Love, Jean Lull, Chip Marble, Bernard Massey, Lamar Max- well. Fourth Row: Ray Mikell, Dick Saunders, Sammy Smith, Mary Ann Strong, Gene Tate, Judy Toler, Nancy Williams, Augusta Wilson. First Row: Edward Bartusek, John Bertels, Bob Boctto, Billy Boletto, Rudy Bourgeois, Charles Burke, Kenneth Cline, Anthony Cuicchi, Marion Delgadillo, Henry Endt. Second Row: William D. Enright, Adele Farese, Ray Fiaranelli, Betsy Forrester, John Franco, Edith Futhey, Diana Gambill, Janet Garner, Bob Gleason, Jerry Golden. Third Row: Tommy Gray, Bruce Grimillion, Angela Hazlip, Gloria Hester, Richard Hogan, Charlie Hulse, Joseph Labella, John Lad- ner, Robert Lewis, Ange Lobue, Fourth Row: Richard E. Lyons, Edgar C. Medlin, Cliff Page, An- thony T. Papa, Ray Pelatowski, Mopsy Powell, Felton H. Ragar, Rita Randall, Cecilia Roach, Mary Margaret Roach. Fifth Row: Thomas Joseph Shea, Jr., Mimi Slattery, Anita Stignani, Sue Thompson, Betty Tibbs, Anthony J. Tadaro, Ramon " Corrado, Ed Tremmel, Jimmy Welsh, Rochelle Williams. The Newman Club is composed of the Roman Catholic students attending University of Mississippi. It takes its name from the English clergyman and scholar of the nine- teenth century, John Henry Cardinal Newman, who had a special interest in students. The purpose of the club is to foster and deepen the spiritual, intellectual, and social in- terests of its members whenever possible. The religious side consists of Mass and Communion to- gether along with retreats and Days of Recollection. On the intellectual side, discussion classes are held on philosophical, sociological, and religious subjects. Many projects are worked on so as to accomplish a dou- ble good—that is, aiding some person or group of persons while, at the same time, promoting Roman Catholic ideals on the campus and helping the individuals to develop. RICHARD HOGAN RUDY BOURGEOIS BETSY FORRESTER MARY MARGARET ROACH RACHELLE WILLIAMS JOHN FRANCE BI LL DENNIS or ' The Wesley Foundation is the organization in the Meth- odist Church for college students who are members of that church or whose preference is Methodist. Its aim is to foster the social, moral, and spiritual ' needs of students by trying to create a greater personal relationship with God and con- tinue to strengthen those ties with the Church, made in youth, which assure full Christian maturity. Meetings are held each Sunday evening in the Wesley Foundation annex of the Oxford-University Methodist Church, where meals are served and programs are pre- se nted for the entertainment and education of its members. They include discussion groups, studies, worship services, and recreation. At times when important guest speakers are to be present, the Wesley Foundation invites the re- ligious groups for students of other denominations to join with them in Christian fellowship. = - DAVID COX CAROLYN VALENTOUR BETTY BRYANT KYE BETHANY First Row: Kye Bethany, Betty Bryant, Mary Lucia George, Hart Dunlap Green, Frances Virginia Hall, Archie Leron Johnston, Jr. Second Row: Daniel P. Jordan, Edna L. Moody, Karen Elizabeth Mooney, Betty Jane Price, Wilburn Dwain Simpson, Lucy Caroline Thornton. Third Row: Robert Cecil Travis, Carolyn Florence Valentour, Janie Ann Wade, Sally Kate Williams, Jane Williamson, David Cox. First Row: Mereb Banks, Dexter Branscomb, Bob Childres, Harvey Cromwell, Herbert Fisher. Second Row: Frank Gerred, Bill Holmes, Cecil Nolan, Ted Quimby, Lee Davis Thames. Tau Kappa Alpha is the honorary forensic fraternity at the University of Mississippi. The active membership of the chapter is composed of students and faculty members of the University who have been duly elected and initiated for participation in the University ' s program of forensics or other phases of original speech. To be eligible for active membership in the chapter, a student must be engaged in his second year of participation in the University ' s program, unless his forensic activity was commenced in his senior year, in which case, the first year of participation will be acceptable. He must also rank in the upper thirty-five per cent of his class scholastically. 1 J. -4 JL. 11.■ HARVEY CROMWELL HARVEY President BOB CHILDRESS BOB Vice-President MRS. HARVEY CROMWELL CECIL Secretary-Treasurer The Home Economics Club on the campus of the Uni- versity of Mississippi is affiliated with the American Home Economics Association. The club here at Ole Miss was formed in 1938. There are certain standards which are set up that the members must try to maintain. At the start of each year a national program is set up. The points of this program are sent to the various clubs throughout the United States. At the meetings, which are held once a month, the members work to carry out the points of the national program. The purpose of this organization is to bring together and inform members of the opportunities in the field of home economics, as well as to promote a clean, healthful, home life. BILLIE CLARK SIMMONS . BETTY BENNETT GRACE LYON First Row: Betty Banks, Eleanor Becker, Betty Bennett, Betty Black, Linda Black, June Blankenship, Manya Blankenship, Marilyn Bowers, Grace Brown, Linda Brunson. Second Row: Betty Bynum, Betsy Buckley, Marola Clements, Ann Crenshaw, Margaret Crews, Polly Crosthwait, Betty Cunningham, Gail DeWeese, Louise Dudley, Nona Duvall. Third Row: Lou Edens, Shirley Flake, Helen Fuller, Kay Haley, Margaret Hoppen, Mary Frances Humphries, Charlene Hurd, Mar- tha Sue Johnson, Linda Jordan, Stephanie Lloyd. Fourth Row: Beverlyn Lomax, Dorothy Lucas, Grace Lyon, Mary Kathryn McCain, Margaret McCool, Marilyn McNease, Bonnie Markle, Jo Ann Prophet, Mary Quon, Beth Rinks. Fifth Row: Kay Schroeder, Jean Seeley, Mary Ann Shelton, Billie Clark Simmons, Eugenia Smith, Rose Mary Taylor, Caroline Thorn- ton, Gloria Williams, Rochelle Williams, Claire Wilkinson. Not Pictured: Leland Berkley, Sandra Bryan, Sylvia Pugh, Betty Lou Smith. First Row: Nick Abdo, Richard Ashman, Lee Bolen, Darney Brock, John Cate, Joseph Cerny, III, Robert Childres, Robert Clingan, Julius Collum, Walter Denny. Second Row: Bryan Dewecs, Gerald Dunaway, Harry Fulcher, Neal Gregory, Van Dyke Hagaman, Hobart Hector, Billy Hicks, Tom Hines, Jr., Ed Holcomb, Archie Johnston. Third Row: Leland Kitts, Ted Laird, Robert Long, Chip Marble, Bernard Massey, Bill Mixon, Ralph Owings, James Person, Joe Phillips, Billy Russell. Fourth Row: Billy Joe Sanders, Dwain Simpson. Keith Smith, Sammy Smith, Jimmy Stigler, John Mack Sullivan, Lee Davis Thames, Ernest Waller, Charles Watson, Joe Williams. Phi Eta Sigma is a national honorary society for fresh- men men who acquire a quality point ratio of 4.5 or more for the first semester of their freshman year, and for those sophomores who obtained the required average at any time during their sophomore year whenever they might not have succeeded in qualifying the year before as a freshman. Among the scholarship projects high on the list of Phi Eta Sigma are: providing " How to Study " pamphlets for the freshmen orientation brochures; providing scholarship ex- perts to speak during orientation; and compiling a file of available tutors in different subjects for freshmen. The fra- ternity ' s sole aim is to encourage high scholarship among the freshmen. TOM HINES HARRY FULCHER RALPH OWINGS . BILL MIXON To become a member of Pi Kappa Pi is the highest scho- lastic honor that may be attained at the University of Mis- sissippi. It was founded in 1925, in order to recognize schol- arship and to uphold high ideals in scholastic work. The requirement for membership is very high. One must have an " A " average over seventy per cent of one ' s work for a minimum period of two consecutive years. It is very seldom that over one per cent of the students achieve mem- bership in this fraternity, although membership is not lim- ited to any particular field. In keeping with their purpose of recognizing high scho- lastic achievement, Pi Kappa Pi awards a medal each year at graduation to the senior with the highest overall average. EDWARD LAIRD JACK BARKSDALE ROBERT CHILDRESS First Row: John W. Barksdale, Joseph Cerny, III, Robert D. Chil- dres, Jeanice Marie Garrett. Second Row: Edward B. Laird, Jr., Judy Toler, Susie Wilkinson. First Row: Jimmy Becker, Monte Bee, Woodrow Brand, Jack Dun- bar, Roy Foreman, Gerald Gafford, Allen Gardner. Second Row: Bob Garraway, Ed Grauman, Mike Haas, Al Harvey, Jack Hatcher, Hobart Hector, Joe Hobbs. Third Row: Walter Jones, Bill Liston, Abbey Magruder, Owen Mayfield, Jim McKenzie, Gene McRoberts, Horace Merideth. Fourth Row: Dana. Moore, Donald Patterson, Les H. Pritchard, Frank Riley, Donald Samuels, David Smith, Ervin Ward, Bill Wright. Phi Alpha Delta Law Fraternity was established in Chi- cago, Illinois, in November of 1902. The fraternity is a national organization composed of seventy-five student chapters and thirty alumni chapters. Student chapters are located only in class A law schools which are members of the Association of American Law Schools. The Lamar Chapter, organized in 1929, at the University of Mississippi, was named for L. Q. C. Lamar, one of Mississsippi ' s lead- ing statesmen of the past. Membership is obtained by fulfilling necessary scholar- ship and character qualifications. It is a primary function of the fraternity to foster friendship, cooperation, and a high code of professional ethics among its many thousands of brothers throughout the nation. MONTE BEE JACK HATCHER JACK DUNBAR HOBART HECTOR JOE HOBBS Phi Gamma Nu is a professional commerce sorority. It was organized on the campus of the University of Missis- sippi in May of 1950. The members are women students in the School of Commerce and Business Administration who have met the necessary scholastic requirements, and who are approved by the members of the organization. It was organized to further the interest of women stu- dents in the field of commerce and business administration; to further academic study and promote a standard of high scholarship; and to further interest in civic and professional enterprises. Various programs are presented at the different meetings to help add to the members ' knowledge of business facts and figures. – - ANN TIDWELL JEAN WALL CAROLE MILAM BETSY LACY ISABELLE WELSHAN S LADY PEELER First Row: Janet Brown, Patsy Bryant, Lurlene Dill, Nan Louise Dunklin, Mary Lou Edwards, Billie Flanagan, Kathryn Frierson, Nancy Furr, Mary Ellen Greenlee. Second Row: Fran cis Harris, Joyce Hathorn, Barbara Ann Hill, Sara Beth Holland, Locky Holmes, Barbara Kay Hooker, Margaret Eugenia Krutz, Betsy Lacey, Shirley Ann Lumpkin. Third Row: Mary Meteor, Carole Milam, Lady Mockbee, June Mueller, Emily Sue Norsworthy, Donna Palmertree, Marjorie Parks, Mary Payne, Lady Peeler. Fourth Row: Marjorie Roach, Charlene Smith, Mary Margaret Stewart, Lea Chandler Sunderland, Foy Taylor, Ann Tidwell, Carolyn Valentour. Jean Wall, Isabelle Welshans, First Row: David Arnold, Rodney Bell, Billy Castleberry, Cate, Joe Cerny, Howard Crosby, Richard Darling, Joe Durrett, Gerald Friend. Second. Row: Shelby Goza, Charles Harbison, John Hardy, Frank S. Hill, Bert Howell, Robert Hughes, William Jenkins, Ersell King, Rudolf Kittlitz. Third Row: Gene Ledbetter, Louis McCraw, George McKellar, William Mixon, Bill Moorman, Ronald Pass, Joe Pegram, Walter Prince, Jim Reagan. Fourth Row: Harry Reed, Nancy Ruth, Keith Smith, Billy Stanford, Delmar Stover, Walter Thompson, Oscar Wall. The American Institute of Chemical Engineers, Student Chapter, received its charter this year. After a close inspec- tion of the University as a whole, but, of course, with spe- cial emphasis on the Department of Chemical Engineering, it was decided that this university was qualified to have a chapter. The purpose of the student chapter is to promote the professional development of students of chemical engi- neering. Furthermore, it endeavors to foster a professional spirit among its members and instill a professional pride in chemical engineering. Plans for future activities include lectures, movies, and the presentation of papers prepared by the members. In this way the club will be able to work to achieve its goal. OSCAR E. WALL, JR. RUDOLF KITTLITZ BILLY CASTLEBERRY WILLIAM R. MOORMAN Epsilon Gamma Epsilon is a professional educational or- ganization found on the campus of the University of Mis- sissippi and other colleges and universities throughout the United States. This fraternity is composed of students in the School of Education who meet the requirements of scholarship and character. It has as its chief purpose the promotion of ideals and concepts of higher education in the field of business education. This year the School of Education moved into its new building. Many additional opportunities were given the club when these facilities were put at their disposal. The new meeting place is one of the many things that are stir- ring up a great deal of interest in this organization. SARA BETH HOLLAND BILLIE FLANNAGAN MANYA BLANKENSHIP LOUISE LAWRENCE PATSY BRYANT First Row: Betty Aldridge, Manya Blankenship, Janet Brown, Patsy Bryant, Carolyn Burch, Olivette Craig, Jackie deMange, Lurlene Dill, Nan Dunklin, Mary Lou Edwards. Second Row: Billie Flannagan, Ann Fletcher, Kathryn Frierson, Nancy Furr, Mary Ellen Greenlee, Norman Harris, Joyce Hathorn, Sara Beth Holland, Lockie Holmes, Kayc Hooker. Third Row: Elizabeth Lacey, Louise Lawrence, Lois Lusk, Jackie McCarver, Lady Mockbee, Tune Mueller, Jean Norman, Emily Sue Norsworthy, Donna Palmertree, Mary Payne, Lady Peeler. Fourth Row: Margie Roach, Charlene Smith, Mary Margaret Stew- art, Lea Sunderland, Camille Sutton, Janice Thrift, Ann Tidwell, Carolyn Valentour, Jean Wall, Mary Elizabeth Weir, Isabelle Welshans First Row: Larry Switzer Andrews, Billy Berberette, Darrell Nolon Blaylock, Edward Louis Bourdin, Benny Houston Bush, Eugene R. Cannette, John Frank Cosmich, Bill S. Cox, Gene D. Davidson. Second Row: Howard Baker Dawson, Melvin Howard Donald, John Max Edwards, Robert. A. Fant, William Ernest Farlow, James R. Flowers, William E. Fortenberry, Archie Garcia, Dudley Reid Her- rington. Row: Royal Hickey, Joseph Clay Holliday, H. W. Holleman, Arthur Hume, John Hutchenson, Bobby Ray Lee, William Henry McGregor, Billy Quay Montgomery, Oscar Dodson Moore. Fourth Row: Joel Thomas Parker, Edwin Potts, Charlie Frank Pratt, John Thompson Reed, James Sidney Robertson, Carl Vernon Tanner, Leonard Gordon Wakefield, James Robert Weidman, Ron- ald Leneil West, William Lansden Winningham. The first national Greek letter pharmaceutical fraternity to be founded was Kappa Psi. The founding took place on 5 December 1879, at the College of Virginia. Later a chap- ter was established on the campus of the University of Mis- sissippi and remained active until around 1930, when it went inactive. Some seventeen years later, in May, 1947, the Beta Rho chapter of Kappa Psi was re-activated. Since that time its prestige has grown steadily on the Ole Miss campus. Members are chosen in recognition of their scholastic standing, general ability, character, and personality. They are expected to exert their utmost efforts to preserve and further the ideals of the pharmaceutical profession. WILLIAM ERNEST FARLOW GORDON WAKEFIELD CHARLIE PRATT JAMES SIDNEY ROBERTSON . DUDLEY HERRINGTON DARRELL BLAYLOCK Phi Delta Chi is a national fraternity for outstanding students in the School of Pharmacy. It was founded at the University of Michigan, Ann Arbor, Michigan, in 1883. The Alpha Epsilon chapter was founded at the University of Mississippi in 1927. Two years later, in 1929, the frater- became inactive and was not re-activated until 1951. The men in the chapter symbolize the purpose of the fraternity—brotherhood and hard work. Through good fel- lowship and cooperation they attempt to foster in their members the high ideals of the pharmacy profession. Al- though books, pills, powders, and labs occupy the greater part of their time, the men also participate in social ac- tivities. C. L. WHEELER JERRY FUTRELL . NORMAN MORRIS CLYDE BROWN AL LODEN First Row: Henry Belanger, Rene Broussard, Clyde Brown, Carmon Cowart, Alvin Crain, Dean Daigneault, William S. Davis, Second Row: Jerry Futrell, John Kihn, Alvis Loden, Douglas Man- son, Norman Morris, Billy O ' Quin, Frank Priest. Third Row: Kermit Rushing, Johnny Sampognaro, Eddie Schuh, Ben T. Smith, Billy Ray Smith, Treadwell Spencer, Randell Sulli- van, Daniel Tadlock. First Row: Charles Barineau, Charles Brocato, Robert Butler, Edscl Conwill, Francis Criss. Second Row: Robert Curbo, George Day, Walter Denny, Mary Walter Jones. Third. Row: Marjorie Parks, Joe Phillips, David F. Poythress, J. W. Price, Doyle Russell. Beta Alpha Psi is a national accounting fraternity. The chapter at Ole Miss was chartered in 1951. To become a member, a person must be enrolled in advanced under- graduate work, he a major in accounting, and have an over- all average of 4.0 in accounting. The goal is to encourage and foster the ideal of service as the basis of the accounting profession; to promote the study of accountancy and its highest ethical standards; to act as a medium between professional men, instructors, students, and others who are interested in the development of the study or profession of accountancy; and to develop high moral, scholastic, and professional attainments in its members. CHARLES BARINEAU ROBERT CURBO JOE PHILLIPS MARY LOUISE EDWARDS The " Down Beats " is a campus dance band composed of students attending the University. Buddy Flowers ably leads this group of fine musicians in playing for many fra- ternity and sorority formal dances as well as informal par- ties. They also perform for various functions for a cut rate or free of charge. During the summer and other holidays they play at nightclubs and dances throughout the state. The members of the band are: BUDDY FLOWERS, Winona GUY FISHER, Jr.. Winona TOMMY GRAY, Winona ED FORSYTHE, Winona KEN DENNINGTON, Oxford JOE ROSS, Jackson " B. B. " MONTGOMERY, Fayette ALLAN PHILP, Jackson TOMMY CHRISTOPHER, Grenada... . First Row: Thorwald Anderson, Richard Ashman, Robert Brickell, Robert Childres, George Cossar, Neal Gregory, Fred Hal Holtz. Second Row: D on Howard, Helen Frances Joiner, James Austin Leseman, M. Curtis McKee, James McKenzie, George McNeil, Ted Medlin. Third Row: William Franklin Mullen, Ray Speck, William Thomas, Jr., James Torrey, Robert Travis, Russell Viau. Pi Sigma Alpha is a national honor society for po litical science students. The chapter on the University of Missis- sippi campus was founded in 1948. To become a member, a student must have at least a 4.0 average over four semes- ters in political science courses. He must also be in the upper one-third of his class. The objectives of this frater- nity are to stimulate productive and intelligent interest among the students of the subject of government. Pi Sigma Alpha participates in the annual Honors Day which occurs in the spring. It is at this time that they rec- ognize publically those students who are excelling in the study of political science. CURTIS McKEE RAY MIKELL HELEN FRANCES JOINER Beta Gamma Sigma is a scholastic society for business students in which chapters are limited to those institutions that are members of the American Association of Colle- giate Schools of Business. Members of Beta Gamma Sigma are students with high scholarship in the School of Com- merce. To be eligible for membership, seniors must be in the upper ten per cent of their class and must have maintained a grade average of not less than 4.0. Second semester jun- iors with exceptionally high scholastic standing are also eligible. This society stands for the highest principles of scholarship and accomplishment in the field of business studies and has as its purpose the promotion of interest and scholarship in Commerce School. WILLIAM WINDHAM JACK BARKSDALE C. F. DUNHAM ROGER BURFORD First Row: John W. Barksdale, III, Edward E. Laird, Jr., William D. Windham. First Row: Guy L. Arbuthnot, Phil H. Berry, Jr., James E. Bodamer, Tom F. Bonner, Jr., Louis K. Brandt, Wayne 0. Caldwell, Glenn S. Calvert, William S. Cooke, Dick N. Dalton, Paul S. Davis. Second Row: Robert P. Finley, Paul G. Francis, Thomas W. Free- man, Eugene L. Gathright, James D. Gassaway, Vershel L. Glas- gow, Jimmie Graham, Leon C. Harbin, Jr., Harry E. Hawkins, Ronald W. Hough. Third Row: John C. Hudson, Jr., Walter E. Huff, James M. Ivey, William K. Joe, Archie L. Johnston, Jr., Jesse W. Logue, John H. McGuirk, Thomas C. Moss, Victor M. Morgan, Don L. Morris. Fourth Row: Dyral Q. Parker, Sam P. Parish, Jr., William P. Patty, James A. Payne, A. H. Ritter, Jr., Wilbur W. Russell, Jr., Charles R. Saunders, Maynard Shaw, James F. Silver, Alvin P. Stone. Fifth Row: Decker L. Terry, Stanton W. Thornton, William B. Tutor, Bernard B. Walker, Jr., William H. Watson, Bobby Whit- ' aker, George S. White, George E. Williams, Clay Wispell, John H. Ziegler, Tillman Scott. The Society of Mechanical Engineers was founded at the University of Mississippi on 15 November 1954. The organization is open to all engineering students, sophomores or above, who are majoring in mechanical engineering. The purpose of the society is to promote better relations among the students and to keep students abreast of the latest de- velopments in the engineering field. Meetings are held at which technical movies are shown, various industrial speak- ers are presented, and faculty members also speak. The Mechanical Engineering Department of the Uni- versity is in the process of being accredited. When this is completed, the Society of Mechanical Engineers will be- come eligible for association with the American Society of Mechanical Engineers. GEORGE S. WHITE . GLENN CALVERT PAUL DAVIS RONALD HOUGH . Theta Sigma Phi is a national honorary and professional fraternity for women in journalism. With chapters at most of the leading colleges and universities in the United States, Beta Eta Chapter was added as the chapter at the University of Mis- sissippi in April of 1952. To become a member, a female student must major in journalism and maintain a 4.0 average or better in that field. Any woman in the journalistic professional world is eligible for membership. journalism students are recognized for their work their junior year. Recognition from this group serves as an incentive for underclassmen to do their best work. After this goal has been at- tained, the members work together to develop the ideals of the journalistic profession among women of this field. BONITA APPLETON . ANN FLAUTT STEPHANIE KLOTZ BETTY BACH FIRST ROW: Bonita Appleton, Betty Bach, Amy Bagwell, Alice Barnes. SECOND ROW: Ann Flautt, Jean Guyton, Stephanie Klotz, Jean Nail. FIRST ROW: Harvey Cromwell, Nancy Carol Echols, Ann S. Hale. SECOND ROW: Kenneth Kinchen, Jo Ann Lockard, Kenneth L. Wooten. KENNETH L. WATSON KENNETH KINCHEN JO ANN LOCKARD Sigma Alpha Eta is the honorary fraternity for students majoring in speech correction at the Uni- versity of Mississippi. The Phi Chapter was organ- ized here at the University in 1951. To be a mem- ber of this fraternity one must have taken advanced course work in speech correction and have main- tained a 4.0 average. It has as its purpose the fur- thering of professional growth and the creating of interest in the area of speech and hearing. It gives its members an opportunity to bring classroom theory into use outside the classroom and to broaden their knowledge of the field. Very often the members of Sigma Alpha Eta are given the opportunity to hear prominent speakers in the field of speech and speech correction at their meet- ings. Westminster Fellowship is sponsored by the Pres- byterian Church of Oxford. Membership is pri- marily composed of Presbyterian students; but it is open to any student at the University who wishes to donate his time and talents to a working, church- sponsored organization. Its purpose is to help each member to have a personal, growing relationship with Christ; to uni- fy students through Christian study, work, and fel- lowship; to develop a responsible sense of Church- manship; to present Christian Witness as indi- viduals and as a group to the Ole Miss student body. Various projects are undertaken by this group to better the atmosphere on the University campus and to help anyone who needs help. Boxes are sent to the needy and other such efforts are put forth. Westminster Fellowship meets for a program each Sunday night. DICK O ' FERRALL ROBERT P. HUGHES FRANCIS RUSSEL JAMES SHELBY DF.TTOR . FIRST ROW: Patsy J. Bryant, Robert M. Buchanan, James Shelby Dettor, Luther Harrison Fulcher, Robert P. Hughes. SECOND ROW: Martha Dale Johnston, Richard Carter O ' Ferrall, Frances Russell, William L. Walker, William H. Watson. NOT PICTURED: James 0. Maner. FIRST ROW: Leland Berkeley, Newell Brabston, Buzzy Buzhardt, John H. Cheat- ham, Richard Chotard, Ed Coker, Olivette Craig, Cynthia Dabney, Percy Durfey, Stewart Easterby. SECOND ROW: Bill Eikner, Ray Goodman, Betty Sue Gorman, Jimmie Graves, Mercer Green, Billy Hairston, Paul Hajj, Kay Haley, Jim Hammond, Norman Harris. THIRD ROW: Katherine Harvey, Phyliss Haynes, Hobart Hector, Holcomb Hector, Edwynne Joiner, William H. Jones, Molly Keegan, Jim McClelland, Larry McCool, Evelyn McGowen. .FOURTH ROW: Steve McNair, Chip Marble, Dabney Mitchell, Suzie Moffitt, Mary Louise Moore, Peggy Neely, Cynthia Orcutt, Louise Isaac Pigott, Jr., Hamilton Powell, Ted Quimby. FIFTH ROW: Pat Schutt, Jim Seawright, Wally Sherwood, George Slade, Lloyd G. Spivey, Lee Davis Thames, Mary Bea Thickens, Russ Viau, Robert Von Allmen, Jan Wilcox, Marcia Wilson. CHIP MARBLE JIM MCCLELLAND OLIVETTE CRAIG .. . PRECY DURFEY . . . The Canterbury Club is an organization of the Episcopal Church for Episcopal students. It pro- vides students with opportunities to develop their religious beliefs more fully and to continue their church work while on the campus of the University. The Club meets each Sunday evening as well as Thursday evening. On Sunday various programs consisting of speakers, panels, films, rec- reation, and group discussions are held. Thursday nights the members meet and eat together at what is known as the Supper Club. There, religious top- ics arc discussed by the students on their own level. This gives each Episcopal student an opportunity to express and discuss his beliefs. Each year the Canterbury Club sponsors various social events such as shrimp suppers. It does a great deal of work among the needy around the University. The Baptist Student Union serves as a connect- ing link between the campus and the church for Baptist students and for those of Baptist preference. It offers a chance for spiritual growth on the cam- pus along with mental and cultural developments through church-related programs and activities. The BSU Councils which are elected annually have the responsibility of contacting and enlisting, in the various activities, all the Baptist students. The Councils plan activities and co-ordinate the Bap- tist program with that of other campus religious organizations. Each year the Ole Miss BSU sends a delegation to the State BSU Convention. It sponsors short devotionals each week day at noon which are con- ducted by the students themselves. Prayer dates are considered an impertant part of BSU. Various mission projects are also undertaken. NICK ABDO LOUIS C. TEMPLE BONITA APPLETON RAY MIKELL LILLY JOE FIRST ROW: Ellis Nick Abdo, Bonita Marie Appleton, Carey Walton Campbell, Julius Marvin Conlon. SECOND ROW: Kay Haraway, Audrey Faye Hart, James Aubrey Hill, Lilly Joe. THIRD ROW: Frank Harold Jones, Ray Singleton Mikell, Keith Tackett Smith, Louis Chapman Temple. NOT PICTURED: Robbie Nell Hartley. FIRST ROW: Benard H. Danzig, Joyce Diamond, Harry Kaplan, Leonard Kaye. SECOND ROW: Edward Kirsh, Benard Meltzer, Alan Michel, Donald B. Samuels. THIRD ROW: Earl S. Solomon, Jr., Herman Solomon, Alvin P. Stone. NOT PIC• TURED: Earl Grober, Morris Lewis. EARL SOLOMON, JR. HERMAN SOLOMON . JOYCE DIAMOND . . . DON SAMUELS Hillel, which is one of 200 foundations at uni- versities and colleges in the United States and for- eign countries, provides Jewish students of the Uni- versity of Mississippi with personal counselling, plus services for all needs such as culture, religion and social. The foundation on this campus is spon- sored by the Mississippi B ' nai B ' rith, a Jewish men ' s service organization. In all phases of its work, Hillel seeks to relate the student to his historical and cultural group. It resensitizes him to the meaning and beauty of his tradition, and it acquaints him with current devel- opments in Jewish life, while equipping him with skills to help maintain and develop Jewish life as a dynamic cultural and social process. The com- mon interests of all Hillel members make it a very worthwhile, enjoyable, and progressive group. Kappa Kappa Psi is a national honorary frater- nity for college bandsmen. This fraternity is found on college and university campuses throughout the United States where one finds excellent bands. The qualifications for membership consist of taking an active part in band activities, a willingness to co- operate, and displaying an interest in all band functions. This fraternity is unique for an honorary frater- nity in that although one receives recognition for a job well done, the action of the fraternity is an invaluable aid to the organization of which it is a part. It is the goal of the members of Kappa Kappa Psi to promote fellowship, goodwill, understanding, and cooperation among band members. It is the leadership of Kappa Kappa Psi that keeps the other bandsmen on their toes and makes a fine musical organization. FIRST ROW: Byron Gene Defries, Richard Claude Hogan, Robert Allen Lowrey. SECOND ROW: Raymond W. Speck, John M. Sullivan, James Eugene Vinson. JAMES VINSON . . RICHARD HOGAN .. ROBERT LOWREY . . JOHN SULLIVAN .. . FIRST ROW: Kelly M. Carter, Robert Chatham, Jerry Golden, John Hutchinson. SECOND ROW: Royce Isom, Don Leech, Harry Marshall, Carl Morris. THIRD ROW: Wallace Sherwood, Donald Thompson, Charles Tubb, Arlue Usry, John liams. NOT PICTURED: Dale Backman. ARLUE E. USRY CARL 0. MORRIS DONALD R. THOMPSON .. . DON LEECH Alpha Delta Sigma is a national honorary ad- vertising fraternity for male students. The George McLean Chapter was organized on the University of Mississippi campus in May of 1952. There was much celebration in September of 1952 when the Charter was presented by Professor Milton E. Gross, National Secretary of Alpha Delta Sigma. The fraternity was organized to bring together men who are interested in advertising as a career. It promotes fellowship among them and enables them to discuss their common interest advertis- ing. In addition to meeting with fellow students, members of Alpha Delta Sigma are in contact with professional advertising people. When one becomes a member of the fraternity, he is automatically affiliated with the Advertising Federation of America. Eta Sigma Phi is the national honorary frater- nity on the campus of the University of Mississippi for students of the classics. With over forty chap- ters throughout the United States, it is a growing fraternity in a field where recognition on a campus is often overlooked. To become a member, a stu- dent must show a high degree of proficiency in either Latin or Greek. He must make a minimum of a B in any advanced Latin or Greek course. It is the purpose of Eta Sigma Phi to create and maintain an interest in the study of the classical languages. To be recognized for outstanding work in this field is a great honor at the University of Mississippi. Membership is a goal for students of classics, and thus encourages them to do well in their studies. RAYMOND W. SPECK, JR. .. RICHARD C. MOORE KAY HALEY JACK D. WARREN FIRST ROW: Kay Haley, Mrs. Donna Rae Harvey, Tom S. Hines, Jr. SECOND ROW: Nona Joan Short, Raymond W. Speck, Jr., Jack D. Warren. NOT PICTURED: ard Moore. FIRST ROW: Howell Boyd, Mary Brown, Ann Flautt, Jean Guyton. SECOND ROW: George McNeill, Ary Phillips, William Schellhammer, Charles Scott, Travis worth. BILL SCHELLHAMMER ANN FLAUTT CHARLES SCOTT ARY PHILLIPS The Ole Miss 30 Club was founded at the Uni- versity of Mississippi on October 6, 1954. The founders were students with a common interest who felt that by regular association with one an- other and with the benefits which come from meet- ings of an organization, they could achieve certain goals which were common to each. It has as its purpose to better campus relations in regard to their internal workings and to their coordinating of students and student government. This is done through the medium of journalism. The requirements for membership are a minimum of one semester ' s work on a campus publication and an overall 3.0 grade point average. Gamma Sigma Epsilon is a national honorary fraternity for students of chemistry. Chapters are located on the campuses of the leading colleges and universities in the United States which have Class A chemistry departments. To become a mem- ber a person must be at least a junior and have an overall average of 4.0. He must also have, as a mini mum average in chemistry, a 4.0. Each year at Honors Day the fraternity recognizes the out- standing sophomore chemistry student by inviting him to join the fraternity. To exhibit his knowledge of chemistry each new initiate is given a certain unknown which he must analyze in his spare time. JOE CERNY RUDOLPH KITTLITZ .. GARLAND BOYD FRANK HILL JERRY FUTRELL FIRST ROW: Karim A. Amir, Garland Boyd, Joseph Cerny, III, Guy Bryan Dewees. SECOND ROW: Jerry Hugh Futrell, Frank S. Hill, Jr., Rudolf G. Kittlitz, Jr., Norvell Eugene Ledbetter. THIRD ROW: Walter Cliftin Thompson, Oscar Edward Wall, Jr., James Weidman. FIRST ROW: W. H. Corley, W. E. Durham, C. B. Greer. SECOND ROW: T. B. Hannah, J. R. Newkirk, J. A. Simmons. FRANK WORSHAM . BARRY GREER . . . J. R. NEWKIRK . Chi Epsilon is a national honorary civil engineer- ing fraternity. Its purpose is to form a closer union and bond of friendship and loyalty among those now preparing for and those now in the civil en- gineering profession. Eligibility for membership in Chi Epsilon is de- termined by excellence shown in scholarship, char- acter, practicality, and sociability. Juniors and sen- iors in the School of Engineering are the only per- sons eligible. This year marks the eighth successive active year of the Ole Miss Chapter of Chi Epsilon since its reorganization. It was inactive for six years before it was reorganized in 1949. Since its reorganization, Chi Epsilon has done a great deal towards creating a spirit of unity among those in the civil engineer- ing profession. It is a goal for underclassmen in civil engineering to work toward. The Cardinal Club, a sophomore service organi- zation at Ole Miss, was organized on the campus in 1927, and had as its primary purpose the en- tertaining of visiting athletic teams. Since then the Club has become famous as a freshman discipli- nary committee. Each year the Cardinal Club sponsors the building of a giant bonfire the night before the Homecoming game. The main purpose of the Cardinal Club now is to instill in the fresh- man students enthusiastic spirit and love for Ole Miss. They make certain that the freshmen attend all pep rallies and like functions. The membership of the club is composed of one representative from each fraternity and two from the student body at large. The president is elected from the preceding year ' s Cardinal Club and is a member of the junior class. FRANK CROSTHWAIT PHIL BERRY JOHNNY HOAR RALPH OWINGS FIRST ROW: Malcolm Baxter, Rodney Bell, Phil Berry, Jr., Newell Brabston, Rich- ard Chotard, Bob Clingan. SECOND ROW: Frank Crosthwait, Jr., Bernard Danzig, Harry Fulcher, Johnny Hoar, James McClellan, Sam Parish, Jr. THIRD ROW: James W. Park, Ralph Owings, Billy Joe Sanders, Fred Thornton, M. C. Wooley. FIRST ROW: Otha E. Blurton, Wentworth H. Corley, Roy Freeman, Theodore B. Hannah, Edgardo A. Jaen, L. C. Jones. SECOND ROW: Frank Mallette, Doyle W. McCully, Homer R. McDonough, Hewlet F. McElroy, James R. Newkirk, John L. Paris. THIRD ROW: Charles V. Prouty, Jimmy D. Quinn, Samir A. Saar, Lester C. Talbot, Glen Wood, Jr. NOT PICTURED: Richard Hall, Reid Cummins, Dilip Parikh, Frank Worsham. THEODORE HANNAH . HANK WORS HAM JOHN PARIS JAMES NEWKIRK Student chapters of the American Society of Civil Engineers provide the opportunity for the beginnings of professional associations. Member- ship is open to all juniors and seniors in the De- partment of Civil Engineering, but all students in the department are welcome to attend some of the meetings. Membership in a chapter assures that contacts can be made with the technical and pro- fessional progress of civil engineering and with the leaders who are responsible for such progress. Even more important, membership offers the chance to take part in the constructive activities carried on by future leaders of the profession. The student chapter supplements regular class meetings and laboratory work, and is the only agency that can relate the professional development of students to the achievements of the American Society of Civil Engineers. Alpha Lambda Delta is the highest scholastic honor attainable for freshman coeds at Ole Miss. The purpose of this organization is to promote in- telligent living and a high standard of learning; and to encourage superior scholastic attainment among freshman women in our institution of high- er learning. Alpha Lambda Delta is a national honorary society with chapters at universities over the United States. To be eligible for membership, a woman student must maintain a 4.5 average throughout her fresh- man year. The freshman coeds who do so are ini- tiated at the end of their freshman year and are active during their sophomore year. There can be no failing grades on the records of members of Alpha Lambda Delta. The rigid requirements set up for membership make it indeed an honor to be asked to join. SUE AIKENS CAROL KEATING . EUGENIA KRUTZ . MOLLY INGRAM . • FIRST ROW: Sue Aikins, Mary Emily Buchanan, Mary Cerny, Molly Ingram, Carol Keating. SECOND ROW: Eugenia Krutz, Mary Alice McWaters, Margie Roach, Caroline Thornton, Peggy Woodmansee. FIRST ROW: Kenneth W. Britt, Shannon Clark, Lester Stanley Cook, Gray Evans. SECOND ROW: William S. Fine, Thomas H. Freeland, III, Bernard Gautier, Paul H. Holmes. THIRD ROW: Harry Schroeder, Scott Tennyson, Ralph. White. KENNETH M. BRITT . SHANNON CLARK HARRY SCHROEDER . . . • BERNARD GAUTIER . . . . Phi Delta Phi is the oldest professional fraternity in the United States. International in scope, this legal fraternity is one of the enduring institutions among honorary fraternities which exist today. Mayes Inn of Phi Delta Phi was formed at the University of Mississippi in 1927. The members are selected from those law students who have dis- played the highest qualities of scholarship and character in their legal training. The purpose of the fraternity is to promote culture and profession- al ethics in the legal profession. Participation in Phi Delta Phi ' s activities offers the earnest law student unmatched opportunities for an early awareness of the practical legal prob- lems and techniques not emphasized in the curric- ulum, as well as helpful guidance to a more gen- eral understanding of the profession for which he is studying to be a member. Alpha Epsilon Delta is a national honor society for pre-med students who have maintained a 4.5 average over two consecutive semesters. A student who has maintained a 5.0 average after one semes- ter may be pledged. It was founded at the Univer- sity of Alabama, Tuscaloosa, Alabama, in 1926. At present there are over ten thousand members in sixty-one active chapters in colleges and universi- ties throughout the United States. The objectives of the society are to encourage excellence in pre-medical work by furnishing a goal towards which the students may strive during the early semesters of his or her pre-medical career; to bind together the similarly interested students, and to bridge the gap between the spirit of the pre- medical school and that of the School of Medicine. BRYAN DEWEES JOHN BERTELS MARGARET CARPENTER JOHNNY LEVENS FIRST ROW: Frank R. Banks, John Bertels, Margaret Carpenter, Guy Brian Wees. SECOND ROW: Audrey Hart, Johnny B. Levens, Jr., Wilma Mitchell, liam Allen Russel, Samuel Jobe Wilder. FRST ROW: Jill Applewhite, Betsy Beall, Pat Cousins, Buena Lee English. SECOND ROW: Vonda Freeman, Kay Haraway, Martha Dale Johnston, Carol Keating. THIRD ROW: Mary Ann Strong, Betty Weiss, Jan Wilcox, Peg Woodmansee. NOT PICTURED: Mary Cerny. BETTY WEISS MARY ANN STRONG VONDA FREEMAN MARTHA DALE JOHNSTON . Mississippi Iota Chapter of CWENS is an hon- orary organization for sophomore women. To be eligible for membership, the student must be out- standing in leadership and participation in campus activities as well as in the maintainence of an ex- cellent grade point average. This organization is a goal toward which all freshman women students work. It encourages a student to be well-rounded. Scholarship is not the ultimate goal of CWENS. Only ten per cent of t he freshman women who make a 4.0 average are asked to become members of CWENS. It emphasizes the importance of being active in all phases of college life in addition to making good grades. CWENS encourages a girl to be aware of all activities around her. She is made to realize the importance of good grooming, refined manners, and broad interests. Sigma Alpha Iota is a national honorary musical fraternity for women which is found on the cam- puses of the leading colleges and universities of the United States. Membership is limited to those graduate and undergraduate music students who meet the requirements. They must be majoring or minoring in music, show exceptional musical abil- ity, and possess a high scholastic rating. In addi- tion to this the students must be recommended by the faculty of the Department of Music. Whenever famous musicians visit the campus, they are met by members of Sigma Alpha Iota and are shown around. Many times this group has the distinct privilege of having private meetings with these outstanding figures in the musical world. This gives them an opportunity for personal instruction and advice that they would not ordinarily have had. FIRST ROW: Jill Applewhite, Carol Cavin, Beryl Bevill Fox, Martha Dale Johnston. SECOND ROW: Eugenia Krutz, Ann Louis Mitchell, Evelyn Parker. NOT TURED: Angie Damuth, Betty Ann Johnson. BERYL BEVILL Fox CAROL CAVIN ANN LOUIS MITCHELL . . EVELYN PARKER FIRST ROW: Lounett Ashcraft, Janet Brown, Carolyn Burch, Don Corner, Lurlene Dill, Mrs. Ann Williams Day, Kathryn Frierson. SECOND ROW: Sara Beth Holland, Virginia Houston, Louise Lawrence, Pat Linn, Jacqueline McCarver, Gail Clanahan, Sue McLaughlin. THIRD ROW: Inez Maier, Mrs. Mary Mateer, Robert Myers, June Mueller, Donna Palinertree, Mary Clyde Payne, Barbara Ann Smith. FOURTH ROW: Janice Thrift, Ann Tidwell, Mrs. Nellie Wall, Grace Walters, jorie Waters, Mary Elizabeth Weir. NOT PICTURED: Carl Savage. KATHRYN FRIERSON .. • LOUISE LAWRENCE . . • SARA BETH HOLLAND . . . JANET BROWN In October of 1947 the Business Education Club was organized on the campus of the University of Mississippi. This club is the unifying force for the many students and faculty on the campus who are interested in business education. Through this or- ganization they can get to know each other better and have more opportunities to discuss a subject of mutual interest. The club also provides excellent opportunities for the student to become a personal friend of many of the faculty members since they meet because of a common interest. Because it was felt that the benefits are just as great to a " C " stu- dent as to an " A " student, membership is not based on grade averages, but is extended to all students or faculty who are interested in business education. Alpha Phi Omega, a national service fraternity, was founded at LaFayette College, Easton, Penn- sylvania, in 1925. This organization enjoys the dis- tinction of being the largest service fraternity in the nation. The membership is composed of students who have had previous association with scouting, who have the desire to render service to their fel- low men and community, and who have a sufficient scholastic standing. The purposes of the fraternity are to develop friendship, to plan for extending 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. Alpha Phi Omega is made up of students repre- senting every side of campus life all combined in an effort to better their college and community with the one qualification being the willingness to work. ARDEN ELLISE WALLACE SHERWOOD JIM GORE BILL ELLIOTT FIRST ROW: Tom Brady, George Cossar, Bill Elliot. SECOND ROW: Jim Gore, George Marlow, Jim Yuill. NOT PICTURED: Puncky Ellise, Jim Moorman. FIRST ROW: Lida Bateman, Neil Blount, C. A. Bryan, Harry Bryan, Selby shaw. SECOND ROW: Edith Futhey, Graham Hicks, Dottie Hop kins, Burt McCann, Woodrow McWhorter. THIRD ROW : Ann Miller, Doris Robinson, Charles Scott, Camille Sheppard, Kay Thompson. NOT PICTURED: Bob Cade, Phil Cottam, Harry Walker, BOB CADE PHIL COTTAM .. EDITH FUTHEY . JERRY WALKER . This year the campus radio station, WCBH, started the year in fine style. The equipment had been worked on during the summer months, and it was functioning as good as new by September. Reception was improved a great deal so that now WCBH reaches all the dorms and fraternity and sorority houses as well as the Oxford station or any Memphis station. A wide variety of subjects was covered this year by WCBH. The football, basketball, and baseball games were brought to the students by an on-the- spot announcer. Programs of classical music were presented to provide a proper balance with the programs of popular and jazz music. In coopera- tion with the Ole Miss Hungarian Student Schol- arship drive, WCBH put on a marathon which started on Friday morning and continued until midnight the following Sunday. Kappa Delta Pi, founded in 1911, has for its purpose to encourage intellectual and scholastic standards and to recognize outstanding contribu- tions to education. To this end, it invites to mem- bership such persons as exhibit commendable per- sonal qualities, worthy educational ideals, and sound scholarship. Zeta Eta Chapter of Kappa Delta Pi, the only chapter of its kind in Mississippi, was installed at Ole Miss in May, 1947. Members of this honorary educational fraternity must be juniors, seniors, or graduate students in the School of Education who have maintained an overall 4.0 average and a 4.5 average in education courses. They must exempli- fy qualities of character, initiative, and responsi- bility. Kappa Delta Pi endeavors to maintain a high degree of professional fellowship among its members and to quicken professional growth by honoring achievement in educational growth. FIRST ROW: Linda Black, Bela Chain, Jeannice Garrett, Jean Guyton. SECOND ROW: Bess Moore, June Mueller, Walter Mullen, Judy Toler, Gloria Williams. JUDY TOLER WALTER MULLEN . LINDA BLACK EAN NICE GARRETT GLORIA WILLIAMS . FIRST ROW: James Arnold, Clayton Baker, Frank Banks, Malcolm Baxter, Edwin Benoist, John Bertels, Marjorie Bloodworth, Claude Boyd, W. D. Bridges. SECOND ROW: H. D. Brock, Roy Carruth, Harry Collins, Mary Copeland, Bryan Dewees, Tommy Feagin, James Galyean, Betty Gorman, Virginia Hall. THIRD ROW: John Hancock, Raymond Harshman, Donna Harvey, Lester Hatcher, Briggs Hopson, Kathryn Isbell, Gerald Kees, Ramsey King, Johnny Levens. FOURTH ROW: Sarah Mahaffey, Charles Malone, James Mayoza, Wilma Mitchell, Earl Pennington, Rita Randall, Rosalyn. Reese, Doris Robinson, Earl Rogers. FIFTH ROW: Alice Rhodes, William Russell, James Sams, Jose San Juan, James Smith, Ramon Torado, Ralph Wicker, Harvey Wright. JIM GALYEAN MARGARET CARPENTER .. WILMA MITCHELL CHARLES ANDERSON • . . Pi Sigma is an organization for pre-med stu- dents. It was organized at Ole Miss in 1952 by Alpha Epsilon Delta, the national pre-med honor society on the campus. The members of Alpha Ep- silon Delta felt that they gained so much from their association with each other in an organization based upon their interests that they wanted to ex- tend the benefits to those students who had the same interests but who were not members of their organization. They realized that it was impossible for every pre-med student to make the high grades necessary to become a member of Alpha Epsilon Delta; thus, they made the only requirement for membership in Pi Sigma to be that a student must he enrolled as a pre-med student at the University of. Mississippi. - The University of Mississippi is one of the few colleges and univer- sities in the United States which of- fers all of the ROTC programs to the male students. Here at Ole Miss a qualified young man may become a member of any of these three pro- grams—the Army, Air Force or Navy (including Marines) and up- on graduation, will receive a com- mission and go on active duty in his respective service. These programs are formed as de- partments of the College of Liberal Arts and four year ROTC students receive an unrelated minor in mili- tary. In addition to the class work the units participate in a two hour drill period each Thursday. Sum- mer camps, field trips, and joint re- views supplement instruction and the formal dances held by each unit add to the social life on the campus. FIRST ROW: Major W. Owen Bale, Major Leo C. Harmon, M Sgt. Horace L. Gilliam. SECOND ROW: SFC Charles A. Ellard, SFC Ernest R. more, Sgt. James W. Roberts. The department of Military Science and Tactics is a general military science unit of the Army Reserve Officers Training Corps and functions under the joint jurisdiction of the University and the Department of the Army. The purpose of the program is to select and train junior officers to serve with the reserve components of the Army of the United States. Army ROTC is divided into two phases, the Basic Course and the Advance Course. All students enrolled in the advanced course are paid a monthly allowance. Attendance of summer camp follows com- pletion of the first year of the advanced course. During the fourth year, each student is given the opportunity of declaring the branch of service in which he desires to be commissioned. We, of the Army ROTC, feel that our program offers the best variety of branch se- lections, since our graduates may be commissioned in any one of fourteen branches. Upon satisfactory completion of the fourth year of training, the student is commissioned as Second Lieutenant, United States Army Reserve, in that branch of the service designated by the Department of the Army on the basis of the student ' s prefer- ence, his academic training and standing, and the requirements of the Army. There are various extra-curricular activities in which members of the Army ROTC may participate. An opportunity is afforded musicians to join the ROTC Band. There arc various national mili- tary societies, such as " The Pershing Rifles " and " The Scabbard and Blade, " whose active members arc selected from ROTC stu- dents. Students interested in rifle marksmanship may join the Rifle Team, which participates in the Hearst and Third Army Rifle Matches a s well as several shoulder to shoulder and postal matches. We are particularly proud of our Rifle Team, which continues to dominate campus marksmanship and to maintain a consistently high record in intercollegiate circles. The high point of the social calendar is the annual Military Ball, which was held this year on January fifth and proved to be one of the major social events of the fall semester. PERCY R. PHILP JAMES W. RICE, JR. EARNEST L. DORROUGH DAVID K. OATES Cadet Major Executive Cadet Captain S-1 Cadet Captain S-2 Cadet Major S-3 Officer WILLIAM CAUTHEN WILBUR W. RUSSELL JAMES W. BELL Cadet Captain, S-5 Cadet Captain Cadet First Lieutenant Drum and Bugle Corps Drill Platoon Commander Leader ROBERT C. TRAVIS Commanding Officer Cadet Lieutenant Colonel JUDY TOLER Sponsor Drum and Bugle Corps. Drill Platoon. BELA J. CHAIN BARBARA SMITH Cadet Captain Sponsor Company Commander Iv ILLIAM S. COOKE TEDDY N. MEDLIN JENNINGS P. COTHREN HENRY J. STONE Executive Officer Cadet Second Lieutenant Cadet Second Lieutenant Cadet Second Lieutenant Cadet First Lieutenant Platoon Leader Platoon Leader Platoon Leader WILLIAM S. COOKE BEVERLY N. KEENER WILLIAM W. FORD, III ....