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

 - Class of 1958

Page 1 of 355

 

University of Mississippi - Ole Miss Yearbook (Oxford, MS) online yearbook collection, 1958 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 355 of the 1958 volume:

I. a 1 EDITOR Robert Gunn Sansom, Jr. BUSINESS MANAGER Chellis O ' Neal Gregory, Jr. WAY DOWN SOUTH IN MISSISSIPPI, THERE ' S A SPOT THAT EVER CALLS. WHERE AMONG THE HILLS STAND OLD ALMA MATER ' S HALLS. WHERE THE TREES LIFT HIGH THEIR BRANCHES TO THE WHISPERING SOUTHERN BREEZE THERE OLE MISS IS CALLING, TO OUR HEARTS FOND MEMORIES. The Alma Mater of the University of sissippi expresses very aptly the rich ditions and surroundings always linked with Ole Miss. A theme for the opening section is suggested by the first line. The heritage as well as the future of the sity lies within the heritage and future of the State. In this 1958 yearbook we have sought to capture much of these traditions and roundings and to record the activities and events which grace each school year and tend to set it apart from the previous ones. You, as the individual student, will ally have your own experiences, tions, tribulations and, therefore, your own recollections. If, in the years to come, you will turn through these pages and re-live for a while those " best years of your life, " the OLE MISS will have fulfilled its foremost function. If we can make you recall that character who sat next to you in class, and wonder what ever became of him . . . the football trips and parties, and wish for a few more like them . . . that final exam you crammed for, but didn ' t quite remember . . . the dates, the card games, the studies . . . If we can make you pause in life ' s way for a moment and feel that little ness in your stomach . . . if we can make you linger to laugh, or even moisten your eyes a bit . . . if we can bring to your heart " fond memories " . . . then there is a reason for the OLE MISS and for all annuals where. �: A_ F We came. . . There were some 3,001- s of us. We came by bus. car, train. plane, thumb. We converged on Oxford one dark Sunday afternoon, and the year began. We were the students of Ole Miss. We were Ole Miss. We came . . . This was our goal, our desination—this 640 acres of ments, buildings, woods. We made it complete; with our arrival, it became Ole Miss. Our migration began in all parts of the nation, in many parts of the world. We came from as far away as Iraq and from as near as the Old 1 ulty Apartments. We were seans, Estonians, Californians, Puerto Ricans, Mississippians. We were a mopolitan group; but our traditions were Mississippi ' s traditions; our hope was Mississippi ' s hope; our future was Mississippi ' s future. 1 We came . . . from porticoed sions, from small white houses, from glass and steel apartment buildings. We grew up in great cities and in small towns; on Delta plantations covering thous- ands of acres of flat fertile land and on home- stead farms hidden among the hills of Lafay- ette County. We were wealthy and we were poor. Our parents were plumbers, industrial- ists, cattlemen, doctors, dirt-farmers. We came . . . to prepare for our careers which were to be as varied as our back- grounds. We sa ourselves as chemists, journalists, doctors executives, lawyers, engi- neers, teachers, acOuntants, pharmacists. We set high goals; and we knew, even as we set them, that some goal ' would be reached eas- ily, others only wit difficulty, and that some would be eternall just beyond our grasp. We watched as some of us dropped out, as some married or lost interest, some lowered their goals, and as a few dreamed even greater dreams. We came ... to study, to learn, to become that indefinable object, the educcrted-person. But why to Ole Why did we who were Virginians, Colombians, Oregonians come to Mississippi? Why did we who were Missis sip- pians come to Ole Miss? We came because we wanted the sometimes intangible, but un- deniable, advantages of a university educa- tion. And we had learned, perhaps through unfortunate experiences elsewhere, that there are many facets of such an education; that its advantags take many forms. A fine, rather deliat-bcGne -t-e atnick. We uijid that Miss hod .u41. balance. S we cam- e studied, w pc4rtied, [we worked, played; thtre were hods f tOall ard pointment, ' had d }addl. We came . . . because we believed in a dream, a dream of Mississippi going first and all others following. The foundations for the fulfillment of this dream had been poured. We were moving forward more rapidly than any other state; in industry, in education, in agri- culture, in all areas. But there was a great gap " -LE that had to be closed before the dream could be realized. We were preparing at Ole Miss to close that gap. We came . . . preparing to push our state ahead. But our contribution was not to be without return. Mississippi was educating us and offering us the opportunity to move ward with her. There was no field of tion at Ole Miss which could not offer a tude of opportunities in Mississippi, the new Mississippi—thinking ahead, moving ahead. We came . . . This was and is our school, our state. In our preparation we were constantly looking forward to accepting our ity among the individuals, the masses. Today we are Ole Miss—tomorrow we are sippi; America; the World; the Universe. THE YEAR 18 am a. a a a al ■ano■ alaaa an a a la la a Ina a la a a am nal asa ja ADMINISTRATION 42 ACTIVITIES 64 la a la a a a al a a a a. a a as a a a ATHLETICS 82 GREEKS 116 a :as ■Besa aaaa ay a a an nninin na al 0 MILITARY 170 alaaa la a ala pa la a a a al an alacaa nnana ■MIIR a a ORGANIZATIONS 192 al a a a al an al a a al aanallaia na a an an a ani a a an al a FEATURES 232 la ...a al Lnni• CLASSES 256 The year began one dismal Sunday afternoon as the freshman swarmed over the campus. It began against an excited background of shaved heads, beanies, and pep rallies. As orientation week progressed and the freshmen spent hours in the library taking seemingly useless, tedious tests, the excitement ended. . The campus took on a more normal com- plexion with the more or less willing return of the upperclassmen. Classes began and were then forgotten in the confusion of rush week. Football, homecoming, and Dixie Week came in quick succession. Christmas vacation brought rest, parties, and the Sugar Bowl; then final exams, term grades and resolutions to work harder next semester. Second semester meant basketball, Rebelee, baseball, spring formals, elections, sing-song, fret sweethearts, and finally graduation. That was the year, and this is its record. They got to rest at registration? The square came to life at the Wednesday night Welcome Rebel party as we rocked to the music of Bill Justice. Freshly-shaved bald heads, trailers and trunks full of clothes, bewildered students, anxous parents all were unmistakably and painfully evident on the first day back at school. Freshmen, faced with a strange room- mate, orientation, their first registration, and rush, hardly had time to become excited about their new experinece because of that ugly little creature called fear gnawing in their stomachs. While, at the same time, upperclassmen, seemed completely unmoved by the whole situation. But everyone soon began to feel at home at their " home away from home. " The Welcome Rebel dance on the downtown square in Oxford, with Rebel yells led by the cheerleaders, the parade downtown, and Bill Justice providing the music, assured the newcomers that they had little to fear at Ole Miss. Freshman orientation—but why is it that the hallowed Ole Miss instilled by the Cardinal Club have to be covered with a beanie? Who says girls at Ole Miss have a lot of clothes? The girls came. Chief Tatum and Mother got the freshman girls settled. Sorority rush was the week of ice-water, little cookies, Ipana smiles and " Small talk. " It was the week of mo- ments of disappointment mixed with happiness and extreme indecision. It was the week when rushees dressed from head to toe in new fall finery; while so- rority houses fairly rocked after each party with such comments as, " Yall, we ' ve just got to get that girl! " and " She ' s from a lovely family—rush her! " Fraternity rush was perhaps a little more dignified— with less " Small Talk " and more " Man Talk. " Sessions after rush parties were less frantic but long and brutal, with their " Golden Boys " and black balls. All thoughts of studies and books were put aside during this week as rushers compared rushees, and rushees compared frats. After bids were delivered and pledge pins acquired, we listlessly picked up our books and trudged slowly back to classes. How would you like to be " Alice in Chi0-land " ? Clean shirts and clean-shaven heads—both were much in evidence as rushees gathered for transporting to fret houses for " soft drinks, cookies, and cigarettes in broken packages. " Robert E. views the KA ' s solemnity. This picture needs only one word—Blackball! What ' s all this Mickey Mouse? The Library—some studied here Slide rule signifies an engineer at work Browsing in the Browsing Room So where do they keep Pocto? " It is equally clear that government ' s po:iiion in the arena of pu]allc criticism . . You ' d think we ' d gone to college to learn something, the way professors assigned outside work, term papers, themes, projects, and tests! Each semester began the same way: we ' d come back to school with all intentions of keeping up with assign- ments from day to day, taking thorough notes in class and not day-dreaming through every lecture, and not cutting any class unless it was vitally necessary. But each semester we ended up cramming and working at the very last minute; all our resolutions and praise- worthy scholastic goals forgotten. But those who did stick it out with their books found compensation in the many honoraries and awards for above-average schol- astic achievement. Those, however, who came to Ole Miss thinking it would be one long party were in for an abrupt awakening. Just ask the ex-students who woke up too late! Grill Hounds, freshman girls, football players, music majors, everybody met in the grill] Full of bop music, smoke, and chatter, the grill was the center for campus gossip and was an unofficial lost-and-found. Here you might find any number of lost articles shoes, frat pins, scarves, even crew-neck sweaters in the coffee pot, of course. Moreover, the grill was one of the few places in the world where so many people got a grilled cheese sandwich and a doughnut for breakfast. If we weren ' t asleep, and we weren ' t in class, we were in the grill! Grill service is ALWAYS quite prompt Campus intellectuals gather in the lobby of the Student Union Building for a critical review of " Gunsrnoke, " The post office bulletin board provides a wealth of information for the The University of Mississippi Grill is modern and well-equipped in alert. order to serve the student body better. Along with her duties as hostess of the Student Union Building, Mrs. Callon is always ready to help. She understands young people and likes to talk with students. , — Majorettes brought color, precision, and glamor to the half-t:me activities. The cheerleaders found nothing to cheer about at this crucial point. Football meant color, excitement, noise, parties, and spirit(s). On game days, the campus was either stretched many times beyond its normal population, filled with noise and excitement, or deserted, empty and silent, as we followed the team out of town. Home games brought a multitude of brightly colored automobiles parked in every empty space in the grove, on the lawns of buildings, in all parking lots reaching to the highway on one side and Oxford on the other. Each car had carried several fans in addition to a conglomeration of food, blankets, field glasses, thermos bottles, and little bottles in sacks. Before the game, many ate their lunches under the trees; others crowded into the cafeteria and the restaurants of Oxford. But as For two and a half hours we were alternately th rilled, frightened, and amused, but never bored Rebels ' reserve strength watched a tense moment in the game. The situation looked grim, but we wcn. the game began, only the stadium contained life. After elaborate pre-game team activities, bands marched, the loudspeaker blared, and we stood for the national anthem and the invocation. Then play began, and for two and a half hours, broken only by the precisions and color of the band at halftime, we were alternately thrilled, frightened, and amused but never bored. And we cheered cheered as the Rebels won all at the beginning of the season, cheered even in defeat at Memphis, traveled to Memphis again and cheered even more as Ole Miss defeated favored Tennessee to gain a high national ranking, cheered at Starkville even in dis- appointment and cheered loudest and longest in New Orleans on Jan. 1, 1958 as the Rebels humbled Texas to become—Sugar Bowl Champions, 1958. Mighty fine hunting at Hemingway this season This bonfire built at Ole Miss by forced labor, Dizzy Dean was there; the Governor was there; the legislature was there; Ole Miss Rebels and LSU Tigers packed Hemingway Stadium to the brim as our Rebels edged the Tigers in the Ole Miss annual Homecoming game. At halftime Pat Cousins, surrounded by eight ladies-in-waiting, and her maid of honor, Jan Priester, was crowned queen. That night she reigned at the Homecoming Dance, which was the grand finale to a weekend of festivities. The night before was the night of the bonfire and pep rally, led by Ole Miss cheerleaders. Saturday morning judges voted Phi Kappa Psi and Kappa Delta as the " best " fret and sorority decorations and Ricks as the best dorm. Well, maybe a little ghost of one What a lot of work just to get blown over Old Diz was there, too Pajamas and pep. Freshmen got in the mood for Homecoming with t he Pajama Parade that ended in a pep rally in Fulton Chapel The spirit of the racetrack, a prominent feature of the Old South. is he re recaptured at a Dixie Week contest between thoroughbred—mules. The services of the cheerleaders went to the highest bidders at Dixie Week slave auction. Just to