„ . . Ptn Ldr Ptn Ldr Ptn Ldr Teddy W. Medlin Jennings P. Cothren Henry J. Stone Ptn Sgt Ptn Sgt Ptn Sgt Herbert L. Stieffel Kermit L. Rushing Chellis 0. Gregory, Jr. Guide Guide Guide James B. Neely Robert V. Oswalt Monte N. Kirven FIRST SQUAD FIRST SQUAD FIRST SQUAD Sqd Ldr Sqd Ldr Sqd Ldr William Lewis, Jr. William N. Huff William E. Bradley Asst Sqd Ldr Asst Sqd Ldr Asst Sqd Ldr Webster J. Hill George E, Falls, Jr. John B. Barrack David E. Dodd James A. King Augustus J. Martin Patton B. Harrison Easton P. Lebo Orsborne B. Rogers Robert J. Coker Charles G. Garrett Carl L. Ashmore Benjamin F. Martin John A. Crawford johnny L. Brewer Charles T. Mothershed Richard E. Lyons James L. Griffin Donald W. Wallace Jerry L. Mize Hugh G. Moore, III Bobby D. Singleton Jerry W. Walker Roger L. Tweclell SECOND SQUAD SECOND SQUAD SECOND SQUAD Sqd Ldr Sqd Ldr Sqd Ldr Jon A. Reeves Bobby V. Whitaker Robert E. Crowe Asst Sqd Ldr Asst Sqd Ldr Asst Sqd Ldr Walter S. Scott Richard D. Chotard, Wilburn D. Simpson Jr. Robert J. Long William S. Hicks Robert N. White Gus A. Johnson Samuel W. O ' Neal, Jr. Edward J. Smith Robert H. Futvoye Robert G. Gleason Henry J. Endt, Jr. Shelby M. Price, Jr. Andrew M. Ratcliffe Robert L. Owens Robert T. Ragen George G. Rayburn Ray C. Phillips Autry D. Russell Dannis B. Eaton Robert L. Brown Shelton L. Sylvest Milton E. Kenneth P. Wilkerson JAMES W. NEWMAN MIRIAM NEWMAN Cadet Captain Sponsor Company Commander RALPH L. PEEPLES LEO G. REED KERRY M. EZELL CHARLES F. PRATT Cadet First Lieutenant Cadet Second Lieutenant Cadet Second Lieutenant Cadet Second Lieutenant Executive Officer Platoon Leader Platoon Leader Platoon Leader RALPH L. PEEPLES MARK W. BURDETTE THOMAS C. FARNSWORTH FIRST PLATOON SECOND PLATOON THIRD PLATOON Ptn Ldr Ptn Ldr Ptn Ldr Leo G. Reed Kerry M. Ezell Charles F. Pratt Ptn Sgt Ptn Sgt Ptn Sgt James 0. Johnson Robert L. Mulloy Gerald G. Morgan Guide Guide Guide Dexter A. Branscome, Cecil A. Irvine Frank M. Patty, Jr. III FIRST SQUAD FIRST SQUAD FIRST SQUAD Sqd Ldr Sqd Ldr Sqd Ldr Frank H. Moore Monroe Pointer James S. Lawson Asst Sqd Ldr Asst Sqd Ldr Asst Sqd Ldr Dell W. Taylor Elbert M. Jones Charles M. Tomlinson Albert W. Lyle Donald L. Ware Reginald B. Thompson Ralph S. Owings, Jr. Charles T. Anderson Sam T. Offutt Rudy P. Abramson Hubert J. Boykin Ji mmy D. Craig William R. Alston Thomas J, Greer Donald R. Jobe Frank S. Elgin Donald L. Jordan Walter H. Ketchings William H. Jones Everett W. Kinsey Fedele Marchioni, Jr. Campbell T. King Jay B. Mitchell Millard W. Ramsey SECOND SQUAD SECOND SQUAD SECOND SQUAD Sqd Ldr Sqd Ldr Sqd Ldr Billy R. Pruett George L. Arrington Roy A. Moore Asst Sqd Ldr Asst Sqd Ldr Asst Sqd Ldr Richard H. Beckham James W. Barnette Larry T. Manuel Robert L. Gilliam Charles E. Anderton Ralph B. Davis John A. Goldhammer Robert L. Lollar David B. Norman Roy Scheider Philip J. Coleman Buster D. Cole Larry G. Pegrim Richard J. Case A. Geren McLemore, Raymond M. Dearman Lloyd L. Echols Jr. W. W. Geisenberger Gilbert R. Harding Samuel L. Falls John W. Ellis Kenneth A. Howell William D. White HENRY D. HOLMES ANN KOEHLER Cadet Captain Sponsor Company Commander LEON C. HARBIN, JR. NATHAN P. ADAMS ALVIN P. STONE JERRY D. McKASKEL Cadet First Lieutenant Cadet Second Lieutenant Cadet Second Lieutenant Cadet Second Lieutenant Office? Platoon Leader Platoon Leader Platoon Leader LEON C. HARBIN, JR.. . . MICHAEL F. KERNAN HARPER R. MYERS FIRST PLATOON SECOND PLATOON THIRD PLATOON Ptn Ldr Ptn Ldr Ptn Ldr Nathan P. Adams Alvin P. Stone Jerry D. McKaskel Ptn Sgt Ptn Sgt Ptn Sgt Dumah P. Head Patrick E. McNarny R. M. Pelatowski Guide Guide Guide Gary L. Carre Anthony C. Cuicchi John A. Holloman FIRST SQUAD FIRST SQUAD FIRST SQUAD Sqd Ldr Sqd Ldr Sqd Ldr George B. Jackson, Jr. Charles G. Medlin John H. McGuirk Asst Sqd Ldr Asst Sqd Ldr Asst Sqd Ldr William L. Jenkins Eugene B. Ferris, III Henry C. Orsborne, Jr. Luther E. Reynolds John W. Woodard William E. Brewer Clarence E. Anding Charles W. Ballard Charles K. Henley Theodore B. Atkinson Robert L. Farrar Craig L. Lovett James R. Baddle y Oscar T. Feagin Thomas D. Pearsons, Peter S. Davidson Jack H. Pittman Jr. William D. Bradley Tommy L. Mills Jimmy P. Rogers William A. Wells Carey C. Smith Maurice A. Miller SECOND SQUAD SECOND SQUAD SECOND SQUAD Sqd Ldr Sqd Ldr Sqd Ldr David W. Cowart Melvin M. Grantham, Joe E. Stewart Jr • Asst Sqd Ldr Asst Sqd Ldr Herman Solomon Asst Sqd Ldr James M. Philip J. Aquino, Jr. Robert C. Clingam John G. Gourlay Jimmie W. Ritchie Charles K. Partridge James E. Champion, Charles R. Penn Robert E. Phay Jr . David 0. Shurdon Rex E. Boland Lowrey G. Simmons, James W. Sledge Marvin E. Hall, Jr. Jr. William R. Wilson John W. Orr Robert B. Wade Robert D. Farnsworth Reginald M. Robertson Robert D. Hodges Herbert F. Pope Ivan D. Richmann LEONARD G. WAKEFIELD KEITH WAKEFIELD Cadet Captain Sponsor Company Commander CHARLES G. BURKE, JR. EDWIN B. MASSEY OSCAR R. JORDAN JOSEPH CERNY, III Cadet First Lieutenant Cadet Second Lieutenant Cadet Second Lieutenant Cadet Second Lieutenant Executive Officer Platoon Leader Platoon Leader Platoon Leader CHARLES G. BURKE, JR.. . . ROBERT P. GUYTON JAMES H. MELVIN FIRST PLATOON SECOND PLATOON THIRD PLATOON Ptn Ldr Ptn Ldr Ptn Ldr Edwin B. Massey Oscar R. Jordan Joseph Cerny, III Ptn Sgt Ptn Sgt Ptn Sgt Earl S. Solomon, Jr. Dudley R. Herrington Paul E. Stone Guide Guide Guide John F. Hoar William T. Caldwell Keith T. Smith FIRST SQUAD FIRST SQUAD FIRST SQUAD Sqd Ldr Sqd Ldr Sqd Ldr Harry E. Hawkins Edgar A. T. Quimby Melvin B. Bishop Asst Sqd Ldr Asst Sqd Ldr Asst Sqd Ldr Jesse O. Snowden, Jr. William G. Wells Slater E. McEachern John D. Robbins Larry W. Eaves Robert H. Alexander Arden A. Ellise Albert B. Arnett Jack 0. Carvin Hugh B. Phyfer, Jr. James E. Burns Milton V. Crain John W. Alford Kenneth W. Cline William D. Belk, Jr. John W. Boyd, Jr. Robert L. Grimes John P. Cottom James E. Cahill Wm. C. Weathcrsby Stewart D. Easterby Robert H. Fisher Don L. Saunders Wm. C. Jackson, Jr. SECOND SQUAD SECOND SQUAD SECOND SQUAD Sqd Ldr Sqd Ldr Sqd Ldr Robert M. Williams, Carl V. Tanner Swance L. Farrington Jr. Asst Sqd Ldr Asst Sqd Ldr Asst Sqd Ldr William Banks Edward M. King Carmon E. King William D. Wright Claud B. Gilliland, Jr. George A. Ma rlowe Norvell W. Ogden George L. Blair Harry B. Reed Bernard Meltzer Kenneth B. Presley Robert L. Stockett, Jr. Joseph F. Robertson Emmit P. Rose Joseph F. Wally Jerry A. Thomas Steve H. Waits Francis 0. Rains, Jr. David P. Cowart William M. Powell John T. Ritchie Allan B. McCarty James W. Slaughter Anthonly J. Todardo The Naval Reserve Officers Training Corps was established at Ole Miss in June, 1946. McCain Hall is the NROTC base of operations on the campus and is named in honor of the late Admiral John S. McCain, USN, an Ole Miss alumnus and graduate of the United States Naval Academy. The purpose of the NROTC is to train and qualify carefully screened and selected young men for commissions as Ensign in the United States Navy or Second Lieutenant in the United States Marine Corps. Ole Miss is one of the fifty-two outstanding colleges and universities in the nation selected to augment the United States Naval Academy in graduating officers for these two services. Toward this end the NROTC students pursue their selected major field of endeavor, as do their civilian contemporaries, and also study profes- sional naval and marine subjects. In the field of campus activities the midshipmen have proved their high caliber by having a high percentage of positions of leadership in professional, social, religious and honorary organizations. During his first two academic years at Ole Miss the midshipman studies such courses as Naval History, Seamanship, Ordnance and Gunnery. During his last two years his courses include Naval Engi- neering, Navigation, Operations, Leadership and Military Justice. If he elects to receive his commission in the Marine Corps he spends his junior and senior years studying Evolution of the Art of Warfare and Amphibious Warfare. Not all of the midshipman ' s time is spent in the lab and classroom. Approximately eight weeks of the summer between school years the Ole Miss Mids spend their time on sum- mer training cruises on active duty. There is much truth in the old phrase, " Join the Navy and see the world. " The sea going cruises not only provide practical shipboard training but visits to foreign countries are also made, thus giving the midshipman an opportunity to broaden his experience and outlook. Among those countries visited in the past few years are included Spain, France, England, Denmark, Sweden, Norway, Germany, Cuba and Panama. There are also two training periods in this country. The Aviation Amphi- bious Cruise at Little Creek, Virginia and Naval Air Station, Corpus Christi, Texas. For the Marine candidate there is the summer train- ing cruise at Quantico, Virginia. Upon graduation arid commissioning the new officers go to as- signments aboard ships, flight school, or bases in the four quarters of the globe where they represent Ole Miss and serve their country on land, sea and in the air, COLOR GUARD (left to right) Robert G. Sansom, Richard T. Ashman, Bobby P. Keith, and Walter E. Huff. R. T. ASHMAN, . D. R. CLARK 14 W BAKER W. W. Elliot J. W. Howell J. L. Anderson G. F. Golden R. C. Moore M. E. Bartusek C. H. Bagwell B. B. Lowrey D. L. Davidson G. A. Wilkerson J. G. Roach S. D. Goza E. Adams R, G. Sansom D, A. Huey D. R. Appleman S. D. Ward R. N. Lamb D. C. Cox D. E. Thomas F. H. Ragar G. E. Friend M. C. Wooley P. W. Smith LAWRENCE R. McCOOL CAROL CAVIN Battalion Commander Sponsor DAVID W. FAY WENTWORTH H. CORLEY, JR. JERRY A. SIMMONS WADE J. PHARIS RICHARD C. MOORE Midshipman Commander Midshipman Lieutenant Midshipman CPO Midshipman Lieutenant Midshipman Lieutenant Executive Officer Commander Chief Petty Officer Commander Supply Officer Communication Officer Operation Officer MIDN. LT. L. G. SPIVEY Drum and Bugle Corps Commander P. D. Evans, P. H. Berry. Jr., M. C. Wooley, D, W. Eighme, E. D. Tweddle, Jr., D, N. Dalton, W. V. Davis, M. E. Rhodes, Jr., R. A. Roeder, W. T. Cochran, W. D. M. Holmes, J. E. Duncan, Jr., D. C. Cox, V. R. Burnham, Midn CPO S. J. Wilder, Jr., Drum and Bugle Corps CPO, Midn LtJg A. J. Martin, Executive Officer. JERRY M. HATCHER SUSAN M. DAVIS Midshipman Lieutenant Sponsor Commander Company Commander GARLAND BOYD, JR. RICHARD C. O ' FERRALL, JR. JOSEPH W. WATKINS, ID DELBERT W. FARMER Midshipman Lieutenant Midshipman CPO Midshipman Ensign Midshipman Ensign Executive Officer Chief Petty Officer Platoon Commander Platoon Commander MIDN ENS J. W. WATKINS, III Platoon Commander MIDN Po 1 R. A. DARLING Platoon Guide MIDN Po2 T. H. ANDERSON Squad Leader G. E. FRIEND D. E. THOMAS, JR. F. J. WEATHERSBEE R. L. PITTMAN MIDN Po2 R. L. WALTERS Squad Leader C. H. BAGWELL C. C. PORTER, JR. J. R. WILKERSON, III C. E. BOLIAN MIDN Po2 J. R. SIMPSON Squad Leader S. PERSON, JR. W. H. WATSON, III A. T. MASON MIDN CPO E. L. KITTS, JR. M. 0. TATE Platoon MPO FLA l MEN MIDN ENS D. W. FARMER Platoon Commander MIDN Po 1 H. W. BAKER Platoon Guide MIDN Po2 S. D. WARD Squad Leader W. R. BARKER J. T. RUSSELL P. W. SMITH G. FORBES H. C. GREEN MIDN Po2 J. E. BODAMER Squad Leader J. L. EVANS D. F, COLEMAN P. T. SOUVAL M. J. VERNER, J. H. SELBY, JR. Platoon MPO MIDN Po2 D. W. ARNOLD Squad Leader J. A. ELLIOTT R. S. BAILEY P. M. NEAL J. D. NEHER D. A. HUEY JOHN A. CAIN HELEN HOLLOWELL Midshipman Lieutenant Sponsor Commander Company Commander CHARLES B. GREER CLIFTON R. TUCKER, JR. THEODORE B. HANNAH WILLIAM E. DURHAM Midshipman Lieutenant Midshipman CPO Midshipman Ensign Midshipman Ensign Executive Officer Chief Petty Officer Platoon Commander Platoon Commander 1 MO .I. 1 11,C1.1. k.. %._111 MIDN ENS T. B. HANNAH Platoon Commander MIDN Pol W. R. MOORMAN Platoon Guide MIDN Po2 W. I. AUSTIN Squad Leader M. E. BARTUSEK G. L. ARBUTHNOT J. L. ANDERSON W. E. FONDREN E. L. BROWN, JR. MIDN Po2 D. R. CLARK Squad Leader W. C. OWEN, JR. D. R. BICKERSTAFF C. W, KITTO MIDN CPO G. S. CALVERT, G. E. PARKER JR., Platoon MPO MIDN Po2 C. A. BAGGETT Squad Leader S. D. GOZA, F. H. RAGAR, JR. C. E. HARBISON R. H. DAUGHERTY MIDN ENS W. E. DURHAM Platoon Commander MIDN Pol R. P. HUGHES Platoon Guide MIDN Po2 T. G. BARKSDALE Squad Leader H. T. BENNETT, III D. CATE A. T. SCOTT J. G. ROACH J. W. SLEDGE, JR. MIDN Pot F. J. GERRED Squad Leader J. W. HOWELL L. K. BRANDT, JR. P. L. Cox H. W. GOBER, JR. MIDN Po2 W. N. BRABSTON Squad Leader L. J. JENKINS B. B. LOWREY D. R. APPLEMAN, III MIDN CPO F. MALLETTE, J. L. WOODRUFF Platoon MPO RALPH I. LAWSON BETTY WEBB Midshipman Lieutenant Sponsor Commander Company Commander FRANK S. HILL, JR. CHARLES H. WILLIAMSON GEORGE K. GOWANS JON R. BOYDEN Midshipman Lieutenant Midshipman CPO Midshipman Ensign Midshipman Ensign Executive Officer Chief Petty Officer Platoon Commander Platoon Commander . MIDN ENS G. K. GowANs Platoon Commander MIDN Pol R. W. HOUGH Platoon Guide MIDN Po2 G. F. GOLDEN Squad Leader W. S. CADOW, JR. E. N. YOUNG G. A. WII.KINSON S. B. HUSTON MIDN Po2 R. W. ELLIOTT Squad Leader R. L. KINGSLEY J. P. SCHUMANN R. N. LAMB W. H. RITCH, JR. Squad Leader W. H. RITCH, JR. R. E. ADAMS Squad Leader MIDN CPO H. TILLMAN B. T. WINDHAM, JR. Platoon MPO A. E, MICHEL MIDN ENS J. R. BOYDEN Platoon Commander MIDN Pol R. C. HOGAN Platoon Guide MIDN Po2 D. R. Cox Squad Leader J. H. WELSH A. C. MARBI E, JR. E. C. MEDLIN MIDN Po2 R. A. LOWREY Squad Leader C. W. BURNS R. B. GANN G. C. SEABORN MIDN Po2 W. W. ELLIOTT, IV Squad Leader R, BELL MIDN CPO R. L. JOHNS E. C. MILNER Platoon MPO H. L. MCMILLAN The Five Term College Training Program was approved on 30 October 1945 by the Secretary of the Navy to provide commissioned officers of the Regular Navy in the rank of Lieutenant Commander and below the opportunity to receive academic train- ing equivalent to five-terms of a college-level education. The length of the time the officers are in the program is determined by their previous education. Each officer must pursue a normal undergraduate curriculum and maintain an academic standing satisfactory to the college in which he is enrolled to remain in the program. The twenty-four (24) officers presently attending the University of Mississippi are officers of the wartime Navy who will receive an education equal to that of contemporary officers who graduated from the Naval Academy. Upon completion of their studies here at Ole Miss, these officers will return to duty assignments in the U.S. Navy on ships and bases, both in this country and abroad. The Air Force Reserve Officers Training Corps, originally established at Ole Miss in 1946 as a part of the Army ROTC, has evolved since 1947 into the present Department of Air Science. The Department, with an Air Force staff of nine members, functions under the supervision of the University and of Headquarters 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 impor- tance to the security of the nation and to develop 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 course in air-age citizenship. In the final two years, the ad- vanced course, stress is placed upon Air Force procedure and applied air tactics. All Cadets attend a four week summer camp between their Junior and Senior years. 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. LT. COLONEL G. E. HOMICH Professor of Air Science COLOR GUARD Jesse T. Davis, Robert T. Knight, Sam P. Parish, Jr., Billy W. Ralph. BOTTOM ROW, Left to right: First Lieutenant G. R. Crosby, Captain J. W. Ashmore, Jr., Lt. Colonel G. E. Homick, Major W. M. Peters, Captain A. Anaya. TOP ROW: Master Sgt. S. J. Clayton, Technical Sgt. K. A. Shull, Technical Sgt. A. A. Twickler, Staff Sgt. D. N. Thomas. CADET COL. WALTER M. DENNY Group Commander BARBARA HILL Group Sponsor CADET LT. COL. CADET MAJ. CADET CAPT. HENRY E. McKAY JOHN B. SNOWDEN, III HAROLD D. KENDALL Group Executive Officer Group Adjutant Group Personnel Officer A. Barrance W. L. Bolletta J. M. Cobb J. L. Crosthwait O. L. DeLoach J. A. Dorsett W. J. Estes H. J. Fischer, Jr. L. H. Fulcher T. Gray H. D. Green D. F. Harrington J. E. Hill M. C. Hodges H. E. Irby J. H. Keenan L. McCraw, Jr. G. M. Murphree J. J. Ross J. F. Silver E. W. Sullivan J. A. Williams CADET CAPT. ROGER C. LEWIS LUCY MEADERS Band Officer Band Sponsor CADET LT. COL. CHARLES H. HUMPHREY, JR. Squadron Commander EBBY SMITH Sponsor CADET MAJ. E. H. DORGAN CADET CAPT. JOE D. GENTRY CADET CAPT. ROYCE B. ISOM Executive Officer A Flight Leader B Flight. Leader P. D. Allred, A. W. Arthur, J. T. Atherton, D. T. Ballard, R. C. Barker, J. E. Barnes, J. D. Bennett, W. B. Biggart, I. N. Bolen, N. Bowman, T. Bozeman, T. M. Buntin, C. T. Burrell, D. P. Cavette, N. I. Clark, H. T. Cooper, A. P. Correro, J. C. Davis, S. R. Davis, V. P. East, R. M. Edmon- son, E. G. Ellis, L. J. Fazzio, J. B. Finch, D. E. Freeman, E. K. Gore, J. L. Grantham, R. T. Halbach, J. 0. Hale, D. H. Harbour, P. A. Higdon, C. W. Jackson, G. H. Jennings, C. D. Johnson, L. Kaye, W. R. King, J. D. Lowe, Macione, Jr., C. P. McElreath, J. V. McNaughton, R. V. Miller, J. E. Moffitt, R. C. Newberg, B. R. Parks, Jr., D. R. Pinkston, D. D. Ramsey, W. H. Ricks, B. A. Rittman, C. E. Sampson, J. H. Sams, A. E. Sanders, W. C. Smith, D. E. Taylor, T. W. Taylor, T. N. Turner, J. E. Wharton. J. E. Aldridge, H. M. Antwine, B. Ard, R. Baird, I. C. Baker, M. D. Baxter, J. C. Bell, D. N. Blaylock, J. Brasfield, R. Braswell, M. Browning, J. W. Burrow, E. F. Butler, J. Butler, H. Buzhardt, F. Carr, B. F. Cossar, W. Cox, 3. M. Cruse, ' W. F. Darnell, J. Diefenback, W. R. Dryer, D. E. Ed- wards, R. S. Ellzey, C. D. Evers, P. Franke, J. Gray, A. Green, G. Gregory, F. R. Hansen, P. Hector, W. Holcomb, C. G. Hull, D. Ivey, R. E. Johnson, R. C. Khayat, B. Landers, F. Love, F. Lyon, M. R. Maddox, R. Madsen, R. R. Mills, C. McCool, C. E. McGee, B. A. Moore, B. 0. Mounger, D. Orr, E. Peters, R. E. Povall, K. Reed, J. Rice, S. Roberson, D. H. Rodgers, H. Scott, G. A. Simpson, W. M. Sullivan, J. W. Teague, A. F. Thornton, B. P. Tucker, G. A. Wells. CADET LT. COL. JOSEPH L. MAXWELL, JR. Squadron Commander KAY DAVIS Sponsor CADET MAJ. JAMES F. DODDS CADET CAPT. W. A. WILLIAMS CADET CAPT. JOSEPH BIGGERS Executive Officer A. Flight Leader B Flight. Leader C. R. Allen, R. D. Ashmore, J. H. Bedingfield, J. L. Bishop, D. C. Boyce, 0. W. Brown, J. K. Bryant, D. A. Canada, J. G. Caradine, B. Cavanaugh, J. H. Cheatum, J. R. Collins, C. C. Corner, R, Cross, J. A. DeCell, T. C. Deen, A. C. Downs, J. H. Fleming, H. L. Francis, D. L. Freeman, D. E. Galloway, C. Garner, J. C. Gibbs, R. N. Green, G. R. Greenlee, V. D. Hagaman, W. Hagerty, T. H. Hamilton, J. L. Hammond, J. T. Hardy, J. H. Herring, B. J. Howell, E. G. Jolly, L. E. Keelin, S. C. Kemp, K. H. Kirk, W. F. LaMastus, F. Lee, J. C. Love, C. A. Marascolco, T. D. Mayfield, J. E. McBride, S. D. McNair, G. T. Mitchell, J. T. Morris, E. E. Penning. ton, M. L. Rathburn, R. L. Schmitz, P. M. Sheely, W. H. Sistrunk, S. J. Stigler, G. Thurber, G. E. Toney, B. W. Turnage, N. Weathersby, J, J. Wellborn, L. L. Williams, L. J. Willis, R. J. Young. G. Adams, J. B. Arnold, M. S. Haley, W. W. Ball, J. L. Biles, A. E. Brent, H. W. Britt, B. D. Brock, C. C. Buffington, C. R. Burnett, H. L. Case, T. L. Casey, B. P. Channell, R. N. Collins, H. S. Cox, B. H. Danzig, R. E. Day, R. N. Dillard, M. N. Draper, C. Flowers, J. J. Franco, B. R. Franklin, C. B. Gardner, R. Giardina, H. Gillespie, J. Goodwin, J. H. Gough, R. B. Greenway, J. H. Grouch, J. E. Hall, J. S. Hall, C. A. Harrelson, L. Hatcher, W. B. Hopson, D. P. Jordan, G. N. Jordan, C. C. Kempinska, B. W. Keyes, H. V. Kincannon, J. Knight, J. R. Laws, G. Mabrey, J. Mathews, L. L. Mangum, T. M. McCann, G. W. McKeller, M. McNair, E. G. Mitchell, B. M. Morgan, F. H. Oaks, T. W. Plunk, C. Portera, A. H. Retter, R. H. Robinson, K. R. Sellers, E. G. Spivey, C. Springs, T. F. Taylor, R. F. Thompson, W. R. Weaver, W. J. Wiley, C. H. Williams, G. E. William ' s. CADET LT. COL. C. BEALL Squadron Commander BARBARA McCURDY Sponsor CADET MAJ. LEWIS L. CULLEY CADET CAPT. WILLIAM P. CADET CAPT. THOMAS W. CADET MAJ. GERALD A. Executive Officer McNULTY FREEMAN MORPHIS Adjutant A Flight Leader B Flight Leader " A " FLIGHT J. Ballard, J. R. Bell, T. M. Booth, A. H. Britt, R. N. Bruno, W. V. Byars, B. Callicott, G. L. Craddock, J. H. Creekmore, G. W. Cruce, W. Dabbs, A. P. Durfey, P. A. Farr, M. Ford, J. S. Gore, J. A. Harrelson, H. B. Jordan, Jr., C. J. Kees, J. B. McCann, J. V. McClellan, S. McEachern, C. McRaney, V. S. Mullen, R. F. Odle, R. I. Pass, A. S. Philip, L. J. Pigot, H. R. Poland, V. Pontius, R. A. Posegay, D. D. Riley, D. Sayle, D. S. Schiesz, A. H. Shields, A. Singleton, J. H. Skipper, J. W. Spears, J. J. Spencer, T. C. Stewart, J. B. Stone, J. Sullivan, J. M. Sumner, M. I. Ter.. rell, J. E. Tindall, P. H. Upton, R, F. Von Allmen, S. H. Warren, J. D. Walden, L. A. Shittington, R. T. Wicker, D. K. W illiford, B. A. Wilson.. " B " FLIGHT B. D. Alcorn, M. C. Becker, M. W. Blackburn, W. F. Bonds, G. E. Brad- dock, H. D. Brock, R. L. Carruth, J, M. Collum, J. H. Curry, J. M. Downs, F. A. Eakin, L. D. Franklin, J. L. Greer, J. L. Holcomb, J. Q. Lambert, T. W. Lester, C. M. Malone, W. K. McWhorter, H. K. Moore, D. L. Morris, K. E. Olive, T. D. Owen, H. S Phillips, C. A. Pitcher, W. C. Rabb, R. F. Reilly, V. L. Richards, E. M. Rogers, J. T. Rye, C. E. Shill, J. M. Simmons, B. C. Smith, R. J. Stebbins, A. P. Surles, B. C. Taylor, J. W. Taylor, W. M. Thomas, C. E. Thompson, E. K. Walker, S. J. Waits, J. L. Watts, E. Whitten, L. R. Williams, W. T. Williams. I 1 1 ■ There are numerous methods of classifying students attending a uni- versity. The simplest and most nat- ural method is a classification according to the number of years which a student has been pursuing a course of study. There are, how- ever, additional classifications ac- cording to one ' s particular field and the school in which he is studying, for example Liberal Arts, Com- merce, etc. This section has had various uses in past annuals. Many have used it to identify blind dates or other as- sociates. Some feel its purpose is only to satisfy one ' s personal ego, and still others employ it in the fu- ture to remember old classmates. But, whatever its purpose or use, it has always been an integral part of the school yearbook, so here is the Southern Belle; Miss University, the campus representative in the Miss Mississippi Contest; and the queens of various events such as Homecoming and Rebelee. All of these people are truly features on the Ole Miss campus. First Row: • NATHAN P. ADAMS, JR., Greenville; Law II; Phi Delta Theta; Phi Alpha Delta, Law Fraternity. • KARIM A. AMIR, Hilla, Iraq; Graduate; Gamma Sigma Epsilon; Iragian Scholars; Alpha Chi Sigma. • DAN RANEY ANDERS, Jackson; Law; Kappa Sigma. Second Row: • LARRY SWITZER ANDREWS, Pontotoc; Pharmacy; Kappa Psi. • KATHERINE VIRGINIA AVERETT, West Monroe, Louisiana; Grad- uates; Education. • CHARES HANSELL BARINEAU, JR., Jackson; Graduate; Commerce; Kappa Sigma; Beta Alpha Psi; Delta Sigma Pi. Third Row: • M. STEIN BAUGHMAN, JR.; Farmerville, La.; Pharmacy II; Pi Kappa Alpha; Phi Delta Chi. • JAMES ALLEN BAXTER, Mayfield, Ky.; Pharmacy III. • JAMES A. BECKER, JR., Brookhaven; Law II; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Fourth Row: • JOHN M. BEE, Brookhaven; Law III; Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Miss. Law Journal—Business Manager; Moot Court Board; Omicron Delta Kappa; Phi Alpha Delta Law Fraternity—Justice (Pres.) Law School Student Body—Vice-President; Scabbard and Blade—Vice-President, ' 52- ' 53; Arnold Air Society—Vice-President, ' 52- ' 53; Delta Sigma Pi— ' 50- ' 53. • HENRY W. BELANGER, Morgan City, Louisiana; Pharmacy II; Phi Delta Chi. • FELIX ANTONIO BELLO, Santurce, Puerto Rico; Law I. Fifth Row: • JOE FOLLIS BENNETT, Fulton, Kentucky; Pharmacy. • BILLY OGDEN BERBERETTE, Yazoo City; Pharmacy III. • THOMAS D. BERRY, JR., Gulfport; Law. Sixth Row: • KYE BETHANY, Macon; Pharmacy; Kappa Alpha. • DONALD W. BERRY, Paducah, Kentucky; Pharmacy III; Phi Delta Chi. • JOSEPH W. BIGGERS, Greenville; Law II. Seventh Row: • DARRELL NOLON BLAYLOCK, Oxford; Pharmacy II. • BAPTIST FRANK BOETTO, Chicago, Illinois; Law I; Theta Kappa Phi. • EDWARD LOUIS BOURDIN, Pass Christian; Pharmacy II; Kappa Psi. MR. BOB TRAVIS President of the ASB First Row: • RUDY PETER BOURGEOIS, Raceland, Louisiana; Pharmacy, Jr.; Phi Delta Chi; Newman Club; American Pharmaceutical Association. • THOMAS PICKENS BRADY, JR., B rookhaven; Law I; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. • WOODROW WILSON BRAND, JR., Houston; Law II; Phi Alpha Delta. Second Row: • ROBERT V. BRICKELL, Dallas, Texas; Liberal Arts. • KENNETH M. BRITT, Jackson; Law; Phi Delta Phi; Moot Court Board. • RENE L. BROUSSARD, New Iberia, Louisiana; Pharmacy IV; Phi Delta Chi; A.Ph.A. Third Row: • CLYDE ELMO BROWN, JR., Bardwell, Kentucky; Pharmacy; Phi Delta Chi; American Pharmaceutical Association. • JAMES CLIFTON BULLARD, Ripley; Law I; Pi Kappa Alpha. • ADA BULLON-RIOS, Lima, Peru; Graduate. Fourth Row: • MARVIN BUREHFIELD, Ethel; Law I. • CECIL WESTON BURFORD, Jr., Como; Education; Sigma Chi; IV1 Club—Committee. • MARCUS LYNCH BURKS, JR., Senatobia; Graduate; Sigma Pi. Fifth Row: • BILL BROCK BURNHAM, Jackson; Law; Pi Kappa Alpha. • BENNY HOUSTON BUSH, Taylorsville; Pharmacy; Kappa Psi; Amer- ican Pharmaceutical Association. • ANNIE MARGUERITE BYRD, Elizabethtown, North Carolina; Grad- uate; BSU, Assistantship in piano and theory; Assistant Hostess, Ward Dormitory. Sixth Row: • VERNON MALONE CALHOUN, University; Pharmacy. • MELVIN WAYDE CAMPBELL, JR., Jackson; Law I. • NATIE PRIESTLY CARAWAY, Meridian; Law II; Delta Psi. Seventh Row: • KELLY M. CARTER, Tyro; Graduate; Sigma Pi; Alpha Delta Sigma; Delta Sigma Pi. • RICHARD GORDON CARTER, Lexington; Business; Treasurer, Eco- nomics Club. • FRANCIS DANIEL CERNIGLIA, Greenwood; Pharmacy. MR. BOB CHILDRESS Vice-President of the ASB First Row: • CHARLES EVERETT CLARK, Richton; Law I; Sigma Phi Epsilon. • JOHN SHANNON CLARK, Waynesboro; Law II. • GERALD BENJAMIN COLE, Waynesboro; Liberal Arts; Sigma Nu. Second Row: • TOM WILSON CONGER, JR., Ruleville; Graduate. • LESTER STANLEY COOK, JR., Natchez; Law III; Kappa Alpha; Phi Delta Phi; Editor Law Journal. • BILL S. COX, Jonesboro, Arkansas; Pharmacy II; Kappa Sigma. Third Row: • ALVIN WILLIAM CRAIN, Tylertown; Phi Delta Chi; Pharmacy; American Pharmaceutical Association. • WILLIAM EMIL CRANFORD, Semwary; Pharmacy. • SELBY ALLEN CRENSHAW, Union; Pharmacy; Kappa Psi. Fourth Row: • HARVEY CROMWELL, JR., Columbus; Graduate; Gamma Kappa Alpha, President; Debate Club, President; EAH, Vice-President; A.S.B. • DEAN DAIGNEAULT, Houma, Louisiana; Pharmacy; Phi Delta Chi, • CLINTON ANDREW DAVIS, JR., Natchez; Law I; Delta Kappa Epsilon. Fifth Row: • JAMES B. DAVIS, Poplarville; Graduate. • WILLIAM STANLEY DAVIS, Paducah, Ky.; Pharmacy IV; Phi Delta Chi; American Pharmaceutical Association. • ANN WILLIAMS DAY, Gunnison; Commerce. Sixth Row: • COLLEEN SYLVIA DEAN, Winnsboro, South Carolina; Liberal Arts. • EDWARD J. DEASE, JR., Columbia; Pharmacy III; Phi Delta Chi. • CHARLES M. DEATON, University; Law I; Kappa Sigma; Omicron Delta Kappa. Seventh Row: • MARINA LUCRECIA DELGADILLO, Managua, Nicaragua; Phar- macy; American Pharmaceutical Association. • MELVIN HOWARD DONALD, Shubuta; Pharmacy; Kappa Phi. • JOE REED Downing, Gamaliel, Ky.; Pharmacy; Phi Delta Chi. MISS NAN DENKLIN Secretary of the ASB First Row: • JAMES KELLY DUKES, Hattiesburg; Law I. • WILLIAM ARTHUR DUNAWAY, Pine Bluff, Arkansas; Graduate— Business; Sigma Nu; Campus Senate; Mississippi Economics Club. • JACK FRANCIS DUNBAR, Oxford; Law III; Pi Kappa Alpha; Phi Alpha Delta; Omicron Delta Kappa; President Law School. Second Row: • MARY LOUISE EDWARDS, New Madrid, Missouri; Business; Zeta Tau Alpha; Beta Alpha Psi; Phi Gamma Nu; Epsilon Gamma Epsilon; Graduate Club. • JAMES WILLIAM ELLIOTT, JR., Jackson; Law II; Kappa Alpha. • D. GRAY EVANS, Quitman; Law I. Third Row: • ROBERT A. FANT, West Monroe, Louisiana; Pharmacy. • DAVID W. FAY, Springfield, Missouri; Business; Sigma Nu; Delta Sigma Pi; Scabbard and Blade. • CAROLYN FERGUSON, DeWitt, Arkansas; Pharmacy IV; Kappa Kappa Gamma; American Pharmaceutical Association; YWCA; Women ' s Recreation Association. Fourth, Row: • CHARLES CLIFTON FINCH, Pope; Law. • JAMES BARRY FINCH, Iuka; Law I; Alpha Tau Omega. • JACK PINE, Tulsa, Oklahoma; Law III; Phi Delta Phi; Chairman Moot Court Board. Fifth Row: • JAMES ROBERT FLOWERS, Coldwater; Pharmacy; Kappa Psi. • SHELDON LE ROY FOREMAN, Gulfport; Law III; Acacia; Phi Alpha Delta, Law Fraternity; Pi Sigma Alpha; Blue Key National Honorary. • WILLIAM ECKLE FORTENBERRY, Tylertown; Pharmacy; Phi Kapp Psi; Kappa Psi; American Pharmaceutical Association. Sixth Row: • LAWRENCE JOSEPH FRANCK, Vicksburg; Law I; Kappa Alpha. • LATHAN F. FRANKLIN, Denmark; Graduate. • THOMAS HENRY FREELAND, III, Port Gibson; Law II; Sigma Nu; Phi Delta Phi. Seventh Row: • CAROLE ELAINE FREEMAN, Neely; Pharmacy I. • ERNEST RUTLEDGE FULLINGTON, Hazelhurst; Pharmacy Amer- ican Pharmaceutical Association. • JERRY HUGH FUTRELL, Sterlington, Louisiana; Pharmacy IV; Phi Delta Chi; Orientation Committee, ' 55- ' 57; Rho Chi; Gamma Sigma Epsilon; American Pharmaceutical Association. MR. GEORGE COSSAR Treasurer of the ASB First Row: • GERALD A. GAFFORD, Pinedale; Law II; Phi Alpha Delta. • ARCHIE GARCIA, San Juan, Puerto Rico; Pharmacy. • ALLEN GARDNER, Oxford; Law II; Phi Alpha Delta. Second Row: • Bobby J. GARRAWAY, Bassfield; Law III; Phi Delta. • HENRY BERNARD GAUTIER, Pascagoula; Law; Phi Delta Theta; Phi Delta Phi; Moot Court Board. • LEWIS WILLIAM GODLOVE, Memphis, Tennessee; Education; Grad- uate Research. Third Row: • HAROLD LAFAYETTE GRANT, JR., Pascagoula; Graduate; Pi Rho Mu; Claiborne Society; Pi Kappa Pi. • EDWARD GRAUMAN, Helena, Arkansas; Law III; Phi Alpha Delta. • ROBERT HARBIN GRISHAM, Booneville; Pharmacy. Fourth Row: • JEAN GUYTON, Memphis, Tennessee; Graduate; Delta Gamma; Pres- ident of Graduate School; Campus Senate; Ole Miss " Y " ; Cabinet; Committee of 100; Theta Sigma. • MICHEAL D. HAAS, Bay St. Louis; Law III; Pi Kappa Alpha; N Alpha Delta; Mississippi Law Journal. • ALICE EBBA HAMILL, Philadelphia; Pharmacy; Delta Gamma. Fifth Row: • ALTON H. HARVEY, McComb; Law II; Phi Alpha Delta; Eta Sigma Phi; Moot Court Board. • KATHERINE DOWNS HARVEY, Columbus; Graduate; Kappa Kapr a Gamma; University Fellowship; Canterbury Club. • JOHN LESLIE HATCHER, Scott; Law III; Sigma Chi; Omicron Delta Kappa; Phi Alpha Delta; Tau Kappa Alpha; Delta Sigma Pi; Treasurer Law School; Scabbard and Blade. Sixth Row: • HOBART HECTOR, JR., Clarksdale; Law II; Phi Delta Theta; Phi Alpha Delta. • ROYAL HICKEY, Jackson; Pharmacy; Delta Psi; Inter Fraternity Council; Intramural Council; Y.M.C.A.; Committee of 100; Sigma Delta Psi; Kappa Psi. • MAX LEE HILL, Blytheville, Arkansas; Pharmacy; American Phar- maceutical Association. Seventh Row: • JOE W. HOBBS, Jackson; Law III; Pi Kappa Alpha; Phi Alpha Delta; Miss. Law Journal. • LORA ODESSA HODGES, Pontotoc; Education; Graduate. • PAUL HARBIN HOLMES, Hattiesburg; Law II; Kappa Alpha; Phi Delta Phi. MR. RAY MIKELL Executive Secretary of the ASB First Row: • MARY FONTA HOPSON, Holly Springs; Graduate. • EUGENE O ' NEAL HOOVER, Olive Branch; Pharmacy IV; American Pharmaceutical Association. • ADELINE M. HOUSTON, University; Graduate; Delta Zeta. Second Row: • BEN E. HORAN, Water Valley; Law I. • WILLIAM L. HUBBELL, Baton Rouge, La.; Pharmacy; Sigma