make it official, ASB president Brad Dye signs the secession proclamation. Two he-men get into the spirit of the Old South by growing beards; the girls are properly awed. The Old South rose again as Ole Miss officially pro- claimed the advent of Dixie Week and formally seceded from the Union: Rebels donned beards, sideburns, string-ties, and Confederate hats, and some even kept slaves bought at the slave market to serve them. The week was crammed with activities: mule races, hog- calling contest, jitter-bug contest, beard-growing con- test, service for the Confederate dead, election of Miss Ole Miss and Colonel Rebel everything Southern- fried, of course. Buena Lee English and Leroy Reed were chosen Miss Ole Miss and Colonel Rebel and were king and queen of the Old So uth. Buena Lee played the leading role in the memorial services for Confederate soldiers and both reigned over the formal dance, which was the climax to .a very popular occasion on the campus, full of fun, frolic, and festivities. • Onlookers applaud a particularly effective hog-call. Even after the most painstaking preparations, last minute touches are in order. Every hair was in place; every nose was perfectly powdered; every dress fit wrinklelessly as favorites and beauties went on parade. The spotlight in Fulton Chapel reflected 67 of Ole Miss ' loveliest coeds pass- ing in review as a part of the Dixie Week celebration. The Seven Saints Orchestra played dreamy music as each of the girls was presented against a background of typical Southern mansion columns. The audience voted; the results were tabulated; and 20 girls were chosen as Ole Miss favorites, and 15 as beauties, from which 5 top beauties would be later chosen. After weeks of waiting and preparing, th,.e big moment finally arrives. Those running for favorite crowd around the entrance to watch the action. Assembled for one last, long look. Christmas, 1957 . . , even the boys ' dormitories were decorated. The Home Management girls did an exemplary decorating job. The Christmas spirit crept into every corner of the campus—the dorms, frat and sorority houses, even a little found its way into the dusty, chalky classrooms. Rebels felt its presence as they decorated dorms and houses, sang Christmas carols, threw big parties and dances and looked forward to the Sugar Bowl game. They also participated in the spirit of Christmas giving, as various organizations contributed boxes for needy families and held parties for underprivileged children. The biggest present Santa brought us was Ole Miss ' Sugar Bowl bid, which was more than eagerly accepted. Consequently, many, many Ole Miss students had their " blasts " at Pat O ' Brien ' s or the 500 Club. We missed a white Christmas, but it was a gay one! Phi. Psi ' s demonstrate the Christmas spirit at their annual party for underprivileged children. Ole Miss just wouldn ' t be Ole Miss without its parties, dances, and date suppers. From Red-Neck and Hoedown parties, where the proper attire was Stevens work-clothes and beat-up straw hats, all the way to formal balls, for which girls donned hoop skirts and rhinestones and boys wore tuxes and patent leather shoes; we had a " blast " at every social event of any sort. Even though we didn ' t sit lazily in the grove drinking mint juleps and commenting heatedly on those " damn Yankees, " we really displayed our Southern heritage in our tremendous enjoyment of parties. Just the mere mention of a party at Ole Miss meant " Let ' s go! " It ' s the policy of the administration that campus parties be open to everyone This must be a country party. Each year the campus livens up cn weekends during spring formal season. Hughes and Hird paddling their canoe. The Miami Triad proves that Ole Miss is a party school. Holiday at Sardis! Egg-throwing contest, tug-of-war, greased pole climb, pie-eating contest, Rebelee Queen. Slap a girl in the face with a wet sponge! Try your strength at destroying a car with a sledge hammer! All these and many more were the echoes of Rebelee a springtime favorite of the Rebels. Fraternities and so- rorities competed for booth prizes, and the highly es- teemed title of ugliest man on campus was eagerly sought. A queen, chosen to succeed Eone Chatham, was presented to her subjects at the Rebelee dance which ended Rebelee of 1958, successful as ever. Sardis Proof of the quality of an administration of a university can probably be best observed in the quality of the students the college produces. With this in mind, the number of Rhodes scholars from Ole Miss is surely " proof of the pudding. " The administration at the University is rated high in both quality and quantity. The ratio of instruc- tors with a doctorate to students is higher than any other southern univer- sity. Also, the faculty is relatively large enough to provide small classes for students. Mississippians have reason to be proud of their well-organized, efficiently- directed University. Its administrators work as a functioning unit, having always in mind a common purpose, which is the good of the students. Here, the annual pays tribute to that unit, the University administration. J. P. COLEMAN Governor Coleman, an alumnus of the versity of Mississippi, typifies the ing qualities found in Ole Miss graduates everywhere. His success story demonstrates a rise to eminence in national affairs as well as in state politics. He has continually shown a keen interest in the educational problems of the state and has done much to aid the schools. Born and grew up on a farm in Choctaw County, the oldest of a family of six children. Entered the University of Mississippi, September, 1932, with $3.60 cash in hand. Worked entire way, sweeping floors, washing dishes, delivering papers, and doing any other honorable work that could be had. Elected President of his class and served two years on the University Debating Team. Served as Congressional Secretary in Washington from January 3, 1935 to January 3, 1939, and attended night classes at the George Washington University Law School. Speaker of the Little Congress, 1935. Passed the Mississippi State Bar Examination, Feb- ruary, 1937. Received Law Degree from George Wash- ington University, February 22, 1939. Appointed Attorney for the Board of Supervisors of Choctaw County, October, 1938, and for the Town of Ackerman, June, 1939, and served continuously in those capacities until January 1, 1947. Elected District Attorney, 5th District, August, 1939, and re-elected in August, 1943. Elected Circuit Judge at the age of thirty-two years, July 2, 1946. Appointed to the Supreme Court for a four-year term September 1, 1950. Resigned that position on October 23, 1950, in order to accept appointment as Attorney General, for which he had not been an applicant. Chief reason, to handle the Willie McGee case. Re-elected Attorney General without opposition, 1951. Conducted successful fight for the seating of the Mississippi Delegation in the Democratic Convention of 1952, Chicago. Member of the Baptist Church since fourteen years of age, and a deacon since twenty-two. Master Mason since the age of twenty-two, twice Master of Ackerman Lodge 119, F. A. M. Married. One son, 18 years of age. Owns and operates a farm in Choctaw County. Same land on which the Colemans settled in 1835. Elected Governor in 1955 at the age of forty-one, de- feating four other candidates. Inauguration as Governor of Mississippi on January 17, 1956 for a four-year term. A MESSAGE FROM DR. WILLIAMS The purposes of the University of Mississippi are: 1. To provide the facilities and opportunities for a thorough, sound, and well-balanced liberal educa- tion; 2. To provide the facilities for professional education that will be consistent with the highest standards of the profession; 3. To encourage research on problems that are or may become of primary concern and interest to the peo- ple of the state and nation; 4. To make its facilities available to the public to the end that the economic, social, and spiritual welfare of the people of the state will be improved. The University of Mississippi is the servant of all of the people of the state. It accepts the discipline of truth as discovered by free men. It has the social con- science necessary to ennoble the human spirit. It mo- bilizes ideas for the progress of society. It is always working for the advancement of human welfare. You who are graduating are its products. You repre- sent it best and respect it most. All your Alma Mater asks in return is your understanding of her purposes, your active and loyal support of her worthy activities, and your sharing joyfully in her achievements. I cannot conceive of a finer opportunity than that of having been associated with you. I trust that you have received in full measure all of the benefits and bless- ings that living on this campus could provide you. We fervently hope you will keep in touch with the Univer- sity throughout the years. Our interest is with you always. J. D. WILLIAMS, Chancellor Under Chancellor J. D. Williams the events of the last decade have truly followed in a tradition of Quality, Integrity, and Progress. Left to right: Tom J. Tubb, Charles D. Fair, R. B. Smith, Jr., Reese D. McLendon, Dr. Verner Holmes, Tally Riddell, Harry G. Carpenter, E. R. Jobe (Secretary), Dudley B. Bridgeforth, Robert D. Morrow, Mrs. Janie Rice Taylor, J. N. Lipscomb, David Cottrell, Jr., S. R. Evans. DR. HUGH H. CLEGG DR. WILLIAM ALTON BRYANT Assistant to the Chancellor and MR. EPHRAIM EDWARD DAVIDSON Provost Director of Development Comptroller DR. LESTON LEWIS LOVE Dean of the Division of Student Personnel FIRST ROW: Richard Malcolm Guess, Dean Emeritus of Men; Katharine Rea, Dean of Women; Robert Byron Ellis, Registrar; Tom Hines, Director of Student Activities. SECOND ROW: John Sykes Hartin, Director of Libraries; John Elon Phay, Director of the Summer Session; Egbert Francis Yerby, Director of University Extension; Marvin McKendree Black, Director of Public Relations; William Samuel Griffin, Alumni Secretary. THIRD ROW: Claude Maxwell Smith, Director of Inter- collegiate Athletics; Jefferson Koger Hamm, Business Manager of Intercollegiate Athletics; James Wilson Webb, Director of Personnel; Mary Lynda Ramey, Act- ing Director of Religous Life; Vernon Baker Harrison, Director and Physician in Charge of the Student Health Service. v. :_:- • The College of Liberal Arts was founded in 1848 as the basis for the University which began solely as a liberal arts school. It offers a broad and comprehensive course of study including most areas of knowledge in the humanities and in the physical, biological, and so- cial sciences. Pursuing a general education, students may acquire intellectual and civic competence; lay the . broad foundation needed for specialized training in law, medicine, theology, and other professional fields; and prepare themselves for advanced study, research, and teaching in the humanities and sciences. The College has instituted a Scholars ' program to provide special instruction for superior students. These students are chosen on the basis of their college Apti- tude tests and their performance at the University dur- ing their freshman year. The Dean of the College of Liberal Arts is Dr. A. B. Lewis. An art student takes advantage of expert advice about her painting. DR. A. B. LEWIS Dean of the College of Liberal Arts SCHOOL OF LAW The School of Law is accredited by the Association of American Law Schools and the American Bar Associ- ation. Its graduates are entitled to practice in any law court of the state without further examination. The three- year program of study offers a thorough grounding in the principles of jurisprudence together with actual prac- tice of legal procedures. An emphasis on Mississippi law and practice does not prevent students from becom- ing familiar with the American and Anglo-Saxon legal tradition as a whole. Along with the Mississippi State Bar Association, the Law School publishes the Mississippi Law Journal. Two leading legal fraternities, Delta Phi and Phi Alpha Delta, have chapters on the campus. The Dean of Law School is Dr. Robert J. Farley. The Law School ' s Moot Court allows Ole Miss law students a chance to get the feel of the court room. FOUNDED AT OLE MISS IN 1857 DR. ROBERT J. FARLEY Dean of the Law School 51 , SCHOOL ENGINEERING This school is inspected for accreditation by the Engi- neers ' Council for Professional Development, and be- longs to the Amercan Society for Engineering Educa- tion, Engineering College Research Council, and The Engineering College Administrative Council. It was organized in 1900 and offers an integrated pro- gram of four, five, and six year curricula connected with other departments of the University. In the new Engi- neering building there are facilities for an extremely diversified training in Engineering, with new machinery and technical equipment being added constantly. The Dean of the School of Engineering is Dr. Frederic H. Kellogg. A fork lift is required to move some of the heavy equipment in the engineering building. FOUNDED AT OLE MISS IN 1900 DR. FREDERIC H. KELLOGG Dean of the School of Engineering SCHOOL OF EDUCATION The School of Education, which was founded in 1903, is accredited by the National Council for the Accredita- tion of Teacher Education and is a member of the American Association of Colleges for Teacher Educa- tion. Its primary function is to improve the schools of Mississippi by training teachers and administrators for their profession and by providing various educational services to the schools of the state. The University High School, Oxford City Schools, Canton, Clarksdale, and Tupelo City School Systems offer laboratories for gain- ing practical experience under the supervision of skilled teachers. In accordance with the desire of the School of Educa- tion to keep up to date in all matters pertaining to edu- cation, the same department now boasts a well equipped Audio-Visual Education Laboratory, which provides services to Public Schools and various organizations and departments of the University. This school developed with the public school system and is now still serving and improving the system. FOUNDED AT OLE MISS IN 1903 DR. FORREST MURPHEY Dean of the School of Education Archery is one of the varied acitivities of the Physical Education Department. 55 HOOL OF MEDICINE In 1903, the School of Medicine was founded by a special act of the Board of Trustees, and offered only the first two years of a four-year course. Because of op- position of physicians 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 Medical School in Jackson, a dream has come true. Subsequently, the course of study has been lengthened to include the complete course of four years and the enrollment has greatly increased as more and more students are taking advantage of the opportunities offered here. The Ole Miss Medical Center accepts responsibility for training, research, service, and leadership in the preservation of life and promotion of health for this and future generations. The Dean is Dr. David S. Pancratz. The University of Mississippi Medical School in Jackson boasts a well-equipped audio-visual room. FOUNDED AT OLE MISS IN 1903 DR. DAVID S. PANCRATZ Dean of the School of Medicine 57 SCHOOL OF PHARMACY A graduate pharmacy student brews a batch of potent drugs. The School of Pharmacy was established at the Uni- versity in 1908, and celebrates the 50th anniversary this year. The present chemistry and pharmacy building was dedicated in 1923 and has served continuously since then. Students in the School of Pharmacy, however, receive instruction in many other campus buildings. The top floor of the Science Building was completely refin- ished in the summer of 1957 and serves as a new lab- oratory facility for instruction in physilogy and pharm- acology. The school is accredited by the American Council on Pharmaceutical Education as a Class A school of pharm- acy. Each year junior and senior students in pharmacy make a field trip to visit one or more of the major pharm- aceutical manufacturing laboratories in order to gain information about large scale production of medicinal agents. The Dean of Pharmacy School is E. L. Hammond, who has just completed his 30th year in this capacity. FOUNDED AT OLE MISS IN 1908 DR. E. L. HAMMOND Dean of the School of Pharmacy 59 OF COMMERCE AND S i ESS ADMI ISTRA 1871 was the first year that bookkeeping courses were taught at the University as a division, but the division did not play a significant role in the curriculum. In 1917, the department broadened to become the Business School which had the largest growth of the University departments, second only to Liberal Arts. The primary function of this school is to teach stu- dents the basic knowledge they will need for an admin- istrative career in business or government, and to begin the development of their proficiency in the application of such knowledge. As complementary functions, the School undertakes research in appropriate areas and provides related services to business and governmental units. In 1944 this school became a member of the Ameri- can Association of Collegiate Schools of Business, which is the accrediting agency in the field of business. The curricula is designed both for those who plan to operate their own businesses and for those who plan to occupy responsible positions in the administration of business and governmental units. The Dean of this School is Clive F. Dunham. Plant design occupies the efforts of Commerce students as they seek to design more efficient layouts. FOUNDED AT OLE MISS IN 1917 DR. CLIVE F. DUNHAM Dean of the School of Commerce and Business Administration 61 THE GRADUATE SCHOOL Honorary M. A. degrees were conferred on distin- guished graduates from 1848 until 1970; however the present Graduate School was not established until 1927. The centers of the graduate studies are the Alexander L. Bondurant Graduate Building and the University ' s new million dollar library. Carrels for the individual use of graduate students, and seminar rooms for grad- uate classes are provided, with special collections and libraries available. In 1955 the University was authorized to develop doctoral programs in some ten fields, which broadened the graduate studies considerably. Dr. Charles N. Fortenberry is the Acting Dean of the Graduate School. Gerald Walton, English graduate student, makes effective use of the library ' s microfilm machine. FOUNDED AT OLE MISS IN 1927 DR. CHARLES N. FORTENBERRY Acting Dean of the School 63 BLICATIOWS AC 1 j 11 The Ole Miss Associated Student Body was our student government. And at Ole Miss the Cooperation of the administration made the words " student government " really mean so mething. The President and his cabinet made up the executive branch of the A.S.B. The Campus Senate was the legislative branch, and the Judicial Council made up the Judiciary. The Women ' s Student Government Association gave the women a chance to handle many of their affairs independently. There were other campus activities in which student participation was welcome. The OLE MISS and the " Mississippian, " the yearbook and the newspaper, were run by the students and were designed for the students. Then there were the University Players, who, throughout the year, presented Broadway plays. This section records stu- dent activities in politics, press, and play. THE JUDICIAL COUNCIL. Left to right: Orma R. Smith, Curtiss McKee, Chairman Ed Connell, Bill Liston, Natie Caraway. RAY MIKELL MARY ANN STRONG SONNY BENNETT THE ASSOCIATED STUDENT BODY 66 PRESIDENT ' S CABINET. left to right: Grady Jolly, Public lations; George Cossar, Executive Assistant; Brad Dye, ASB President; Dick Ashman, Social Affairs; Jim Dukes, Attorney General. Standing: Doug Abraham, School Spirit; Thad Cochran, Student Activities; Travis Stallworth, Publicity. Not Pictured: Pat Linn, WSGA Affairs; Donald Patterson, Veteran ' s Village Affairs. BRAD DYE President of the Associated Student Body The Associated Student Body Government is headed by President Brad Dye. 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 Ray Mikell, who serves as the President of the Senate. Mary Ann Strong, the Secretary, records the minutes of the Campus Senate meetings, and James D. Bennett, as Treasurer, keeps account of all funds disbursed 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 Su- preme Court, consisting of five students. This Council has the jurisdiction to hear and decide all matters rela- tive to the interpretations 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. 67 The Campus Senate is the legislative body for the University students. This body controls all matters which are delegated to the student body by the Admin- stration, and sets the policies for all student body ac- tivities 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 section of every dormitory, each fraternity and sorority house, each district in Veteran ' s Village, two members for the Oxford students, and the president of each of the seven schools at the University. The Chancellor, the Provost, the Dean of the Division of Student Personnel, the Comptroller, the Dean of each school or their repre- sentatives, and a representative of the Oxford Chamber of Commerce also serve as members of the Senate. The President of the Senate is Ray Mikell and the Secretary is Mary Ann Strong, both of whom are elected by the student body. The President Pro Tempore is Bill Fondren, and the Sergeant-at-Arms is Herb Fischer. These two officers are elected by the Senators. The President appointed the Parliamentarian, Jim Yelverton, and the Chaplain, Julius Collum. RAY MIKELL President of the Senate CAMPUS S SENATE OFFICERS. Seated, left to right: Jim Yelverton, Parliamentarian; Mary Ann Strong, Secretary; Julius Collum, Chaplain. Standing, left to right: Ray Mikell, President, Bill dren, President Herb Fischer, Sgt. Arms, 68 FIRST ROW: Allio, Aron, Barnett, Bateman, Beckham, Bentz, Bishop, Boone, Braddock, Bridges. SECOND ROW: Larry Brown, Raymond Brown, Cahill Campbell, Carr, Castleberry, Collum, Copeland, Cossar, Crosby. THIRD ROW: Dale, Denley, Feagin, Finch, Fischer, Fon- dren, Ford, Futvoye, Gartrell, Gassaway. FOURTH ROW: George, Gober, Gradwol, Graham, Grant, Halbert, Hatfield, Hopson, Horton, Jones. FIFTH ROW: Jordan, Keener, Khayat, Kirkland, Kroe- ger, Jeanie Krutz, McCroy, Milan, Mixon, Morris. SIXTH ROW: Morrison, Nelson, Nobles, Parent, Pearce, Persons, Peters, Pitts, Pontius, Porter. SEVENTH ROW: Price, Priester, Quimby, Reese, Roach, D. Saunders, Kay Saunders, Schumann, Skipper. EIGHTH ROW: Stratham, Stignani, Stone, Sunderland, Taylor, Willis, Whitten, F. A. Davis, Sullivan. NOT PICTURED: Elliot, Elston, McDill, McLeod, Mul- len, Poland, Terney, Thomas, Walker, Woods. 69 FIRST ROW: Rita Roe, Celia Carter, Mary Frances Humphreys, Betty Black. SECOND ROW: Betty Hines, Kay Mounger, Lynn Shoemaker, Joye Mu nn. THIRD ROW: Marjorie Roach, Sally Snell, Ann Ford. NOT PICTURED: Beth Weathersby. WOMEIN ' S STUDENT E 70 PAT LINN President of the WSGA, first semester Composed of every women student on the campus, the Women ' s Student Government Association is headed by an executiv e council of four officers and a judicial committee of four students who are elected by popular vote each year. The Women ' s Student Govern- ment Association works in whole-hearted cooperation with the Dean of Women and all administrative officals to enforce the observance of all University policies and regulatons. A House Council is elected in each dormitory. These councils, composed of a president, a secretary, and rep- resentatives from each of the floors in the dormitory, with the help of the Judicial Council, are responsible for the enforcement of dormitory and social regulations. These rules and regulations are subject to be changed, with the approval of the Dean of Women, by a Legisla- tive Council made up of dormitory presidents and sec- retaries. 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 South- ern Association of Women ' s Student Governments. PAT LINN MARSHA DUNN CAROLYN VALENTOUR MARJORIE WATERS ASSOCIATION 71 EDITORIAL STAFF: Working on an annual staff allows one to display many of his hidden talents and suppressed desires. Unportrayed: Tan Holmes and Charles Burke. E BUSINESS STAFF? Gregory ' s Too dignified to be pictured: Johnny Hoar. Writing the last copy for a publication gives one a sense of relief which is impossible to describe. Only a person who has been through it can realize the signifi- cance of such an occasion. With just the proofreading ahead, I can look over the year free from pressure and review the many hours of pleasure as well as work involved in such an operation. It was truly a memorable experience to watch the annual materialize from a barren dummy layout to the finished product through the untiring efforts of the staff members, especially Dave Cox, whose unperturbed work accounted for most of the photographs. It took only an occasional nudge to get them all to the grindstone class section, copy, pictures, copy, etc. Neal also utilized his staff to the fullest in keeping the OLE MISS on a sound financial basis, in preparing the Military Section, and in keeping the Greeks and organizations straight. Ads, organization contracts, run- ning to Cofield ' s for " one more picture, " etc. is enough to drive anyone crazy; but they seemed to come through if all right. (I guess.) It has been quite a year, and we only hope that we have succeeded in presenting as much of it as possible in this ' 58 OLE MISS. Yes, it ' s been REAL, but to use the words of Joni James, " Bye Mis ' si ' ppi. " 10) What, We Worry? Editor, Sansom; Business Manager, Gregory EDITORIAL STAFF BOB SANSOM . .... Editor-in-Chief DAVE COX . . . Assistant Editor and Photography MARTHA KAY GRITTMAN Classes BEVERLY FEY Copy ROY GUNTER Copy BOB DAUGHERTY .. Organizations JAN HOLMES ......... Greeks CHARLES BURKE ...... Sports LYNN LLOYD .... Features CARLENE MYERS ... Editorial Assistant ANDY RITCH .... Editorial Assistant PATSY SHELEY .... Editorial Assistant HAROLD SIMMONS ..... Editorial Assistant CARRIE DISMUKES . Editorial Assistant LEON SHAIFER ... Editorial Assistant BUSINESS STAFF NEAL GREGORY . . Business Manager JOHN HOAR ... Assistant Business Manager ROBERT CURBO ...... Bookkeeper ED BUTLER ....... Advertising BOB MOORE ..... Advertising BILLIE GEORGE .... Organizations DICK WILSON ....... Organizations MARIANNE THOMPSON .. Organizations BEVERLEY SMITH ..... . Organizations FRANK FREEMAN . . . . . Organizations MARTHA KAY GRITTMAN DAVE COX BOB DAUGHERTY JOHNNY HOAR BILLIE GEORGE ED BUTLER 73 There ' s a tremendous amount of work in- volved in putting out a paper. Demonstra- tion by Business Manager, Jimmy Johnson and Editor, Refl. Woodruff. The business staff takes a coke break as they read a copy of the " Mississip- pian " hot off the press. THE MISSISSIP PIAN 74 THE MISSISSIPPIAN, weekly news sheet published for the students of the University, completed its forthy- seventh year of publication this semester. The paper was distributed to all residence buildings on the cam- pus each Friday afternoon, except during examination and holiday periods, by circulation manager Cliff Hodges and assistants Billy Watt, John Adler, and Dave Bartusek. A frantic flurry of motions went into the compilation of the paper prior to its delivery to the students. Editor Neil Woodruff directed the staff toward high journalistic goals. Action started each Sunday evening with a staff meeting consisting of Managing Editor Travis Stall- worth, News Editor Marian Sykes, Sports Editor Earl Soloman, Assistant Editor Larry Franck, Society Editor Joyce Darby, Picture Editor Elmore Povall, and Director of Features Maxine Wilson. Editorial s taff writers Rudy Abramson, Gale Denley, and Tom Hederman bolstered the editorial content of the paper and presented sound comment for student consumption. Carolyn Hailes assisted Joyce Darby with the society news. David Bickerstaff was a stalwart as assistant sports editor, helped out by Sam Schur and Mike Thro. Larry Speakes did excellent reporting and served as assistant News Editor. Other reporters includ- ed Carol Joyner, Alicia Harper, Carlene Myers, Stan Dearman, Stanley Ivy, Suzanne Parent, Henry Petersen, and Julia Fite. Credit for the