Alpha Epsilon; American Pharmaceutical Association. • PATRICIA ANN HUDDLESTON, West Point; Liberal Arts. Third Row: • RANDALL KEITH HUNTER, University; Business. • ARTHUR SCOTT HUME, Santa Fe, Tenn.; Pharmacy III; Kappa Psi. • JOHN FISTER HUTCHINSON, Lexington, Ky.; Pharmacy III; Kappa Psi. Fourth Row: • RUBY LOUISE INMAN, Booneville; Graduate; Home Economics; BSU. • MERLE LEON JENKINS, Bridgewater, Va.; Graduate. • DORSEY EUGENE JOHNSON, Greenville; Liberal Arts. Fifth Row: • HENRY FREEMAN JOHNSON, Canton; Business; Phi Kappa Psi; Student Senate; A.S.B. Dance Committee; Welcoming Committee; Chair- man Intramural Committee; Inter-Fraternity Council; Committee of 100. • D. LOWELL JONES, Jackson; Law I. • REX KENTON JONES, Hattiesburg; Law I. Sixth Row: • WALTER RAYFORD LAMAR JONES, Union; Law II; Phi Alpha Delta; Beta Alpha Psi; Moot Court. • WILLIAM F. JONES, Greenwood; Law I. • JOHN L. KENNEDY, Holly Springs; Law. Seventh Row: • CURTIS BANION KILLOUGH, Blue Mountain; Graduate. • YOUNG HI KIM, Seoul, Korea; Graduate. • DAVID B. KING, Egypt; Law I; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. MR. DON SAMUELS Chairman of the Judicial Council First Row: • HENRY HUGHES KING, New Albany; Law III; Sigma Chi. • MILTON WILLIAM KIRKPATRICK, JR., Hattiesburg; Law II; Phi Mu Alpha Singonia. • ANNE ROGERS KITTLITZ, Oak Lawn, Illinois; Graduate; Kappa Kappa Gamma. Second Row: • BILLY VAN KNIGHT, Mount Olive; Pharmacy II. • EDWARD E. LAIRD, Jackson; Law I; Kappa Alpha. • WILLIAM ROBERT LAMB, Oxford; Law I. Third Row: • RALPH IVY LAWSON, Little Rock, Ark.; Law I; Kappa Alpha. • NORVELL EUGENE LEDBETTER, Memphis, Tennessee; Graduate; Sigma Phi Epsilon; Chi Beta Phi; Gamma Sigma Epsilon; Masonite Industrial Fellowship; B.S. in Chemistry, 1954; B.S.Cm.E.; American Institute Chemical Engineers. • RICHARD J. LEE, Hernando; Law IV; Delta Kappa Epsilon; Young Men ' s Christian Association. Fourth Row: • ROBERT WILLIAM LEWIS, JR., Baton Rouge, La.; Pharmacy; Theta Kappa Phi. • FINGE LOBUE, Hammond, La.; Pharmacy I; Phi Delta Chi. • JAMES HOWARD LOCKE, Ripley; Pharmacy III. Fifth Row: • ALVIS LAMAR LODEN, New Albany; Pharmacy II; Phi Delta Chi. • WENDELL LUTHER, Pontotoc. • ABBEY WAILES MAGRUDER, JR., Jackson; Law; Phi Alpha Delta; Kappa Alpha. Sixth Row: • JOHN DOUGLAS MANSON, Lumberton; Pharmacy; Pi Kappa Al- pha; Phi Delta Chi. CHARLES FREDERICK MARTIN, Union City, Tenn.; Graduate. • MARTHA McINNIS MARTIN, Rosedale; Library Science. Seventh Row: • BERNARD MASSEY, Batesville; Liberal Arts; Beta Theta Phi; ODK; President of Liberal Arts; Fellow and. University Scholar. • JAMES WESLEY MATHIS, Lena; Law I; Sigma Nu. • WILLIAM OWEN MAYFIELD, Brookhaven; Law II; Phi Alpha Delta. MR. TOM HINES, JR. Presid ent of the College of Liberal Arts First Row: • HORACE L. MERIDETH, JR., Greenville; Law II. • BILLY QUAY MONTGOMERY, Pontotoc; Pharmacy; Kappa Psi; American Pharmaceutical Association. • DANA C. MOORE, Shaw; Law III; Phi Delta Theta; Phi Alpha Delta; President of Iaw II, ' 55- ' 56; President of Law III; Secretary of Law School. • Second Row: • JOHN PAUL MOORE, Louisville; Law I. • OSCAR DODSON MOORE, Union; Pharmacy; Kappa Psi. • FRANK MORGAN, JR., Kosciusko; Liberal Arts. Third Row: • SAM V. MORSE, Jackson; Law I; Kappa Alpha. • NORMAN LEE MORRIS, Gu lfport; Pharmacy; Phi Delta Chi; Rho Chi; American Pharmaceutical Association. • CECIL V. McVOY, French Camp; Graduate. Fourth Row: • DOYLE WAYNE McCULLY, University; Engineering; American So- ciety of Civil Engineers. • STANLEY DOYLE McEACHERN, Delhi, La.; Pharmacy I; Delta Kappa Epsilon. • • BURRELL OTHO McGEE, Oxford; Law I; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Fifth Row: • WILLIAM H. McGREGER, Thaxton; Pharmacy III. • MILES CURTISS McKEE, Clarksdale; Law I. • JAMES FRANK McKENZIE, Hattiesburg; Law II; Kappa Alpha; Phi Alpha Delta; Omicron Delta Kappa. Sixth Row: • D. L. McLAURIN, JR., Laurel; Pharmacy II. • CLAUDE EUGENE McROBERTS, JR., Jackson; Law II; Kappa Alpha. • DAVID SIMPSON NEWTON, Marks; Commerce; Sigma Chi; Com- mittee of 100; Y.M.C.A.; University Economics Council; Orientation Committee. Seventh Row: • MALCOLM SOUTER NICHOLS, Rosedale; Graduate; Kappa Sigma. • HAL PRESTON NORMAN, Wesson; Graduate. • BARBARA ANN NORRED, Talladega Springs, Ala.; Graduates. MR. JACK BARKSDALE President of the School of Commerce First Row: • BOBBY GENE O ' BARR, Houston; Law II. • JORGE LUIS ORTIZ VICRA, Rio Piedras, Porto Rico; Law I. • ROY ALBERT OLIVER, Jackson; Law School; Sigma Chi. Second. Row: • WILLIAM N. PALMER, Clarksdale; Pharmacy II. • ROY OCTAVUS PARKER, Belzoni; Law I; Kappa Alpha. • MARJORIE MARIE PARKS, Booneville; Commerce; Beta Alpha Psi; Phi Gamma Nu. Third Row: • DONALD B. PATTERSON, Monticello; Law I. • MASSEY LEROY PEALY, Columbia; Law I; Pi Kappa Alpha. • GEORGE DUDLEY PEARCE, Clinton; Law I. Fourth Row: • CURTIS S. PERSON, Memphis, Tenn.; Law I; Kappa Sigma. • DONALD SADOUOY PICHITINO, Houston, Texas; Liberal Arts; bate Club; Canterberry Club. • CLAUDE PINTARD, JR., Natchez; Law II; Phi Sigma Alpha. Fifth Row: • JACOB CHARLES PONGETTI, Shelby; Law. • FRED W. POSTMA, JR., Bay Minette, Alabama; Graduate, istry; Alpha Psi Omega. • EDWIN G. POTTS, Durant; Pharmacy. Sixth Row: • CHARLIE FRANK PRATT, Erwin, Tenn.; Pharmacy; Kappa Psi; American Pharmaceutical Association. • JOHN LESLIE PRICHARD, Starkville; Law; Kappa Sigma. • GLENN EARL RATCLIFF, Mawgham, Louisiana; Pharmacy III; Phi Delta Chi. Seventh Row: • JIMMY M. REAGAN, Carthage; Chemical Engineering Fellowship; Chemical Engineers Club. • JOHN THOMPSON REED, JR., DeKalb; Pharmacy II; Kappa Psi. • FRANK ALLEN RILEY, Tupelo; Law III; Delta Kappa Epsilon; Phi Alpha Delta. MR. JACK DUNBAR President of Law School First Row: • JAMES SIDNEY ROBERTSON, Booneville; Sigma Chi; Kappa Psi; American Pharmaceutical Association. • WILLIAM LLOYD RONE, Ethel; Law I. • WILLIAM ALLEN RUSSELL, Calhoun City; Pharmacy I; Sigma Pi. Second Row: • JOHNNY A. SAMPOGNARO, Monroe, Louisiana; Pharmacy IV; Phi Delta Chi; American Pharmaceutical Association. • DONALD B. SAMUELS, Brookhaven; Law; Phi Epsi:on Pi; Chair- man of Judicial Council; Omicron Delta Kappa. • HARRY L. SCHROEDER, Janesville; Minnesota; Law. Third Row: • EDWARD LOUIS SCHUH, Bruce; Pharmacy; Delta Psi; American Pharmaceutical Association. o THOMAS JOSEPH SHEA, JR., Tampa, Florida; Pharmacy III. • MAYNARD DE VOTIE SHAW, Oxford; Engineering; Student Me- chan ical Engineer. Fourth Row: • ROBERT SYDNEY SHAW, Oxford; Graduate. • BILLY W. SHELTON, Tupelo; Law I. • JIMMY N. SHERMAN, Clarksdale; Law I. Fifth Row: • WALLACE JOEL SHERWOOD, JR., Grenada; Graduate; YMCA; Alpha Delta Sigma; Kappa Alpha Mu; Lambda Sigma; Canterbury Club; Alpha Phi Omega; 1956 Lambda Sigma Award; Editor Mississippian, 1955-56; Committee of 100-3 years; 1956 Hall of Fame; President of Graduate School, 1955-56; Campus Senator-3 years; Editor M Book. • HAROLD A. SHORT, Winnsboro, Louisiana; Pharmacy III; Phi Delta Chi. • MARTHA RAYE SILTMAN, Batesville; Medicine. Sixth Row: • BEN T. SMITH, Booneville; Pharmacy II; Sigma Chi; Phi Delta Chi. • DAVID RICHARD SMITH Poplarville; Law II; Pi Kappa Alpha; Phi Alpha Delta. • MARTIN TRAVIS SMITH, Poplarville; Law II; Pi Kappa Alpha. Seventh Row: • ORMA R. SMITH, JR., Corinth; Law I; Sigma Chi. o HERBERT FAIR SPENCER, GreenviLe; Pharmacy I. • BOBBY HUGH STEWART, Oxford; Business. MR. JOE DURRETT President of the School of Engineering First Row: • TOMMY KENNETH STEWART, Dorsey; Graduate; Garner Fellow- ship. • WILLIAM LEONARD STEWART, Gulfport; Law I; Kappa Sigma. • NORBERT ARTHUR STIRZAKER, Lorain, Ohio; Education; Phi Delta Kappa. Second Row: • MARCUS LAVON STOKES, Meridian; Education. • WADE HULIN STRICKLAND, Rolling Fork; Law I; Sigma Chi. • HENRY CLAY STUBBS, Rosedale; Pharmacy III; Delta Kappa Ep- silon. Third Row: • DANIEL B. TADLOCK, Crystal Springs; Pharmacy; Sigma Pi. • HATTIE ASTON TALLANT, Pontotoc; Graduate, Education. • JAMES 0. TAPP, Baldwyn; Pharmacy. Fourth Row: • MERLE BERRY TENNYSON, Oxford; Graduate, Art. • WALTER CLIFTIN THOMPSON, Tennessee; Graduate; Sigma Phi Epsilon; Gamma Sigma Epsilon. • NATHAN FRANCIS TOUPS, Napoleonville, Louisiana; Pharmacy; American Pharmaceutical Assocation. Fifth Row: • JACK W. THRIFT, Tupelo; Graduate, Commerce; Alpha Tau Omega; Economics Club. • EDWARD GEORGE TREMMEL, Biloxi; Law II; Theta Kappa Phi. • JOHN CALDER VANCE, Amory; Law I; Campus Senate. Sixth Row: • CHRISTINE MARIE WADDELL, Marks; Business Education. • EDWARD ROSSER WALL, Newton; Graduate I; Pi Kappa Alpha. • GERALD WAYNE WALTON, Dixon; Graduate, English. Seventh Row: • ERWIN CONNELL WARD, Starkville; Law II; Phi Alpha Delta. • EMORY L. WARRICK, Pascagoula; Graduate. • ALEXANDER HERBERT WATKINS, Laurel; Law I. MR. GORDON WAKEFIELD President of the School of Pharmacy First Row: • VERNON L. WATSON, Quitman; Graduate; Lambda Chi Alpha. • JAMES ROBERT WEIDMAN, Blytheville, Arkansas; Pharmacy; Kappa Psi; Rho Chi; Gamma Sigma Epsilon; American Pharmaceutical Association. • MARY ANN WELSH, Philadelphia; Education. Second Row: • FAYRENE WEST, Greenville; English; Kappa Delta Pi. • RONALD LENEIL WEST Laurel; Pharmacy II; Kappa Psi. • GEORGE S. WHITE, Brandon; Engineering; President of Mechanical Engineering Association. Third Row: • RALPH OWENS WHITE, Oakland; Law III; Phi Delta Phi; Moot Court Board. • ALBERT DONALD WHITTEN, Castilla; Law III; Delta Kappa Epsi- lon; Campus Senate. • ANN YATES WHITTEN, Hernando; Graduate; Kappa Kappa Gamma, Advisor. Fourth Row: • EDWARD LEE WHITTEN, Hernando; Law II. • ARCHIE E. WILLIAMS, Columbus; Pharmacy IV. • GEORGE NEIL WILLIAMS, Rocky Mount, N.C.; Liberal Arts; Phi Mu Alpha. Fifth Row: • JOHN CALUIN WILLIAMS, JR., Canton; Education. • CHARLES HENRY WILLIAMSON, Little Rock, Ark.; Graduate; Delta Kappa Epsilon. • JOHN SIMPSON WILLIFORD, Oxford; Liberal Arts. Sixth Row: • ROBERT HOMER WILSON, Prentiss; Pharmacy. • WILLIAM LANSDEN WINNINGHAM, Livingston, Tennessee; Phar- macy; Kappa Psi. • JAMES D. WOODS, Brookhaven; Pharmacy. Seventh Row: • KENNETH LYLE WOOTEN, Lena; Graduate; President of Sigma Alpha Eta; University Players. • WILLIAM GREENLEE JR., Hazlehurst; Law III; Pi Kappa Alpha; Phi Alpha Delta. MR. EDDIE CRAWFORD President of the School of Education First Row: • ELLIS NICK ABDOE, Greenville; Liberal Arts; Alpha Tau Omega; Phi Eta Sigma; Omicron Delta Kappa; Committee of 100; President of University Chorus; President Baptist Student Union. • RAYMOND ABRAHAM, Clarksdale; Commerce; Campus Senate; Newman Club. • HENRY LEWIS ALLEN, Paris, Tennessee; Liberal Arts; Phi Delta Theta. Second Row: • ANNE ANDERSON, Memphis; Tennessee; Liberal Arts; Delta Delta Delta. • BONITA M. APPLETON, Pyhalia; Liberal Arts; President Theta Sigma Phi; Baptist Student Union. • GEORGE ARMSTRONG, JR., Bolivar, Tennessee; Liberal Arts; Phi Kappa Psi. Third Row: • JAMES EDWARD ASHMORE, Blytheville, Arkansas; Liberal Arts; Sigma Phi Epsilon. • JORGE RUDNEY ATALLA, Sao Paulo, Brazil; Engineering. • ELIZABETH ROBERTA BACH, Memphis, Tennessee; Liberal Arts; Zeta Tau Alpha; Alpha Lambda; Delta, Treasurer; Theta Sigma Phi; Committee of 100; Society Editor, The Mississippian; Associate Editor, Mississippi Press Association; University Scholar Bulletin. Fourth Row: • JERRY EARL BAKER, Brandon; Commerce; " M " Club. • JAMES H. BARKELY, Belzoni; Liberal Arts; Phi Delta Theta. • JOHN W. BARKSDALE, Jackson; Business; Kappa Alpha; dent of Commerce School and University Economic Council; President of Beta Gamma Sigma, Pi Kappa Pi; Phi Eta Sigma; Omicron Delta Kappa; Delta Sigma Pi; " M " Club; Taylor Medal; Air Force Daughters of Confederacy Award; Campus Senate. Fifth Row: • DOROTHY MAE BARTON, Corinth; Commerce; Kappa Delta. • CHARLES C. BEALL, Batesville; Commerce; Sigma Chi; Delta Sigma Pi; Scabbard and Blade; Arnold Air Society. • JAMES W. BELL, Jackson; Commerce; Sigma Chi; Delta Sigma Pi; Scabbard and Blade; Orientation Committee. Sixth Row: • BILLY DEAN BENOIST, Coffeeville; Commerce. • MARY SIGRID BILLINGS, Wauwatosa, Wisconsin; Liberal Arts. • IVAN F. BINDER, Clarksdale; Business; Phi Epsilon Pi; Fraternity Council; Hillel Foundation. Seventh Row: • WILLIAM F. BIVINS, Greenwood; Liberal Arts; Sigma Chi. • LINDA BLACK, Canton; Liberal Arts; Phi Mu, President; Mortar Board; Secretary of Kappa Delta Pi; Secretary of Committee of 100; Omicron; Band; Home Economics Club; " Y " Cabinet. • HUBERT RAY BLASINGAME, Jackson; Liberal Arts. Eighth Row: • JUNE BLANKENSHIP, Cardwell, Missouri; Liberal Arts; Zeta Tau Alpha. • LINDA SUE BLANKENSHIP, Cardwell, Missouri; Education. • HAROLD JAMES BLESSITT, Shaw; Liberal Arts. MISS JEAN GUYTON President of Graduate School First Row: • OTHA EDWARD BLURTON, Humboldt, Tennessee; Civil Engineer- ing; American Society of Chemical Engineers. • CHARLES HAROLD BOBO Verona; Business; Sigma Pi; Alpha Delta Sigma. • HARRISON HERRON BOND, Jackson; Business; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Second Row: LARRY ODOM BONDS, McCondy; Liberal Arts; Delta Kappa Epsilon; Committee of 100; Inter-Fraternity Council. • MARILU WHITESIDE BOUTWELL, Cotton Plant, Arkansas; Educa- tion; Delta Delta Delta; Air Force Sponsor. • GARLAND BOYD, JR., Kosciusko; Liberal Arts; Phi Delta Theta; Gamma Sigma Epsilon. Third Row: • JON ROBERT BOYDEN, Memphis, Tennessee; Commerce; Alpha Tau Omega; Delta Sigma Pi; Mississippian; Orientation Committee; Intra-Fraternity Council; Intramural Council. • MARGARET ANN BRICKELL, Dallas, Texas; Liberal Arts; Delta Delta Delta; Honor Roll. • JANET BROWN, Natchez; Commerce; Kappa Delta; Mortar Board; Epsilon Gamma Epsilon; Cwens. Fourth Row: • LOWERY CARTER BROWN, Summit; Education; " M " Club. • MARY A. BROWN, Jackson; Liberal Arts; Chi Omega; Chi Omega Rush Chairman; Beauty; Welcoming Committee; Dixie Week Court; Rose of Delta Sigma Pi; Homecoming Maid. • WESLEY DEWEY BRUCE, Oxford; Commerce. Fifth Row: • MARY MOOR BRUMFIELD, Pascagoula; Liberal Arts; Delta Gamma; Campus Senate; Y.W.C.A.; University Players. • HELEN DeFORCE BUFORD, Holly Springs; Liberal Arts; Kappa Delta. • THOMAS BENJAMIN BUCKLES, Natchez; Liberal Arts; Sigma Nu; University Players. Sixth Row: • RICHARD L. BUFORD, Holly Springs; Business; Delta Kappa Ep- silon; University Economic Council. • W. CAROLYN BURCH, Fulton; Commerce; Phi Gamma Nu; Epsilon Gamma Epsilon; Business Education Club. • CHARLES GLYNN BURKE, JR.. Natchez; Engineering; Alpha Tau Omega; American Society of Civil Engineers; " M " Club; Newman Club; Campus Senate. Seventh Row: • BARBARA BURNETT, Memphis, Tennessee; Education. • THOMAS GERALD BURRETT, Vicksburg; Business. • HEARD WYLIE BUTLER, Greenwood; Liberal Arts; Kappa Kappa Gamma; Alpha Lambda Delta; CWENS; Mortar Board; Pi Kappa Pi; Claiborne Society; University Scholars. Eighth Row: • ROBERT ABERNATHY BUTLER, JR., Oxford; Commerce; Beta Alpha Psi. • BETTY MELNICK BYNUM, Shannon; Liberal Arts; Phi Mu; YWCA; CWENS; Vice-President, WRA; Treasurer, Economics Club; Wesley Foundation. • JOHN ALBERT CAIN, Brookhaven; Business; Sigma Alpha Ep- silon; Inter-Fraternity Council. MR. LEE DAVIS THAMES Editor of the OLE Miss First Row: • JIMMIE ANN CAMP, Hamilton; Education; Phi Mu; Annual Staff; ASB Election Committee; WRA; Women ' s Physical Education; Majors Club; University Band. • BENNETT M. CAMPBELL, Waynesboro, Virginia; Commerce; Phi Kappa Psi; Phi Delta Pi; Proctors Council, FBLA. • STANLEY WALLACE CAMPBELL, Oxford; Liberal Arts; Claiborne Society; Honor Roll; Vice-Co-Chairman, Committee of 100; German Government Award. Second Row: • E. EVERETT CARADINE, JR., West Point; Business; Delta Sigma Pi. • EDWIN L. CARDWELL Pittsboro; Commerce; Campus Senate. • WILLIAM H. CAROTHERS, Greenwood; Liberal Arts; Phi Delta Theta. Third Row: • C. JOAN CARPENTER, Birmingham, Alabama; Education; Kappa Kappa Gamma. • MARGARET ANNE CARPENTER, Forest; Liberal Arts; Alpha Epsilon Delta; Secretary, Pi Sigma. • DOROTHY MARY CARR, Meridian; Education; Chi Omega; Pan- hellenic Council; YWCA; Canterbury Club. Fourth Row: • JOHN PRENTICE CARSON, Columbus; Commerce; Phi Delta Theta. • JEANETTE CATLEDGE, Mathiston; Liberal Arts. • CAROL CAVIN, Cleveland; Liberal Arts; Phi Mu; Sigma Alpha Iota; Vice-President, Panhellenic; President, Panhellenic; Orientation Com- mittee; Campus Favorite; University Chorus; Miss Ole Miss. Fifth Row: • JOSEPH CERNY III, Oxford; Engineering; Sigma Nu; Pi Kappa Pi; Phi Eta Sigma; Pershing Rifles; Committee of 100; Gamma Sigma Epsilon; Chemical Engineers Club; Co-Chairman, ASB Dance Committee. • BELA J. CHAIN, JR., Olive Branch; Liberal Arts; Alpha Tau Omega; Pershing Rifles; Scabbard and Blade; M Club. • ROBERT WILEY CHATHAM, Wiggins; Business; Kappa Alpha; Alpha Delta Sigma. Sixth Row: • ROBERT DEAN CHILDRES, DeKalb; Liberal Arts; Pi Kappa Alpha; Omicron Delta Kappa; M Club; Pi Kappa Pi; Phi Eta Sigma; Pi Sigma Alpha; Tau Kappa Alpha; Claiborne Society; ASB Vice-President. • JOHN MORTON CHRISTIAN, Laurel; Business; Kappa Alpha. • HEWITT RALPH CLARKE, Meridian; Commerce; Delta Psi; New- man Club; Economics Club. Seventh Row: • MARGARET CLOWER, Gulfport; Liberal Arts; Kappa Kappa Gamma. • DOROTHY JEAN COCKERHAM Manila, Arkansas; Education; Zeta Tau Alpha; President, Zeta Tau Alpha; Campus Senate; " Y " Council; Wesley Council; Basketball All-Star; Model Pledge; Committee of 100; MEA. • JACK. CRANFORD COGGINS, Tallapoosa, Ga.; Commerce. Eighth Row: • SAMMY BENFORD COLEMAN, Water Valley; Business. • WILLIAM HOWARD COLLISON, JR., Bald Knob, Arkansas; Com- merce; Sigma Chi; Delta Sigma Pi. • WILLIAM J. COOKE, Marvell, Ark.; Engineering; Mechanical Engi- neers Club. MR. CHARLES " BO " HUMPHREY Business Manager of the OLE Miss First Row: • GORDON P. COOPER, JR., Lambert; Business. • MARY WATERS COOPER, Lambert; Education. • WENTWORTH H. CORLEY, JR., Biloxi; Engineering; Alpha Tau Omega; ASCE; Anchor and Chain. Second Row: • GEORGE PAYNE COSSAR, JR., Charleston; Business; Sigma Nu; President, Sigma Nu; Student Body; Pi Sigma Alpha; Alpha Phi Omega. • JENNINGS PAIGE COTHREN, Natchez; Business; M Club. • GRACE NOBLES COVINGTON, Marks; Education. Third Row: • J. CARMON COWART, Jackson; Pharmacy; Phi Delta Chi. • ORGA V. CRAIG, Olive Branch; Liberal Arts. • JOE C. CRANFORD, Mt. Olive; Liberal Arts. Fourth Row: • MARGARET ANN CREWS, Osceola, Arkansas; Liberal Arts; Home Economics Club. • JOHNNIE LYNN CRUMBY, Water Valley; Commerce. ROBERT STUART CURBO, Memphis, Tennessee; Commerce; Alpha Tau Omega; Beta Alpha Psi. Fifth Row: • LEWIS LERON CULLEY, JR., Jackson; Business; Kappa Alpha. • HAYWOOD STEPHEN DAVIS, Whitehaven, Tennessee; Commerce; Beta Theta Pi; Cardinal Club. • GENE LEE DAVIDSON, Pope; Liberal Arts; Alpha Tau Omega; Inter-Fraternity Council; Orientation Committee; Campus Senate; Car- dinal Club. Sixth Row: • MINOR LEE DAVIDSON, JR., Memphis, Tennessee; Engineering. • GEORGE RUTHERFORD DAY Inverness; Business; Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Cardinal Club; Delta Sigma Pi; Tennis Team; Campus Senate. • BYRON GENE DeFRIES, Redwood Falls, Minnesota; Liberal Arts; BAND; Orchestra; Kappa Kappa Psi, President. Seventh Row: • JACQUELINE METTE deMANGE, Greenwood; Commerce; Delta Gamma; Epsilon Gamma Epsilon. • S. GALE DENLEY, Bruce; Business. WALTER McKENNON DENNY, Jackson; Business; Kappa Alpha; Delta Sigma Pi; Beta Alpha Psi. Eighth Row: • LURLENE DILL, Amory; Commerce; Phi Gamma Nu; Epsilon Gamma Epsilon; Business Education Club. • LOUISE DIXON, Vaughan; Liberal Arts; Phi Mu. • JAMES FRANKLIN DODDS, New Albany; Commerce; Sigma Chi; Delta Sigma Pi; Arnold Air Society; Scabbard and Blade. MISS PANNY FLAUTT Editor of the Mississippian First Row: • EARNEST L. DORROUGH, Ruleville, Business. • JOAN JORJA DOUGLAS, Tupelo; Secretarial Science; Zeta Tau Alpha; University Chorus; Jr. Panhellenic; University Players tion. • LOUISE DUDLEY, Clarksdale; Liberal Arts; Chi Omega; Home Eco- nomics Club; Ole Miss " Y. " Second Row: • CHARLES MARTIN DUNAGIN, Hattiesburg; Commerce; Sigma Phi Epsilon. • NAN LOUISE DUNKLIN, Charleston; Commerce; Delta Delta Delta; A.S.B. Committee of 100; Business Education Club; Epsilon Gamma Epsilon. • WILLIAM EDWARD DURHAM, Jackson; Engineering; Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Chi Epsilon. Third Row: • JOSEPH B. DURRETT, JR., Aliceville Alabama; Engineering; Phi Delta Theta; Omicron Delta Kappa; President, School of Engineering; Student Senate; Committee of 100; Co-Editor Ole Miss; Judicial Council of Engineering; American Institute of Chemical Engineering. • NANCIE CAROL ECHOLS, Flora; Education; Delta Gamma; YWCA; Committee of 100; Sigma Alpha Eta; Dixie Week Committee. • EMMETT D. EDWARDS, Memphis, Tennessee; Commerce. Fourth Row: • WILLIAM C. EIKNER, JR., Clifton Springs, New York; Commerce; Sigma Nu; Canterbury Club. • CHARLES AVEN ELLARD, Pittsboro; Education. • CLYDE L. Erwin, Blue Springs; Business. Fifth Row: • WALLACE EARL ERWIN, Clarksdale; Commerce; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. • PEGGY EVANS, Grenada, Education; Delta Delta Delta; Secretary of Women ' s Student Government Association; Junior Panhellenic Council. • KERRY MOORE EZELL, Sharon, Tennessee; Commerce. Sixth Row: • ELIZABETH GARNER FALLS, Webb; Education; Chi Omega; mittee of 100; YWCA. • JOANN ROBINSON FALLS, Webb; Liberal Arts; Chi Omega; tising Manager of Mississippian; Campus Senate; Committee of 100; YWCA; Canterbury Club. • WILLIAM E. FARLOW, Jackson; Pharmacy; Rho Chi; Kappa Psi. Seventh. Row: • DELBERT WAYNE FARMER, Benoit; Business; Sigma Chi. • SAM S. FARRINGTON, JR., Jackson, Commerce. • WILLIAM DOSS FITTS, Byhalia; Business; Pi Kappa Alpha. Eighth Row: • PANNY FLAUTT, Tutwiler; Liberal Arts; Delta Delta Delta; Editor of the Mississippian; Mortar Board; Vice-President of Delta Delta Delta; Vice-President of Theta Sigma Phi; Vice-President of 30 Club. • MARGARET ANN FLETCHER, Columbus; Commerce; Chi Omega; Dixie Week Court; Miss University; Rosebud of Delta Sigma Pi; mittee of 100; Epsilon Gamma; Epsilon; Wesley Foundation; Wesley Luncheon Club; YWCA; Junior Pan-Hellenic. • MATTHEW THOMAS FORD, JR., Laurel; Business. MR. CHARLES SCOTT Business Manager of the Mississippian First Row: • ANDREW CRIDDLE FOX, Oxford; Liberal Arts. • BERYL BEVIILL FOX, Blytheville, Arkansas; Liberal Arts; Sigma Alpha Iota. • ROSS LEE FRANKS, Nesbitt; Liberal Arts; Beta Theta Pi; Inter- Fraternity Council. Second Row: • PAUL GORDON FRANCIS, Dyass, Arkansas; Engineering; Student Chapter Mechanical Engineering. • ROY FREEMAN Memphis, Tennessee; Engineering; Alpha Tau Omega; American Society of Civil Engineers. • KATHRYN HELENA FRIERSON, Oxford; Business; Delta Pi Epsilon Award; Phi Gamma Nu; Epsilon Gamma Epsilon; Alpha Lambda Delta; Business Education Club, President. Third Row: • MARY LILLIAN FRIERSON, Oxford; Education; Future Teachers of America. • NANCY LOUELLA FURR, Wesson; Commerce; Phi Mu; Orientation Committee; Phi Gamma Nu, Secretary, ' 54, President, ' 55; Commerce Day Committee; " Y " Secretary, ' 56; Westminster Fellowship; Com- mittee of 100. • STEPHEN LANE GAMMILL, Fayette; Liberal Arts; Delta Kappa Epsilon; Pi Sigma. Fourth Row: • AQUILES GARCIA, Caracas, Venezuela; Business. • JOHNNY L. GAINEY, Jackson; Business; Kappa Alpha; M Club. • ROSA DIANA GAMBILL, Sheffield, Alabama; Liberal Arts; Newman Club; Art Club; YWCA. Fifth Row: • BILLY WAYNE GARDNER, Crenshaw; Business; Delta Psi. JEANNICE MARIE GARRETT, University; Liberal Arts; Delta Gamma; Alpha Lambda Delta; CWENS; Taylor Medal for Speech, 1956; Rebelle Committee; Mortar Board, President; ASB Dance Committee; Orienta- tion Committee; Welcoming Committee; Kappa Delta Pi; University Players; Pi Kappa Pi. • JAMES DAVID GASSAWAY Saltillo; Engineering; Pi Kappa Pi; Mechanical Engineers ' Club; Taylor Medal in Engineering, ' 56. Sixth Row: • JOE D. GENTRY, JR., West Memphis, Arkansas; Education; Delta Psi. • JOSEPH C. GIBBON, Hickory; Education; NI Club. • JACK ELBERT GILBERT, Dryden, Va.; Commerce. Seventh Row: • JOHN RAY GIPSON, JR., Meridian; Business; Sigma Pi; Campus Senate; Economics Club. • VERSHEL LYNN GLASGOW, Amory; Engineering; Sigma Nu. • JOHN DOUGLAS GLASS, Newbern, Tenn.; Commerce; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Eighth Row: • WILLIAM QUINTARD GLASS, JR., Newbern, Tennessee; Business; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. • H. RAYMOND GOODMAN, Laurel; Liberal Arts; Pi Kappa Alpha; Canterbury Club. • GEORGE KEITH Fort Worth, Texas; Liberal Arts; Kappa Alpha. MR. GENE McROBERTS President of ODK First Row: • SHARON PATRICIA GRANT, McComb; Education; Future Teachers of America. • ALVA GENE GREENE, Corinth; Liberal Arts. • CARLOS BARRETT GREER, Jackson; Engineering; Kappa Alpha; Scabbard and Blade; Chi Epsilon; Anchor and Chain. Second Row: • LYNN GREER, Hickory Flat; Education. • CRUCE JOSEPH GREMILLION, Long Beach; Liberal Arts. • JOHN W. GRISHAM, New Albany; Education. Third Row: • LOUISE L. GROVES, University; Commerce. • THEODORE B. HANNAH, Little Rock, Ark.; Engineering; Kappa Alpha; President, American Society of Civil Engineers; Chi Epsilon; Scabbard and Blade. • ANN S. HALE, Como; Liberal Arts; Zeta Tau Alpha; Debate Club; Sigma Alpha Eta; Wesley Foundation. Fourth Row: • ELIZABETH ANNE HALL, Lambert; Commerce. CAROLYN LOUISE HALLBERG, Vicksburg; Education; Physical Edu- cation Majors ' Club; Future Teachers of America; University Players. • JAMES COTTRELL HAMMOND, Clinton; Business; Alpha Tau Omega. Fifth Row: • JOHN COLEMAN HANKS, Clarksdale; Commerce. • LEON CALDWELL HARBIN, JR., Lake Providence, La.; Engineering; Delta Kappa Epsilon. • LEONNARD HERMAN HARRIS, Hardell, Mo.; Commerce. Sixth Row: • CHARLIE ELLIS HARRISON, Clinton; Liberal Arts; Delta Kappa Epsilon. • JOAN HARRISON, Clarksdale; Liberal Arts. • JERRY MALDON HATCHER, Freeport, Fla.; Liberal Arts. Seventh Row: • CECIL LEE HAVERTY, Norfolk, Va.; Commerce. • VIVIEN JOY HAYS, Senatobia; Education; Delta Delta Delta. • SANDRA SUSAN HEATH, Memphis, Tenn.; Education; Zeta Tau Alpha. Eighth Row: • HOLMES K. HERRON, Glendora; Engineering; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. • FRANK SMITH HILL, Vicksburg; Engineering. • RICHARD CLAUDE HOGAN, Skokie, Ill.; Liberal Arts; Theta Kappa Phi; Newman Club, President; Anchor and Chain; Kappa Kappa Psi; Debate Club; University Scholars; Committee of 100; Inter-Fraternity Council; Band; Historical Society. MISS JEANNICE GARRETT President of Mortar Board First Row: • HELEN WARD HOLLOWELL, Greenville; Education; Kappa Kappa Gamma. • HENRY DEVOTIE HOLMES, JR., Tunica; Commerce; Phi Delta Theta; President, Scabbard and Blade. • LOCKIE BURROW HOLMES, Tunica; Commerce; Chi Omega; Epsilon Gamma Epsilon; Phi Gamma Nu. Second Row: • MARGARET ALICE HOPPEN, Bogalusa, Louisiana; Commerce; Phi Mu; President, Phi Mu Orientation Committee; Favorite, Sweetheart of Phi Kappa Psi, Sweetheart of Sigma Pi, Home Economics Club; Jr. Panhellenic Council. • JAMES RUDY HORTON, Guntown; Liberal Arts; Campus Senate. • LAURA JANE HOUSTON, Philipp; Education; Phi Mu. Third Row: • MARGARET WILDER HOUSTON, Batesville; Liberal Arts; Delta Gamma; Vice-President, YWCA; Committee of 100; ASB Dance Com- mittee; Treasurer, Delta Gamma. • DONNELL HOWARD, Oxford; Liberal Arts; Phi Sigma Alpha. • RICHARD DOUGLAS HUDGINS, Jackson; Commerce; Kappa Alpha; Delta Sigma Pi; Committee of 100; Omicron Delta Kappa. Fourth Row: • RAYMOND K. HUGHEY, Clarksdale; Commerce. • OLEN NORTH HULL, Chunky; Liberal Arts. • CHARLES HUBERT HUMPHREY JR., Tupelo; Commerce; Alpha Tau Omega; Delta Sigma Pi; Campus Senate; Vice-President, Arnold Air Society; Scabbard and Blade, Secretary; Orientation Committee; Business Manager of " Ole Miss " ; Editor, " Vapor Trails " ; Distinguished AFROTC Cadet. Fifth Row: • SYLVIA TRULL HUNTER, Columbus; Liberal Arts; Delta Gamma. • JOHN C. HUTCHINSON, III, Vicksburg; Commerce; Phi Kappa Psi; Alpha Delta Sigma. • WAYLAND DEAN INMAN, Bruce; Education. Sixth Row: • ROYCE B. ISOM, Corinth; Commerce; Alpha Delta Sigma; Advertis- ing Club. • ROBERT EUGENE JAMES, Cleveland; Liberal Arts; Sigma Chi. • L. C. JONES, Greenwood Springs; Engineering; American Institute