excellent feature content of the paper should go to feature writers Beverly Smith, Maxine Wilson, Sandra Nichols, Melinda Gwin, and Champ Terney. Jimmy Johnson, business manager with an eye for a buck, kept the paper out of the red. But it wasn ' t easy. He cut every corner he could and the paper broke even. Johnson was ably assisted by bookkeeper Billy Watt and Secretary Joyce Tally. Fred Trexler, Jr. hounded Oxford merchants for ad- vertising during the first semester and did an extra- ordinary job of it. Jan Holmes and Malcolm Dale took Ham Richardson, press man of the " Oxford Eagle, " and Cliff Hodges, circulation manager of the watch th,e, folding machine in operation. over the advertising manager duties from Trexler the second semester and did a bit of high-pressured soliciti- ing to carry the paper through to a financially success- ful year. Bob Moore and Jack Ewing were excellent leg men, doing a great deal of the actual contact and selling of ads. THE MISSISSIPPIAN sponsored the Hall of Fame, but relinquished the Miss Uniersity contest to the Associ- ated Student Body. As the OLE MISS went to press, Woodruff was eagerly awaiting the results of how the MISSISSIPPIAN finished in the Associated Collegiate Press Honor Ratings. Hopes were high that the MISSIS- SIPPIAN would come out with the top honor, " All- American, " for the second time in Ole Miss History. The editorial staff meets the deadline on Wednesday night. FIRST ROW: James A. Becker, Jr., Thomas D. Berry, Jr., Shannon Clark, Fred C. DeLong, Jr., James K. Dukes. SECOND ROW: Thomas Henry Freeland, III, Gerald A. Gafford, Paul H. Holmes, W. Owen Mayfield, James F. McKensie. THIRD ROW: Donald B. Patterson, Larry Franck, Edward E. Laird, Curtiss McKee, Harry L. Schroeder, Orma R. Smith. NOT PICTURED: Robert P. Crutcher, Charles M. Deaton, David King, Burrell 0. McGee, Kenneth G. Perry, Rob- ert K. Rushing, Jack D. Warren. OFFICERS JAMES F. McKENZIE . Editor SHANNON CLARK . Assistant Editor FRED C. DELONG, JR. Assistant Editor DONALD B. PATTERSON ..... Business Manager 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 at the University of Mississippi. Although the editorial staff is composed of students who write some of the articl es for the Law Journal, most of the material is written by attorneys from all parts of the country. The Mississippi Law Journal reviews outstanding liti- gations as well as current treatises on the general sub- ject of law. Besides the articles by eminent writers on legal subjects, notes and comments written by students on recent decisions, and other matters of interest to the legal profession, the Law Journal publishes the proceed- ings of the annual meeting of the Mississippi State Bar Association. SSI SSIPP1 LAW JOURNAL 76 O COURT BOARD 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 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 practice 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 appelate cases. Usually the judge in the trial is either an advanced student, a faculty mem- ber, or a practicing lawyer or judge. In appellate cases, Professor Joel W. Bunkley serves as faculty advisor, while Bramlett Roberts is the advisor to the general prac- tice division. FIRST ROW: Shannon Clark, Gray Evans, Gerry Gaf- ford, Al Harvey, Paul H. Holmes. SECOND ROW: Walter Jones, Owen Mayfield, James F. McKenzie, H. L. Merideth, D. B. Patterson. THIRD ROW: Kenneth Perry, Larry Franck, Ted Laird. NOT PICTURED: James K. Dukes, David King. 77 78 TEE ASB DANCE CO The Associated Student Body Dance Committee is responsible for bringing name bands and top singers to the Ole Miss campus, planning and preparing dances, and providing representatives to all campus- wide dances who act as a floor committee. Entertainment, of course, assumes an important place in the lives of all Ole Miss students, and the dance committee, led by Frank Hunger, works hard to pro-- vide the best for the students. Early in the fall Benny Goodman ' s orchestra directed by Erbie Green played to enthusiastic fans. Joni James drew a capacity crowd for her excellent February per- formance. The Four Freshmen were scheduled fcr a spring concert. Dances were sponsored after the two home football games. Duke Huddleston played after the Hardin-Sim- mons game while Philip Reynolds played for the Homecoming Dance following the L.S.U. clash. The Red Tops performed for Dixie Week festivities. 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 president. The outstanding efforts of this years ' group have earned high praise. FIRST ROW: Felix Bello, Elbert Brown, Charles Burke, Natie Caraway, Jimmy Crosthwait, SECOND ROW: Diana Dubard, Deanna Durham, Frank Hunger, Jean Lull, Pat McMurray. THIRD ROW: Melton Rhodes, Charlene Smith, Sammy Smith, Mary Jane McAllister. NOT PICTURED: Hugh Lovelady. Frank Hunger, Chairman of the ASB Dance Committee, and Deanna Durham present Joni James with a Rebel Hat. Joni James performs in Fulton Chapel. A tense moment at the end of the First Act in the " Crucible, " by Arthur Miller. The impressive and original set was designed by Tom Evans. THE UNIVERSITY PLAYERS 80 A scene from " The Tender Trap. " University Players cast rehearses a scene from " Ghosts " by Henrik Ibsen. The University Players under the direction of Dr. Charles M. Getchell assisted by Dr. Joseph Baldwin and sponsored by the Speech Department have established an outstanding record of drama work. This year they have entertained and pleased University audiences with a varied and intriguing list of productions. Max Shulman ' s and Robert Paul Smith ' s " The Tender Trap " proved a delightful opener for the 1957-58 season followed in great contrast by " The Crucible " by Arthur Miller. Performed in the Little Theater of the Fine Arts Cen- ter, Henrik Ibsen ' s " problem play, " " Ghosts, " was the players next undertaking. The versatility of the Players was further illustrated in their next production, " School for Husbands " by Mo- liere. 81 II 1 1 1 1 1 1 I _, . ATHLETICS Il The huge stadium was filled. The game began like any other. The captains met in the middle of the field, tossed a coin, took a choice. We stood for the national anthem. But this game was dif- erent. It was the Sugar Bowl perfect climax to a near-perfect season. Basketball followed football (and who will ever forget the night in our old, over- crowded gym when mighty State fell before the Rebels. Tennis, baseball, and golf were the other intercollegiate sports. Because of the time limit, last year ' s teams are shown in these latter sports. Although most of us had to be satisfied with the intramural program or with " spectating, " sports activities were an important part of our life at Ole Miss. Therefore, this section is included to record those activities. SEATED, left to right: John Cain, backfield coach; Frank M. (Bruiser) Kinard, line coach; John Vaught, head coach; James E. (Buster) Poole, line coach; John, (Junie) Hovius, backfield coach. STANDING, left to right: B. L. (Country) Graham, basketball coach; Ray Poole, assistant coach; Thomas K, Swayze, assistant coach; J, W. (Wobble) Davidson, assistant coach; Wesley (Doc) Knight, athletic trainer, Measured over his coaching span at Ole Miss, a total of 11 seasons since 1947, Johnny Vaught ' s record is fifth-best in the nation. Within the Rebels ' combat area, the Southeastern Conference, the record is second only to George Tech. Nationally, Vaught ' s regular-season totals of 79 victories, 24 defeats and six ties for .752 are shadowed only by Oklahoma (.912), Michigan State (.792), Notre Dame (.780), and Tech (.757). Tech ' s SEC record of 54-17-3 and .750 compares with Ole Miss ' 46-17-5 and .713. But the Engineers and third- ranking Tennessee (39-20-5, .648) trail in the matter of league championships captured since ' 47, both winning and half-sharing against the Mississippi total of three. In addition to conference titles in 1947-54-55, Vaught- coached teams finished second in 1948-53-57, third in 1951-52, and fourth in 1956. THE REBEL COACHING STAFF 84 Vaught is a native of Olney and Foi t Worth, Texas. He was an All-Southwest Conference guard at Texas Christian in 1931-32, was All-America and captain of a championship team in ' 32. He served as line coach at North Carolina in 1936-41, at N.C. Preflight in 1942, Cor- pus Christi NAS in 1945, and at Ole Miss with Red Drew in 1946. He succeeded Drew in January, 1947. The Rebels ' offensive line is coached by Bruiser Kin- ard, 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 defensive 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. Return- ing 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 University of Alabama. An All-American in 1933, he played a part in the defeat of Washington State in the Rose Bowl in 1930. Coach Cain was made a member of the staff in 1947. 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 sev- eral seasons where he was selected 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 fa- mous 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 as- sistant 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 be- came Mississippi ' s first All-American basketball player. During his 1936-37-38 era, he set 36 Southeastern. Confer- ence scoring records, some of which still stand. CLAUDE M. " TAD " SMITH JOHN VAUGHT JEFF HAMM Director of Intercollegiate Athletics Head Coach Business Manager of Intercollegiate Athletics 85 Raymond Brown, quarterback, received the ren V. Miller Memorial Trophy as outstanding er in the Sugar Bowl. SUGAR BOWL With a clarity of purpose, Ole Miss flattened Texas 39-7 in the 24th annual Sugar Bowl classic. It was a date —January 1, 1958 the Rebels will long remember, as will the stunned Longhorns. Quarterback Ray Brown, the game ' s outstanding play- er by unanimous press box choice, highlighted pro- ceedings when he ran 92 yards from punt formation for his second touchdown of the chilled afternoon. He count- ed the opening marker from a yard out, and passed for the second, a three-yard play, to end Don. Williams. The Rebs led 6-0 at the quarter, 19-0 at the half and 26-0 after three periods of play. The third touchdown was entered by HB Kent Lovelace on a nine-yard tour at left end. The fourth marker went to QB Bobby Franklin on a four-yard turn of the same left flank. The Longhorns had scored midway the final quarter for 26-7 and had the Rebs, backed up by penalties, in real trouble when Brown, scheduling a punt, saw that the kick would be blocked. He set sail to his port side, drew a terrific block from FB Charlie Flowers, was in the clear and under full convoy at midfield. Afoot, he trav- eled 103 yards. The official yardage was 92 for the long- est run ever in a Sugar Bowl game. Sugar Bowl Championship Team. IAMWEIWOMP pfp, r-1110,71,, r■. r MN C., tol n.arof vow swim " levrefre.va I aaSIMUSW VS1.1114 a., V IN, wear Y. MN 1 110.14101Mlaafti I NU SMIKIIIIMINVAVIV morioeirass Nisseslinvomw le low 1.91.1.04■11 aster OM 1 daNIONNIM Ray Brown (15) scores for the Rebels and helps the Texans think they Tommy Taylor (33) snares a Franklin pass on a play that covers 21 yards, were at the Alamo instead of the Sugar Bowl. OLE MISS 39 • TEXAS 6 The last touchdown was entered by QB Billy Brewer on a 12-yard pass to HB. Tom- my Taylor, ending a three-play, 33-yard push. Other Reb scoring marches covered 33, 45, 20, 52 and 96 yards. In all, there were 18 Reb first downs to 13, 304 net yards rushing to 192, 71 air yards to 14. Of vital importance were the four Texas passes swiped by OM defenders, three by Brown, and the four Longhorn fumbles claimed. In a bowl game, Ole Miss never had it so good. Texas, a strong team, was crushed. It was the first loss for a Southwest conference representative in five Sugar Bowl games. The eyes of Texans were on Johnny Reb. Ole Miss fans had waited 5 years for this moment; and now that it had finally arrived, they were determined to make the most of it. (TOP) Jackie Simpson, left guard, All-American; American Football Coaches Association, First team; Football Writers Association of America, First team; Associated Press and NEA, Second team. All-Southeastern; AP, First team; UP, Second team. (BOTTOM) Gene Hickerson, right tackle, American; Helms Athletic Foundation, First team; All-South; INS, First team. ern; AP, First learn; UP, First team; INS, First team. Don Williams recovers a Trinity fumble that set up a 7D yard touchdown drive early in the second half. Ray Brown (15) breaks aways from a Kentucky tackle (46) and goes for 24 yards in the fourth On the next play he went over for a TD 53 BILLY PRUETT 68 JACKIE SIMPSON Center Left Guard 75 WAYNE WEST 83 DON BARKLEY Left Tackle Left End The 1957 version of the Ole Miss Rebels opened their season with a 44-0 win over the Trinity at San Antonio, Texas. The game was held before 25,000 fans. RAYMOND BROWN opened the scoring by crossing the goal- line on an eight-yard run with only three minutes played in the game. LEROY REED converted. Four minutes later, BOBBY FRANK- LIN scored on a 15-yard run. With only four minutes left in the first half, KENT LOVELACE ran around his right end for 39-yards and a score. In the second half, RAY BROWN scored again on a 15-yard run. JIMMY WOODRUFF scored twice—once on a 35-yard pass-run play and then on a nine yard run. DEWEY PARTRIDGE scored on a nine yard pass from BILLY BREWER. ROBERT KHAYAT converted after PARTRIDGE ' S score. Defensive line play was led by All American candidates GENE HICKERSON and JACKIE SIMPSON; LARRY GRANTHAM and RUDOLPH SMITH. The Rebels used a powerful running-game along with an always terrific passing attack to open their season successfully. Ole Miss piled up 435 yards to earn national recognition as leader in the total offense and rushing departments. RAYMOND BROWN and JIMMY WOODRUFF moved to second place in the SEC scoring race. Each had 12 points. OLE MISS 44 • TRINITY 0 1957 FOOTBALL OLE MISS 15 • KENTUCKY 0 The Ole Miss Rebels defeated the Kentucky Wildcats at Lexington, Kentucky, by the score of 15-0 before 34,000 fans. The Rebels win was the first game that Ole Miss had won in Lexington in eight years. The first half was a tremendous defensive battle with the Rebels making three terrific goal-line stands. These stands may be called the deciding factors in the game. On the last play of the third quarter, BOBBY FRANKLIN connected with LARRY GRANTHAM on an eight-yard pass to break the ice. The score climaxed a 60 yard drive. Midway in the fourth quarter, RAYMOND BROWN scored the second Rebel touchdown on a seven-yard run. This drive was started when TOMMY TAYLOR intercepted a stray Kentucky pass on the Kentucky 44-yard line. The Rebels drove for the score in seven plays. LEROY REED converted. Three minutes later RUDOLPH SMITH broke through the line to block a Kentucky punt in the end-zone for a safety to complete the scoring for the night. The defensive play was led by All-Americans GENE HICKERSON and JA.CKIE SIMPSON. All SEC DON WILLIAMS, WAYNE WEST, MILTON CRAIN and WILLIE HICKERSON also played an important part in the Rebel win. The Rebel win put them in a tie for first place in the conference standings. The Kentucky win has always indicated a good season for the Rebels. 