of Chemical Engineers. Seventh Row: • ZEB JONES, Jackson; Commerce. • ROBERT L. JOHNS, Stuart, Fla.; Engineering; Lambda Chi Alpha. • BETTY ANN JOHNSON, Senatobia; Liberal Arts; Delta Gamma; Sigma Alpha Iota. Eighth Row: • MARY LOU JOHNSON, Water Valley; Education; Phi Mu; Ole Miss Annual; Future Teachers of America; WRA; YWCA. • MARY SIDNEY JOHNSON, Jackson; Commerce; Phi Mu; Committee of 100; ASB Dance Committee; Campus Favorite, Welcoming Committee; YWCA; Sadie Hawkins Day Court; Panhellenic Council. • JOSEPH CLIFTON JORDAN, Collins; Commerce; Kappa Sigma; Inter-Fraternity Council. MISS KAY KIRKLAND President of W. S. C. A. First Row: • JOE ELLIS JOSEPH, Jackson; Commerce; Newman Club. • HAROLD DICKEY KENDALL, McComb; Commerce; Phi Delta Theta; Delta Sigma Pi; Arnold Air Society. • CHARLES C. KERR, Memphis, Tennessee; Commerce; Alpha Tau Omega. Second Row: • RIADH M. KHADHIRI, Baghdad, Iraq; Commerce; Theta Chi. • M. ALEESE KILPATRICK Memphis, Tennessee; Liberal Arts. • JOAN KINARD, Shannon; Education; Future Teachers of America. Third Row: • KAY BARBARA KIRKLAND, Cairo, Illinois; Education; Delta Gamma; Campus Senate; Newman Club; President, Vice-President, and Secretary of W.S.G.A.; Vice-President of Cwens; Historian of Women ' s Recreation Association; Mortar Board; Student Housing Committee; Orientation Committee. • RUDOLF GATTLIEB KITTLITE, JR., Waco, Texas; Engineering; Gamma Sigma Epsilon; American Institute of Chemical Engineers; American Chemical Society. • HELEN G. KLINE, Crossett, Arkansas; Liberal Arts; Kappa Kappa Gamma. Fourth Row: • STEPHANIE ZANE KLOTZ, McComb; Liberal Arts; Kappa Kappa Gamma; Theta Sigma Phi; Committee of 100; Westminster Fellowship. • CHARLES ALLEN KNOTT, Durant; Engineering; Sigma Chi; ican Society of Civil Engineers. • BETSY LACEY DREW, Commerce; Kappa Kappa Gamma; Phi Gamma Nu; Epsilon Gamma Epsilon; YWCA. Fifth Row: • JENNIE SCOTT LAKE, Greenville; Liberal Arts; Chi Omega, • LAURA ALICE LANTRIP, Jackson; Education; Kappa Kappa Gamma; Baptist Student Union; YWCA; Future Teachers of America. • CATHERINE LOUISE LeCROY, Booneville; Liberal. Arts; Kappa Delta. Sixth Row: • BOBBY RAY LEE, Poplarville; Pharmacy; Kappa Psi; American Pharmaceutical Association. • PAUL LANDO LEE, Saltillo; Commerce. • ELLIE DON LEECH, Tremont; Commerce; Alpha Delta Sigma; Uni- versity Economic Council. Seventh Row: • ELIZABETH MARSHALL LEIGH, Monroe La.; Education; Phi Mu. • ROGER C. LEWIS, University; Liberal Arts; Sigma Nu; Scabbard and Blade; Arnold Air Society. • WADE H. LINDSEY, Booneville; Education; Phi Kappa Alpha; " M " Club. Eighth Row: • JO ANNE LOCKARD, McComb; Education; Delta Gamma. • MIMI L. LOMAX, Laurel; Education; Kappa Delta; YWCA; sity Players; Future Teachers of America. • THOMAS M. LUFFMAN, Ta zzewell, Virginia; Commerce. MR. STANLEY COX Editor of the Mississippi Law Journal First Row: • SHIRLEY LUMPKIN, Tupelo; Commerce; Delta Gamma; Phi Gamma Nu. • JANIE RUTH LUTHER, Pontotoc; Education. • FRANK BAY MALLETTE, Benoit; Engineering. Second Row: • FRANK B. MANNING, New Albany; Commerce. • ADAIR HOWARD MARSHALL, Columbus; Commerce; Sigma Chi. • BARBARA JANE MARSHALL, New Albany; Education; Delta Gamma; Cwens; Majorette and Assistant Drum Major; Favorite; Rebelee Queen; President of WRA; Orientation, Welcoming Dixie Week, Rebelee Committee; Homecoming Maid. Third Row: • HARRY WILKS MARSHALL, Wynne, Arkansas; Commerce; Kappa Alpha; Alpha Delta Sigma. • ALBERT JOSEPH MARTIN, New Orleans, Louisiana; Liberal Arts; Westminster Fellowship. • JACK P. MATHIS, New Albany; Education; Sigma Chi. Fourth Row: • JOSEPH LAMAR JR., Drew; Commerce; Sigma Chi; " Y " Cabinet. • JAMES CLARKE MAYOSA, Cockrum; Liberal Arts; Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Pi Sigma. • THEODORE WILSON MEDLIN III, Caruthersville, Missouri; Liberal Arts; Pi Sigma Alpha; Economic Council. Fifth Row: • JAMES E. METEER, JR., Union Church; Commerce. • MARY E. METEER, Union Church; Commerce; Phi Gamma Nu. • REX WAYNE METZGER, Blytheville, Arkansas; Liberal Arts; Sigma Phi Epsilon. Sixth Row: • RAY SINGLETON MIKELL, McCool; Liberal Arts; Baptist Student Union; ODK; Pi Sigma Alpha, Vice-President; Executive Secretary of A.S.B.; Vice-President of YMCA. • HUBERT MILLS, Oxford; Commerce; Pi Kappa Alpha; Economics Club. • WILMA ANN MITCHELL, Guntown; Liberal Arts; Alpha Epsilon Delta; Alpha Lambda Delta; Secretary of Pi Sigma. Seventh Row: • LADY MARION MOCKBEE, Jackson; Commerce; Phi Mu; Phi Gamma Nu; Epsilon Gamma Epsilon; Business Education Club; Cwens; Secretary of WSGA; Campus Senate; Sophomore Honor Girl; Wesley Foundation. • W. LEROY MOFFETT, Natchez; Liberal Arts; Sigma Nu. • SUZIE MOFFITT, Pass Christian; Liberal Arts; Kappa Kappa Gamma; Canterbury Club; Mortar Board. Eighth Row: • BESS HALL MOORE, Jackson; Education; Chi Omega; Co-Chairman of Committee of 100; President of Chi Omega; President of Panhellenic; Model Pledge of Panhellenic; " Y " Cabinet; Honor Roll; W.S.G.A.; President of Pledge Class; Mortar Board; Kappa Delta Pi; Secretary of Canterbury Club; President of state YWCA; Freshman YWCA Ad- visor; Future Teachers of America. • CHARLES E. MOORE, Tupelo; Liberal Arts. • JAMES WILLIAM MOORE, Sardis; Commerce. MR. ORMA SMITH President of the YMCA First Row: • RICHARD C. MOORE, Jonesville, Louisiana; Liberal Arts; Beta Theta Pi; Anchor and Chain; Lambda Sigma; Eta Sigma Phi; Univer- sity Chorus; Committee of 100; Dean ' s Honor Roll. • GERALD A. MORPHIS, Rolling Fork; Commerce; YWCA; Wesley Foundation; University Players; Debate Club. • CARL O. MORRIS, Eupora; Commerce; Sigma Pi; Delta Sigma Sigma Pi; Alpha Delta Sigma; University Economic Council. Second Row: • RUFUS F. MORTON, Oxford; Education. • JUNE MUELLER, Stringer; Commerce; Kappa Delta Pi; Phi Gamma Nu; Epsilon Gamma Epsilon; Business Education Club. • WALTER ELISHA MULLEN, Tchula; Education; Phi Eta Sigma; Kappa Delta Pi; Phi Delta Kappa; FTA. Third Row: • ROBERT LEE MULLOY, Laurel; Liberal Arts; Pi Kappa Alpha; Clai- borne Society. • JACQUELINE McCARVER, Ecru; Education; Epsilon Gamma; Future Teachers of America. • JEAN McCLANAHAN, Indianola; Education; Kappa Delta; Pan- hellenic Council; YWCA. Fourth Row: • LAWRENCE RICHARD McCOOL, Memphis, Tennessee; Liberal Arts; Phi Delta Theta; Battalion Co. NROTC; ASB Dance Committee; Intra- mural Council, Vice-President. • MARGARET ANN CcCOOL, Grenada; Liberal Arts; Home Ec. Club. • HOMER RAY McDONOUGH, Oxford; Engineering; ASCE. Fifth Row: • HEWLETT FARLEY McELROY, Natchez; Engineering; ASCE; Golf Team. • CHARLENE ASH McGILL, Oxford; Education. • DONALD A. McGRAW, Jackson; Commerce. Sixth Row: • MARY VIRGINIA McINNIS, Vicksburg; Education; Kappa Kappa Gamma; Homecoming Committee; Election Committee; Panhellenic; FTA; Campus Senate; Ole Miss Annual. • HENRY EARL McKAY, Canton; Commerce; " M " Club; Scabbard and Blade; Arnold Air Society. • S. ALLEN McLAIN, JR., Belzoni; Commerce; Kappa Alpha. Seventh Row: • ADDIE SUE McLAUGHLIN, Oxford; Commerce. • SIDNEY HUGH McMANUS JR., Gulfport; Engineering. • EDMUND BARKELEY NANCE, Greenville; Commerce; Sigma Chi; Committee of 100; YMCA. Eighth Row: • RUFE G. NEEL, Lucedale; Liberal Arts; Sigma Nu. • PEGGY ANN NEELY, Laurel; Liberal Arts; Kappa Delta; Canterbury Club; Pi Sigma; Campus Senate; ASH; Public Relations, Annual Staff; Alpha Tau Omega Sweetheart. • RICHARD H. NELSON, Little Rock, Arkansas; Commerce. MISS JUDY TOLER President of the YWCA First Row: • JAMES RICHARD NEWKIRK, Jackson; Engineering; Chi Epsilon; ASCE. • MIRIAM HENDRIX NEWMAN, Oxford; Liberal Arts. • RAPE FRANCENA NEWTON, Marks; Education; Kappa Kappa Gamma. Second Row: • DUTCH MILTON NICHOLS, Olive Branch; Commerce; Alpha Tau Omega. • ANNA MARY NICKELSON, New Orleans, Louisiana; Liberal Arts. • TOMMY A. NORMAN, Calhoun City; Liberal Arts. Third Row: • RICHARD CARTER O ' FARRELL, JR., Jackson; Business! Phi Delta Theta; Committee of 100; YMCA; Phi Delta Theta, President. • BILLY TULL O ' QUIN, Magnolia; Pharmacy; Phi Delta Chi. • JAMES ALLEN OVERBY, Bruce; Liberal Arts; Alpha Tau Omega; Pi Sigma. Fourth Row: • DURAN PALMERTREE, Kilmichael; Liberal Arts. • ANTHONY THOMAS PAPA, Helena, Arkansas; Commerce; Kappa Sigma; Newman Club. • JAMES WEST PARHAM, Newport, Arkansas; Business. Fifth Row: • JOHN LESTER PARIS, Tupelo; Engineering; " M " Club; ASCE, Sec- retary. • JOEL THOMAS PARKER, Sunflower; Pharmacy; Kappa Psi; A.Ph.A. • JOE EARLTON PASLAY, Sardis; Education. Sixth Row: • JO ANN PATTON, Baldwyn; Education; FTA, Vice-President; Kappa Delta Pi; House Council. • WILLIAM PATRICK PATTY, Meridian; Engineering; Student Club. • MARY CLYDE PAYNE, Nettleton; Commerce; Phi Gamma Nu; Epsilon Education Club. Seventh Row: • BARBARA LUCILLE PEEL, Greenwood; Liberal Arts; Zeta Tau Alpha, Historian. • LADY RACHEL PEELER, Kosciusko; Business; Chi Omega; Phi Gamma Nu; Epsilon Gamma Epsilon. • RALPH L. PEEPLES, Coffeeville; Liberal Arts; Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Intramural Council, President; Campus Senate; Wesley Foundation; Welcoming Committee; YMCA. Eighth Row: • PABLO ORESTES PEREZ Areciba, Puerto Rico; Pharmacy. • VIRGINIA ANN PETER, Meridian; Liberal Arts; Chi Omega. • JOE GRAY PHILLIPS, Olive Branch; Business; Phi Eta Sigma; Beta Alpha Psi. MISS CAROL CAVIN Miss Ole Miss First Row: • BETTY JO PICKLE, Enid; Education. • OSCAR WILKINS PONDER, Jackson; Engineering; Kappa A ' pka. • DORA ELIZABETH PORTERA, West Point; Education; Future Teach- ers ' Association; Sigma Alpha Eta; Newman Club. Second Row: • MOPSY POWELL, Bartlett, Tennessee; Education; University Players; University Singers. • W. G. PRICE, Austin, Texas; Business. • FRANK WILLIAM PRICHARD, JR., Memphis, Tennessee; Business; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Third Row: • WALTER PEYTON PRINE, Philadelphia; Engineering; A.I.Ch.E. • STEPHEN EDWARD PURCELL, JR., Oxford; Business. • RAYMOND EDWARD RAPE, Gulfport; Commerce; Sigma Chi; YMCA. Fourth Row: • LEO GAYLAN REED, Water Valley; Commerce. • JOE C. REES, Ripley; Liberal Arts. • JAMES W. RICE, JR. Memphis, Tennessee; Business; Sigma Chi. Fifth Row: • MARY MULLEN RICE, Franklin, T ennessee; Education; Delta Delta Delta. • LOUIS ERNEST RIDGWAY, Jackson; Engineering; Phi Delta Theta. • JOHN MORRIS ROACH, McComb; Liberal Arts; Phi Delta Theta. Sixth Row: • WILLIAM R. ROBERTS, Jonesboro, Arkansas; Commerce; Sigma Chi; Basketball Manager. • T. J. ROWELL, Natchez; Engineering. • DOYLE LAMAR RUSSEL, Pontotoc; Commerce; Delta Sigma Pi; Beta Alpha Psi. Seventh Row: • WILBUR WOODSON RUSSELL, JR., Oxford; Engineering; Alpha Tau Omega; Phi Eta Sigma; American Society of Mechanical Engineers; ASB Dance Committee, Chairman; Orientation Committee; Welcoming Committee; Pastels Dance Orchestra, Leader. • GLORIA ANNE SAYERS, Natchez; Education; Kappa Delta; YWCA; FTA; Physical Education Majors Club. • CHARLES CARROLL SCOTT, Laurel; Commerce; Kappa Alpha. Eighth Row: • JAMES L. Greenwood; Liberal Arts; Phi Delta Theta. • FRED R. SEELEY, III, Jackson; Commerce; Kappa Sigma. • WILLIAM COPPEDGE East Point, Georgia; Liberal Arts; Sigma Nu. MISS MARY MARGARET STEWART Homecoming Queen First Row: • MINNIE LOU SHAW, Shelby; Education; Phi Mu; YWCA; Dream Girl of Pi Kappa Alpha; Favorite. • JO ANN SHEARER, Byhalia; Liberal Arts; YWCA; Wesley Founda- tion; Committee of 100; Welcoming Committee. • BILLIE CLARK SIMMONS, Wiggins; Liberal Arts; Phi Mu; Presi- dent Home Ec. Club; Sweetheart of Phi Kappa Psi. Second Row: • WILLIAM EARL SKELTON, Corinth; Commerce; Sigma Nu; Campus Senate. • EUGENIA CORINNE SMITH, Liberty; Liberal Arts. • JOHN BAYARD SNOWDEN, III, Memphis, Tennessee; Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Arnold Air Society. Third Row: • BILLY G. SPEARS, Thaxton; Education. • RAYMOND WALTER SPECK, JR., Jackson; Liberal Arts; Sigma Chi; Campus Senate; Orientation Committee; Eta Sigma Phi; Kappa Kappa Psi; Rebel Band; YMCA; Wesley Foundation. • TREADWELL HARVEY SPENCER, Greenville; Pharmacy; Phi Delta Chi. Fourth Row: • LLOYD GILMER SPIVEY, JR., Canton; Liberal Arts; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. • BILLY W. STANFORD, Marks; Engineering; B.S.U. • MITCHELL STEED, Osceola, Arkansas; Commerce. Fifth Row: • MARTHA GLENN STEPHENS, New Albany; Education; Kappa Delta. • PEGGY ' STEVENSON, Corinth; Liberal Arts; Delta Delta Delta. • LAVERNE STEWARD, Randolph; Education. Sixth Row: • HERMAN STEWART Peru, Indiana; Commerce; Campus Senate. • JERRY STONE, McComb; Liberal Arts; " M " Club. • HERBERT LADRANT STIEFFEL, Bay St. Louis; Commerce; Theta Kappa Pi; Rifle Team; Orientation Committee; Artists Series. Seventh Row: • PAUL ALVIN STONE, Greenwood; Engineering; Phi Epsilon Pi; Cardinal Club; ASME. • GORDON H. STONE, Red Banks; Commerce; Sigma Pi. • MARTHA ANN STONE, Tupelo; Liberal Arts; Zeta Tau Alpha. Eighth Row: • NANCY RUTH STONE, Coffeeville; Education; Delta Delta Delta; Vice-President Women ' s Student Government; President, Barnard Dor- mitory; YWCA; Committee of 100; Orientation Committee; WRA. • WILLIAM STANLEY STONE, Baldwyn; Commerce. • HARRY JACKSON STUART, Amory; Education; F.T.A. MR. BILLY RUSSELL Co-Chairman of the ASB Dance Committee First Row: • RANDALL G. SULLIVAN, Jackson; Pharmacy; Phi Delta Chi; APA. • THOMAS B. SUMRALL, Jackson; Commerce; Sigma Nu. • NELL JO SURRETTE, Water Valley; Education. Second Row: • CHARLES EDWARD SWEENEY, Iuka; Liberal Arts; Alpha Tau Omega. • LESTER C. TALBOT, Memphis, Tennessee; Engineering; ASCE. • GENE PERRY TATE, Ripley; Liberal Arts; Sigma Nu. Third Row: • OSCAR F. TEMPLE, JR., Yazoo City; Commerce. • LOUIS CHAPMAN TEMPLE, Cleveland; Liberal Arts; BSU. • VERNON LaGRANGE TERRELL, Columbia; Liberal Arts; Delta Psi; IFC; YWCA; Campus Senate. Fourth Row: • CHARLES 0. Memphis, Tennessee; Commerce. • JOHN E. THOMASON, JR., Tupelo; Education. • JAMES H. THORNTON, Sardis; Engineering. Fifth Row: • STANTON WALLACE THORNTON, Jackson; Engineering; ASME. • SHIRLEY THRELDKELD, Tupelo; Education; Delta Gamma; YWCA; FTA. • WILLIAM ROLAND TINDALL, Tupelo; Commerce. Sixth Row: • JUDY TOLER, Jackson; Education; Chi Omega; Mortar Board; Sweetheart of Sigma Chi; Pi Kappa Pi; Kappa Delta Pi; President YWCA; Sponsor Army ROTC. • VALDA ELLEN TOLLE, Derma; Education. • ROBERT CECIL TRAVIS, Jackson; Liberal Arts; Sigma Chi; Presi- dent ASB; Omicron Delta Kappa; Claiborne Society; Pi Sigma Alpha; Scabbard and Blade. Seventh Row: • JOHN ALBERT TREADWAY, Cockrum; Liberal Arts. • JAN A. TYLER, Kosciusko; Engineering; Sigma Chi. • CHARLES W. TUBB, Amory; Commerce; Alpha Delta Sigma; Eco- nomics Club. Eighth Row: • CLIFTON ROSS TUCKER, JR., Meridian; Liberal Arts; Claiborne Society; Orientation Committee. • ARLUE E. USRY, Jackson; Commerce; Sigma Pi; President of Alpha Delta Sigma. • DAVID HOOVER VANDERBURG, Olive Branch; Commerce. MR. JOSEPH CERNY Co-Chairman of the ASB Dance Committee First Row: • RUSSELL HENRI VIAU, Davison, Michigan; Liberal Arts; Claiborne Society; Canterbury Club; YMCA. • JAMES EUGENE VINSON, Memphis, Tennessee; Education; Kappa Kappa Psi President. • SHIRLLEY ANN WAGNER, Grenada; Education; Delta Delta Delta; Mortar Board; Miss Ole Miss; Varsity Cheerleader; Favorite. Second Row: • R. PRESTON WAILES, Vicksburg; Commerce; Kappa Alpha. • KEITH TANNER WAKEFIELD, Ripley, Tennessee; Education. • LEONARD GORDON WAKEFIELD, Ripley, Tennessee; Pharmacy; Kappa Psi; A.Ph.A.; Campus Senate; President Pharmacy School; Presi- dent A.Ph.A.; Distinguished Military Student. Third Row: • ALLEN A. WALKER, Aberdeen; Business; Sigma Chi. • WILLIAM LUNDY WALKER, Horn Lake; Education; Beta Theta Pi. • JEAN WALL, Batesville; Commerce; Delta Delta Delta; Phi Gamma Nu; Epsilon Gamma Epsilon. Fourth Row: • NELLIE OPAL WALL, Forkville; Commerce. • OSCAR EDWARD WALL, JR., Newton; Engineering; A.I.C.E., Presi- dent; Gamma Sigma Epsilon. • ERNEST NOLAN WALLER, Oxford; Commerce; Phi Eta Sigma. Fifth Row: • HAZEL MERLE WALLER, Oxford; Liberal Arts; Art Club. • CHARLES FRANK WALTON, Duncan; Business. • JAMES P. WARD, Etta; Commerce. Sixth Row: • GRACE ANN WALTERS, Sumner; Business; Phi Mu; Business Edu- cation Club; Phi Mu Social Chairman; YWCA; FTA. • JOSEPH WESLEY WATKINS, III Baird; Liberal Arts; Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Cheerleader; Delta Sigma Pi. Seventh Row: • CAROL BYRD WEBSTER, Oxford; Education. • WILLIAM CLAUD WELCH, Saltillo; Liberal Arts; BSU, Band, Chorus. • RENA JEAN WHITTINGTON, Natchez; Liberal Arts; Kappa Delta; Alpha Lambda Delta; University Scholar; Orientation Committee; Wel- coming Committee. Eighth Row: • SAMUEL JOBE WILDER, JR., Columbus; Liberal Arts; Sigma Nu; Alpha Epsilon Delta; Anchor and Chain; Band; University Scholars. • GLORIA ANN WILLIAMS, Philadelphia; Liberal Arts; Delta Gamma; Kappa Delta Pi; Home Economics Club. • MALCOLM DEWEY WILLIAMS, JR., Meridian; Liberal Arts; Delta Psi; Inter-Fraternity Council. MR. LLOYD SPIVEY President of the Interfraternity Council First Row: • HARRY LEE WILLIAMS, JR., Corinth; Business; Sigma Chi; Delta Sigma Pi; YMCA; Campus Senate. • NANCY CAROLYN WILLIAMS, Memphis, Tennessee; Liberal Arts; Kappa Kappa Gamma . • NANCY HOOVER WILLIAMS, Liberal Arts; Chi Omega; Chorus; " Y " Cabinet; Welcoming Committee; Committee of 100; Claiborne Society. Second Row: • WILLIAM A. WILLIAMS, Charleston; Commerce; Sigma Nu. • WILLIAM EDWARDS WILROY, JR., Hernando; Commerce; Delta Psi; Intramural Council; Orientation Committee; Welcoming Com- mittee; Inter-Fraternity Council. • BETTYE LOU WINDHAM, Bay Springs; Education. Third Row: • WILLIAM D. WINDHAM Jackson; Commerce; Beta Gamma Sigma. • BUDDY WITT1CHEN, Memphis, Tennessee; Commerce; Kappa Alpha; " M " Club. • MALCOLM CAMERON WOOD, Natchez; Liberal Arts; Delta Kappa Epsilon; Kappa Kappa Psi; University Players; Alpha Mu. Fourth Row: • JAMItS NEIL WOODRUFF, Booneville; Commerce; Staff of Missis- sippian. • RAYMOND JOSEPH WOODS, Holly Springs; Education, • BEN FRANK WORSHAM, III, Corinth; Engineering; Sigma Chi; ASCE; Chi Epsilon, President; Phi Eta Sigma; Orientation Committee. Fifth Row: • CHARLES F. YANCEY, Ripley; Engineering; Chemistry Club. • SAMUEL WILLIAM YARBROUGH, Oxford; Education. • BILLY G. YELVERTON, Jackson; Education; " M " Club. Sixth Row: • JOHN WESLEY YOUNG, Oxford; Commerce; Alpha Tau Omega; Orientation Committee; Delta Sigma Pi; Intramural. Council. • JOSEPHINE ELEANOR ZELLER, Hazlehurst; Liberal Arts; Kappa Delta; Mississippian, Campus Senate. MR. HENRY DeVOTIE HOLMES President of Scabbard and Blade First Row: • CAROLYN ANNE ABRAHAM, Vicksburg; Educa- tion; Phi Mu. • FRANKLIN D. ABRAHAM, Clarks- dale; Liberal Arts. • BETTY ALDRIDGE, Winona; Education; Phi Mu. • JOHN A. ALLEN, Laurel; Lib- eral Arts; Sigma Nu. Second Row: • BERT PARK ALLEN, Batesville; Business. • DOUG- LAS CARLTON ALTENBERN, Tenn.; A Commerce; Kappa Alpha. • CHARLES W. NDER- SON, Jacksonville, Fia.; Liberal Arts. • THOR AN- DERSON, Lubbock, Texas; Liberal Arts; Beta Theta Pi. Third Row: • VIRGINIA ANN ANDERSON, Corinth; Education; Delta Delta Delta. • DAVID WALKER ARNOLD, Dundee; Engineering; Beta Theta Pi. • PHILIP JO- SEPH AQUINO, JR., Caruthersville, Mo.; Liberal Arts; Pi Kappa Alpha. • ELEANOR JONES ARTHUR, Ger- mantown, Tenn.; Liberal Arts; Delta Delta Delta. Fourth Row: • LOUNETT EDMONDSON ASHCRAFT, Calhoun City; Commerce; Phi Mu. • RICHARD TOWNEND ASH- MAN, Memphis, Term.; Liberal Arts; Alpha Tau Omega. • GRANVILLE NEAL ATKINS Corinth; Lib- eral Arts; Sigma Chi. • SHIRLEY G. AUSTIN, Spring- ville; Liberal Arts. Fifth Row: • WALTER IVY AUSTIN, Grenada; Engineering; Beta Theta Pi. • GEORGE L. AYERS, Oxford; Busi- ness. • ANN BADDLEY, Water Valley; Education. • AMY CLAIRE BAGWELL, Blytheville, Ark.; Lib- eral Arts. Sixth Row: • JOHN M. BAILEY, Winona; Liberal Arts; Kappa Sigma. • LOIS LOVE BAIN, Belzoni; Liberal Arts; Chi Omega. • HORACE WILL IAM BAKER, Wapello, Iowa; Engineering; Sigma Nu. • WILLIAM DONALD BARKLEY, Belzoni; Business. Seventh Row: • ROBERT BARKSDALE, JR., Summit; Business. • EDDIE E. VAUGHN BARLOW, JR., Natchez; Com- merce; Phi Delta Theta. • ROBERT MEEK BARNER, Greenwood; Business; Kappa Alpha. • CHARLENE EUGENIA BARR, Jackson; Education; Kappa Delta. Eighth Row: • BEVERLY DREW BATTERSHILL, Philadelphia; Ed- ucation; Delta Delta Delta. • RAYMOND LEWIS BAUER, JR., Ohio; Business; Delta Psi. • BILL C. HAXTER, Pascagoula; Commerce. • BETSY DE ANNE BEALL, Jackson; Education; Delta Gamma. First Row: • JAMES MARVIN BECK, Cleveland; Business; Delta Psi. • JAMES ROBERT BELL, Water Valley; Liberal Arts. • CHARLES ARTHUR BAGGETT, Jackson; Edu- cation. • FRANK R. BANKS, Amory; Liberal Arts. Second Row: • WILLIAM. 0. BARNETT, Bruce; Commerce. • WIL- LIAM V. BEAN, Meridian; Liberal Arts; Sigma Pi. • ALBERT FREDERICK BENDER, Mobile, Alabama; Liberal Arts. • BETTY JOYCE BENNETT, Trenton, Tenn.; Liberal Arts; Delta Gamma. Third Row: • JAMES DANIAL BENNETT, JR., Louise; Commerce; Kappa Alpha. • RAMEY CASON BENNETT, Mathis- ton; Commerce; Delta Psi. • CYNTHIA BENTZ, Bay St. Louis; Liberal Arts. • JOHN HUBERT BERTELS, Buffalo, N.Y.; Liberal Arts; Sigma Nu. Fourth Row: • WAYNE ALLEN Little Rock, Ark.; Com- merce; Alpha Tau Omega. • JAMES E. BODAMER, Memphis, Tenn.; Engineering; Alpha Tau Omega. • W. A. BOLICK, Greenwood; Liberal Arts. • JOAN AILENE BONDS, Abbeville; Education. Fifth Row: • TOM FRANK BONNER, JR., Tillatoba; Engineer- ing. • PATRICIA ANN BOWEN, Laurel; Commerce; Kappa Delta. • MARILYN ANNETTE BOWERS, Ox- ford; Liberal Arts. • CLAUD ALLEN BOYD, JR., Jackson; Liberal Arts. Sixth Row: • JOHN WOOD BOYD, Jackson; Liberal Arts; Phi Delta Theta. • MURRY DALE BRACKMAN, Hatties- burg; Commerce. • GERALD ELLIOTT BRADDOCK, Ripley; Sigma Nu. • WILLIAM E. BRADLEY, Clarks- dale; Commerce; Sigma Alpfia Epsilon, Seventh Row: • LINDA L. BRICKELL, Dallas, Texas; Liberal Arts; Delta Gamma. • BILLY GENE BRIDGES, Pearson; Commerce. • WILLIAM DENMAN BRIDGES, Mc- Comb; Liberal Arts. • PAUL E. BROADHEAD, Me- ridian; Liberal Arts; Pi Kappa Alpha. Eighth Row: • CHARLES LAWRENCE BROCATO, Clarksdale; Commerce; Phi Delta Theta. • GRACE AWST BROWN Belzoni; Liberal Arts; Alpha Omicron Pi. • RAYMOND LLOYD BROWN, Greenville; Com- merce; Sigma Chi. • CHARLES ALLEN BRUNT, Lula; Education. First Row: • HARRIS LEDEN BRYAN, Taylor; Education. • SANDRA GAIL BRYAN, Belzoni; Liberal Arts; Chi Omega. • ROBERT MORRIS BUCHANAN, Columbia; Pharmacy; Sigma Chi. • BETSY DAY BUCKLEY, Martin, Tenn.; Liberal Arts; Delta Gamma. Second Row: • WILLIAM WALLACE BUMPAS, Batesville; Educa- tion. • GWEN BURFORD, Jackson; Education; Chi Omega. • CHARLOTTE ANNIECE BUSH, Ovett ; Pharmacy. • BILLY G. BUTLER, Oxford; Liberal Arts. Third Row: 6 JOE POWELL BUTLER, Jackson; Commerce_ • GEORGE MOSLEY BYRD, Greenville; Commerce. • PATRICIA ANNE BYRD, Rayville, Louisiana; Lib- eral Arts. • ROBERT BURR CADE, Memphis, Tenn.; Liberal Arts; Pi Kappa Alpha. Fourth Row: • WAYNE 0. CALDWELL, Booneville; Engineering. • MARY GREENWAY CARR, Clarksdale; Liberal Art; Chi Omega. • WILLIAM CHICLESTER CARROLL, Jackson; Commerce; Kappa Alpha. • BILLY WAYNE ' Baldwyn; Engineering, Fifth Row: • EONE GABBERT CHATHAM, Hernando; Commerce; Delta Delta Delta. • PATRICIA CHISM, Nettleton; Liberal Arts; Zeta Tau Alpha. • THOMAS EUGENE CHRISTOPHER, Grenada; Liberal Arts. • WILLIAM KENNONN CHURCHILL, Memphis, Tenn.; Liberal Arts; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Sixth, Row: • HOWARD LEO CLARDY, Yazoo City; Commerce; Kappa Sigma. • DONALD RALPH CLARK, Preston; Liberal Arts. • CHARLES STACY CLAY, Tutwiler; Commerce; Delta Psi. • WILLIAM RODNEY CLEM- ENTS, Oxford; Commerce; Kappa Sigma. Seventh Row: • ROY DUANE COCHRAN, Sallis; Commerce. • JANE ELIZABETH COLEMAN, Greenwood; Liberal Arts; Kappa Delta. • GARY LEE COLLINS, Marks; En- gineering. • HARRY R. COLLINS, Indianola; Liberal Arts, Eighth Row: • EDWARD PEACOCK CONNELL, Clarksdale; Com- merce; Phi Delta Theta. • SARA NANCY CONNELL, Halls, Tenn.; Education; Chi Omega. • BILLY VAN COOPER, Canton; Education. • MARY LOU COOPER, Collierville; Tenn.; Education. First Row: • KATHERINE L. COOPER, Canton; Medicine (Nurs- ing). • JOSEPH MICHAEL CORRIGAN, Meridian; Commerce; Phi Delta Theta. • EDSEL W. CONWILL, Nettleton; Commerce. • JOHN FRANK COSMICH, JR., Biloxi; Pharmacy. Second Row: • BENJAMIN GONCALUES COUTOFILHO, Belo Hor- izonte—Minas Gerais, Brasil; Civil Engineer. • DA- VID WALLACE COWART, Como; Commerce. • OLI- VETTE S. CRAIG, Como; Commerce. • FRANCIS W. CRISS, JR., Grenada; Commerce; Phi Delta Theta. Third Row: • OTTIS B. CROCKER, JR., Bruce, Liberal Arts; Kappa Alpha. • FRANK OWEN CROSTHWAIT, JR., Drew; Commerce; Sigma Chi. • JEANNE CROU- THERE, Sikeston, Mo.; Liberal Arts; Delta Delta Delta. • ROBERT EDWARD CROWE, Oxford; Lib- eral Arts; Phi Delta Theta. Fourth Row: • BETTY ANN Meridian; Liberal Arts; Kappa Kappa Gamma. • JAMES CARL DALE, Colom- bia; Engineering. • ANGIE DAMUTH, Pontotoc; Lib- eral Arts. • CHARLENE DANSBY, Meridian; Liberal Arts, Fifth Row: • RICHARD ARLEN DARLING, Memphis, Tenn.; Engineering. • DICK DAVENPORT, Jellico, Tenn.; Commerce; Kapa Sigma. • GENE DOUGLASS DA- VIDSON, Waynesboro, Term., Pharmacy; DON DA- VIS, Iuka; Liberal Arts; Sigma Chi. Sixth Row: • KATHRYN LOCKHART DAVIS, Aberdeen; Educa- tion; Delta Delta Delta, • W. D. DAVIS, Iuka; Engi- neering. • RANDALL ELLIOTT DAY, JR., Hazle- hurst; Education; Pi Kappa Alpha. • JOHN A. DECELL, Vicksburg; Commerce; Phi Delta Theta. Seventh Row: • WILLIAM D. DENLEY, Coffeeville; Commerce. • JO ANN DENLEY, Macon; Education. • RUSSELL KENNETH DENNINGTON, Enid; Liberal Arts. • JAMES S. DETTOR, JR., Sardis; Commerce. Eighth Row: • GUY BRYAN DEWEES, Pocahontas; Liberal Arts; Sigma Chi. • BETTY SUE DISMUKES, Gallatin, Tenn.; Education; Phi Mu. • CHESTER MOORE DIXON, Brownsville, Tenn.; Commerce. • BILLY S. DOWNS, Batesville; Commerce. First Row: • MARY HELEN DOXEY, Holly Springs; Commerce; Chi Omega. • GERALD L. DUNAWAY, Greenville; Commerce; Delta Psi. • MARSHA ALICE DUNN, Yazoo City; Education; Chi Omega. • BETTY SUE DuVALL, Mantachis; Liberal Arts. Second Row: • NONA WAYNE DuVALL, Mantachie; Liberal Arts. • JOE L. EARNEST, Mantachie; Liberal Arts. • PEG- GY EARNEST, Mantachie; Liberal Arts. • JAMES LINDSEY EAST, Senatobia; Liberal Arts; Delta Psi. Third Row: • JEAN EDWARDS, Water Valley, Miss.; Education. • CHARLES MIMS Jackson; Liberal Arts; Phi Delta Theta. • CLYDE BEAMAN EDWARDS, JR., Canton; Commerce; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. JOHN MAX EDWARDS, Potts Camp; Pharmacy. Fourth. Row: • DAVID L. EIDT, Natchez; Liberal Arts. • SILVIA ELIZABETH ELIAS, Osceola, Arkansas; Education; Zeta Tau Alpha. • ROY CARROLL ELIFF, Memphis, Tenn.; Commerce; Alpha Tau Omego. BILL ELLIOTT, Jackson; Liberal Arts; Sigma Nu. Fifth Row: • SIDNEY JOHNSTON ELLIS, Utica; Commerce • ARDEN ANDREWS ELLISE, Greenville; Commerce; Delta Kappa Epsilon. • ROBERT W. ELLIOTT, Ripley; Liberal Arts; Sigma Nu. • CHARLES WAYNE ESTES, Oxford; Commerce; Pi Kappa Alpha. Sixth Row: • GUY R. FARMER, Shannon; Liberal Arts; Pi Kappa Alpha. • SWANEE FARRINGTON, Jackson; Com- merce; Kappa Sigma. • DEAN FAULKNER, Oxford; Liberal Arts; Chi Omega. • RAYMOND FIORANELLI, Greenville; Liberal Arts. Seventh Row: • SHIRLEY FLAKE, Chunky; Liberal Arts. • GEORGE FLOWERS, Winona; Liberal Arts; Sigma Alpha Ep- silon. • BILLY LEE FOLEY New Albany; Commerce. • HUBERT LYNN FOLEY, JR., New Albany; Engi- neering. Eighth Row: • ELIZABETH FORRESTER, Meridian; Liberal Arts; Kappa Kappa Gamma. • HELEN FULLER, Oxford; Liberal Arts. • BEN BRILEY FULTON, Jackson; Com- merce. • MARY EDETH FUTHEY, Tutwiler; Liberal Arts; Zeta Thu Alpha. First Row: • BOBBY JOE GAINES, New A.bany; Education. • ROY ALLEN GALLOWAY, Oxford; Commerce. • JAMES ft. GALYEAN, III, Corinth; Liberal Arts; Sigma Chi. • WALTER J. GARRIGA, JR., Gulfport; Liberal Arts. Second Row: • RICHARD BRUCE GENTRY, Olive Branch; Com- merce; Alpha Tau Omega. • JULIA. GILBERT, Perth- shire; Liberal Arts; Chi Omega. • BETTY K. GILLI- LAND, Fulton; Liberal Arts. • BILLY GENE GILLI- LAND, Fulton; Liberal Arts. Third Row: • CLYDE D. GOLDMAN, Meridian; Liberal Arts; Pi Kappa Alpha. • MERCUS DARNELL GORDON, Union; Commerce. • JAMES S. GORE, Houston; Liberal