15 RAYMOND BROWN 31 BILLY LOTT Quarterback Right Half 42 BILL HURST 23 LEROY REED Fullback Left Half Billy Brewer gave Rebel fans added confidence in the sophomores as he broke away on this 25 yard jaunt against Hardin-Simmons. Bobby Ray Franklin, another Rebel soph, picks up 13 yards against Vanderbilt as Billy Pruett and Willie Hickerson block. The Rebels spotted Hardin-Simmons a touchdown in the first quarter and then blazed back for a 34-7 victory. A crowd of 12,000 fans watched this Band Day performance. Coach JOHN VAUGHT used his second and third units a great portion of the time and they performed in fine fashion. They scored three of the five touchdowns. The second team used 10 plays fcr 62 yards, getting the pigskin over with 3:42 left in the first quarter to tie the score. KENT LOVELACE carried the last three yards for the score and CHARLIE BURKE converted. The first unit returned to score two touchdowns in the second quarter. One on a one yard plunge by BILL HURST with 4:33 gone and another on a pass interception and 54 yard return for the score by JACKIE SIMPSON. SIMPSON intercepted a pass that was partially deflected by CHARLIE BURKE. The Rebels scored once more in the second period on a 13 yard pass from RAYMOND BROWN to GEORGE GREGORY. Ole Miss scored once more--in the third quarter. BILLY BREWER passed to KENT LOVELACE for 10 yards and a touchdown. Along the line, the veterans GENE HICKERSON, WAYNE WEST, and HANSON CHURCHWELL took honors for the defensive play for the Rebels. a A I 10 BOBBY FRANKLIN 33 TOMMY TAYLOR Quarterback Right Half 30 KENT LOVELACE 41 CHARLES FLOWERS Halfback Fullback Ldfill sk OLE MISS 34 • HARDIN-SIMMONS 7 1957 FOOTBALL OLE MISS 28 • VANDERBILT 0 Ole Miss made silk-smooth progress through Vanderbilt ' s best defenses and ran up a 28-0 score that was indicative of Southeastern Conference championship class. A crowd of 24,000 fans watched the undefeated Rebels turn the game into a rout in the second half as they out classed the Commodores. After a bog-down on the Vandy n ine, they marched back 90 yards in 11 plays to score late in the first period on a great 15 yard run by LEROY REED who also converted. Ole Miss used only 3:17 following the second half kick-off to get its second touchdown. Ole Miss kicked off but GE NE HICKER- SON recovered for the Rebs on Vanderbilt ' s 20 on the second play from scrimmage. Four plays later BILL LOTT slanted off tackle for the score. REED added the seventh point. Early in the fourth quarter, the Rebels marched 67 yards in 14 plays to score the third touchdown. RAYMOND BROWN passed 11 yards to DON WILLIAMS for the score to climax the drive. ROBERT KHAYAT converted from 17 yards out after a 15 yard penalty was assessed Ole Miss on the first try. The fourth touchdown came quickly. Vandy fumbled on first down after the kick-off and BILLY PRUETT recovered on the Vanderbilt 17. Four plays later JIMMY WOODRUFF added another six points and CHARLIE BURKE added the seventh from the 7 yard line after a five yard penalty on the first try. 79 GENE HICKERSON 51 MILTON CRAIN Right Tackle Center 51 WILLIE HICKERSON CO DON WILLIAMS Right Guard Right End Jimmy Champion takes to the air as he gain 5 yards against Tulane. Charlie Flowers (41) has just completed a block as Billy Pruett tries to take out two Tulane tacklers. Billy Lott is stopped after snaring a Ray Brown pass that covered 16 yards against Arkansas. V 64 HANSON (BULL) CHURCHWELL 82 BILLY TEMPLETON Right Guard Leff End 50 DECKER TERRY 71 RUDOLPH SMITH Center Left Tackle The Rebels dealt Tulane its worst licking in a decade, 50-0, in add- ing a fifth straight to its unscarred 1957 season thus far. Quarterback RAYMOND BROWN led the Rebels attack with a total offense of 126 yards. The Rebels piled up 416 yards rushing to Tulane ' s 64. Mississippi scored the first time that it got the ball. BILL HURST ran through an inept Tulane defense on a 47 yard touchdown dash. After that, it was just a matter of piling up points. The Rebels led at half time 26-0 and added four more touchdowns in the second half. BILLY LOTT scored two touchdowns, one on a seven yard plunge and the other on a twelve yard crack through the vulnerable Greenie line. RAYMOND BROWN scored once on a 36 yard run and passed 12 yards to DON WILLIAMS and 7 yards to LEROY REED for two more scores. KENT LOVELACE scored on a one yard dive and JIMMY WOODRUFF scored on a six yard buck. Co-captains GENE HICKERSON and JACKIE SIMPSON led the defensive charge that broke Tulane ' s back. SIMPSON intercepted a stray Tulane aerial and HICKERSON pounded on a Tulane bobble as well as spending half the night in the Tulane backfield. The Rebels left Tulane fans little to remember of the 10-2 upset win by the Greenies last year. It could be honestly said that Ole Miss had avenged last year ' s defeat. OLE MISS 50 • TULANE 0 1957 FOOTBALL OLE MISS 6 • ARKANSAS 12 An overflow crowd of 30,000 chilled enthusiasts watched the Arkansas Razorbacks upset the high flying Rebels to the tune of 12-6. The Rebels were definitely not playing up to par and thus were handed their first 1957 setback. Ole Miss scored with two minutes left in the first quarter on a seven yard pass from RAYMOND BROWN to LARRY GRANTHAM. The Rebels had started from the Arkansas 49 yard-line after BROWN returned an Arkansas quick kick 15 yards. The drive took eleven plays. Arkansas came back and scored with four mnutes left in the first half on a 35 yard pass play. The Razorbacks scored their second touchdown in weird fashion. An Arkansas lateral on the Rebel 25 yard line after being trapped moved the ball from the Arkansas 23 to the Rebel 3. They moved the ball over from there in four plays to score the winning touchdown. The Rebels fought back but just could not put together enough offense to counter the defense. They did move to the Arkansas three but a fourth down and goal to go play fizzled. Ole Miss statistically was much better making 18 first downs to Arkansas ' s 9 and gaining 291 yards on the ground and 53 yards by passing. 24 JAMES HALL 32 COWBOY WOODRUFF Left Half Right Half 16 BILLY BREWER 43 DEWEY PARTRIDGE Quarterback Fullback Billy Lott turns left end for six yards and a touchdown against Houston. Hurst crawls over the center of the LSU line for a 3 yard gain at the Rebel Homecoming. 40 KEN KIRK 86 JACK CAVIN Fullback-Center Len End 73 LOWELL WINSTON 67 HAROLD COOPER Right Tackle Left Guard The Rebels defeated the Houston Cougars 20-7 in Jackson in the second half of a football doubleheader. The game was played before 30,000 fans. The victory was the Rebs ' sixth in seven starts unbeaten in SEC competition. Ole Miss scored one fast touchdown and two belate d ones to record their victory. After receiving the opening kickoff, the Rebels marched 70 yards in seven plays with BILL LOTT carrying six yards for the score. A 20-yard sprint by RAY BROWN and a 19-yard blast by BILL HURST were the big gains in the lengthy march. BOB KHAYAT converted. Houston came back to tie the score in the second period on a one yard pass. The score climaxed a 91-yard drive. Ole Miss threatened constantly in the second and third periods but penalties and a tight Houston defense stymied them. The Rebs scored quickly in the fourth period, marching 53 yards in 11 plays for the tie-breaking score. BROWN scored from the one inch line after LOTT ' S tremendous five yard run. KHAYAT again converted. BOBBY FRANKLIN scored after a Houston fumble on the Houston five yard line. LARRY GRANTHAM recovered. Three plays later FRANKLIN scored from the three. Defensive standouts were GENE HICKERSON, WAYNE WEST, DON WILLIAMS, BILL TEMPLETON, JACKIE SIMPSON and RUDOLPH SMITH. Ole Miss gained 386 yards on the ground to retain its national leadership in the rushing department. OLE :10:1 SS 0 HOUSTON 7 1957 FOOTBALL OLE MISS 14 • LOUISIANA STATE 12 The Rebels learned that the foot is definitely still used in football. They gained a hard earned victory over the LSU Tigers by the score of 14-12 and the foot of Sophomore ROBERT KHAYAT. All KHAYAT did was kick two extra points but those two points proved to be the margin of victory. Ole Miss kept the ball constantly but just could not push it across the goal line. This is emphasized in the fact that the Rebels made 21 first downs to 6 for LSU. The Rebels 82 plays as compared with only 35 for the Tigers. The Tigers jumped into the lead late in the first quarter on a sixty yard run from scrimmage but missed the extra point. The Rebels roared back in the second quarter but could not score until BILL HURST recovered a LSU fumble on the LSU 31. From there, they marched to the goal in seven plays with RAYMOND BROWN carrying the last yard. KHAYAT kicked the important extra point. With only two minutes left the Tigers scored again on a 53 yard punt return to move into the lead again. The half ended that way. All the way through the third and most of the fourth quarter, the Rebels marched up and down the field but still had nothing to show for their efforts. Late in the fourth quarter, Ole Miss obtained posses- sion of the ball on the LSU 33. From there they drove to a score in eight plays only to have it called back for an infracton. From the 15, the Rebels tried once mere and finally made it on a fourth down, go-for-broke pass from BROWN to DON WILLIAMS, who made a scooping catch while lying on the ground. KHAYAT again converted. The foot is still in football. 76 ROBERT KHAYAT 85 WARREN JENKINS Tackle Right End 81 JOHNNY BREWER 84 CHARLES BURKE Right End Left End Bill Hurst bulls his way to pay dirt on second down in the second quarter to give the Rebels a lead they never lost. Cowboy Woodruff takes a hand-off from Franklin and makes the Rebels ' lone score against State as Brewer (81) cheers him on. 78 ROBERT OWENS 88 LARRY GRANTHAM Left Tackle Left End 63 MARVIN TERRELL 62 CHARLES KEMPINSKA Left Guard Right Guard From out of the hills of North Mississippi came the big blue, and the Orange Orges fell before the onslaught. The Rebels defeated the Volunteers on a soggy Crump Field before a sellout crowd of 31,000, including important dignitaries of the Sugar, Cotton and Gator Bowls. From the opening kick-off until four minutes were gone in the second quarter, the defense of both teams was outstanding. Neither team could move the ball far. But with eleven minutes left in the second quarter, the Rebels used a punt return, a Tennessee special- ty, to set up their first touchdown. LEROY REED took a Vol punt on the Tennesse 45 and ran to the right, eluding tacklers, and got behind a screen set up by the Rebels. He raced to the two yard line before he was stopped. On the second play from scrimmage, BILL HURST dove over for the score. ROBERT KHAYAT converted. In the third quarter, Ole Miss again capitalized on a Volunteer mistake—this time a fumble. JACKIE SIMPSON recovered on the Tennessee five. Three plays later, RAYMOND BROWN rammed over for the score. Again KHAYAT converted. Tennessee finally got a drive started late in the fourth quarter. The drive covered 80 yards and the score was made with a minute and a half left to play. GENE and WILLIE HICKERSON and SIMPSON led the Rebels in their defensive play in which not one mistake was made. OLE MISS 0 TENNESSEE 7 1957 F 0 0 T B A L L OLE MISS 7 • MISSISSIPPI STATE 7 The Ole Miss Rebels battled the Mississippi State Maroons to a 7-7 tie. The game was played before a 34,500 highly partisan crowd. The tie caused the Rebels to lose one-half of the conference cham- pionship. Although, the Rebels did get a place in the coveted Sugar Bowl. The Maroons took the opening kick-off and marched 90 yards for a score. They led 7-0 with only three minutes played in the game. The game then turned into a defensive baffle for the rest of the first quarter and half of the second quarter. At that point, RAYMOND BROWN made an almost impossible interception of a State pass and returned it to the State 39 yard line. From that point, the Rebs ' famed second unit drove for the score. JIMMY WOODRUFF carried the last 10 yards for the score. ROBERT KHAYAT converted to tie the score. Two field goal attempts by CHARLIE BURKE failed after numerous penalties. State also attempted two field goals in the second half but both were blocked. The tie caused the Rebels to give up possession on the " GOLDEN EGG " for the first time in five years. This time for only one-half of the year. Mississippi State has had possession of the " GOLDEN EGG " only for a total of one year since 1947. State tied Ole Miss 7-7 in 1953 to gain their other one-half year of possession. 