Arts; Delta Kappa Epsilon. • JAMES FRANKLIN Lake; Commerce. Fourth Row: • TEDDY ARRY GOURD, Lake; Commerce. • JOE R. GRADY, Union; Commerce; Delta Psi. • HOWARD M. GRAHAM, Memphis, Tenn.; Commerce; Sigma Chi. • JIMMIE GRAHAM, Macon; Engineering. Fifth Row: • BILLY E. GRAVES, JR., Winona; Commerce; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. • ROBERT A. GREENLEE, Herman- ville; Commerce. • C. O ' NEAL GREGORY, Tupelo; Liberal Arts; Alpha Tau Omega. • PATRICIA GRIF- FITH, Prentiss; Commerce; Kappa Kappa Gamma. Sixth Row: • ZOE ANN GRIGSBY, Natchez; Education; Chi Omega. • LEE A. GRIMMIG, Memphis, Tenn.; Com- merce; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. • ROBERT POOL GUYTON, Blue Mountain; Commerce; Sigma Chi. • Seventh Row: • PAUL FARRIS HAJI, Vicksburg; Business. • JOE R. HALL, Toccopola; Education. • JOHN A. HAN- COCK, Meridian; Liberal Arts; Pi Kappa Alpha. • KATHLEEN HAND, Rolling Fork; Commerce; Chi Omega. • CHARLES HARGROVE, Memphis Tenn.; Liberal Arts; Alpha Tau Omega. Eighth Row: • CURTIS LEON HARRINGTON, Houston; Liberal Arts. • FRANCES ELIZABETH HARRIS, Laurel; Com- merce; Kappa Delta. • TOM ALBERT, HARRIS, Tun- ic; Commerce; Phi Delta Theta. • RAYMOND LES- LIE HARSHMAN, Battle Creek, Mich.; Liberal Arts; Delta Psi. First Row: • AUDREY FAYE HART, Picayune; Liberal Arts. • PEGGY GRACE HART, Water Valley; Education. • ROBBIE NELL HARTLEY, Grenada; Education. • REID ALLEN HARWELL, Statesville, N. C.; Com- merce. Second Row: • GARNIE RAY HATCH, Hope, Ark.; Education; Al- pha Tau Omega, • HAZEL JOYCE HATHORN, Du- rant; Commerce; Delta Delta Delta. • HARRY E. HAWKINS, Oxford; Engineering; Delta Kappa Epsilon. • MARTHA ADRIENNE HAYWOOD, Jackson; Delta Delta Delta. Third Row: • FLOYD G. HENDERSON, Jackson; Commerce; Sigma Pi. • WILLIAM BREWER HENLEY, Prairie; Educa- tion. • DUDLEY REID HERRINGTON Hattiesburg; Pharmacy; Kappa Alpha. • GRAHAM HERNDON HICKS, JR., Natchez; Liberal Arts. Fourth Row: • BARBARA ANNE HILL, Brownsville, Tenn.; Com- merce, Zeta Tau Alpha. • IVA LOU HILL, Clarksdale; Education; Delta Delta Delta. • JAMES AUBREY HILL, Poplar Bluff, Mo.; Liberal Arts. • TOM SPIGHT HINES, JR., Oxford; Liberal Arts; Phi Delta Theta. Fifth Row: • JOSEPH CLAY HOLLIDAY, McComb; Pharmacy; Kappa Psi. • BARBARA NELL HOLLOWELL, Yazoo City; Education; Chi Omega. • JAN HOLMES, New- ton; Liberal Arts; Kappa Kappa Gamma. • HAL FRED HOLTZ, Macon; Commerce; Sigma Nu. Sixth Row: • SHIRLEY J. HOOD, Memphis, Tenn.; Liberal Arts; Sigma Kappa. • B. KAYE HOOKER, Oxford; Com- merce; Kappa Delta. • ROBERT E. HOOKER, Thax- ton; Education. • J. BERNARD HORNE, Fayette; Pharmacy; Phi Delta Theta. Seventh Row: • ROBERT JERALD HORNSBY Boliver, Tenn.; Lib- eral Arts; Sigma Chi. • RONALD WILLARD HOUGH, Lovers Park, Illinois; Engineering; Beta Theta Pi. • VIRGINIA RUTH HOUSTON, Baldwyn; Commerce. • JOHN C. HUDSON„ M., Olive Branch; Engineering. Eighth Row: • WALTER EARL HUFF, Winnsboro, La.; Engineering. • WILLIAM NORWOOD HUFF, Taylorville; Com- merce; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. • ROBERT P. HUGHES, Drexel Hill, Pa.; Engineering; Phi Delta Theta. • FRANK W. HUNGER, Winona; Commerce; Sigma Al- pha Epsilon. First Row: • CHARLENE LAMAR HURD, Trumann, Ark.; Liberal Arts; Alpha Omicron Pi. • JAMES P. INZINA, Bas- trop, La.; Pharmacy; Theta Kappa Phi. • HENRY EDWARD IRBY, Meridian; Liberal. Arts; Delta Psi. • KATHRYN HANEY ISBELL, Shannon; Liberal Arts. Second Row: • MEREDITH ANN JACKSON, Jackson; Liberal Arts. • EDGARDO A. JAEN, Panama; Engineering. • MAUDE KEIRN JAMES, Cruger; Education; Delta Gamma. • LILLY JOE, Greenville; Education. Third Row: • WILLIAM KENG JOE, Lula; Engineering. • CHARLES D. JOHNSON, Golden; Liberal. Arts. • GUS ANDREW JOHNSON, Greenville; Commerce; Pi Kappa Alpha. • JAMES 0. JOHNSON, Biloxi; Commerce. Fourth Row: • MARTHA SUE JOHNSON, Jonesboro, Ark.; Liberal Arts; Alpha Gamma Delta. RUFUS CLINTON JOHN- SON, JR., Leland; Pharmacy; Phi Kappa Psi. • WIL- LIAM VERNON JOHNSTON ' , Sioux City, Iowa; Com- merce. • FAY JONES, Keirn; Education. Fifth Row: • FRANK HAROLD JONES, Richton; Liberal Arts; Sigma Chi. FREDDY A. JONES, Columbus; Com- merce; Phi Delta Theta. • PAUL M. JONES, Okolona; Liberal Arts. • HARRY MORRIS KAPLAN, Pickens; Liberal Arts; Phi Epsilon Pi. Sixth Row: • JAMES RICHARDSON KEENAN, Humboldt, Tenn.; Commerce; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. • GERALD ENOCHS KEES, Brookhaven; Liberal Arts; Kappa Alpha. • BOBBY PAUL KEITH, Picayune; Commerce; Phi Kappa Psi. • MICHAEL F. KERNAN, Memphis, Tenn.; Commerce; Pi Kappa Alpha, Seventh Row: • JOHN CHRISTIAN KIHN, Christal Springs; Phar- macy. • HOLDEN VANN KINCANNON, Hazlehurst; Commerce; Kappa Sigma. • JOHN B. KING, Jackson; Commerce; Kappa Alpha. ERNEST B. KIRKPATRICK, University; Liberal Arts. Eighth Row: • EARLE LELAND KITTS, JR., Little Rock, Ark.; Liberal Arts; Alpha Tau Omega. • MILTON L. KNOWLTON Memphis, Tenn.; Liberal Arts; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. • M. ANN KOEHLER, Tunica; Edu- cation; Chi Omega. • DOROTHY A. LAIRD, Union; Commerce; Zeta Tau Alpha. First Row: • MARY ANN LANDRUM, Jackson; Education; Chi Omega. • HARRY D. LANE, Union; Pharmacy. • LOUISE SUGG LAWRENCE, Oxford; Commerce. • JIMMY SMALLWOOD LAWSON, Tupelo; Engineer- ing; Sigma Chi. Second Row: • GEORGE M. LEACH, Greenville; Liberal Arts; Pi Kappa Alpha. • ALICE FAY LEAK, Lamar; Liberal Arts; Zeta Tau Alpha. • JAMES AUSTIN LESEMANN, Gallatin, Tenn.; Liberal Arts; Sigma Nu. JOHNNY B. LEVENS, JR., Gulfport; Liberal Arts. Third Row: • WILL LEWIS, JR., Oxford; Liberal Arts; Phi Delta Theta. • MAC LINDSEY, Walnut Ridge, Ark.; Com- merce; Kappa Sigma. • PATRICIA M. LINN, Bates- ville; Commerce. • NETTIE TAYLOR LIVINGSTON, Yazoo City; Education; Chi Omega. Fourth Row: • JESSIE WILSON LOGUE, Indianola; Engineering. • SANDRA L, Vicksburg; Education; Kappa B Kappa Gamma. • JO BUIE LOVE, Jackson; Liberal Arts; Delta Delta Delta. • KENT EMERSON LOVE.. LACE, Indianola; Commerce; Phi Delta Theta. Fifth Row: • ROBERT ALLEN LOWREY, Clarksdale; Liberal Arts. • GRACE EVELYN LYON, Pontotoc; Liberal Arts; Delta Gamma. • THOMAS DAVIS McBRIDE, Ali-. zuippa, Pennsylvania; Commerce. • JOHN WILLYS McCAULEY, Philadelphia; Liberal Arts; Pi Kappa Alpha. Sixth Row: • IRA GENE McCLUSKY, Ripley; Commerce. • WALTER ALLEN McCOOL, JR., Grenada; Commerce. • GEORGE ERNEST McCORMICK, Pachuta; Com- merce; Sigma Nu. • FLOYD CLEVELAND McCRORY, Montrose; Pharmacy. Seventh Row: • ANNE ROSS McGEE, Greenville; Liberal Arts; Chi Omega. • BETTY GORDON McGEE, Booneville; Education; Delta Gamma. • JOHN H. McGUIRK, Chi- cago, Ill.; Engineering; Phi Kappa Psi. • ALBERT MURPHREE McMULLEN, Shelby; Commerce. Eighth Row: • PATRICK EDWARD McNARNY, Indianola; Com- merce; Chi. • HELEN MARIE McPHERSON, Marks; Liberal Arts. • SARAH ANN MAHAFFEY, Mendenhall; Liberal Arts. • WILLIAM HENRY MAL- LERY, Vicksburg; Commerce; Sigma Nu. First Row: • WILLENE MANSELL, Camden; Education; Phi Mu. • ALFRED CLARK MARBLE, JR., Vicksburg; Liberal Arts; Alpha Tau Omega. • IRVIN L. MARTIN, JR., Meridian; Commerce; Pi Kappa Alpha. • ALICE MEALS, Paris, Tenn.; Education. Second Row: • CHARLES GORDON MEDLIN, Clarksdale; Com- merce; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. • RAFAEL AUGUSTIN MENDENEZ, Manati, Puerto Rico; Liberal Arts. • CHARLES E. MILES, Bruce, Education. JUANITA D. MILES, Bruce; Education. Third Row: • WILLIAM D. MILES, Collinsville; Liberal Arts. • RALPH PETE MILLS, Greenwood; Commerce; Phi Delta Theta. • CHARLES EDWARD MIMS, Green- wood; Education. • STEVE MISTILIS, Oxford; Com- merce; Kappa Sigma. Fourth Row: • ANNE LOUIS MITCHELL, Indianola; Liberal Arts; Phi Mu. • GEORGE LAMAR MITCHELL, Ruleville; Comme rce. • PRENTISS RAIFORD MITCHELL, Jack- son; Commerce; Kappa Alpha. • NANCY VIRGINIA MIZE, Gulfport; Liberal Arts; Chi Omega. Fifth Row: • RICHARD JOHN MONSOUR, Vicksburg; Commerce; Pi Kappa Alpha. • KAREN ELIZABETH MOONEY, Meridian; Education. • E. LOWRY MOORE, Meridian; Liberal Arts; Pi Kappa Alpha. • FRANK HAMMOND MOORE, Duck Hill; Commerce; Sigma Nu. Sixth Row: • MARTIN DEE MOORE, Blytheville, Arkansas; Lib- eral Arts. • MARY LOUISE MOORE, Vicksbug; Edu- cation; Chi Omega. • JAMES WILLIAM NORMAN, Winona; Commerce; Sigma Nu. • EUGENIA MAE MOSELEY, Sardis; Liberal Arts; Zeta Tau Alpha. Seventh Row: • WILLIAM FRANKLIN MULLEN, Tchula; Liberal Arts. • ROBERT D. MYERS, Courtland; Commerce. • EIZABETH ALLEN NABORS, Indianola; Education; Chi. Omega. • GRADY LADERLE NABORS, Clarks- dale; Liberal Arts; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Eighth Row: • EUGENE DOYLE NAIL, Oxford; Commerce. • JEAN JEFFRIES NAIL, Horn Lake; Liberal Arts; Kappa Kappa Gamma. • 1VLARYSUE NEILL, Green- wood; Education; Delta Delta Delta. • ANN NEMITZ, Cleveland; Education; Phi Mu. First Row: • EMILY SUE NORSWORTHY, Jackson; Commerce; Delta Delta Delta. • DYRAL Q. PARKER, Oxford; Engineering. • EVELYN ALENE PARKER, Planters- vine; Liberal Arts. • WENDELL KEEL PARKS, Ox- ford; Commerce; Beta Theta Pi. Second Row: • KATHRYN HART PATTON, Tupelo; Liberal Arts; Phi Mu. • JAMES ALLEN PAYNE, Olive Branch; Engineering. • RUFUS DAWSON PEAY, Commerce; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. • GEORGE PRESTON PEEPLES, JR., Clarksdale; Commerce. Third Row: • CHARLOTTE PETERSON, Widener, Arkansas; Com- merce; Delta Gamma. • JOE DONALD PEGRAM, Water Valley; Engineering. • RAY MARTIN PELA- TOWSKI, S helton, Connecticut; Commerce; Theta Kappa Phi. • CARLOS ARTURO PERAZA, Univer- sity; Engineering. Fourth Row: • CHARLES H. PETKOVSEK, JR., Natchez; Com- merce. • BARBARA KENT PHILLIPS, Eupora; Lib- eral Arts; Kappa Kappa Gamma. • DEE PHILLIPS, Yazoo City; Liberal Arts; Chi Omega. • RUTH PIPER, Collierville, Tenn.; Education; Delta Gamma. Fifth Row: • MARGARET PITTS, Fulton; Education. • FRANK- LIN D. POLK, Puckett; Liberal Arts. • HAROLD THOMAS PORTER, Memphis, Tenn.; Engineering; • DAVID FRANKLIN POYTHRES, Laurel; Commerce. Sixth Row: • PEGGY PRATT, Erwin, Tenn.; Commerce; Delta Zeta. • CHARLES WILLIAM PRICE, Columbia; Com- merce. • JOSEPH PRICE, Blytheville, Ark.; Liberal Arts; Pi Kappa Alpha. • ANN PRICHARD, Lula; Education; Chi Omega. Seventh Row: • FRANK PRIEST, JR., Roxie; Pharmacy. • FRANCES PROFILET, Laurel; Liberal Arts; Kappa Delta. • JO ANN PROPHET, Greenwood; Liberal Arts. • CHARLES V. PROUTY, Jackson; Engineering. Eighth Row: • BILLY PRUETT, Sidon; Liberal Arts; Sigma Chi. • SAM CAWTHORNE PUDDEPHATT, JR., Pine Bluff, Ark.; Liberal Arts; Sigma Chi. • TED QUIMBY, Bil- oxi; Liberal Arts; Kappa Sigma. • JAMES QUIN, Tylertown; Engineering. First Row: • MARY SUE UQON, Moorhead; Liberal Arts. • JOSIE MARIE RATLIFF, Lucedale; Education; Phi Mu. • JAMES T. RAY, Kosciusko; Commerce; Phi Kappa Psi. • MAE LOUISE RAY, Pontotoc; Educati on; Delta Gamma Second Row: • NONA RAY, Booneville; Liberal Arts; Phi Mu. • NANCY JANE REED, Gulfport; Commerce; Chi Omega. • SAMUEL LEROY REED, JR., Belzoni; En- gineering; Sigma Chi. • ALICE GAIL RHODES, Jack- son; Liberal Arts. Third Row: • CLAYTON HENRY RICHARDSON, Columbus; Com- merce; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. • TED A. RICHARDSON, Brookhaven; Engineering; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. • LOUISE RIDDELL, Doddsville; Education; Phi Mu. • BARBARA NEWMAN RIDGWAY, Jackson; Educa- tion; Tri Delta. Fourth Row: • B. JOAN RILEY, Sarasota, Florida; Liberal Arts; Phi Mu. • EDWINA RINGOLD, Columbus; Education; Delta Gamma. • MARY MARGARET ROACH, Oxford; Engineering. • LIONA RUSSELL ROBERTS, JR., Tus- cumbia, Ala.; Engineering. Fifth Row: • BOBBY WAYNE ROBINSON, Booneville; Educa- tion. • JAMES ALLEN ROGERS, Ripley; Education. • JOE B. ROGERS, Bay Springs; Commerce. ANN THAYER ROSE, Boyle; Commerce; Phi Mu. Sixth Row: • GENE WESTON ROWZEE, Coldwater; Education; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. • JAMIE ANN ROWSEY, Bates- ville; Commerce. • ANNA LYNN RUCKER, Dyersburg, Tenn.; Liberal Arts. • CLAUDIA FRANCES RUSSELL, Corinth; Liberal Arts; Delta Gamma. Seventh Row: • FRED ROBERT RUSSELL, Isola; Commerce. • PE- TER JOHN SAAB, Canton; Commerce. • SAMIR AN- TON SAAD, Jerusalem, Jordan; Engineering. • ROB- ERT GUNN SANSOM, JR., Okolona; Liberal Arts; Phi Delta Theta. Eighth Row: • DIANE SCHROEDER, Marked Tree, Ark.; Educa- tion; Zeta Tau Alpha. • GORDON ARNOLD SCO- PER, Pass Christian; Liberal Arts. • LOUIS CONRAD SCHEIDER, Oxford; Education. • DAVID ELGAS SCHERRER, Bellaire, Ohio; Commerce. First Row: • ALBERT TILLMAN SCOTT, Birmingham, Ala.; En- gineering; Beta Theta Pi. • BARBARA JEAN SEELY, Pascagoula; Liberal Arts; Zeta Tau Alpha. • GEORGE NABORS SHACKLEFORD, Canton; Commerce; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. • ED REESE SHARPE, Memphis, Tenn.; Education. Second Row: • MARY ANNE SHELTON, New Albany; Liberal Arts; Kappa Delta. • CHARLES AUGUSTUS SISSON, JR., Grenada; Liberal Arts; Phi Delta Theta. • GEORGE HAROLD SLADE, Greenville; Commerce; Beta Theta Pi. • BARBARA ANNE SMITH, Belzoni; Commerce; Chi Omega. Third Row: • BETTY LOU SMITH, Memphis, Tenn.; Liberal Arts. • BILLIE EDWARD SMITH, Oxford; Commerce. • BILLY R. SMITH, Tylertown; Liberal Arts. • CHAR- LENE SMITH; New Orleans, La.; Commerce; Kappa Kappa Gamma. Fourth Row: • HUBERT RAY SMITH, JR., Booneville; Liberal Arts. • JAMES LONNIE SMITH, Poplarville; Liberal Arts. • WILBUR ALLEN SMITH, Newton; Liberal Arts. • BILLY RAY SNEED, Thaxton; Education. Fifth Row: • GERALD PATRICK SNIPES, Memphis, Tenn.; Commerce; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. • EARL SIEVERS SOLOMON, JR., Greenville; Liberal Arts; Phi Ep- silon Pi. • ELDON KERMIT SPARROW, Ridgecrest, Calif.; Liberal Arts. • PHILIP CHILES SPIGGLE, Strasburg, Va.; Liberal Arts. Sixth Row: • NANCY E. STALLINGS, Jackson; Education; Kappa Delta. • WILBUR LANCASTER STALLINGS, Oxford; Commerce. • CLARENCE L. STANFORD, Ripley; Liberal Arts; Pi Kappa Alpha. • JAMES MYRON STOCKTON, Aberdeen; Engineering; Sigma Chi. Seventh Row: • PAUL EDWARD STONE, Tupelo; Engineering; Pi Kappa Alpha. DELMAR D. STOVER, Red Banks; En- gineering. • LINDA WILLARD STREET, Ripley; Liberal. Arts; Delta Delta Delta. • ROY BEDFORD STRICKLAND, Wiggins; Liberal Arts. Eighth Row: • EVELYN ROSEMARIE STROBEL, St. Petersburg, Fla.; Liberal Arts. • CHARLES WINDELL STOKES, Kosciusko; Liberal Arts. • JOHN M. SULLIVAN, In- dianola; Commerce; Sigma Nu. JOSEPH ELLIE SUL- LENDER, Commerce. First Row: • LEA C. SUNDERLAND, Whitehaven, Tenn.; Com- merce; Kappa Kappa Gamma. • CAMILLE ANN SUT- TON, Grenada; Commerce; Delta Gamma. • CARL VERNON TANNER, Citronelle, Ala.; Liberal Arts; Kappa Psi. • WILLIAM GRIGSBY TANSIL, Sharon, Tenn.; Engineering. Second Row: • GEORGE B. TAYLOR, Brooksville; Commerce; Sigma Pi. • JERRY E. TAYLOR, Greenville; Commerce; Delta Psi. • BILLY E. TEMPLETON, Utica; Education. LEE DAVIS THAMES, Vicksburg; Liberal Arts; Phi Delta Theta. Third Row: • MARY BEATRICE THICKENS, Laurel; Education; Kappa Delta. • WILLIAM THOMAS, JR., Greenville; Liberal Arts; Alpha Tau Omega. • DONALD RAE THOMPSON, Vicksburg; Commerce; Sigma Pi. • JEAN THOMPSON, Humboldt, Tennessee; Education; Kappa Delta. Fourth Row: • ATTWOOD FRED THORNTON, Jackson; Engineer- ing; Alpha Tau Omega. • JANICE L. THRIFT, Dothan, Alabama; Commerce; Epsilon Gamma Epsilon. • ANN BARNETT TIDWELL, Portageville, Mo.; Commerce; Zeta Tau Alpha. • HERMAN TILLMAN, JR., Hazle- hurst, Commerce; Phi Kappa Psi. Fifth Row: • ALEXANDER M. TODD, Jackson; Commerce; Kappa Alpha. • MARY SUE TODD, Jackson; Educa- tion; Phi Mu. • JAMES A. TORREY, Meadville; Ejb- eral Arts. • WILLIAM EDWARD TRABOLD, Brook- lyn, New York; Commerce; Kappa Sigma. Sixth Row: • ROBERT FRED TREXLER, JR., Memphis, Tennes- see; Commerce; Sigma Chi. • ERNEST 0. TUCKER, Pensacola, Fla.; Engineering. • SANDRA BEA TYLER, Kosciusko; Commerce; Kappa Kappa Gamma. • JACK ALEXANDER TYSON, Holly Springs; Liberal Arts. Seventh Row: • MICHAEL J. VERNER, Houston, Texas; Liberal Arts; Sigma Nu. • JAMES FOX VINES, Oxford; En- gineering. • BETTY JEAN WALKER, Greenwood; Liberal Arts; Kappa Kappa Gamma. • C. FELTON WALKER, JR., Laurel; Commerce; Kappa Alpha. Eighth Row: • MARY TRUDE WALLINGFORD, Gallatin, Tenn.; Education; Delta Gamma. • ROBERT L. WALTERS, Lucedale; Liberal Arts, Beta Theta Pi. • GWENDO- LYN KATHERINE WARREN, Oxford; Liberal Arts. • JACK. DUANE WARREN, Shaw; Liberal Arts. First Row: • MARJORIE CAROLYN WATERS, Tupelo; Com- merce; Kappa Delta. • WILLIAM LESTER WATT, Oxford; Commerce; Alpha Tau Omega. • NORMAN WEATHERSBY JR., Lexington; Commerce; Phi Delta Theta. • JERRY EDWARD WEST, Tupelo; Commerce. Second Row: • JAMES E. WHEELER, Olive Branch; Commerce; Alpha Tau Omega. • ELSIE MAE WHITE, Water Val- ley; Education; Phi Mu. • MARGARET WHITFIELD, Meridian; Commerce; Delta Delta Delta. • JOAN ELIZABETH WHITTEN, Tupelo; Education; Delta Delta Delta. Third Row: • MARY ELIZABETH WIER, Senatobia; Commerce; Chi Omega. • WALTER RAY WILKIE, Sardis; Engi- neering. • FRANCES JEAN WILLIAMS, Jackson; Liberal Arts; Delta Delta Delta. • JOE A. WILLIAMS, Bolivar Tenn.; Commerce; Sigma Chi. Fourth Row: • JOHN OWEN WILLIAMS, Jackson; Commerce; Kappa Sigma. • MAX EDWARD WILLIAMS, Water Valley; Commerce. • ROBERT MATTHEWS WIL- LIAMS, Millington, Tenn.; Commerce; Sigma Chi. • J. ROCHELLE WILLIAMS, Meridian; Liberal Arts. Fifth Row: • SALLY KATE WILLIAMS, Benoit; Education; Kappa Delta. • WILLIAM ARTHUR WILLIAMS, Me- ridian; Education; Pi Kappa Alpha. • DON N. WIL- LIAMS, Drew; Commerce. • LAWRENCE J. WILLIS JR., Silver Creek; Commerce. Sixth Row: • AUGUSTA KINCANNON WILSON, Hazlehurst; Liberal Arts; Delta Delta Delta. • LOWELL O ' NEAL WINSTON, JR., Memphis, Tenn.; Education. • CLAY WISPELL, Los Angeles, Calif.; Engineering, • JOHN T. WIYGUL, Shannon; Engineering. Seventh Row: • JULIUS DANIEL WIYGUL, Shannon; Engineering. • THOMAS CRAIG WOMACK, Cape Girardeau, Mis- souri; Engineering. • GLEN WOOD, JR., Jackson, Engineering. • WEETHA NAN WOODRUFF, Memphis, Tenn.; Commerce; Kappa Delta. Eighth Row: • JOSEPH EVANS WOODWARD, JR., Oxford; Com- merce. • HARVEY B. WRIGHT, Byhalia; Liberal Arts; Kappa Alpha. • DUDLEY A. WYATT, Cedar Bluff; Liberal Arts. First Row: • GEORGE D. ABRAHAM, Greenville; Commerce; Kappa Alpha, • SUE ANN AIKINS, Osgood, Indiana; Education; Kappa Kappa Gamma. • BILLY DAR- RELL ALCORN, Sikeston, Missouri; Business; Pi Kappa Alpha. • JAMES H. ALDERMAN, Benton; Commerce. Second Row: • ALLISON LAMAR. ALDRICH, Michigan City; Lib- eral Arts. • ROBERT HEARD ALEXANDER, Green- ville; Business; Kappa Alpha. • BURNI G. ALFORD, Houston; Business. • Paul DAY ALLRED, Collins; Liberal Arts. Third Row: • CHARLES THOMAS ANDERSON, Gulfport; Com- merce; Kappa Alpha. • CHARLES EDWARD AN- DERTON, Memphis, Tenn.; Business. • LUCY V. ANDERSON, Fulton, Ky.; Business; Delta Gamma. • CLARENCE RAMSEY ANDING, Jackson; Business; Delta Psi. Fourth Row: • DUDLEY RALPH APPELMAN, Bloomington, In- diana; Engineering; Phi Delta Theta. • MADELINE JILL APPLEWHITE, Columbia; Liberal Arts; Phi Mu. • GUY LANE ARBUTHNOT, Clinton; Engineering; Alpha Tau Omega. • GEORGE LAMAR ARRINGTON, Meridian; Liberal Arts; Kappa Alpha. Fifth Row: • JO ANN ASHLEY, Osceola, Arkansas; Education. • JIM T. ATHERTON, Mound City, Ill.; Commerce; Sigma Chi. • JOHN E. AUER, Lakeville, Indiana; Engineering; Sigma Pi Alpha. • LILLIAN VAN TUCKER AUST, Tunica, Education; Chi Omega. Sixth Row: • J. CAROL AUSTIN, Springville; Liberal Arts. • CHARLES HOWARD BAGWELL, Oxford; Engineering; Alpha Tau Omega. • ROBERT S. BAILEY, Chatta- nooga, Tenn.; Business; Pi Kappa Alpha. • PETE BALLARD, Clinton; Pharmacy; Alpha Tau Omega. Seventh Row: • BETTY M. BANKS, Hernando; Liberal Arts; Delta Delta Delta. • MERAB ELIZABETH BANKS, Bates- ville; Liberal Arts. • WILLIAM JACKSON BANKS, Brownsville, Tenn.; Business; Alpha Tau Omega. • THOMAS GEDDIS BARKSDALE, Jackson; Engineer- ing; Kappa Alpha. Eighth Row: • JAMES WEBSTER BARNETTE, Biloxi; Engineering. • JOHN BENJAMIN BARRACK, Louise; Business. • M. EDWARD BARTUSEK, Des Moines, Iowa; Engi- neering. • MALCOM DAVIS BAXTER, Hernando; Liberal Arts; Delta Kappa Epsilon. First Row: • SARA ELEANOR BECKER, Fayetteville, Tennesssee; Liberal Arts. • RICHARD HAMILTON Beckham; Amory; Liberal Arts. • PATSY ANN BELL, Oakland; Liberal Arts. • JAMES C. BELL, Kosciusko; Liberal Arts; Sigma Chi. Second Row: • RODNEY BELL, Mena, Ark.; Engineering; Beta Theta Pi. • FELICIA JO BENNETT, Oxford; Com- merce. • GENE L. BENNETT, Carrollton; Engineer- ing. • MARGARET ELLIOT BENNETT, Natchez; Lib- eral Arts; Delta Gamma. Third Row: • LELAND KATHERINE BERKLEY, Camp Lejeune, N.C.; Liberal Arts; Kappa Gamma Gamma. • PHIL HUNTER BERRY, JR., Laurel; Engineering; Kappa Alpha. • RALPH DALE BERRYHILL, Plantersville; Pharmacy. • WILLIAM. BOOTH BIGGART, Kos- ciusko; Liberal Arts. Fourth Row: • JOHN LARRY BISHOP, Oxford; Commerce; Kappa Sigma. • MARK W. BLACKBURN, Jackson; Liberal Arts; Phi Delta Theta. • MANYA KAYE BLANKEN- SHIP, Blytheville, Ark.; Liberal Arts; Zeta Tau Al- pha. • NEIL BRYAN BLOUNT, JR., Memphis, Tenn.; Business; Alpha Tau Omega. Fifth Row: • LEE NAPIER BOLEN, JR., Memphis, Tenn.; Engi- neering. • THOMAS MARION BOOTH, New Hebron; Education; Sigma Pi. • THOMAS MARION BOOTH, Mathiston; Pharmacy. • EDWARD HOLDER BOUNDS, Oxford; Business. Sixth Row: • JERRY DEAN BOUTWELL, Cotton Plant, Ark.; Engineering. • GENE AUSTIN BOYD, Batesville; Com- merce. • TED BOZEMAN, Jayess; Liberal Arts. • WILLIAM NEWELL BRABSTON, Vicksburg; Engi- neering; Delta Psi. Seventh Row: • LOUIS KOHL BRANDT, Oxford, Engineering, Phi Delta Theta. • DEXTER ARNO BRANSCOME, Canton; Engineering; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. • BILLY E. BREWER, Columbus; Education. • CAROLYN ANITA BREWSTER, West Point; Commerce; Kappa Kappa Gamma. Eighth Row: • HARRY W. BRITT, Sardis; Liberal Arts. • HOB- SON DARNEY BROCK, JR., McComb; Liberal Arts. • LINDA RHEA BROOKRESON, Poplar Bluff, Mo.; Liberal Arts. • ROBERT H. BROOME, Tunica; Busi- ness. First Row: • I. V. BRUNSON, Avalon; Education. • MARION LEON BROWNING, Columbus; Business. • PATSY J. BRYANT, Oxford; Commerce. • BETTY BRYANT, Newbern, Tennessee; Liberal Arts. Second Row: • MARY EMILY BUCHANAN, Wilson, Arkansas; Lib- eral Arts; Phi Mu. • JAMES EDWARD BURNS, Tisho- mingo; Liberal Arts. • CHARLES W. BURNS, Canton; Liberal Arts; Alpha Tau Omega. • CLARK TRENT BURRELL, Durant; Commerce. Third Row: • JOHN WADE BURROW, West Memphis, Arkansas; Business; Delta Kappa Epsilon. • CLYDE MORRIS BUTLER, New Albany; Business. • EDWARD FRANK BUTLER, Memphis, Tennessee; Liberal Arts; Sigma Chi. • ROBERT EUGENE BUTLER, Corinth; Pharm- acy. Fourth Row: • HORACE EMERSON BUZHARDT, Vicksburg; Lib- eral Arts; Phi Delta Theta. • WILLIAM S. CADOW, Meridian; Business; Pi Kappa Alpha. • JAMES ED- WARD CAHILL, Senatobia; Liberal Arts; Phi Delta Theta. • JAMES MAURICE CALDWELL, Trussville, Alabama; Education; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Fifth Row: • WILLIAM THOMAS CALDWELL, Trussville, Ala- bama; Business; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. • LAUREN BRADLEY CALLICOTT, Clarksdale; Commerce; Phi Delta Theta. • LUCY BRETT CAMPBELL, Laurel; Education; Kappa Delta. • CARY W. CAMPBELL, Hattiesburg; Liberal Arts; Pi Kappa Alpha. Sixth Row: • DENNIS A. CANADA, JR., Coldwater; Commerce; Delta Kappa Epsilon. • EUGENE REID CANNETTE, Biloxi; Pharmacy. • GARY LEE CARRE, Jackson; Liberal Arts; Alpha Tau Omega. • HATTIE MARIE CARTER, Natchez; Education; Phi Mu. Seventh Row: • CELIA CARTER, Quitman; Liberal Arts; Chi Omega. • JOHN MINER CARUTHERS, Crenshaw; Liberal Arts; Beta Theta Pi. • HARRY LINTON CASE, JR., Brookhaven; Business; Phi Delta Theta. • JOHN DAL- LAS CATE, Little Rork, Arkansas; Engineering; Beta Theta Pi. Eighth Row: • GLORIA LEE CATLEDGE, Mathison; Liberal Arts. • JACK OTIS CAVIN, Crosby; Education. • MARY HENRIETTA CERNY, Oxford; Liberal Arts. • NANCY CAROLYN CHAMBERS, Memphis, Tennessee; Educa- tion; Kappa Delta. First Row: • JAMES E. CHAMPION, JR., Memphis, Tennessee; Business; Kappa Alpha. • DONNIS SCHILLING CHANEY, Greenville; Education; Phi Mu. • DAVID KEITH CHAUVIN, Lockport, Louisiana; Pharmacy. • ROBERT L. CHILES, JR., Osceola, Arkansas; En- gineering. Second Row: • RICHARD D. CHOTARD, JR., Columbus; Com- merce; Sigma Nu. • WALTER CICHOCKI, University; Business. • ROBERT CHARLES CLINGAN, Jackson; Liberal Arts; Sigma Phi Epsilon. • WILLIAM THAD COCHRAN, Jackson; Liberal Arts; Pi Kappa Alpha. Third Row: • EDWARD WATKINS COKER, Pascagoula; Business; Sigma Nu. • JULIUS MARVIN COLLUM, Jackson; Liberal Arts; Phi Delta Theta. • CARL C. COMER, Fulton; Liberal Arts; Kappa Sigma. • LYNDA SUE CONWAY, Paducah, Kentucky; Liberal Arts. Fourth Row: • HAROLD TIMOTHY COOPER, Bolivar, Tennessee; Liberal Arts. • ANTHONY PHILLIP CORRERO, Greenwood; Liberal Arts; Delta Psi. • WILLIAM ALLEN COVINGTON, Helen; Commerce. • PATRICIA CLAIRE COUSINS, Biloxi; Liberal Arts; Delta Delta Delta. Fifth Row: • JAMES HIRAM CREEKMORE, Jackson; Liberal Arts; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. • MASON V. CRENSHAW, Neshoba; Engineering. • EVA CATHERINE CRISS, Clarksdale; Liberal Arts; Zeta Tau Alpha. • HOWARD RAY CROSBY, Philadelphia; Engineering. Sixth Row: • ANTHONY CHARLES CUICCHI, Shaw; Pharmacy; Sigma Chi. • BETTY CUNNINGHAM, Aliceville, Ala- bama; Liberal Arts; Delta Gamma. • JIM HUGH CURRY, Eupora; Liberal Arts. • DICK N. DALTON, Whitehaven, Tennessee; Engineering; Alpha Tau Omega. Seventh Row: • BERNARD HARRIS DANZIG, Rolling Fork; Com- merce; Phi Epsilon Pi. • JOYCE DARBY, Gulfport; Education; Delta Delta Delta. • BUDDY DAVIS, Laur- el; Liberal Arts. • JOHN W. DAVIS, Oxford; Com- merce. Eighth Row: • JESSE THEO DAVIS, JR., Corinth; Liberal Arts; Sigma Chi. • ROBERTA DAVIS, Oxford; Commerce; Kappa Delta. • MARTHA JEAN DAVIS, Oxford; Com- merce. • PAUL SPURGEON DAVIS, University; En- gineering; ' Sigma Nu. First Row: • WALTER VANCE DAVIS, Kosciusko; Engineering. • WILLIAM EUGENE DAVIS, Water Valley; Com- merce. • DAVID LOXLEY DAVIDSON, Takoma Park, Maryland; Education. • THOMAS EDWARD DAY, Opp, Alabama; Commerce. Second Row: • KAY deMANGE, Greenwood; Liberal Arts; Delta Gamma. • PAUL HANNAH DEMYER, Fulton, Ken- tucky; Education. MORRIS LEE DENTON, Oxford; Education; Beta Theta Pi. • LYNNE GAIL DEWEESE, Philadelphia; Liberal Arts; Delta Delta Delta. Third Row: • MARJORIE ANN DICKEY, Hazel Green, Alabama; Education; Chi Omega. • JOSEPH JAMES DIEFEN- BACH, Hightstown, New Jersey; Education; Delta Kappa Epsilon. • CARRIE LEONE DISMUKES, Gal- latin, Tennessee; Education; Phi Mu. • DAVID EU- BANKS DODD, Sallis; Commerce. Fourth Row: • ALICE CAROL DODSON, Jackson; Education; Kap- pa Kappa Gamma. • PICK CHONG DONG, Drew; Commerce, • JAMES A. DORSETT, Lucedale; Liberal Arts. • MARY ANN DOTY, Tupelo; Education; Delta Delta Delta. Fifth Row: • JUDY ANN DOWNING, Gamaliel, Kentucky; Com- merce. • ARTHUR CHARLES DOWNS, Lincoln Park, New Jersey; Engineering; Alpha Tau Omega. • CHARLES BEN DUNAWAY, Columbia; Pharmacy. • ALLAN PERCY DURFEY, Canton; Liberal Arts; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Sixth Row: • WILLIAM ROBERT DYER, Greenville; Liberal Arts. • FRANK ASHLEY EAKIN, JR., Tchula; Engineering; Phi Delta Theta. • LARRY WARREN EAVES, West Memphis, Arkansas; Liberal Arts. • LOU ERVILINE EDENS, Okolona; Liberal Arts; Kappa Delta. Seventh Row: • CAROLYN ORA EDWARDS, Great Neck, New York; Commerce; Zeta Tau Alpha. • JAMES ALLEN EL- LIOTT , Oxford; Engineering; Kappa Sigma. • ELI GEORGE ELLIS, Port Gibson; Liberal Arts; Kappa Sigma. • JOHN WILSON ELLIS, Vicksburg; Com- merce. Eighth Row: • ROY SCHILLING ELLZEY, Magnolia; Engineering; Phi Delta Theta. • ANGUS LESLIE EMERSON, Her- nando; Engineering; Delta Kappa Epsilon. • JUNE MARIE EMPSON, Ashland City, Tennessee; Pharmacy. • BUENA LEE ENGLISH, Nashville, Tennessee; Lib- eral Arts; Delta Gamma. First Row: • WILLIAM JACKIE ESTES, Tupelo; Commerce. • DERRYL EVANS, Biloxi; Engineering. • MERRI ANGELA EVANS, Nashville, Tennessee; Education; Phi Mu. • RAYMOND LEO EVERETT, Tutwiler; Com- merce. Second Row: • GEORGE EDWARD FALLS, JR., Clarksdale; Com- merce; Phi Delta Theta. • JANE FATHEREE, West