25 TIMMY CHAMPION 74 AUBREY SANDERS Left Half Right Tackle 87 GEORGE GREGORY 20 BILLY RITTMAN Right End Right Half The Rebel Cagers Basketball ' s fate was similar to that of a downtrodden miler who, catching his wind in the stretch, makes it home with as fast a finishing kick as the front-runners. The 1957-58 Johnny Rebs, coached by B. L. (Country) Graham, were off to a good-enough start and consider- ing that sophomores were furnishing backboard height and much of the scorepower, the December run of five victories in eight games was excellent. But there was a dismal January when the team went to market six times and emerged with just one full course repast, a satisfying 67-62 upset of smug Mississippi State. And the intro results in February were far from awe-inspiring. Then came the tail-end push and with home base the locale for the first time in six games, the Rebs sacked five straight before running afoul of influenza and State College the same week. The predicted fate for Country Graham ' s squad was cellar, strictly cellar. And by way of a 6-8 finishing record, its best since 1954, the final order had the Rebs in eighth place. Overall, there were 12 victories in twice that many games. The complete home record was 9-1. A slow start by several veteran performers, the loss of a bright sophomore shooter at midterm, the late-season flu invasion and a general lack of team speed were chief barriers to a stronger report. The most satisfactory appendage was the downing of pious Babe McCarthy and his State College crew in mid- January. But there were other noteworthy achievements. Tulane was beaten for the first time since 1956, after a series of one and two-point reversals. Louisiana State was dumped twice to make it five-straight over the Bengals. Alabama, a late-season contender for the Southeastern conference championship (the Tide didn ' t make it), was felled in a December non-conference showdown. Georgia lost for the sixth time (in seven games) since 1952. Florida was beaten on the campus for the fourth-straight time. There were off-brand impressions, sour notes im- printed against Alabama in a second turn, the one that counted in league scoring; Auburn, Memphis State, Ken- tucky and Mississippi State in the closing contest. These were below-par performances. Individually, Carlton Garner was the season-long scor- ing leader with 414 points and an 18.0-point average, good for fifth among SEC leaders. Backboard height was represented by a pair of sopho- mores, 6-7 center Ivan Richmann and 6-7 forward-center Louis Griffin, who trailed Garner in the production of points. Richmann, who impressed during the last half of the season, totaled 250 for a 10.4-point average. Griffin, the rebound leader with 230, notched 215 points for 9.0. Senior guards Bobby Williams and Bobby Robinson fired at a convincing pace in February action, were out- 1957-58 BASKETBALL SEASON 98 standing as playmakers. Junior guard Jim Tom Atherton lent a steady hand throughout. Another junior, guard Garnie Hatch, was an occasional starter, as was senior forward Carter Brown, and sophomore forward Dan Jor- dan saw occasional service. Williams ' contributed the season ' s one-game high when he registered 34 points in the second defeat of LSU. He hit on 14 of 25 field goal attempts and six of eight from the free-throw line. He finished with 193 points, an 8.8 average. Robinson drew 178 points good for a 7.4 average. Hatch had 76 and 4.2, Atherton 62 and 3.1, Brown 36 and 2.3 and Jordan 5 and 0.7. Richmann nabbed 215 rebounds and set a new school record against Tulane with 25. Hatch scored on 42.3 per cent of his shots to lead in field goal marksmanship. Richmann counted 42.0, Wil- liams 41.4 and Garner 40.8. Garner was the free throw percentage leader with 76.4. Team figures were 37.0 per cent from the field and 65.5 on charity tosses. The score average was 68.2 points a game to 68.9. The boy who cast his lot with the Rebels, then depart- ed the scene, was Gene Jordan, originally billed as the successor to All-America Joe Gibbon, the nation ' s No. 2 scorer in 1956-57 with a 30.04-point average. This Jor- dan, with obvious talent, never made the big effort and eventually took off for greener ($$$) pastures. He could have made the difference in five of the 12 losses. At the start, Howard, Union University and Arkansas State were beaten in home exchanges, 97-46, 96-63 and 62-58. Then Arkansas, a Southwest conference title con- tender, won a narrow 61-58 game in Little Rock. Back home, the Rebels dumped David Lipscomb 84-55, then came a cropper at Arkansas State in a return game, 76-56. In the Mississippi State Holiday Invitational tourna- ment, the Maroons pulled away in closing arguments aft- er starters Richmann and Brown had fouled out, winning 66-53. Then came the non-conference 79-76 victory over Alabama in which both Garner and Gene Jordan counted 26 points. January followed a cold, cold month. Alabama, unhappy over the Rebs ' December verdict, found them a cold-shooting outfit and won with room to spare, 70-44. The game was staged January 4 in Mem- phis ' Ellis Auditorium. Continuing off form, Ole Miss fell in its SEC inaugural at home, losing 71-51 to Auburn. The Tigers went on to upset champion Kentucky and finish in second place with an 11-3 record. The ' Barra pace was 9-5 and a tie for third. Ole Miss came close at Vanderbilt and Georgia Tech, was beaten in road contests by 6.8-59 and 76-67. The Rebs were in both exchanges almost to the finish line. A strong second period, from behind a 33-29 halfway deficit, upended Mississippi State in the lone campus game of the month. Seldom with a bright demonstration on the Memphis auditorium floor, the Rebels sagged again on the night of January 25, losing 85-62 to fired-up Memphis State. A late rush gave Tulane a 77-67 game in New Orleans on February 1, but LSU 76-63 fell in. Baton Rouge two nights later, then Kentucky staged its semi-annual parade in. Lexington, racing to a 96-65 triumph. The Wildcats shot a red-hot 50 per cent in the first half, leading 57-34. Louis Griffin picks up two points on a hook shot in the 67-62 victory against State. Graham ' s well-coached team outrebounded and out- played Tennessee in Knoxville but couldn ' t find the range with easy buckets awaiting. They fell short in a 68-63 game. But East Tennessee was beaten in double overtime at Johnson City, 55-53, in the last of the six straight off-campus engagements, and more was to follow. Bobby Williams comes in for a layup shot against Tulane. These two points added to a final score of Ole Miss 83, Tulane-68. 19 CARLTON GARNER 18 BOBBY ROBINSON 22 IVAN RICHMANN 15 JIM TOM ATHERTON 23 BOBBY WILLIAMS Forward-Guard Guard-Forward Center Guard Guard 100 Ole Miss snapped a 30-30 deadlock against Georgia at 17:12 of the first half, led 37-30 at intermission and moved on to 41-30 before the Bulldogs could find the range again. The lapse proved fatal in the 81-63 outcome. Two nights later on February 17, Florida dominated first-half results, leading 38-29 at the rest stop. But the Rebs pulled abreast at 11:40 of the second half, 54-54, and ultimately squeezed past the Gators on Ivan Rich- mann ' s free pitches with 2:10 remaining. The outcome was 67-65. Despite the flu sidelining of Garner, the Rebs con- tinued to gather spoils in bouncing the Louisiana SEC invaders, 83-68 in the case of Tulane February 22 and 85-78 over LSU February 24. The Greenie game was a rip-snorter for 12 minutes, at 24-all. Whereupon the Rebs broke out with 16 points over a five-minute span and that was that. The halfway edge was 46-28. LSU posted a 43-40 intermission lead but Ole Miss led 50-44 at 3:30 of the second half and the Tigers were never closer than four points thereafter, were behind 79-64 with 3:20 left to go. Influenza forced both Richmann and Robinson from the LSU debate and they were of little help in the finale at State College on February 27, the Maroons winning 91- 60. The half score w as 47-25. Garner crowded 29 points into that game, had other solid scoring nights against Tech with 27 points, ' Bama with 26. He ranged from 20 to 25 points in seven other appearances. Richmann dunked 24 points against Tulane (second game), his best SEC-game scoring performance, against three each in closing against LSU and State, his flu dates. He scored 25 in the second Arkansas State encounter. Griffin ' s top was 23 vs. David Lipscomb. His best game was the 22-point, 11-rebound show against State in 67-62 decision. As mentioned, Williams ' 34-point spread in the second LSU bout was high for the season. Averaging close to 16 in the last nine games, he counted 20 points against Tennessee, 19 against Tulane, 17 against Georgia. Robinson ' s plateau was 18 points in the opening LSU encounter. Hatch had 14 and 10-point games. At season ' s end, letters went to eight squad members seniors Garner, Robinson, Williams and Brown, jun- iors Hatch and Atherton, sophomores Richmann and Griffin. Frosh numerals were awarded Jack Waters, Har- ry Strauss, Jim and Bob Benton, Larry Watster, Tommy Washington and Tommy Miller. While Howell was hopping the Rebels were hooping. The Rebels take time-out. 14 CARTER BROWN 12 GARNIE HATCH 16 LOUIS GRIFFIN 11 DAN JORDAN Forward Guard Forward-Center FORWARD COACH B. L. " COUNTRY " GRAHAM BASEBALL First row sitting, left to right: Ralph Hunt, Louis Scheider, Bill Johnson, Bill Sistrunk, Bela Chain, Bill Cooper, Willie Williams. Second Row, kneeling: Joe Gibbon, Dick Gray, Cecil Burford, Raymond Brown, Buddy Wittichen, Stein Baughman, Warren Jenkins, Don Williams. Last Row, standing: Assistant Coach Eddie Crawford, Ardis Phillips, Leroy Reed, Jimmy Stigler, John Lee Gainey, A, J. Martin, Delbert Farmer, Coach Tom Swayze. A championship contender in outheastern conference baseball since 1951, Ole Miss fielded another first-class diamond lineup in 1957. The record was not as glossy as in 1955-56, but it was representative. And consider that, at the start, the replacement outline called for " A new set of catcher s, a new infield, two new outfielders and additional pitching depth. " From 1956 ' s national championship contender, which advanced to the semifinals of the College World Series, the Rebel roster carried the names of just seven letter- men, three of them first-line pitchers. One catcher, three pitchers, the entire infield and two outfield starters had walked the diploma route. The holdovers were lefthanders Joe Gibbon and Cecil Burford, another mound ace in Buddy Witichen, catcher Buddy Chain who was to continue at shortstop, his berth in post-season play; infielder Leroy Reed and outfielders John Lee Gainey and Don Williams. Additional squad- members returning were pitcher Del Farmer and infield- er Raymond Brown and Billy Johnson. The campaign brought 16 victories against eight de- feats. The main barrier to advanced results was soggy training weather. The Rebs, most notably the hurling corps, never reached full maturity in conditioning. The rains hit heaviest in midseason. The only really sour note was the series loss to Mis- sissippi State, with a missed signal and freak double play bringing about a 4-3 loss in the closing game when an even division in yearly results was at hand. It was the first Maroon series win since 1952. In SEC action Swayze ' s team took three straight from Vanderbilt, two of three from Tulane, two of three from Louisiana State and broke even with the conference ' s Western Division champion, Alabama, one game of three being rained out. Non-league results were 2-0 with Louisiana Tech, with Centenary and Delta State. Loyola broke even in a pair and visiting Illinois coasted home. The State series totals were 1-3. The conference record was 9-6, good for third for the defending champions in SEC Western Division standings. For his team, Swayze tried Bill Sistrunk and Ardis Phillips behind the bat, then settled on Billy Cooper who had been needed earlier at first base. Cooper, Reed in an occasional turn, and Gibbon, the latter the team ' s leading hitter, were stationed at first. Reed, Louis Scheider and Johnson were the second basemen with Chain the short fielder, Johnson filling in on occasion. Lea Paslay was the early-season third sack- er before Ray Brown took over. Gainey was the center fielder, start to finish. Willie Williams in left field, A. J. Martin, Jr. in right filled out- field roles before the end of spring football permitted the full-time presence of Don Williams, who reclaimed his right field station, Martin transferring to left; Ray Brown, Reed, outfielder Warren Jenkins and new pitchers Dick Gray and James Stigler. Carter Brown and Charles Bag- gett, both infielders, saw limited service early in the campaign. With Wittichen, Burford, Gibbon, Farmer, Hunt and Stigler, lefty Ralph Hunt was a pitching staff member, one of three additions. Gibbon, as a pitcher, in pinch-hit roles and as a first baseman, led in hitting with .425. In 20 games he drew 40 at bats. Gainey, All-SEC choice in center field, hit .375 and led in stolen bases with 13. Burford, who clubbed three homers, hit .368. Paslay, who dropped out late in the season was a .344 hitter. Wittichen, third pitcher above .300, went .333. Martin, one of 12 newcomers to participate, was the brightest sophomore, hitting .312. He later signed pro papers with Baltimore. Brown with .296 and three home runs, Cooper at .284, Reed at .276, Sistrunk at .211, Chain with .203, and Gray and Scheider with .200, were other Rebs hitting .200 or better. Chain ' s mark, the lowest of his career, compares with .314 in ' 57 plus a .426 average in nine NCAA tournament games. For the final pitching report, Wittichen led with 4-0 and an earned run average of 1.82. Hunt finished at 4-1 and 2.76, Gray with 2-1 and 1.53. Buford ' s totals were 3-3 and 4.10, Gibbon, 2-2 and 2.82, Farmer 1-1 and 1.62, and Stigler 0-0 and 3.00. Team figures were .271 in hitting and an ERA of 2.58 for the pitching staff. A total of 17 squadmembers won 1957 letters—catchers Cooper and Sistrunk; pitchers Wittichen, Burford, Gibbon, Hunt, Farmer and Gray; in- fielders Chain, Reed, Ray Brown, Johnson and Scheider, and outfielders Gainey, Don Williams, Willie Williams and Martin. Ray Brown prepares to throw to first to complete a very timely double play against The Rebels won this one. John Lice Gainey rounds third and heads for home as he scores the Rebels ' first tally of the State game. Looks like even Roland is worried! Don Williams scores—the hard way TENNIS TEAM. Kneeling: Phil Berry, Buddy Williamson, Bill Watson, George Arrington. Standing: Dick Newberg, Louis Brandt, Morris Denton, Coach John Cain. Not Pictured: Billy Holmes. Phil Berry practices his forearm. Ole Miss tennis in 1957 was a howling success. Under Coach J. W. (Wobble) Davidson ' s tutelage as freshman in 1956, then under new-coach Johnny Cain ' s direction last spring, the Rebels swept 11 matches without a re- versal, then wound up as the surpris e entry in the Southeastern conference tourney by claiming 10 points and fourth place. The finish in the Mississippi Intercol- legiate tourney was 13 points and fourth place. Individually, Phil Berry Jr. of Laurel, No. 1, won, in six of nine matches, in 16 of 23 sets. He and Bill Watson of Meridian posted an 8-1 record in doubles and won the state intercollegiate doubles title. Other results: Charles Williamson of Little Rock, 11-0; Watson, 10-0; Dick New- berg of Ludington, Mich., 10-1; Morris Denton of Oxford, 8-3; Louis Brandt of University, 7-3, and George Arring- ton of Meridian, 2-1. In doubles, Williamson and New- berg won nine of ten matches, Denton and Brandt post- ing a 7-3 record. GOLF TEAM. Left to right: Coach Junie Hovius, Bill Stallings, George Ayers, Alex Shields, Joe Goodwin, Lewis Culley, Bob Travis. Paced by Bob Travis and Lewis Culley Jr., a pair of senior veterans from Jackson, Ole Miss posted a 6-1 record in 1957 golf, losing only to Memphis State for an even division with this outfit. The Rebels downed Ouachita, 16-2; Kalamazoo Col- lege, 251 2-11 2; Memphis State, 151 2-111 2 in Memphis; Southwestern, in Memphis, Mississippi State, lost to the Memphis team, and downed Mississippi State at Starkville, 16-11. Golf lettermen along with Travis and Culley were George Ayres of Racine, Wis., Bill Stallings of Univer- sity, Alex Shields Jr. of Meridian and Jan A. Tyler of Kosciusko. The Rebs placed sixth in the SEC tournament at Ath- ens, Ga. They played under the handicap of a home course undergoing repair work. They were coached by John (Junie) Hovious. Alex Shields te es off for the Ole Miss Golf Team. FIRST ROW: Jim Tom Atherton, Don Barkley, Carter Brown, Raymond Brown, Charles Burke. SECOND ROW: Harold Cooper, Billy Cooper, John Lee Gainey, Carlton Garner, Bill Johnston. THIRD ROW: Billy Pruett, Leroy Reed, Bobby Wayne Robinson, Louis Scheider, Jackie Simpson. FOURTH ROW: Bill Sistrunk, Tommy Taylor, Billy Tem- pleton, Don Williams, Bobby Williams, William Williams. NOT PICTURED: Milton Crain, Jimmy Graves, Gene Hickerson, Ralph Hunt, William Ottis Hurst, Billy Lott, Rudolph Smith, Wayne West. 106 SAMUEL LEROY REED . . BILLY REX LOTT . . . . BILLY RIDDELL PRUETT . The M Club of the University of Mississippi is com- posed 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 athletics 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 ath- letic award. Each year the M Club sponsors the annual M Club dance which is held sometime during the football sea- son. Also during the season, an annual M Club Day is held at which time the club alumni are invited to return to the campus at honorary guests. To wind up the social activities, the M Club has a final party after the spring initiation of members. Leroy Reed, President of the " M " Club Som,e " M " Club members get together for an informal discussion before the meeting, The Ole Miss Concert Band on stage Miss Pat Alexander, featured twirler LYLE BABCOCK . RALF WAHL . DAVID BICKERSTAFF . JILL APPLEWHITE DAVID ANDERSON . The Ole Miss Rebel Band is an organization composed of eighty instrumentalists with a majorette corps num- bering thirteen. Nearly all schools and departments in the University are represented in the band membership, with students from as far west as California and as far east as New York enrolled. The majority of band mem- bers are recipients of band scholarships, for which one must maintain a 3.0 average to remain eligible. During its marching season the Rebel Band partici- pated in eight of the football games played by Ole Miss. The Band also performed in the Sugar Bowl on January 1, 1958, which makes the third time it has done so since 1953. Highlighting its 1958 concert season the Rebel Band tourned Mississippi during spring holidays presenting to audiences in the major cities throughout the state an outstanding display of showmanship and musical talent. Also along the concert line, the band has been invited to perform at the Worlds Fair in Brussels next fall. David Bickerstaff, drum major The Majorettes in action The " Band of the South " shows some of its color and showmanship at the Sugar Bowl game. FIRST ROW: Virginia Baker, Toodles Bateman, Lucy Campbell, Carolyn Carter, Donnis Chaney, Buena Lee English. SECOND ROW: Sylvia Farris, Tookie Felton, Betsy For- rester, Barbara Hemphill, Barbara Hill, Edwynne Joiner. THIRD ROW: Pat Linn, Gail McClennahan, Pat McMur- ray, Rosemarie Nobles, Cornelia Parker, Kent Phillips. FOURTH ROW: Anne Seay, Donna Stalls, Barbara Sten- nett, Carol Rowlette, Charlene Whitehead. BETSY FORRESTER BUENA LEE ENGLISH CORNELIA PARKER PAT McMURRAY WRA OFFICERS: Cornelia Parker, Secretary-Treasurer; Pat McMurray, Historian; Buena Lee English, President. 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 conducted on the Ole Miss campus. The organi- zation is governed 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 activi- ties 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 award- ing 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 number of points wins a trophy. The AOPis play volleyball in intramural competition. Buena Lee English vs. Pat Cousins in a WRA ping-pong tournament FIRST ROW: James Lee Anderson, Ed Coker, Bill Cox, Henry Endt, Don Greene, Briggs Hopson. SECOND ROW: George Jackson, Ed Medlin, Chuck Pills, Don Prachl, A. W. Rosenthal, Alex Shields. THIRD ROW: Elmer Stanford, Robert Von Allmen, Hugh Warren, Bill Watson, William Wililams. Intramural Council Officers: Alex Shields, President; James Anderson, Henry Endt. Not Pictured: Bill Watson. ALEX SHIELDS BILL WATSON JIM ANDERSON HENRY ENDT . The Intramural Council, founded at the Univers ity 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 campus. It is there 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 various sports and play-offs are necessary. 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. If a group wins the trophy for three years in a row, it gets to retire the trophy. School Spirit is perhaps the most recognizable trait of a University. In order to keep the Rebel spirit at its highest, cheerleaders are chosen each spring by the student body. This group functions under the ASB De- partment of School Spirit and performs such duities as leading cheers at football games, indoctrination of freshmen, and leading pep rallies. Our cheerleaders are of vital importance to the success of our athletic pro- gram. Without the support of this energetic group, the endeavors of our athletic teams would perhaps fall short of their present high standards. Freshmen Cheerleaders: Kneeling, left to right: Judy Lassiter, Pat McRaney, Martha Lovelace, Margie Wilson, Harriet Holmes, Katherine Cole Taylor, Sandra Fayard. Back: Jimmy Brickell, Jim Furr. Varsity Cheerleaders: Seated, left to right: Mary Margaret Stewart, Lynn Lloyd, Buena Lee Pat Cousins. Standing: Jerry Hornsby, Ben Ward, Thad Cochran, " Bones " Cossar, The Alumni House which was financed by contributions of alumni of the University of Mississippi and a revenue bond issue was presented to the University on October 20, 1951. It was dedicated to the memory of those alum- ni and former students who gave their lives in wars of their country. With the adjoining Mississippi Center for Continuation Study it has become a part of one of the most complete adult education centers of the South. 1957-58 BOARD OF DIRECTORS District 1 MARSHALL ADAMS Tupelo, Miss. SWINTON POTTS .......... Crawford, Miss. ORMA SMITH ....... Corinth, Miss. District 2 IRA L. " SHINE " MORGAN Oxford, Miss. WILLIAM WINTER Grenada, Miss. LESLIE DARDEN New Albany, Miss. District 3 MARVIN WATSON ........... Tunica, Miss. LEE COSSAR Leland, Miss. CLAUDE A. " BUD " MOORE ...... Lexington, Miss. District 4 TOM B. SCOTT, JR Jackson, Miss. BREED 0. MOUNGER ....... Tylertown, Miss, R. BAXTER WILSON Jackson, Miss. District 5 JOE LEE SMITH ......... Forest, Miss. TALLY D. RIDDELL Quitman, Miss, BILLY NEVILLE Meridian, Miss. District 6 EDDIE A. KHAYAT Moss Point, Miss. ROBERT NEWTON Wiggins, Miss. RUBEN WILCOX Laurel, Miss. MEDICAL DIRECTORS DR. FRANK MASSENGILL ....... Brookhaven, Miss. LAMAR ARRINGTON Meridian Miss DR. VERNER HOLMES McComb, Miss. DR, JAMES G. THOMPSON Jackson, Miss. DR. LAMAR BAILEY Kosciusko, Miss. DR. WALTER D. GUNN Quitman, Miss. STATE AT LARGE W. W, GRESHAM, JR. Indianola, Miss, GARRARD M. BARRETT . JR Greenwood, Miss. RAE BRYANT Gulfport, Miss. JOHN FOX, JR University, Miss. FARLEY SALMON Clarksdale, Miss. CARROLL GARTIN Laurel, Miss. TED RUSSELL Yazoo City, Miss. FRED ANDERSON ......... Gloster, Miss. OUT OF STATE THOMAS MARSHALL Memphis, Tenn. JOHN M. CULVER New Orleans, La. GEORGE H. HILL, JR New York, N.Y. DR. C. FERRELL VARNER Memphis, Tenn. EX-OFFICIO MEMBERS S. LYLE BATES Jackson, Miss. SAM P. CARTER Quitman, Miss. GEORGE PAYNE COSSAR Charleston, Miss, C. FAIR Gre,enwood, Miss. JAMES McCLURE Sardis, Miss. MARTIN V. B. MILLER Meridian, Miss. OTHO R. SMITH Meridian, Miss. J. LAKE ROBERSON Clarksdale, Miss. I. KNOX Vicksburg, Miss. FRANK E. EVERETT Vicksburg, Miss. DAVID COTTRELL Gulfport, Miss. H. M. FASER Jackson, Miss. JUDGE TAYLOR McELROY Oxford, Miss, HARVEY LEE MORRISON Okolona, Miss. THOMPSON McCLELLAN West Point, Miss. W. T. WYNN Greenville, Miss. 0. BRITT ROGERS Tupelo, Mississippi Athletic Committee Representative deceased, February 13, 1958 CARL McKELLER CHESTER CURTIS Columbus, Mississippi Clarksdale, Mississippi President Vice-President WILLIAM S. GRIFFIN JOHN R. HOLLEY University, Mississippi University, Mississippi Alumni Secretary Assistant Alumni Secretary 4�■ Evidence o f the presence of Greek organizations can. readily be observed over the campus throughout all phases of the school year. Social functions would be almost nil without sorority and fraternity date suppers, informal parties, open- houses, tea dances, and formals, Especially in the spring do the Greeks entertain with a great number and variety of social events. Too, participation by the fraternal orders in election campaigns, Homecoming and Rebelee festivities, the Campus Chest, and Help Week make them organizations with a great many different functions and goals. There are now 16 fraternities and 8 sororities on the Ole Miss campus; about 35 per cent of the student body wear Greek pins. These organizations invariably find praise along with " beat- outs, " sneers, and ridicule each coming their way and not infre- quently. Nevertheless, sororities and fraternities constitute a definite part of Ole Miss and contribute much to its being. Pan-Hellenic Tea BUENA LEE ENGLISH SYLVIA ELIAS . . . JAN PRIESTER . . BETTY ANN HARRELL The Pan-Hellenic Council of the University of Mis- sissippi is a member of the National Pan-Hellenic Con- ference, 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 standards, and to promote worthy projects on the cam- pus. All regulations concerning rush are formulated and enforced by this council. It sets up the methods con- cerning the rushing of girls each year, limiting the num- ber 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 Council at regular intervals. Each summer Pan-Hellenic sends a copy of the rush rules to prospective women students and entertains the rushees with a tea on the first day of formal rush. BUENA LEE ENGLISH SYLVIA ELIAS JAN PRIESTER BETTY ANN HARRELL FIRST ROW: Betty Banks, Alice Barnes, Charlene Barr, Betty Black, Grace Brown. SECOND ROW: Bobbie Ruth Butler, Paula Edwards, Beverly Fey, Betsy Forrester, Jean Garber. THIRD ROW: Martha K. Grittman, Sharon Hampton, Kay Haraway, Frances Harris, Barbara Hemphill. FOURTH ROW: Charlene Hurd, Jean Lull, Bonnie Markle, Mary Ann Mobley, Ann Morris. FIFTH ROW: Frances Russell, Jean Seely, Rosemary Taylor, Joan. Whitten. ED CONNELL BILL ELLIOTT HAL HOLTZ FRANK CROSTHWAIT The Inter-Fraternity Council is an organization de- signed to regulate and govern the activities of all social fraternitie s on the University campus. The main duty of the council is carried out each year n the planning, setting up, and enforcing of rules for fraternity rush. Through the coordination of activities, the Inter-Frater- nity Council tends to unite the fraternities in a spirit of friendly brotherhood. It is composed of two representatives from each fra- ternity. Each representative is chosen by the fraternity of which he is a member. The Council is governed by four officers elected from the membership by the coun- cil itself. IFC President Ed Connell and Vice President Frank Crosthwait award the Scholarship Trophy to Phi Delta Theta fraternity FIRST ROW: Newell Brabston, Bobby Clif-ft, Bob Clingan, Thad Cochran, Ed Connell, Frank Costhwait. SECOND ROW: Bernard Danzig, Clyde Edwards, Bill Elliot, Punkie Ellise, Harry Fulcher, Bob Guyton. THIRD ROW: Tom Hines, Dick Hogan, Hal Holtz, Ron Hough, Jim Melvin, Rex Metzger. FOURTH ROW: Richard Monsour, Don Lee Morris, James Park, Ray Pelatowski, James Pierce, Paul Schumann, Tillman Scott. FIFTH ROW: Earl Soloman, John Stone, Herman Tillman, Skippie Tweddle, Don Ware, Bill Wells, John Williams. NOT PICTURED: Dudley Thomas. BETTY SUE AVEN . MARTHA HUBBARD SANDRA SHOOK . ALECIA HARPER . . Junior Pan-Hellenic Officers: Martha Hubbard, Vice-President; Alecia Harper, Treasurer; Betty Sue Aven, President; Sandra Shook, Secretary. Junior Pan-Hellenic Council is an organization which prepares pledges for more competent leadership within the sororities and on the Ole Miss campus. Its organiza- tion is similar to that of Senior Pan-Hellenic, and helps to familiarize the pledges with the activities of that or- ganization. 