Point; Education; Chi Omega. • DELORES ANN FAY- ARD, Greenville; Education. • DOROTHY PATRICIA FELTS, Greenville; Liberal Arts; Kappa Kappa Gamma. Third Row: • HELEN ELIZABETH FELTON, Marianna, Arkansas; Education. • EUGENE BROOKE FERRIS, III, Macon; Commerce; Sigma Chi. • SUSAN ROBERTA FICH- TENGER, Roanoke, Virginia; Education. • ROBERT PEARSON FINLEY, Jackson; Engineering. Fourth Row: • GUY HENRY FISHER, Winona; Engineering. • HERBERT JOHN FISCHER, JR., Charleston; Lib- eral Arts; Pi Kappa Alpha. • BILLIE LOUISE FLAN- NAGAN, Batesville; Commerce; Phi Mu. • JAMES HAROLD FLEMING, JR., Sidon; Commerce; Sigma Chi. Fifth Row: • SARA ANN FLEMING, Philadelphia; Education; Delta Gamma. • WILLIAM ELLIS FONDREN, Green- ville; Engineering; Phi Delta Theta. • JUDITH CHLOE FORBES, Jackson; Liberal Arts; Chi Omega. • MAR- ION LLOYD FORD, Batesville; Commerce. Sixth Row: • EDWARD MAXWELL FORE, Hollandale; Liberal Arts. • JOHN EDWARD FORSYTHE, Winona; Com- merce; Kappa Alpha. • CELIA PAYNE FRANCIS, Natchez; Education; Delta Delta Delta. • JOHN JOS- EPH FRANCO, JR., Vicksburg; Liberal Arts. Seventh Row: • DEXTER SIDNEY FREEMAN, Jackson; Commerce; Delta Kappa Epsilon. • VONDA LEE FREEMAN, Jack- son; Education; Delta Gamma. • DONALD GLENN FRITCHIE, Slidell, Louisiana; Engineering; Phi Delta Theta. • LUTHER HARRISON FULCHER, Jackson; Liberal Arts; Phi Delta Theta. Eighth Row: • DON EDWARD GALLOWAY, Helena, Arkansas; Commerce. • DOROTHY JEAN GARBER, Jackson; Commerce; Delta Gamma. • CARL BRADLEY GARD- NER, Oxford; Commerce. • CAROL ANN GAUTHIER, Alexandria, Virginia; Liberal Arts; Kappa Kappa Gamma. First Row: • EUGENE LAVERT GATHRIGHT, Oxford; Engineer- ing. • RAYMOND GIARDINA, Clarksdale; Liberal Arts. • FRANK JOHN GERRED, Oxford; Liberal Arts; Delta Kappa Epsilon. • ROBERT LINDSAY GILLIAM, Union City, Tennessee; Liberal Arts; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Second Row: • HUGH BOUDINOT GILLESPIE, JR., Raymond; Com- merce; Kappa Alpha. • JACK A. GOLDHAMMER, New York, New York; Engineering. • JOE RICE GOODWIN, Philadelphia; Commerce; Sigma Chi. • BETTYE SUE GORMAN, Pascagoula; Liberal Arts; Phi Mu. Third Row: • ALFORD HOWARD GRAHAM, Stringer; Pharmacy. • GLORIA ANN GRANBERRY, Jonestown; Education; Chi Omega. • NEAL GRANTHAM, Clarksdale; Engi- neering; Phi Delta Theta. • JIMMIE I. GRAVES, Natchez; Liberal Arts. Fourth Row: • TOMMY H. GRAY, Winona; Engineering. • HART DUNLAP GREEN, Memphis, Tennessee; Liberal Arts; Alpha Tau Omega. • GEORGE HENRY GREGORY, JR., Birmingham, Alabama; Commerce; Kappa Alpha. • GEORGE RICHARD GREENLEE, Hermanville; Com- merce; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Fifth Row: • ROGER BRIAN GREENWAY, McGehee, Arkansas; Engineering; Kappa Sigma. • MARTHA KAY GRITT- MAN, Drew; Commerce; Phi Mu. • BETSY GULLY, Senatobia; Liberal Arts; Chi Omega. • MELINDA GWIN, Indianola; Liberal Arts; Chi Omega. Sixth Row: • VAN DYKE HAGAMAN, Jackson; Liberal Arts; Phi Delta Theta. • VIRGINIA RUTH HAGINS, Holly Springs; Commerce. • WILLIAM GRAY HAIRSTON, JR., Columbus; Engineering; Sigma Nu. • ROBER T THOMAS HALBACH, Grenada; Liberal Arts. Seventh Row: • KAY HALEY, Columbus; Liberal Arts; Delta Delta Delta. • F. VIRGINIA HALL, Louisville; Liberal Arts. • JAMES EDWARD HALL, Whitehaven, Tennessee; Commerce; Sigma Chi. • THOMAS H. HAMILTON, New Albany; Liberal Arts; Sigma Chi. Eighth Row: • JERRY LOUIS HAMMOND, Meridian; Commerce; Pi Kappa Alpha. • FRED R. HANSEN, Memphis, Ten- nessee; Commerce. • DONALD H. HARBOUR, West Memphis, Arkansas; Commerce. • JOHN L. HARRIS, Franklin, Pennsylvania; Education. First Row: • DONNA RAE HARVEY, University; Liberal Arts. • KAY HARAWAY, Olive Branch; Liberal Arts; Phi Mu. • WILLIAM STOWE HARBIN, Lake Providence, Louisiana; Liberal Arts; Delta Kappa Epsilon. • DOUGLAS FLETCHER HARRINGTON, Indianola; Liberal Arts; Sigma Nu. Second Raw: • PATTON BAKER HARRISON, University; Engineer- ing; Delta Kappa Epsilon. • LESTER HATCHER, Luce- dale; Liberal Arts. • PATRICIA BARKSDALE HOW- ORTH, Gulfport; Nursing. • ANGELA MARGARET HAZLIP, Greenville; Liberal Arts; Delta Delta Delta. Third Row: • BOBBY FRANK HEAD, Columbia; Pharmacy. • THOMAS ALLAN HEARD, Jackson; Engineering. • P. HOLCOMB HECTOR, Clarksdale; Commerce. • ANN ELIZABETH HELGASON, Vicksburg; Com- merce; Kappa Delta. Fourth Row: • JACKSON A. HERRINGTON, New Albany; Com- merce; Sigma Chi. • WILLIAM S. HICKS, Greenwood; Commerce; Phi Delta Theta. • PAUL ARMITAGE HIGDON, Belzoni; Commerce; Kappa Alpha. • LEON- ARD ALLEN HILL, Manhasset, New York; Engineer- ing; Sigma Nu. Fifth Row: • WEBSTER JACKSON HILL, JR., Como; Engineer- ing. • CAROLYN 0. HITTSON, Jackson; Liberal Arts. • JOHN E. HOAR, Oxford; Liberal Arts; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. • EDWARD DOUGLAS HODO, Amory; Com- merce; Kappa Alpha. Sixth Row: • MORRIS CLIFTON HODGES, Amory; Liberal Arts; Sigma Chi. • WILLIAM EDGAR HOLCOMB, JR., Jack- son; Engineering; Phi Delta Theta. • SARA BETH HOLLAND, Philadelphia; Commerce; Phi Mu. • JOHN HOLLIDAY HOLLOMAN, Columbus; Liberal Arts; Phi Delta Theta. Seventh Row: • BILL McCALIP HOLMES, Yazoo City; Commerce; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. • GAIL HOOD, Magee; Educa- tion; Kappa Delta. • W. BRIGGS HOPSON, JR., Delhi, Louisiana; Liberal Arts; Delta Kappa Epsilon. • JUDY HORLE, El Paso, Texas; Liberal Arts. Eighth Row: • GIL A. HORTA, San Juan, Porta Rico; Engineering. • WILLARD ROY HOWE, JR., Oxford; Liberal Arts. • BEN T. HOWELL, Wilmer, Alabama; Engineering. • CHARLEI LESTER HULSE, New Orleans, Louisiana; Commerce; ' Theta Kappa Phi. First Row: • PATRICIA HUME, Jackson; Education; Kappa Delta. • JAMES M. HUSSEY, Tupelo; Engineering; Delta Psi. • MOLLY JANE INGRAM, Augusta, Arkansas; Lib- eral Arts; Kappa Kappa Gamma. • CECIL ATKINSON IRVIN, Greenville; Commerce; Delta Psi. Second Row: • JAMES M. IVY, Oxford; Engineering. • WARREN DEAN JENKINS, Washington, D.C.; Education. • WIL- LIAM L. JENKINS, Bruce; Engineering. • ELBERT MARION JONES, Tiptonville, Tennessee; Liberal Arts; Alpha Tau Omega. Third Row: • EMMA SUE JONES, Richton; Liberal Arts. • ARCH- IE LERON JOHNSTON, JR., Corinth; Engineering; Sigma Nu. • MARTHA DALE JOHNSTON, Okolona; Liberal Arts; Phi Mu. • E. GRADY JOLLY, Columbus; Liberal Arts; Phi Delta Theta. Fourth Row: • HERBERT BRODNAX JORDAN, JR., Louisville; Engineering; Phi Delta Theta. • ELIZABETH YAR- NELL JUSTICE, Jackson; Education; Chi Omega. • WILLIAM COLBERT KEADY, JR., Greenville; Lib- eral Arts. • JOY CAROL KEATING, Olive Branch; Liberal Arts; Phi Mu. Fifth Row: • MOLLY DUKE KEEGAN, Paducah, Kentucky; Edu- cation. • CECIL GLENN KELLUM, New Albany; Com- merce. • S. CHARLES EMP, Hazlehurst; Commerce; Pi Kappa Alpha. • BILL KEYES, Laurel; Commerce. Sixth Row: C. ERSEL KING, JR., Water Valley; Engineering. • EDWARD M. KING, Dyersburg, Tennessee; Com- merce; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. • WAND A JUNE KIRK- PATRICK, Hattiesburg; Liberal Arts. • MONTE NEIL KIRVEN, Coronado, California; Liberal Arts; Sigma Chi. Seventh Row: • CLYDE WILLIAM KITTO, Fayetteville, New York; Engineering; Sigma Nu. • ROBERT T. KNIGHT, Tay- lorsville; Commerce; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. • HENRY BE KOON, Booneville; Liberal Arts. • EUGENIA KRUTZ, Belzonia; Commerce; Delta Delta Delta. Eighth Row: • WILLIAM EDWARD LAMASTUS, Drew; Commerce; Sigma Chi. • W. LOUISE LAND, Memphis, Tennessee; Education; Kappa Delta. • JOAN MARIE LANGFORD, Springfield, Illinois; Education. • JAMES DEAN LAR- GENT, Sikeston, Missouri; Commerce; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. First Row: • SHIRLEY ANN LARSON, Water Valley; Liberal Arts. • THOMAS EUGENE LAUGHLIN, Crenshaw; Business. • JACK LAWS, Columbus; Liberal Arts; Kappa Alpha. • SID HUGH LAWSON, Little Rock, Arkansas; Engineering; Kappa Alpha. Second Row: • FRANK LEE, Lula; Liberal Ar ts. • THOMAS LEE, Jackson; Business. • BETTYE NEAL LEECH, Pontotoc; Education; Delta Gamma. • HECTOR HERMAN LEON, Zona, Guatemala; Engineering. Third Row: • THOMAS WILLIAM LESTER, Laurel; Liberal Arts. • WILLIAM RICHMOND LEWIS, Sikeston, Missouri; Commerce; Phi Kappa Alpha. • BOBBY FARREL LINTON, Niceville, Florida; Business; Pi Kappa Alpha. • F. STEPHANIE LLOYD, Meridian; Liberal Arts; Zeta Tau Alpha. Fourth Row: • BEVERLYN LOMAX, Greenwood; Liberal Arts; Phi Mu. • ROBERT JAMES LONG, Little Rock, Arkansas; Commerce. • FRANK ANDERSON LOVE, Memphis, Tennessee; Engineering. • JAMES MARLIN LOWERY, Meridian; Liberal Arts. Fifth Row: • LOIS LUSK, Aberdeen; Commerce; Kappa Kappa Gamma. • ALBERT WILSON LYLE, Meridian; Busi- ness; Kappa Alpha. • MARY JANE McALISTER, Gulf- port; Education; Chi Omega. • JAMES EDMOND Mc- BRIDE, Ripley; Commerce; Sigma Nu. Sixth Row: • RUTH GAIL McCLANAHAN, Springfield, Tennessee; Business; Kappa Delta. • EULA FAYE McCLENAHAN, Morton; Commerce; Kappa Delta. • JAMES VAN Mc - CLELLAN, Rolling Fork; Liberal Arts; Pi Kappa Alpha. • JO ANN McCORKLE, Greenville; Liberal Arts; Kap- pa Kappa Gamma. Seventh Row: • BARBARA MERLE McCURDY, Pope; Liberal Arts; Delta Delta Delta. • SLATER E. McEACHERN, Luce- dale; Engineering. • CALVIN POWELL McELREATH, Oxford; Engineering; Kappa Sigma. • GEORGE WES- LEY McKELLAR, Columbus; Engineering; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Eighth Row: • GEORGE TAYLOR McLENAHAN, Indianola; Busi- ness; Sigma Chi. • WILLIAM REX McMINN, Bates- ville; Commerce. • PAT WOOD McMURRAY, Oxford; Education; Delta Gamma. • MORRIS LUTHER Mc- NAIR, Meridian; Liberal Arts; Kappa Alpha. First Row: • STEVE D. McNAIR, Jackson; Engineering; Phi Delta Theta. • MARILYN MILDRED McNEASE, Jackson; Liberal Arts; Phi Mu. • G. THOMAS McPHERSON, Chicago, Illinois; Liberal Arts; Alpha Tau Omega. • DIXIE CELESTE McRAE, Corinth; Liberal Arts; Kappa Delta. Second Row: • BRYANT McRAE, Eupora; Commerce; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. • MARY ALICE McWATERS, Blytheville, Arkansas; Education; Delta Delta Delta. • JOE MACIONE, JR., Arcola; Commerce; Beta Theta Pi. • DONNA MACLIN, Holly Springs; Education; Phi Mu. Third Row: • INEZ MAIER, Aberdeen; Education; Delta Gamma. • IRVING J. MALONE, Oxford; Commerce. • JOAN H. MALONE, Darling; Commerce. • JOSEPH R. MA- LONE, Oxford; Liberal Arts. Fourth Row: • LEWIS MANGUM, Kosciusko; Commerce; Sigma Chi. • LARRY THEODORE MANUEL, Biloxi; Com- merce; Sigma Nu. • BONNIE LOU MARKLE, New Orleans, Louisiana; Liberal Arts; Kappa Kappa Gamma. • GEORGE ARNOLD MARLOWE, Memphis, Tennes- see; Commerce; Delta Kappa Epsilon. Fifth Row: • KAY MARSHALL, Jonesboro, Arkansas; Education; Delta Gamma. • AUGUSTUS JAMES MARTIN, Jack- son; Commerce; Delta Psi. • SALLY REAGAN MAS- SEY, Lyon; Commerce; Phi Mu. • WILLIAM MAY, Amory; Liberal Arts. Sixth Row: • GLENN E. MAYFIELD, Bogalusa, Louisiana; Com- merce; Sigma Pi. • EDGAR CHARLES MEDLIN, New Orleans, Louisiana; Liberal Arts; Theta Kappa Phi. • CAROL D. MEEK, Greenville; Education; Delta Gamma. • JAMES H. MELVIN, Jackson; Commerce; Kappa Alpha. Seventh Row: • CAROLE MILAM, Charleston; Commerce; Phi Mu. • ELLIS GERALD MITCHELL, Meridian; Liberal Arts; Sigma Chi. • EVELYN DABNEY MITCHELL, Green- ville; Liberal Arts; Chi Omega. • W[LLIAM BERNARD MIXON, Jackson; Engineering; Alpha Tau Omega. Eighth Row: • MARY ANN MOBLEY, Brandon; Liberal Arts; Chi Omega. • NANCY MOHEAD, Sumner; Liberal Arts; Chi Omega. • EDNA L. MOODY, Oxford; Education. • VICTOR MITCHELL MORGAN, Denmark; engin- eering. First Row: • JAMES TOY MORRIS, Jackson; Liberal Arts; Kappa Alpha. • BREED O. MOUNGER, JR., Tylertown; Com- merce; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. • DON LEE MORRIS. Jonestown; Engineering; Kappa Sigma. • VINCE SHANNON MULLEN, Tutwiler; Commerce. Second Row: • MARY ANN MURDOCK, Helena, Arkansas; Liberal Arts; Delta Delta Delta. • BOBBYE SUE MOZINGO, Jackson; Education; Chi Omega. • CHARLENE MY- ERS, Jackson; Liberal Arts; Chi Omega. • HARPER RIVERS MYERS, Glen Allen; Commerce; Phi Delta Theta. Third Row: • IDA LOU NELSON, Jackson; Commerce; Chi Omega. • LOUISE STEELE NELSON, Clarksdale; Education; Kappa Kappa Gamma. • RICHARD CHARLES NEW- BERG, Ludington, Michigan; Commerce. • BILLIE GENE NICHOLS, Conehatta; Liberal Arts. Fourth Row: • JEAN MYERS NORMAN, Calhoun City; Commerce. • RICHARD FREDERICK ODLE, JR., Lexington, Ten- nessee; Commerce; Kappa Sigma. • NORVELL W. OGDEN, Clarksdale; Commerce. • KENNETH ALDON OLIVE, Corinth; Liberal Arts. Fifth Row: • ROBERT V. OSWALT, Columbus; Education. • EM- ILY JANET OVERTON, Bolivar, Tennessee; Educa- tion. • THOMAS DIXIE OWEN, Brownsville, Tennes- see; Commerce. • W. CRAWFORD OWEN, JR., Gulf- port; Liberal Arts; Alpha Tau Omega. Sixth Row: • RALPH SEER OWINGS, JR., Hattiesburg; Liberal Arts; Sigma Chi. • DONNA YVONNE PALMERTREE, Batesville; Commerce. • SAM P. PARISH, Memphis, Tennessee; Engineering. • JAMES WALLACE PARK, Forest; Commerce; Sigma Pi. Seventh Row: • CORNELIA W. PARKER, New Albany; Commerce; Delta Gamma. • GEORGE EARL PARKER, Pascagoula; Engineering; Sigma Nu. • PATRICIA ALICE PART- LOW, Blytheville, Arkansas; Education; Delta Delta Delta. • FRANK MAGRUDER PATTY, JR., Yazoo City; Commerce; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Eighth Row: • BOB JOE PEELER, Dresdon, Tennessee; Pharmacy. • LARRY GENE PEGRIM, Memphis, Tennessee; En- gineering; Kappa Alpha. • CHARLES R. PENN, Blytheville, Arkansas; Engineering; Sigma Chi. • JAMES $. PERSON, JR., Water Valley; Liberal Arts. First Row: • ARDIS LEE PHILLIPS, Marion, Louisiana; Com- merce. • ALLAN SWAYZE PHILP, Jackson; Business. • HUGH BYRNE PHYFER, New Albany; Business; Sigma Chi. • JAMES A. PIERCE, Columbia; Engineer- ing. Second Row: • LOUIS I. PIGOTT, Magnolia; Liberal Arts; Kappa Alpha. • RAIFORD L. PITTMAN, Como; Liberal Arts; Sigma Chi. • EARL EDWARD POE, Little Rock, Arkansas; Business; Kappa Alpha. • CARMEN POIT- RAS, Osceola, Arkansas; Liberal Arts. Third Row: • JOSEPH PETER PORTERA, West Point; Liberal Arts. • ROBERT ALLEN POSEGAY, Slidell, Louisiana; Liberal Arts; Delta Kappa Epsilon. • ELMORE POV- ALL, Lexington; Business; Kappa Sigma. • HAMIL- TON POWELL, Mississippi City; Commerce. Fourth Row: • JANICE L. POWELL, Memphis, Tennessee; Liberal Arts. • BETTY JANE PRICE, Booneville, Education; Kappa Delta. • M. JANICE PRIESTER, Natchez; Lib- eral Arts; Kappa Delta. • BEN B. RADER, Clarks- dale; Liberal Arts; Kappa Sigma. Fifth Row: • FRANCIS OWEN RAINS, Pascagoula; Pharmacy; Sigma Nu. • BILLY WAYNE RALPH, Brownsville, Tennessee; Business; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. • DON DAVISON RAMSEY, Charleston; Commerce; Pi Kappa Alpha. • RITA MAXINE RANDALL, Gloster; Liberal Arts. Sixth Row: • HOLLAMAN MARTIN RANEY, Greenville; Engi- neering; Phi Delta Theta. • ARTHUR BRICE REA- GAN, Mauchport, Indiana; Liberal Arts. • MARJORIE ETOYLE REAMES, Memphis, Tennessee; Education; Delta Delta Delta. • ROSALYN REESE, Bruce; Lib- eral Arts; Zeta Tau Alpha. Seventh Row: • LUTHER EUGENE REYNOLDS, Iuka; Business. • JACK VAUGHAN RICE, Memphis, Tennessee; Busi- ness; Sigma Chi. • A. H. RITTER, Amory; Engineer- ing. • MARGIE CAROLYN ROACH, Ashland; Com- merce. Eighth Row: • GERRY ROBINETTE, Greenwood; Liberal Arts; Phi Mu. • DON WILSON RODGERS, West Memphis, Ark- ansas; Commerce. • MILDRED HELON RODGERS, Lyon; Business; Kappa Delta. • RITA LOUISE ROE, Ripley, Tennessee; Liberal Arts. First Row: • JAMES LEE ROEBUCK, Kosciusko; Engineering; Phi Kappa Psi. • RICHARD ALAN ROEDER, Piggott, Arkansas; Engineering; Alpha Tau Omega. • OS- BORNE BRIT ROGERS, Tupelo; Liberal Arts; Delta Kappa Epsilon. JOE JACK ROSS, Jackson; Liberal Arts. Second Row: • MARY ELIZABETH ROSS, Iuka; Liberal Arts. • VERNON STUART ROSS, Oakland; Commerce. • CHARLES EDWARD ROUSSEAU, Tupelo; Com- merce; Phi Delta Theta. • BOBBY JOE ROWLETT, Trumann, Arkansas; Engineering. Third Row: • NANCY EVELYN RUTH, Lombert; Engineering. • NAN RUTLEDGE, New Albany; Liberal Arts; Chi Omega. • JAMES HENRY SAMS, Columbus; Liberal Arts; Phi Delta Theta. • BILLIE JOE SANDERS, El Campo, Texas; Engineering. Fourth Row: • CHARLES RICHARD SANDERS, Hernando; Engi- neering; Phi Delta Theta. • ROY SCHEIDER, Clarks- dale; Commerce. • BOBBY L. SCHMITZ, Clarksdale; Engineering; Phi Delta Theta. • DONALD FREDER- ICK, SCHIESZ, Oxford; Engineering; Kappa Sigma. Fifth Row: • J. PAUL SCHUMANN, Nashville, Tennessee; Liberal Arts; Phi Kappa Psi. • PATRICIA JANE SCHUTT, Jackson; Commerce. • WALTER STANLEY SCOTT, Lucedale; Engineering. • LAURA LOU SHARPE, Jackson, Tennessee; Liberal Arts; Zeta Tau Alpha. Sixth Row: • JANE P. SERGENT, New Albany; Liberal Arts. • HERMAN ALEXANDER SHIELDS, JR., Meridian; Commerce; Kappa Alpha. • PAULA JO SHOEMAKE, Newton; Liberal. Arts; Kappa Delta. • NONA JOAN SHORT, Brownsville, Tennessee; Liberal. Ar ts. Seventh Row: • JAMES FRANCIS SILVER, Jackson; Engineering; Sigma Nu. • WILBURN DWAIN SIMPSON, Jackson; Engineering. • WILLIAM HICKS SISTRUNK, Parch- man; Engineering. • JOHN HARDAGE SKIPPER, Co- lumbia; Commerce; Kappa Sigma. Eighth Row: • JOHN WILLIAM. SLEDGE, JR., Cleveland; Engi- neering; Alpha Tau Omega. • FAISON HEATHAM SMITH, Greenwood; Liberal Arts; Sigma Alpha Epsi- lon. • FLORA VIRGINIA SMITH, Meridian; Liberal Arts. • JAMES E. SMITH, Biloxi; Liberal Arts; Kappa Sigma. ' First Row: • KEITH T. SMITH, Petal; Engineering. • LORAINE CROCKETT SMITH, Jackson; Liberal Arts. • LEO C. SMITH, JR., Meridian; Engineering. • SHARON GAINES SMITH, New Orleans, Louisiana; Commerce; Kappa Kappa Gamma. Second Row: • T. C. SMITH, JR., Oxford; Commerce; Alpha Tau Omega. • WILLIAM C. SMITH, West Memphis, Ark- ansas; Education, • JESSE OTHO SNOWDEN, Jack- son; Liberal Arts; Sigma Nu. • HERMAN SOLOMAN, Greenville; Liberal Arts; Phi Epsilon Pi. Third Row: • JAMES WAYNE SPEARS, Philadelphia; Commerce. • ERNEST GILMER SPIVEY, JR., Jackson; Liberal Arts; Sigma Nu. • DONNA KATHERINE STALLS, Turrell, Arkansas; Education; Zeta Tau Alpha. • ROB- ERT JOSEPH STEBBINS, Greenville; Commerce; Theta Kappa Phi. Fourth Row: • G. TRAVIS STALLWORTH, Pascagoula; Commerce; Sigma Nu. • MARY MARGARET STEWART, Okolona; Commerce; Kappa Delta. • SAMUEL JAMES STI G- LER, Drew; Commerce; Sigma Chi. • ALLYNE MARIE STONE, Laurel; Liberal Arts. Fifth Row: • ANNA LILA STONE, Beaumont; Education. • JOHN BURGESS STONE, Coffeeville; Engineering; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. • WINBOURNE M. SULLIVAN, Port Gibson; Liberal Arts; Kappa Sigma. • JOHN MOR- RELL SUMNER, Winona; Commerce; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Sixth Row: • DENZIL F. TAYLOR, Clarksdale; Commerce. • DELL WARREN TAYLOR, Marvell, Arkansas; Com- merce. • DON E. TAYLOR, Macon, Tennessee; Com- merce; Sigma Phi Epsilon. • MARY FOY TAYLOR, Eupora; Commerce; Kappa Kappa Gamma. Seventh Row: • TOMMY FARRELL TAYLOR, Jackson; Commerce; Phi Delta Theta. • DECKER LEWIS TERRY, Green- ville; Engineering; Delta Kappa Epsilon. • REGINALD BRANNING THOMPSON, Clarksdale; Commerce; Phi Delta Theta. • ROBERT FULTON THOMPSON, Jack- son; Commerce. Eighth Row: • RUSSELL DOUGLAS THOMPSON, Jackson; Liberal Arts.; Delta Psi. • LUCY CAROLINE THORNTON, Versailles, Kentucky; Liberal Arts; Kappa Kappa Gamma.. • GEORGE THURBER, Jackson; Commerce; Alpha Tau Omega. • BETTY TIBBS, Hushpuckena; Liberal Arts; Phi Mu. First Row: • CHARLES MARTIN TOMLINSON, JR., Pascagoula; Commerce; Sigma Nu. • MARTHA JANE TOMLIN- SON, Clarksdale; Education; Kappa Kappa Gamma. • WILLIAM LEROY TOMLINSON, Walnut; Com- merce; Delta Psi. • RAMON EMILIO TORRADO, Are- cibo, Puerto Rico; Liberal Arts; Theta Kappa Phi. Second Row: • JOE H. TUBB, Amory; Liberal Arts. • DOROTHY L. TUCKER, Humboldt, Tennessee; Education; Kappa Delta. • WILLIAM BALLY TUTOR, Batesville; Engi- neering. • ELDON DAVID TWEDDLE, Delhi, Louisi- ana; Liberal Arts; Delta Kappa Epsilon. Third Row: • ALBERT BALDWIN TYNES, Jackson; Commerce; Delta Psi. • LELIA KAY UNDERWOOD, Oxford; Education. • PHIL H. UPTON, Laurel; Liberal Arts. • CAROLYN FLORENCE VALENTOUR, Jackson; Commerce; Delta Gamma. Fourth Row: • ROSEMARY VAUGHAN, Corinth; Commerce. • ROBERT FENWICK VON ALLMEN, Aberdeen; Lib- eral Arts; Alpha Tau Omega. • ROBERT BROUGHTON WADE, Batesville; Liberal Arts; Kappa Sigma. • BER- NARD BOYLSTON WALKER, JR., Pascagoula; Engi- neering. Fifth Row: • EDWARD K. WALKER, Laurel; Liberal Arts. • RALPH B. WALLER, Oxford; Commerce. • BILLY TOM WARD, Lena; Engineering. • DONALD LOFTON WARE, Memphis, Tennessee; Engineering; Alpha Tau Omega. Sixth Row: • SHIRLEY ANN WARREN, Greenville; Commerce; Phi Mu. • SYLVIA ANNE WARRICK, Vicksburg; Edu- cation. • CHARLES LEON WATSON, Greenwood; Commerce; Delta Psi. • WILLIAM H. WATSON, Meridian; Engineering; Kappa Sigma. Seventh Row: • BETH WEATHERSBY, Raleigh; Liberal Arts. • BET- TY LYNNE WEISS, Little Rock, Arkansas; Liberal Arts; Kappa Kappa Gamma. • DAVID WELLS, Memphis, Tennessee; Commerce; Phi Delta Theta. • WILLIAM CALVIN WELLS, Jackson; Liberal Arts; Delta Psi. Eighth Row: • ISABELLE SMITH WELSHANS, Rosedale; Com- merce; Phi Mu. • GORDON R. WESSON, JR., Helena, Arkansas; Commerce. • SARA JANE WESTMORE- LAND, Batesville; Education; Kappa Kappa Gamma. • BOBBY V. WHITAKER, Memphis, Tennessee; Engi- neering; Alpha Tau Omega. First Row: • MARIE ANNETTE WHITAKER, Harrisburg, Arkan- sas; Business; Kappa Kappa Gamma. • JANICE ELAINE WILCOX, Laurel; Liberal Arts; Delta Delta Delta. • CLARE WILKINSON, Somerville, Tennessee; Education. Second Row: • BAILEY ROBERT WILLIAMS, Corinth; Business; Sigma Chi. • GEORGE EDWARD WILLIAMS, Mem- phis, Tennessee; Engineering. • GARNETT McCLEL- LAN WILLIAMS, Como; Commerce. Third Row: • LARRY RANCE WILLIAMS, Gibson City, Illinois; Business; Sigma Chi. • WILLIAM T. WILLIAMS, Jackson, Tennessee; Commerce; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. • JANE WILLIAMSON, Hattiesburg; Liberal Arts; Delta Delta Delta. Fourth Row: • ROSEMARY WILLIS, Haleyville, Alabama; Com- merce. • MARCIA LOUISE WILSON, Cleveland; Com- merce. • PEG LEE WOODMANSEE, Memphis, Tennes- see; Liberal Arts; Kappa Kappa Gamma. Fifth Row: • M. C. WOOLEY, Madison, Florida; Engineering; Kappa Sigma. • WILLIAM DENNIS WRIGHT, Pas- cagoula; Business; Sigma Nu. • ROBERT WINSTON WYATT, Laurel; Liberal Arts. Sixth Row: • JIM WHITFIELD YUILL, Cedar Rapids, Iowa; Busi- ness; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. • EMMETT NEIL YOUNG, West Point; Liberal Arts; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. • JOHN H. ZIEGLER, Dover, Ohio; Engineering. First Row: • GEORGE E. ADAMS, Clarksdale; Liberal Arts; Kappa Sigma. • RALPH E. ADAMS, JR., Greenville; Engineering; Sigma Chi. • JOHN E. ALDRIDGE, Win- ona; Liberal Arts; Pi Kappa Alpha. • SPAULDING R. ALDRICH, Whitinsville, Massachusetts; Commerce. Second Row: • LOUIS ALEXIS, Jersey City, New Jersey; Business. • JOHN W. ALFORD, McComb; Liberal Arts; Phi Delta Theta. • CHARLES R. ALLEN, Kosciusko; Engi- neering; Sigma Chi. • ANN ALLEN, Canton; Educa- tion; Kappa Delta. Third Row: • NANCY L. ALLEN, Port Gibson; Liberal Arts. • WILLIAM R. ALSTON, Corinth; Commerce; Sigma Nu. • KENNETH W. ANDERSON, Chicago, Ill.; Busi- ness; Pi Kappa Alpha. • JAMES L. ANDERSON, Meridian; Engineering; Beta Theta Pi. Fourth Row: • HAROLD M. ANTWINE, Jackson; Liberal Arts; Sigma Nu. • BILLY K. ARD, Pontotoc; Commerce. • JEAN E. ARMOR, Amory; Education. • JAMES B. ARNOLD, Leland; Liberal Arts; Phi Delta Theta. Fifth Row: • ANDREW W. ARTHUR, Germantown, Tennessee; Commerce. • CARL L. ASHMORE, Way; Engineering; Alpha Tau Omega. • THEODORE B. ATKINSON, Yazoo City; Business; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. • CLAIRE J. AUSTIN, Oxford; Commerce. Sixth Row: • ROBERT G. BAIRD, Greenville; Business; Kappa Alpha. • BETTE BAIRD, Olive Branch; Education. • IRVIN C. BAKER, New Albany; Liberal Arts. • MADISON S. BALEY, JR., Como; Engineering. Seventh Row: • DAN T. BALLARD, Tupelo; Liberal Arts. • JIMMY L. BALLARD, Tupelo; Liberal Arts; Phi Delta Theta. • THERESA J. BALLARD, Aberdeen; Liberal Arts. • JAMES E. BARNES, Vicksburg; Liberal Arts; Pi Kappa Alpha. Eighth Row: • JOE A. BARRANCO, Grenada; Liberal Arts. • JER- RY L. BARRIX, Humboldt, Tennessee; Liberal Arts; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. • LIDA P. BATEMAN, Mara- thon, Florida; Education. • LESLIE L. BEASLEY, Atlanta, Georgia; Commerce. First Row: • MARTIN C. BECKER, Brookhaven; Commerce; Sig- ma Alpha Epsilon. • JOHN H. BEDINGFIELD, Ponto- toc; Liberal Arts. • CONSTANCE A. BEITH, Crum- rod, Arkansas; Education. • DEAN BELK, Clarksdale; Liberal Arts; Phi Delta Theta. Second Row: • FRANCES I. BELL, Jackson; Education; Chi Omega. • BARBARA A. BENDER, Ft. Meade, Maryland; Liberal Arts. • BILLY M. BENEFIELD, New Albany; Engineering. • HUGH T. BENNETT, III, Trenton, Tennessee; Engineering; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Third Row: • LYNDA A. BENTON, New Orleans, La.; Liberal Arts. • DAVID R. BICKERSTAFF, University; Lib- eral Arts; Sigma Chi. • GEORGE L. BILES, Sumner; Liberal Arts; Sigma Chi. • MARJORIE P. BISHOP, Indianola; Education. Fourth Row: • BETTY C. BLACK, Canton; Liberal Arts; Phi Mu. • SUE BLACK, Gary, Ind.; Liberal Arts. • ESTES M. BLACKBURN, Jackson; Liberal Arts; Phi Delta Theta. • PATRICIA A. BLACKMON, Greenville; Com- merce; Kappa Delta. Fifth Row: • MARJORIE E. BLOODWORTH, Brookhaven; Lib- eral Arts. • WILLIAM L. BOLETTA, Memphis, Ten- nessee; Liberal Arts. • CHARLES E. BOLIAN, Slidell, La.; Engineering. • BERTIE L. BOLTON, Greenville; Liberal Arts; Kappa Delta. Sixth Row: • WILLIAM F. BONDS, Amory; Commerce; Sigma Chi. • WILLIAM R. BOONE, Kosciusko; Business; Sigma Chi. • PHYLLIS M. BOWLES, Memphis, Tenn.; Commerce. • NEIL BOWMAN, Brookhaven; Liberal Arts. Seventh Row: • DAN R. BOYCE, Brandon; Commerce; Sigma Chi. • JOHN W. BOYD, Glen Allen; Commerce. • HU- BERT BOYKIN, Cleveland; Commerce. • ELIZABETH W. BRAMLETT, Batesville; Education; Kappa Kappa Gamma. Eighth Row: • JIMMY G. BRASFIELD, Grenada; Business. • ROY B. BRASWELL, Kosciusko; Liberal Arts; Sigma Chi. • DOROTHY F. BRENNAN, Monroe, La.; Liberal Arts; Delta Gamma. • ALVIN E. BRENT. Jackson; Liberal Arts; Kappa Alpha. First Row: • SHELBY MILBURN PRICE, JR., Ellisville; Liberal Arts. • BENJAMIN DAVIS BROCK, JR., Belzoni; Engineering; Pi Kappa Alpha. • ALBERT Y. BROWN, Greenwood; Liberal Arts; Phi Delta Theta. • MITZIE ANN BROWN, Fulton; Education. Second Row: • CLARKSON A. BROWN, Jackson; Engineering; Kappa Alpha. • ELBERT LEON BROWN, JR., Meri- dian; Engineering; Pi Kappa Alpha. • OTHO W. BROWN, Columbia; Commerce. • ROBERT L. BROWN, Jackson; Liberal Arts; Sigma Nu. Third Row: • RONALD NATHAN BRUNO, Memphis, Tennessee; Commerce; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. • JIMMY RAY BRYANT, Paragould, Arkansas; Liberal Arts. • BOB- BIE ANNE BUCHANAN, Bruce; Education. • CARLOS CLYNE BUFFINGTON, Magee; Liberal Arts; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Fourth Row: • ELIZABETH ALDRIDGE BUFORD, Jackson; Lib- eral Arts; Chi Omega. • TYCE M. BUNTIN, Oakland; Commerce; Pi Kappa Alpha. • NANCY JO YCE BURKS, Houston; Liberal Arts. • MARY MARGARET BURN- ER, Levittown, New York; Education. Fifth Row: • CHARLES ROBERT BURNETT, Hollandale; Com- merce. • JOE LEE BUTLER, New Albany; Liberal Arts; Sigma Chi. • NITA FAYE BUTLER, Humboldt, Tennessee; Liberal Arts; Kappa Delta. • WILTON VANCE BYARS, II, Bruce; Liberal Arts. Sixth Row: • ANN BYNUM, Denmott, Arkansas; Liberal Arts; Delta Gamma. • MACON CALLICOTT, JR., Clarks- dale; Business; Delta Kappa Epsilon. • BETTY KAV- ANAUGH CAMPBELL, Canton; Commerce; Kappa Delta. • MARTHA FIELDS CAMPBELL, Ripley, Ten- nessee; Liberal Arts; Kappa Kappa Gamma. Seventh Row: • JAMES G. CARADINE, West Point; Liberal Arts; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. • SARA LYNN CARNELL, New Albany; Education; Delta Gamma. • FLOYD WALTER CARR, Sikeston, Missouri; Engineering; Pi Kappa Alpha. • ROY L. CARRUTH, Tupelo; Liberal Arts. Eighth Row: • RICHARD JOSEPH CASE, Natchez; Engineering. • SHERRY JANICE CARSON, Belzoni; Liberal Arts. • CAROLYN EUGENIA CARTER, Memphis, Tennes- see; Commerce; Kappa Kappa Gamma. • WILLIAM McLAIN CAUSEY, Shelby; Engineering; Kappa Alpha. First Row: • BILLY RAY CAVANAUGH, Oxford; Liberal Arts; Kappa Sigma. • BENNON PATTERSON CHANNELL, Kosciusko; Engineering; Beta Theta Pi. • CAROLE M. CHATHAM, Hernando; Education; Delta Delta Delta. • JOHN HUBBARD CHEATHAM, III, Coral Gables, Florida; Liberal Arts; Phi Delta Theta. Second Row: • LESTER CLARK, JR., Hattiesburg; Liberal Arts; Kappa Alpha. • MAECOLA METWIN CLEMENTS, Tuscaloosa, Alabama; Liberal Arts. • KENNETH WIL- SON CLINE, Nashville, Tennessee; Liberal Arts; Phi Kappa Psi. • SHIRLEY JEAN CODY, Homestead, Florida; Commerce. Third Row: • DONNA KAYE COGGIN, Verona, Liberal Arts. • NANCY COGGINS, Alexandria, Virginia; Education; Kappa Kappa Gamma. • ROBERT JEFFERSON COKER, JR., Chattanooga, Tennessee; Business; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. • DON FREDERIC COLEMAN, Blythe- ville, Arkansas; Liberal Arts; Sigma Chi. Fourth Row: • JOHN RAYMOND COLLINS, Grenada; Liberal Arts; Alpha Tau Omega. • MARY AGNES COPELAND, Philadelphia; Liberal Arts. • ALFRED EUGENE COR- EY, Meridian; Liberal Arts. • LUCY ANGELA COR- RIGAN, Meridian; Liberal Arts; Delta Delta Delta. Fifth Row: • BILL FINWEY COSSAR, Charleston; Commerce; Sigma Nu. • JOHN THOMPSON COSSAR, Charleston; Commerce; Sigma Nu. • PATRICIA MAE COST, Ox- ford; Commerce. • DAVID PAUL COWART, Lucedale; Education. Sixth Row: • ROY EUGENE COX, JR., Osceola, Arkansas; Busi- ness; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. • PAUL LOWRY COX, Jackson; Liberal Arts. • DONALD CRENSHAW COX, Oxford; Engineering. • HOMER S. COX, Okolona; Liberal Arts. Seventh Row: • WILLIAM L. COX, Forrest City, Arkansas; Com- merce; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. • LEE GARY CRAD- DOCK, Humboldt, Tennessee; Liberal Arts; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. • JIMMY DALE CRAIG, Morton; Busi- ness. • JOHN ADAM CRAWFORD, Ft. Bragg, North Carolina; Liberal Arts; Phi Delta Theta. Eighth Row: • REBECCA ANN CRENSHAW, Collins; Liberal Arts; • JAMES LEWIS CROSTHWAIT, Drew; Liberal Arts; Sigma Chi. • POLLY CROSTHWAIT, Drew; Educa- tion; Chi Omega. • GUY WALLACE CRUCE, Poplar Bluff, Missouri; Business; Kappa Sigma. First Row: • JAMES HUGH CROUCH, Oxford; Engineering; Kappa Sigma. • MARILYN SHALANE CROWLEY, Monroe, Louisiana; Business; Kappa Delta. • CYN- THIA AGNES DABNEY, Gulfport; Liberal Arts; Kappa Kappa Gamma. • ROBERT H. DAUGHERTY, III, Val- ley Stream, New York; Liberal Arts; Kappa Alpha. Second Row: • POLLY ANN DAUGHERTY, Clarkton, Missouri; Commerce. • BEVERLY JANE DAVENPORT, Orange, Texas; Education; Chi Omega. • JERRY CLAY DAV- IS, Memphis, Tennessee; Engineering. • KATHRYN BELL DAVIS, Memphis, Tennessee; Education. Third Row: • SAM RAGLAWD DAVIS, Whitehaven, Tennessee; Commerce; Beta Theta Pi. • RAYMOND MARION DEARMAN, Hattiesburg; Engineering; Kappa Alpha. • ZELMA LILLIAN DEKLE, Savannah, Georgia; Com- merce. • SUSAN JOYCE DIAMOND, Memphis, Ten- nessee; Engineering. Fourth Row: • NOBLE DILLARD, Greenwood; Liberal Arts; Sigma Chi. • ORAN LEON DeLOACH, Greenville; Liberal Arts. • SHEILA ANN DOGGETT, Clarksdale; Business; Kappa Delta. • MICHAEL ALWIN DRAPER, Bates- ville; Liberal Arts; Sigma Chi. Fifth Row: • HARRIET DUKES, Clarksdale; Business; Chi Omega. • SARAH DELL DUNLAP, Batesville; Educa- tion; Kappa Kappa Gamma. • VAN PHILIP EAST, JR., Oxford; Liberal Arts; Kappa Sigma. • STEWART DOUGLAS EASTERBY, Vicksburg; Engineering; Phi Delta Theta. Sixth Row: • DANNIS BARR EATON, Grenada; Commerce; Pi Kappa Alpha. • RICHARD MACK EDMONDSON, Magee; Liberal Arts; Kappa Sigma. • PAULA GAIL EDWARDS, Banner; Liberal Arts. • DAVID EARL EDWARDS, Bruce; Engineering. Seventh Row: • JOHN W. EDWARDS, Memphis, Tennessee; Engi- neering. • DEAN W. EIGHME, Little Valley, New York; Engineering; Kappa Sigma. • HENRY JOSEPH ENOT, JR., Ocean Springs; Engineering; Delta Psi. • FRANK ELGIN, Holly Springs; Commerce; Phi Delta Theta. Eighth Row: • MARY GARNER ELLIOTT, Oxford; Liberal Arts; Delta Delta Delta. • WILLIAM DAVID ENRIGHT, Kansas City, Missouri; Business. • FRANSUE ETHER- IDGE, Jackson, Tennessee; Liberal Arts; Kappa Delta. • NANCY ANN EUBANKS, Joiner, Arkansas; Lib- eral Arts; Zeta Tau Alpha. First Row: • JIM L. EVANS, Meridian; Business; Pi Kappa Alpha. • CHARLES DAVID EVERS, Mound City, Illinois; Business. • KATHERINE MINOR FANT, Gulfport; Education; Kappa Kappa Gamma. • ADELE ARLENE FARESE, Ashland; Education. Second Row: • ROBERT DAVAL FARNSWORTH, Greenville; Com- merce; Kappa Alpha. • PHILIP AGNEW FARR, Green- ville; Liberal Arts; Kappa Sigma. • ROBERT LEWIS FARRAR, Cleveland; Liberal Arts; Sigma Chi. • MARY JACK. FAULKNER, Belzoni; Education. Third Row: • OSCAR THOMAS FEAGIN, University; Liberal Arts; Kappa Sigma. • BEVERLY LEE FEY, Greenville; Lib- eral Arts. • ROBERT HOLMES FISHER, Memphis, Tennessee; Business; Phi Delta Theta. • JUDITH MARGARET FLANAGAN, Tupelo; Education. Fourth Row: • GEORGE N. FORBES, University; Liberal Arts; Beta Theta Pi. • MARY ELIZABETH FORD, Pascagoula; Education; Delta Gamma. • LLYN FORREST, La Grange, Illinois; Business. • MARY NEAL FOUST, Wynne, Arkansas; Liberal Arts; Zeta Tau Alpha. Fifth Row: • HENRY LEROY FRAN CIS, Jackson; Engineering; Kappa Alpha. • PAUL MARION FRANKE, JR., Gulf- port; Commerce; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. • BOBBY RAY FRANKLIN, University; Business. • LANNON DEMAR FRANKLIN, Denmark; Education. Sixth Row: • GERALD EDWARD FRIEND, Janesville, Wisconsin; Engi neering; Beta Theta Pi. • ALAN FORD FUTVOYE; Shuqualak; Engineering; Sigma Chi. • ROBERT BROOKS GANN, Tunica; Engineering. • FRANCES LEE GARTRELL, Chattanooga, Tennessee; Liberal Arts; Zeta Tau Alpha. Seventh Row: • JANET MARGARET GARNER, Laurel; Liberal Arts; Kappa Delta. • MARY L. GASSAWAY, Saltillo; Liberal Arts. • THOMAS GIRRON GATES, Louisville; Engi- neering. • WILFRED WYATT GEISENBERGER, Nat- chez; Liberal Arts; Sigma Nu. Eighth Row: • MARION N. GENTRY, Osceola, Arkansas; Engi- neering. • MARY LUCIA GEORGE, Water Valley; Liberal Arts. • WILMA B. GEORGE, Memphis, Ten- nessee; Education; Kappa Delta. • JOSEPH COBB GIBBS, Yazoo City; Liberal Arts; Sigma Nu, First Row: • ROBERT G. GLEASON, Lincoln Park, New Jersey; Business. • HOWARD GOBER, Jackson; Business; Alpha Tau Omega. • SHIRLEY ANN GODBOLD, Ox- ford; Commerce; Kappa Delta. • SUSAN LOUISE GOODMAN, Anguilla; Education. Second Row: • JOE LYNN GOUGH, Dallas, Texas; Commerce. Sig- ma Chi. • JOHN GRANT GOURLAY, Rosedale; Liberal Arts. • SHELBY DUKE GOZA, Rosedale; Engineering; Kappa Alpha. • WALTER A. GRADWOHL, Bolivar, Tennessee; Liberal Arts; Kappa Sigma. Third Row: • JAMES LARRY GRANTHAM, Gatesville; Engineer- ing. • JAMES HAROLD GRAY, Grenada; Liberal Arts. • HEYWARD CARTER GREEN, Franklinton, Louisiana; Engineering; Sigma Chi. • MARGARET MERCER GREEN, Greenville; Liberal Arts. Fourth Row: • RONALD NEAL GREEN, Jonesboro, Arkansas; Lib- eral Arts; Pi Kappa Alpha. • SALLY HERRON GREENLEE, Batesville; Commerce; Kappa Kappa Gamma. • JONIE LEE GREER, Somerville, Tennessee; Liberal. Arts; Phi Kappa Psi. • LAURA LOUISE GREER, Anguilla; Liberal Arts. Fifth Row: • T. JARVIS GREER, Anguilla; Business; Sigma Alpha Epsilon, • ROBIN DELMAR GRIFFIN, Indian- ola; Liberal Arts. • ROBERT LAWSON GRIMES, Tula; Education. • BONNIE COLLEEN GROVE, Rock Is- land, Illinois; Commerce; Phi Mu. Sixth Row: • WILLIAM JER.OME HAGERTY, Birmingham, Ala- bama; Commerce. • CAROLYN HAILES, Quitman; Liberal Arts; Delta Delta Delta. • JAMES SAMUEL HALL, Tupelo; Liberal Arts; Phi Delta Theta. • MAR- VIN E. HALL, JR., New Albany; Engineering; Sigma PI, Seventh Row: • JANE LOWRY HALLETT, Gulfport; Liberal Arts. • ALICE SHARON HAMPTON, Nevada, Missouri; Liberal Arts; Delta Gamma. • CHARLES EDWIN HARBISON, Jackson; Engineering; Sigma Nu. • GIL- BERT RANDOLPH HARDING, Olive Branch; Business. Eighth Row: • JOHN THOMAS HARDY, Tupelo; Engineering. • JAMES A. HARRELSOW, Bruce; Liberal Arts. • JULIET KATHERINE HART, Washington, D.C.; Liberal Arts; Kappa Delta. • JO HARWELL, Tupelo; Education;, Chi. Omega. First Row: • WANDA ELISE HASTINGS, Sheffield, Alabama; Liberal Arts. • PHYLLIS AUDREY HAYNES, Vicks- burg; Liberal Arts; Delta Delta Delta. • CISSY HAY- WOOD, Jackson; Liberal Arts; Delta Delta Delta. • BARBARA ANNE HEMPHILL, Jackson; Liberal Arts; Delta Delta Delta. Second Row: • DOROTHY HERBERT, Helena, Arkansas; Commerce. • GLORIA EVANS HESTER, Winona; Liberal Arts. • DIANE HIGHTOWER, Natchez; Liberal Arts; Delta Delta Delta. • BARBARA JEAN HILL, McComb; Edu- cation; Delta Gamma. Third Row: • JOHN EDWARD HILL, Vicksburg; Engineering; Phi Delta Theta. • COSTA MAY HOMAN, Shannon; Edu- cation. • DOROTHY WILLETT HOPKINS, Nashville, Tennessee; Liberal Arts. • CHARLES TERRENCE HORNE, Gulfport; Engineering. Fourth Row: • REBECCA JANE HORNER, Amory; Commerce. • JO ANN HORTON, Clarksdale; Business. • JOHN WESLEY HOWELL, JR., Trenton, Tennessee; Engi- neering; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. • DAVID ANDREW HUEY, Birmingham, Alabama; Engineering. Fifth Row: • MARY FRANCES HUMPHRIES, Itta Bena; Liberal Arts; Phi Mu. • CHARLES WILLIAM JACKSON, Leland; Engineering; Kappa Alpha. • WILLIAM C. JACKSON, JR., Memphis, Tennessee; Business; Sigma Chi. • LARRY J. JENKINS, New Albany, Indiana; Liberal Arts; Beta Theta Pi. Sixth Row: • GEORGE HODGES JENNINGS, Tutwiler; Business; Sigma Chi. • LILYAN LING JOE, Cleveland; Liberal Arts. • JAMES CLEVELAND JOHNSON, Memphis, Tennessee; Business. • MARY ANN JOHNSON, Uni- versity; Liberal Arts. Seventh Row: • SARAH ANN JOHNSON, Frenchman ' s Bayou, Ark- ansas; Liberal Arts. • VIRGINIA ANN JOHNSON, Ripley; Education; Kappa Delta. • ROBERT EDWARD JOHNSON, Picayune; Liberal Arts; Pi Kappa Alpha. • WILLIAM HARTELY JONES, Palatka, Florida; Lib- eral Arts; Delta Psi. Eighth Row: • DANIEL PORTER JORDAN, Philadelphia; Liberal Arts. • DONALD LESLIE JORDAN, Melden, Missouri; Commerce. • EDWYNNE WILSFORD JOINER, Clarks- dale; Commerce; Chi Omega. • GENE NELSON JOR- DAN, Malden, Missouri; Liberal Arts. First Row: • MARY LINDA JORDAN, Collins; Liberal Arts; Kappa Kappa Gamma. • CAROL JEAN JOYNER, Sikeston, Missouri; Liberal Arts. • LI KAY JUE, Cleveland; Engineering. • SYLVIA LOUISE JUNIKER, Jackson; Liberal Arts; Delta Delta Delta. Second Row: • MARGARET LESLEY KARR, Mt. Pleasant; Busi- ness. • LEONARD KAYE, Newburgh, New York; Business; Phi Epsilon Pi. • CLARENCE JAY KEES, Magee; Liberal Arts; Kappa Sigma. • W. VAN KEES, JR., Magee; Liberal Arts; Kappa Sigma. Third Row: • LAWRENCE EDWIN KEELIN, Enid; Liberal Arts. • CAROL KEMP, Oxford; Commerce. • CHARLES CONRAD KEMPINSKA, Natchez; Liberal Arts. • WAL- TER H. ETCHINGS, Natchez; Business; Kappa Alpha. Fourth Row: • ROBERT KHAYAT, Moss Point; Liberal Arts; Phi Delta Theta. • CAMPBELL TAYLOR KING, JR., Yazoo City; Business; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. • WILLIAM RAMSAY KING, Gulfport; Liberal Arts; Delta Kappa Epsilon. • CHARLIE CURTIS KING, Florence, Ala- bama; Liberal Arts. Fifth Row: • EVERETT WILLARD KINSEY, Trenton, Tennessee; Business; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. • KEN HENRY KIRK, Tupelo; Liberal Arts; Sigma Chi. • EDWARD JOS- EPH KIRSCH, Great Neck, New York; Business. • JOE D. KNIGHT, Meridian; Engineering; Pi Kappa Alpha. Sixth Row: • JOSEPH ANDREW LABELLA, Indianola; Engineer- ing; Beta Theta Pi. • LINDA ANN LACKEY, Nash- ville, Tennessee ; Commerce; Chi Omega. • JOHN JUL- IAN LADNER, Bay St. Louis; Liberal Arts; Theta Kap- pa Phi. • JOHN QUEGLES LAMBERT, Natchez; Lib- eral Arts. Seventh Row: • R. N. LAMB, JR., Greenville; Engineering. • BILLY WAYNE LANDERS, Memphis, Tennessee; Engineering. • LINDA MARIE LAZENBY, Marvell, Arkansas; Edu- cation; Zeta Tau Alpha. • JUNE LITTLEJOHN, Olive Branch; Commerce. Eighth Row: • MARTHA LYNN LLOYD, Tupelo; Liberal Arts; Chi Omega. • JOHN CLARK LOVE, Kosciusko; Liberal Arts; Sigma Chi. • CRAIG LEE LOVETT, Oaklyn, New Jersey; Business. • BILL BOOTH LOWREY, Clarks- dale; Engineering. First Row: • DOROTHY A. LUCAS, Fruitdale, Alabama; Liberal Arts. • SARAH E. LULL, Meridian; Liberal Arts; Kappa Kappa Gamma. • MARY L. LYNNE, Decatur, Alabama; Commerce; Kappa Delta. • FRED C. LYON, Pontotoc; Engineering. Second Row: • RICHARD E. LYONS, Pascagoula; Engineering. • GEORGE C. MABRY, III, Derma; Liberal Arts; Pi Kappa Alpha. • OSCAR P. MACKEY, Oxford; Busi- ness; Delta Kappa Epsilon. • JIMMY V. MacNAUGH- TON, Oxford; Commerce; Sigma Nu. Third Row: • LINDSAY MADDUX, Montgomery, Alabama; Com- merce; Zeta Tau Alpha. • JANELLA R. MAGEE, Ty- lertown; Medicine. • CHARLES M. MALONE, Gun- town; Liberal Arts. • CHARLIE A. MARASCALCO, Grenada; Liberal Arts. Fourth Row: • FEDELE MARCHIONI, JR., Biloxi; Engineering. • BEN F. MARTIN, Kosciusko; Liberal Arts; Sigma Chi. • JAMES H. MATHEWS, Greenville; Engineering; Kappa Alpha. • THOMAS D. MAYFIELD, Slidell, Louisiana; Engineering. Fifth Row: • BETTY L. MAYS, Ripley; Liberal Arts; Delta Delta Delta. • LUCY F. MEADERS, Jackson; Liberal Arts; Delta Gamma. • BERNARD MELTZER, Jackson; Com- merce; Phi Epsilon Pi. • ANDRES Z. MERCADO, Managua, Nicaragua; Liberal Arts. Sixth Row: • MYRON A. METHVIN, Sunnyside; Liberal Arts. • ALAN E. MICHEL, Grenview, Illinois; Engineering; Phi Epsilon Pi. • ROBERT V. MILLER, Quitman; Liberal Arts; Pi Kappa Alpha. • MAURICE A. MIL- LER, Greenwood; Liberal Arts. Seventh Row: • MARJORIE A. MILLER, Omaha, Nebraska; Liberal Arts. • TOMMY LEE MILLS, Jackson; Engineering; Kappa Alpha. • EDWARD C. MILNER, JR.; Gulfport; Business; Kappa Alpha. • GEORGE T. MITCHELL, Arlington, Virginia; Liberal Arts. Eighth Row: • ROSEMARY MITCHELL, Indianola; Education; Phi Mu. • PEGGIE L. MIZE, Pontotoc; Liberal Arts; Kap- pa Kappa Gamma. • JAMES E. MOFFITT, Cornith; Engineering. • HERBERT K. MOORE, Senatobia; Lib- eral Arts; Phi Delta Theta. First Row: • BUCK A. MOORE, Senatobia; Business; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. • SYLVIA A. MOORE, Little Rock, Arkansas; Liberal Arts; Zeta Tau Alpha. • PATTY M. MORAN, Brookhaven; Liberal Arts. • CHARLES T. MOTHERS- HED, Sardis; Engineering. Second Row: • JULIUS MURRAY, Grenada; Engineering. • MARY K. McCAIN, Taylor; Liberal Arts. • JAMES B. Mc- CANN, Mobile, Alabama; Liberal Arts. • THOMAS M. McCANN, Columbus; Engineering; Sigma Chi. Third Row: • AL V. McCARTY, Helena, Arkansas; Business; Kap- pa Sigma. • KATHERINE J. McCOLLUM, Memphis, Tennessee; Liberal Arts; Kappa Delta. • DAVIS C. McCOOL, Jackson; Liberal Arts; Phi Delta Theta. • SALLY A. McCOSH, Jackson; Education; Kappa Delta. Fourth Row: • LOUIS H. McCRAW, JR., Jackson; Engineering; Alpha Tau Omega. • Cynthia J. McDonald, Memphis, Tennessee; Liberal Arts, • MARTHA M. McDONALD, Memphis, Tennessee; Education; Chi Omega. • CHARLES E. McGEE, JR., Dallas, Texas; Liberal Arts; Sigma Chi. Fifth Row: • MILTON E. McGOWEN, Collins; Commerce. • EVE- LYN S. McGOWEN, Jackson; Education. • PATRICIA H. McGREGER, Kingsport, Tennessee; Business. • HOWARD L. McMILLAN, Jackson; Engineering; Phi Delta Theta. Sixth Row: • CAROLYN L. McQUEEN, Baton Rouge, Louisiana; Liberal Arts. • CLYDE C. McRANEY, JR., Picayune; Business. • WOODROW K. McWHORTER, Tomnolen; Liberal. Arts. • ANTONIO S. NADER, Banoquilla, Co- lumbia; Engineering. Seventh Row: • PAULA E, NAREMORE, Shreveport, Louisiana; Lib- eral Arts. • LISA NASH, Corinth; Liberal Arts; Delta Delta Delta. • ANDREW K. NAUGLE, III, West Point; Liberal Arts; Delta Kappa Epsilon. • PATRICK M. NEAL, Little Rock, Arkansas; Liberal Arts; Sigma Nu. Eighth Row: • NAN NEBLETT, Shelby; Commerce; Phi Mu. • JOHN D. NEHER, Summit, New Jersey; Liberal Arts; Delta Kappa Epsilon. • DOWNING NEWMAN, Memphis, Tennessee; Engineering. • ROSE M. NOBLE, Fayette; Liberal Arts; Chi Omega. First Row: • WILLIAM B. NOBLES, JR., Memphis, Tennessee; Engineering; Alpha Tau Omega. • CECIL A. NOLAN, West Point; Liberal Arts. • DAVID B. NORMAN, Pon- totoc; Liberal Arts; Sigma Nu. • FREDDIE H. OAKS; New Albany; Engineering. Second Row: • SAMUEL W. O ' NEAL, JR., Vero Beach, Florida; Liberal Arts. • CYNTHIA A. ORCUTT, Tupelo; Lib- eral Arts; Kappa Delta. • CHARLES D. ORR, Paducah, Kentucky; Liberal Arts; Kappa Sigma. • JOHN W. ORR, Como; Business; Phi Delta Theta. Third Row: • ROBERT L. OWENS, Charleston; Commerce. • ES- TELLE S. OWENS, Blytheville, Arkansas; Liberal Arts; Chi Omega. LAURA L. OWENS, Blytheville, Arkansas; Liberal Arts; Chi Omega, • BRUCE R. PARKS, JR., Indianola; Liberal Arts; Delta Psi. Fourth Row: • RONALD I. PASS, Water Valley; Engineering. • BOBBY R. PATE, Isola; Engineering. • KIRK A. PATRICK, Humboldt, Tennessee; Liberal Arts; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. • LAWRENCE H. PAYNE, Byhalia; Engineering. Fifth Row: • EDWARD E. PENNINGTON, Ackerman; Liberal Arts; Sigma Chi. • THOMAS D. PERSONS, JR., Gulf- port; Liberal Arts; Alpha Tau Omega. • EDWARD J. PETERS, Caruthersville, Missouri; Commerce; Kappa Alpha. • ROBERT E. PHAY, University; Liberal Arts; Alpha Tau Omega. Sixth Row: • RAY C. PHILLIPS, JR., Pontotoc; Liberal Arts; Pi Kappa Alpha. • HERBERT S. PHILLIPS, JR., Holly Springs; Liberal Arts. • DONALD R. PINKSTON, Jackson; Engineering. • JACK H. PITTMAN, Hatties- burg; Commerce. Seventh Row: • ANN W. PITTS, Jackson; Liberal Arts; Chi Omega. • TED W. PLUNK, Bruce; Liberal Arts. • VERNON E. PONTIUS, Memphis, Tennessee; Commerce; Delta Psi. • HERBERT E. POPE, Jackson; Liberal Arts; Kappa Sigma. Eighth Row: • CHARLIE A. PORTERS, West Point; Liberal Arts. • CLYDE C. PORTER, JR., New Albany; Engineering. • WILLIAM M. POWELL, New Albany; Commerce; Sigma Chi. • PATRICIA M. PRATHER, Alamo, Ten- nessee; Liberal Arts. First Row: • KENNETH B. PRESLEY, Oxford; Engineering; Kappa Sigma. • JOHN H. PRITCHARD, Tunica; Lib- eral Arts; Phi Delta Theta. • GLENDA N. PUTMAN, Calhoun City; Liberal Arts. • MICHAEL T. QUEYJA, New York, New York; Engineering, Second Row: • ROBERT T. RAGAN, Cleveland; Liberal Arts; Pi Kappa Alpha. • FELTON H. RAGAR, Pine Bluff, Ark- ansas; Engineering; Kappa Sigma. • MILLARD W. RAMSEY, Pontotoc; Liberal Arts. • ELLEN M. RAN- DOLPH, Starkville; Education; Kappa Kappa Gamma. Third Row: • ANDREW M. RATCLIFFE, Natchez; Engineering; Delta Kappa Epsilon. • MARSHALL L. RATHBUN, Brookhaven; Engineering. • GEORGE G. RAYBURN, Sumrall; Liberal Arts. • HARRY B. REED, Pine Bluff, Arkansas; Engineering. Fourth Row: • KENNETH N. REED, Charleston; Liberal Arts; Kappa Alpha. • RICHARD F. REILLY, Memphis, Ten- nessee; Engineering. • MELTON E. RHODES, JR., Meridian; Engineering; Pi Kappa Alpha. • VERNON L. RICHARDS, Greenwood; Liberal Arts; Sigma Chi. Fifth Row: • IVAN D. RICHMANN, Wappapello, Missouri; Educa- tion. • MARY B. RINKS, Milan, Tennessee; Liberal Arts; Zeta Tau Alpha. • WILLIAM H. RITCH, JR., Shreveport, Louisiana; Engineering. • JOHN T. RIT- CHIE, Natchez; Liberal Arts; Sigma Nu. Sixth Row: • JOHN G. ROACH, JR., McComb; Liberal Arts; Phi Delta Theta. • INA C. ROACH, Shreveport, Louisiana; Liberal Arts. • SHED H. ROBERSON, Clarksdale; Engineering. • DORIS F. ROBINSON, Tupelo; Liberal Arts. Seventh Row: • HERSHEL ROBINSON, Ashland; Liberal Arts. • EARL M. ROGERS, Moss Point; Liberal Arts. • LELIA ROSS, Oxford; Commerce. • PENNY ROT- ENBERRY, Taylor; Education. Eighth Row: • NANCY C. ROULETTE, Oxford; Education; Delta Gamma. • AUTRY G. RUSSEL, Thaxton; Engineering. • ROBERT C. RUSSELL, Thaxton; Education. • JER- RY T. RUSSELL, Carthage; Liberal Arts; Phi Delta Theta. First Row: • ROBERTA B. RUSSELL, Lexington; Commerce; Chi Omega. • JOE T. RYE, New Albany; Commerce. E. SAMPSON, Greenwood; Liberal Arts; Phi. Delta Theta. • AUBREY E. SANDERS, Picayune; Commerce. Second Row: • ROBERT M. SANFORD, Batesville; Business. • JOSE F. SANJUAN, University; Liberal Arts. • SYLVIA SARPHIE, McComb; Education; Kappa De ta. • DON L. SAUNDERS, Vicksburg; Liberal Arts. Third Row: • WILLIAM W. SAXON, Okolona; Education. • DAV- ID B. SAYLE, Charleston; Liberal Arts; Kappa Alpha. • DONNA K. SCHROEDER, Marked Tree, Arkansas; Liberal Arts; Zeta Tau • HARRY C. SCOTT, Dickson, Tennessee; Liberal Arts. Fourth Row: • LINDA A. SCOTT, Gulfport; Liberal Arts. • EDDIE J. SELBY, Batesville; Commerce. • JAMES H. SELBY, Balboa, Canal Zone; Engineering; Alpha Tau Omega. • KENNETH R. SELLERS, Biloxi; Engineering. Fifth Row: • ELIZABETH H. SHELTON, Jackson; Liberal Arts; Kappa Kappa Gamma. • CAMILLE SHEPHARD, Gren- ada; Liberal Arts; Phi Mu. • DAVID 0. SHURDEN, Moorhead; Liberal Arts; Phi Kappa Psi. • LOWREY G. SIMMONS, JR., Pontotoc; Commerce; Sigma Chi. Sixth Row: • JOHN M. SIMMONS, Abbeville; Liberal Arts. • GLYNNE A. SIMPSON, Houston; Business. • MAR- JORIE J. SHORTER, Oxford; Commerce. • ANDREW J. SINGLETON, JR., Biloxi; Engineering. Seventh Row: • MAUREEN E. SLATTERY ' , St. Petersburg, Florida; Education. • BRENDAJANE SLUYTER, Dallas, Texas; Business. • CAREY C. SMITH, McComb; Engineering; Alpha. • GLENDA L. SMITH, St. Johns, Michigan; Liberal Arts. Eighth Row: • MARY E. SMITH, Memphis, Tennessee; Commerce; Kappa Kappa Gamma. • SARAH E. SMITH, Clarks- dale; Liberal. Arts. • VIVIAN M. SMITH, Sherard; Liberal Arts. • PALMER W. SMITH, Ulysses, Kansas; Liberal Arts; Beta Theta Pi. First Row: • WILLIAM C. SMITH, Eupora; Engineering; Delta Kappa Epsilon. • PAUL T. SOUVAL, Old Saybrook, Connecticut; Liberal Arts; Sigma Nu. • SYLVIA A. SPEARS, Oxford; Liberal Arts. • JOHN J. SPENCER, Magee; Liberal Arts; Kappa Sigma. Second Row: • CHARLES D. SPRINGS, Sikeston, Missouri; Engi- neering; Pi Kappa Alpha. • JACKIE STANFORD, Jonestown; Business; Kappa Kappa Gamma. • ANITA J. STIGNANI, Marked Tree, Arkansas; Liberal A t3; Zeta Tau Alpha. • BARBARA N. STENNETT, Canton; Education; Phi Mu. Third Row: • ROBERT P. STONE, Kansas City, Mo.; Engineer- ing. • KAY I. STRINGER, McComb; Liberal Arts; Delta Gamma. • AUDREY L. SULLIVAN, Natchez; Commerce; Kappa Delta. • EUGENE W. SULLIVAN, Memphis, Tennessee; Engineering. Fourth Row: • FRANCES R. SUMMERS, Brookhaven; Commerce; Chi Omega. • ALBERT P. SURLES, JR., Lake Provi- dence, Louisiana; Business; Delta Kappa Epsilon. • HILDA J. SURRATT, Guntown; Liberal Arts. • ELIZABETH M. SWANGO, Sardis; Commerce; Zeta Tau Alpha. Fifth Row: • SHELTON L. SYLVEST, Gulfport; Commerce; Kap- pa Sigma. • BENNIE TAYLOR, Water Valley; Commerce; Delta Kappa Epsilon. • ROSEMARY TAY- LOR, Lucedale; Liberal Arts. • THOMAS W. TAYLOR, Brooksville; Liberal Arts; Sigma Pi. Sixth Row: • MARVIN TERRELL, Indianola; Engineering. • CAROLYN M. THOMAS, Jackson; Education; Delta Gamma. • CAROLYN H. THOMAS, Nashville, Tennes- see; Commerce; Delta Gamma. • JERRY A. THOMAS, Laurel; Liberal Arts. Seventh Row: • WILLIAM M. THOMAS, JR., Cleveland; Liberal Arts. • KATHERINE G. THOMPSON, Leland; Liberal Arts. • JAMES G. THOMPSON, Jackson; Liberal Arts; Sigma Phi Epsilon. • SUSAN J. THOMPSON, Pough- keepsie, New York; Liberal Arts; Zeta Tau Alpha. Eighth Row: • ANTHONY J. TODARO, Biloxi; Liberal Arts; Theta Kappa Phi. • PATRICIA A. TRUE, Cuevas; Liberal Arts. • MARY F. TRUE, Cuevas; Commerce. • JIM- MIE M. TUBB, Amory; Commerce. First Row: • ELEANOR J. TUCKER, Sardis; Liberal Arts. • BIL- LY TUCKER, Oxford; Commerce; Delta Kappa Epsi- lon. • BINFORD W. TURNAGE, Water Valley; Engi- neering; Delta Kappa Epsilon. • THOMAS N. TURNER, JR., Belzoni; Engineering; Kappa Alpha. Second Row: • ROGER L. TWEDELL, Dallas, Texas; Business; Kappa Sigma. • ELLA R. VEAZEY, Coldwater; Com- merce; Delta Delta Delta. • JANE A. WADE, Colorado Springs, Colorado; Liberal Arts. • SAM J. WAITS, Bruce; Liberal Arts. Third Row: • STEVE H. WAITS, Leland; Liberal Arts; Kappa Alpha. • MARTHA L. WALKER, Greenwood; Liberal Arts; Kappa Kappa Gamma. • PAULA C. WALL, Luce- dale; Liberal Arts. • DONALD W. WALLACE, Puerto la Cruz, Venezuela; Engineering. Fourth Row: • MARION WARFIED, Clarksdale; Commerce; Chi Omega. • HUGH A. WARREN, Greenwood; Business; Sigma Chi. • MARY B. WATT, Oxford; Commerce. • WILLIAM C. WEATHERSBY, Magnolia; Business; Phi Delta Theta. Fifth Row: • FLOYD WESTHERSBEE, San Angelo, Texas; Engi- neering. • OLENE WEATHERSBY. Raleigh; Liberal Arts. • WILLIAM R. WEAVER, Columbus; Engineer- ing; Sigma Chi. • DOROTHY WEBB, Jackson; Liberal Arts; Delta Delta Delta. Sixth Row: • JIMMIE L. WELCH, Oxford; Commerce; Zeta Tau Alpha. • JOSEPH F. WELDY, Laurei; Liberal Arts. • JACK J. WELLBORN, Silvercreek; Liberal Arts. • JAMES H. WELSH, Laurel; Engineering; Phi Delta Theta. Seventh Row: • BARBARA J. WESTMORELAND, Jackson; Engi- neering; Zeta Tau Alpha. • JOHN E. WHARTON, Ty- ler town; Engineering. • CHARLENE WHITEHEAD, Marianna, Arkansas; Business; Zeta Tau Alpha. • L. E. WHITTEN, New Albany; Business. Eighth Row: • RALPH T. WICKER, Hickory Flat; Liberal Arts. • WILLIAM J. WILEY, Cleveland; Engineering. • GEORGE A. WILKINSON, Jackson; Engineering; Kappa Alpha. • CHARLES H. WILLIAMS, Jackson; Liberal Arts; Kappa Alpha. First Row: • GWEN WILLIAMS, Drew; Education. • LARRY L. WILLIAMS, Aberdeen; Education; Sigma Chi. • BUN- NY WILLEY, Olive Branch; Education; Phi Mu. Second Row: • OPHELIA S. WILLIAMS, Bolivar, Tennessee; Lib- eral Arts; Kappa Kappa Gamma. • WILLIAM B. WILLIFORD, Jackson; Engineering; Phi Delta Theta. • DOXIE K. WILLIFORD, Oxford; Commerce; Delta Kappa Epsilon. Third Row: • EDWIN G. WILLIS, Tupelo; Liberal Arts; Pi Kappa Alpha. • BILL A. WILSON, Memphis, Tennessee; Com- merce; Delta Psi. • CAROLE L. WILSON, Lucedale; Commerce. Fourth Row: • MARIANNE M. WILSON, Senatobia; Liberal Arts; Chi Omega. • WILLIAM R. WILSON, Jacksonville, Florida; Business. • BEN WINDHAM, Miami, Florida; Liberal Arts; Sigma Nu. Fifth Row: • FRED M. WOOD, Humboldt, Tennessee; Liberal Arts; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. • JAMES L. WOODRUFF, Batesville; Engineering; Sigma Chi. • HERBERT D. YOUNG, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania; Engineering. Sixth Row: • PATRICIA A. YOUNG, Pontotoc; Education. • ROB- ERT J. YOUNG, JR., West Point; Liberal Arts. • ALINE R. ZAUFT, Duluth, Minnesota; Liberal Arts; Chi Omega. Seventh Row: • JAMES RICHARD BADDLEY, Water Valley; Lib- eral Arts. • DIANE VAN DYKE, Paris, Tennessee; Liberal Arts. Bob Travis, Curtis McKee, and Don Samuels converse with John Adler and Charles Tilly in front of the Memphis train station as they await the luggage. A li ttle later the new students were treated to steaks before being brought to Ole Miss. Bob introduces John and Charles to Lt. Markovits, a naval tor at Ole Miss, who speaks Hungarian. He was a great aid in the boys ' first few days on the campus. On 19 February 1957, two Hungarian refugee students came to our campus to continue their education. These young men, 21 years of age, were two students who had been forced to flee Hungary along with thousands of others in order to escape from Communist tyranny. Both participated as students in the Hungarian revolt; and now both have come to this country and to Ole Miss to learn and to live in a free society. Charles Tilly and John Adler were chosen by a special committee of students and faculty to be the recip- ients of scholarships which amount to full four-year grants. Money for these grants came from donations from Ole Miss students. Within four weeks of the announcement of these students, enough money was raised to provide them with a complete wardrobe and four full years of college education. The University has cooperated by providing room, tuition, free health service and has aided in many other ways. John and Charles arrived on the campus while Stunt Night was in progress. The show was interrupted to give Bob Travis, President of the ASB, the opportunity of intro- ducing them to the Ole Miss students. The five minute ova- tion which these boys received was indicative of the hit which they have made on our campus. We are privileged and honored to have Charles and John on our campus and with us at Ole Miss as our friends and fellow students. Charles and John wave. " hello " to the Ole Miss students who were at the train station to greet them. Charles and John are introduced to the students in Fulton Chapel. 7310■4•PS 111111111111111111111 acs V .mwossir- 11,111W”la -7E " . 7111 " , yvn - .._Ps4: �r..e,�.e��. N.1111 IL JFG...e7 t =I kI 1 MENiritRMWELIffUtV12E.WASM.EMilViiMMMSPZIMr=21 MP1.12aMii


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FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.