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 the senior Pan-Hellenic are. Miss Julia Carolyn Waits and Buena Lee English, advisor and presi- dent, respectively, of senior Pan-Hellenic, are the ad- visors for the group this year. FIRST ROW: Ann. Adams, Marguerite Bartling, Murry Bean, Eleanor Becker, Rosemary Bell, Mary Cambell, Mary Bet Cambell, SECOND ROW: Jean Crosby, Shirley Fullilove, Tonne Gay, Sissy Jordan, Libby Lake, Martha Lovelace, loan Marley, THIRD ROW: Ann McPherson, Ann Nicholson, Pat O ' Neal, Jean Rawson, Anne Rockholt, P at Sample, Bessie Sarphie, Shirley NOT PICTURED: Ann Ford, Dot Lucas. The Junior Interfraternity Council is composed of two pledges from each fraternity. These representatives are selected by their individual pledge classes and serve for the entire year. The Council is also composed of a representative from the Senior Interfraternity Council who is elected to serve as president of the Jr. IFC for organizational purposes. The purpose of the Jr. IFC is to instill in its member- ship the principles of the fraternity system. In doing this, the representatives may give to their individual fraternities an incentive to improve its standards there- by cultivating a better invironment where manhood may flourish. The Council also acts as a service organi- zation, carrying out projects designated by the Sr. IFC. Junior IFC Officers: Front, left to right: Hardy Myers, Dean Copeland. Back: Jim McGehee, Don Todd. FIRST ROW: John Adler, B. J. Barrier, Robert Briscoe, Dean Copeland, Dave Dea r, Bill Deaton, Dave Dickson, John Doerr, S cott Edmunson. SECOND ROW: Jim Hussey, Richard Jacobson, Morris Key, Ramsey King, Bill Lowry, Jimmy McGeehee, George McCay, C. A. Miller, Tom Moore, Garnet Murphy. THIRD ROW: Hardy Myers, Larry Pegrim, Gene Price, Red Reidle, Jim Rogers, A. W. Rosenthal, Eldon Sparrow, Ramon Torrado, Don Todd, Bernie Wolfe. FIRST ROW: Jo Alexander, Ann Baddley, Julie Baker, Pat Barker, Sandra Beard, Eleanor Becker, Barbara Bec- nel, Rose Mary Bell. SECOND ROW: Peggy Biggs, Marjorie Bloodworth, Grace Brown, Margaret Ann Bryant, Beverly Bush, Mary Katherine Clemmer, Shirley Cody, Florence Davis. THIRD ROW: Elizabeth. Elliott, Diane Enchelmayer, Alice Guchereau, Kay Hendrick, Dorothy Hopkins, Charlene Hurd, Betty Love Irwin, Sara Ann Johnson. FOURTH ROW: Betty Sue Jones, Patty Langston, Pa- tricia Linn, Mary Catherine Martin, Barbara Maury, San- dra Nichols, Suzanne Parent, Martha Dale Rushing. FIFTH ROW: Elizabeth Rutledge, Pat Sample, Ann Seay, Linda Scott, Sally Snell, Mary Boyd Thomason, Nancy Waring, Ruthie Watkins. CHARLENE HURD GRACE BROWN BOBBIE RUTH BUTLER ANN BRADDLEY ANN SEAY DOT HOPKINS Alpha Omicron Pi was founded at Barnard College of Columbia University, New York, on January 2, 1897. There are now 72 chapters which honor a Jacqueminot rose as their flower and cardinal as their color. The colony was established on the campus in 1957 and in- stalled as the first chapter in Mississippi in 1958. While plans are being completed for construction of their house on Sorority Circle, the AOPi ' s have a lodge next door to the Law School. As the newest sorority on the campus, the AOPi ' s have been busy establishing their standards in scholar- ship, character, integrity, and active campus participa- tion. Their Rose Tea during Rush begins the year of social activities which includes date suppers, record parties, Christmas parties for underprivileged children, Spring picnics, and the Rose Ball. Marjorie Bloodworth heads Alpha Lambda Delta while Pat Linn is president of the Women Student Govern- ment. Ann. Baddley is campus president and state vice- presi dent of the Student Education Association, and Linda Scott is a favorite. Sally Snell leads the girls in Ward Dormitory while Susie Parant, Beth Elliot, and Flo Davis are campus senators. FIRST ROW: Sissy Aust, Alice Barnes, Helen Blanks, Frances Bell, Sandra Bryan, Suzie Butler, Greenie Carr, Celia Carte. SECOND ROW: Harriet Clark, Mary Spenser Carroll, Mary Bet Campbell, Polly Crosthwait, Ann Dickey, Marsha Dunn, Kathleen Ellis, Julia Gibert. THIRD ROW: Mary Katie Gillis, Gloria Granberry, Bet- sy Gully, Melinda Gwin, Lockie Holmes, Barbara Hollo- well, Jo Ann Horton, Edwynne Joiner. FOURTH ROW: Sally Keller, Beth Koehler, Martha Lovelace, Lynn Lloyd, Lynda Mead, Marty McDonald, Ann McLemore, Nancy Mize. FIFTH ROW: Mary Ann Mobley, Ann Morris, Carlene Myers, Libba Nabors, Sis Nelson, Rose Marie Noble, Ella O ' Neal, Lue Owens. SIXTH ROW: Sue Owens, Margaret Phillips, Ann Pitts, Jackie Potts, Nancy Jane Reed, Mevelyn Rutherford, Nan Rutledge, Patsy Sheley. SEVENTH ROW: Patricia Stevens, Mary Ann Strong, Frances Summers, Kay Swayze, Katherine Cole Taylor, Mary Elizabeth Wier, Marianne Wilson, Shirley Wood, Carolyn. Koehler. ALICE BARNES . . . MARY ANN STRONG MELINDA GWIN . . MARY ELIZABETH WIER The wise old. Chi Omega owl first came to roost on the Ole Miss campus in 1899, only four years after the mother chapter was established at the University of Arkansas. With him he brought colors of cardinal and straw, white carnations and tiny gold pins set with pearls. The Tawny Grey Owl hoots about Mary Ann Strong as ASB Secretary, Mary Ann Mobley as National Foot- ball Queen, Marsha Dunn as WSGA vice-president, Celia Carter as State " Y " president, Lynn Lloyd as vars- ity cheerleader and Beverly Davenport Blalack as Sweet- heart of Sigma Chi. He boasts of favorites Lloyd, Love- lace, Mead, and Strong; and beauties Rutledge, Swayze, and Mobley. With pride he points to Mortar Board members Dunn and Barnes; CWENS Edwynne Joiner, Frances Bell, Polly Crostwait, and Lynn Lloyd; and Alpha Lambda Deltans Joiner, Ann Morris, and Rose Marie Noble. In the trophy case he exhibits both the pledge and overall scholarship cups and the Stunt Night award for 1 957. Owlets Martha Lovelace and Katherine Cole Taylcr cheer the freshman football team to victory. Along the party lines, the Chi O ' s entertain with Eleusenian Banquets, Christmas parties, slumber parties, an annual ball, and numerous date suppers. Mrs. Helen Rhyne stands by to help keep all the little owlets in tow. FIRST ROW: Eleanor Arthur, Virginia Baker, Betty Banks, Carole Chatham, Ann Corrigan, Pat Cousins, Joyce Darby, Kay Davis Dobbs. SECOND ROW: Mary Ann Doty, Mary Garner Elliott, Celia Francis, Carolyn Hailes, Kay Haley, Angela Haz- lip, Barbara Hemphill, Diane Hightower. THIRD ROW: Iva Lou Hill, Jane Hunt, Jeanie Krutz, Jo Love, Barbara McCurdy, Betty Mays, Mary Ann Mur- dock, Emily Sue Norsworthy. FOURTH ROW: Linda Street, Dot Webb, Margaret Whit- field, Joan Whitten, Jane Williamson, Mary Campbell, Peggy Crim, Deanna Durham. FIFTH ROW: Kay Embry, Carlisle Gaston, Margie Ha- ley, Phillis Haynes, Sissy Haywood, Harriet Holmes, Phyllis Kean, Sally Kennedy. SIXTH ROW: Libby Lake, Judy Lassiter, Susie LaBerge, Mary Eliza Love, Joy McLure, Pat O ' Neal, Jackie Peden. SEVENTH ROW: Louanne Pepper, Rosalyn Phyfer, Anne Rice, Kay Saunders, Leweese Wall, Virginia Ann Walker, Elizabeth Wooten. JOAN WHITTEN EMILY SUE NORSWORTHY IVA LOU HILL KAY DAVIS DODDS . BARBARA McCURDY MARGARET WHITFIELD Chi chapter of Delta Delta Delta, residing this year in its beautiful new home, was established on the Ole Miss campus in 1904. The crescent moon and stars with the colors silver, gold, and blue were selected by the found- ers at Boston University in 1888. The Tri Deltas are active and as their honors prove, successful in many phases of campus life. Representing Tri Delta on the cheerleader squad is Homecoming Queen Pat Cousins, while Judy Lassiter and Harriet led the yells for the freshman team. Eone Hamblin reigned over Rebelee and the chapter won the activities trophy during that week ' s events. Reigning on fraternity row PiKA Dream Girl, Augusta Day, Kappa Alpha Rose, Ellie Arthur, and Kappa Sigma Sweetheart, Pat Williams. Tri Delta favorites are Mary Campbell, Pat Cousins, Carlisle Gaston and Harriet Holmes; while Deanna Dur- ham, Luanne Pepper, and Jane Williamson were chosen as beauties. Scholarship, leadership, and service earned Mortar Board positions for Joan Whitten, Barbara Mc- Curdy, and Margaret Whitfield. Carolyn Hailes repre- sents Tri Delta as vice-president of CWENS while Jo Love stars as President of the University Players. FIRST ROW: Jill Anthony, Betty Sue Aven, Kathy Bai- ley, Betsy Beall, Betty Bennette, Sue Black, Betsy Buck- ley, Mary Lou Cooper. SECOND ROW: Gwen Cunningham, Marguerite Dacey, Kay deMange, Buena Lee English, Sandy Fayard, Sara Ann Fleming, Liz Ford, Ann Ford. THIRD ROW: Vonda Freemna, Shirley Fullilove, Jean Garber, Mary Ellen Greenlee, Alice Ebba Hamill, Shar- on Hampton, Barbara Hill, Sally Hird. FOURTH ROW: Suzanne Jackson, Linda Johnson, Betty Lynn Kelsey, Lynn Ketching, Judy Kirkland, Betty Leach, Sara Kay Lockard, Sally Long. FIFTH ROW: Inez Maier, Lucy Meaders, Linda Means, Carol Meek, Ann McPherson, Pat McMurray, Betty Gordon McGee. SIXTH ROW: Suzie Morgan, Kay Mounger, Cornelia Parker, Ruth Piper, Mae Louise Ray, Carol Roulette, Frances Russell. SEVENTH ROW: Camille Sutton, Carolyn Hill Thomas, Judy Trott, Nancie White, Anne Whittington, Margie Wilson, Carolyn. Valentour. FRANCES RUSSELL . RUTH PIPER MARY ELLEN GREENLEE . SARA ANN FLEMING . CAMILLE SUTTON CAROLYN VALENTOUR Originally founded in Oxford at the Lewis School in January of 1874, Delta Gamma established Alpha Psi Chapter at Ole Miss in 1936. Eighty five chapters honor the cream colored rose and wear the colors of bronze, pink and blue. One of the outstanding features of the Delta Gamma Memorial House is the Founder ' s Room, which is dedicated to its founders. During the year entertainment is provided with af- fairs such as date suppers, open houses, the annual Christmas dinner for campus hostesses, the Christmas party. On Founder ' s Day they celebrate with a banquet and all attend church together. Their housemother, Mrs. Ethel George ,has been a second mother to all of the DG ' s. Well represented on campus, the DG ' s are especially proud of Miss Ole Miss Buena Lee English, who is president of Pan-Hellenic, a varsity cheerleader, and a favorite. Other favorites are Vonda Freeman and Jean Garber while beauties are Sharon Hampton and Margie Wilson. Freshman cheerleaders are Sandy Fayard and Margie Wilson. Other DG ' s claiming honors are Betty Sue Aven, president of Junior Pan-Hellenic; Annie Whit- tington, R.O.T.C. sponsor; and Carolyn Valentour, sec- retary of the Women ' s Student Government. FIRST ROW: Ann Allen, Becky Allen, Anderson, Barr, Bartling, Bell, Blackmon, Bowen. SECOND ROW: Brunson, Butler, Campbell, Clements, Kay Davis, Dean, DuBard, Edens. THIRD ROW: Edmondson, Fey, Files, Ford, Garretson, George, Godbold, Harrington. FOURTH ROW: Harris, Hart, Helgason, Holtz, Hood, Johnson, Kennedy, Land. FIFTH ROW: Lane, Lomax, McClanahan, McCosh, Mc- Rae, McRaney, Moore, Price. SIXTH ROW: Priester, Profilet, Rawson, Rodgers, Bessie Sarphie, Sylvia Sarphie, Shelton, Shoemake. SEVENTH ROW: Shook, Stewart, Thickens, Thomson, Walker, Waters, Wilder, Williams. TINY HARRIS GAIL HOOD JAN PRIESTER JULIE HART Kappa Delta was founded at Longwood College in Farmville, Virginia on October 23, 1897 and has enjoyed a very active life at the University for the past thirty years. With olive green and pearl white as colors, there are now 93 chapters which hold in reverence the white rose. Each year the Ole Miss KDs become a bit lively in Rush, don their devil ' s costumes and treat Rushees to a visit to the KD Hades. These girls entertain with Wednesday night house suppers, date suppers, pledge parties, and informal dances. On Founders ' Day they celebrate with a big banquet, and hold their annual Christmas party for un- derprivileged children with their big brothers, the SAE ' s. Well represented on the campus, KDs are especially proud of favorites Deana Dubard, Judy Ford, and Becky Lomax; and beauties Pat McRaney, Bessie Sarphie, and Mary Margaret Stewart, who also leads cheers. Jan Priester serves as secretary of Pan-Hellenic, while San- dra Shook does the same for Jr. Pan-Hellenic and the Freshman Y. Marjorie Waters handles money for the WSGA, as Jean Rawson heads the Freshman Y. Judy Ford parades with the band, and Pat McRaney performs as Freshman cheerleader. Pat and Bessie Sarphie also enter military life as Air Force ROTC sponsors. FIRST ROW: Sue Akins, Murry Bean, Leland Berkley, Beth Bogue, Glenda Boone, Woodson Bramblett, Linda Brookreson, Jane Butler. SECOND ROW: Gloria Camp, Martha Fields Campbell, Carolyn Carter, Nancy Coggins, Betty Ann Culpepper, Cynthia Dabney, Maureen Denman, Sara Dell Dunlap. THIRD ROW: Nancy Ferguson, Betty Fincher, Jackie Fore, Betsy Forrester, Carol Gauthier, Jonne Gay, Shel- by Grantham, Patsy Griffith. FOURTH ROW: Jane Hallet, Alicia Harper, Betty Ann Harrell, Betty Hines, Jan Holmes, Judy Horle, Linda Jor- dan, Sandra Lominick. FIFTH ROW: Jean Lull, Bonnie Markle, Janell Maxwell, Jo Ann McFarland, Peggie Mize, Jean. Nail, Marian Nail, Betty Jane Odom. SIXTH ROW: Kent Phillips, Peggy Poynter, Ellen Ran- dolph, Carolyn Ready, Ann Rockholt, Martha Sanders, Charlene Smith, Ebbie Smith. SEVENTH ROW: Jo Smith, Sharon Smith, Betsy Shel- ton, Jackie Stanford, Lea Sunderland, Johnnette Walker, Martha Walker, Charlotte Welch, Sara Jane Westmore- land. BETSY FORRESTER . CHARLENE SMITH PATSY GRIFFITH SANDRA LOMINICK SUE AIKINS . Founded at Monmouth College in 1870, Kappa Kappa Gamma brought its golden key to the University and established Delta Rho Chapter in 1947. Ole Miss Kappas enjoy a full social life centered around their house with the able assistance of their housemother, Mom Ford. Activities include Thursday night open houses, date nights, the Faculty Tea, a Christmas party for underprivileged children, and pledge-active parties. Outstanding on campus they are justly proud of their members who have distinguished themselves. Forrester is president of WRA, co-chairman of the committee cf 100, and sweetheart of Theta Kappa Phi. Mortar Board president Betty Ann Culpepper and secretary Jan Holmes wear the Key as do CWENS Cynthia Dabney, Martha Campbell, and Jean Lull, who was also chosen Panhellenic ' s Model Pledge. Kappa YWCA of f cers in- clude vice-president Jean Nail, treasurer Jan Holmes, sophomore president Carolyn Carter. Betty Ann Harrell is Panhellenic treasurer and Alicia Harper holds the same office for Junior Panhellenic. To round out the picture are favorites Bonnie Markle, John- ette Walker, Jan Holmes and beauties Maureen Den- man, Martha Walker, and Ebbie Smith. FIRST ROW: Carolyn Abraham, Betty Aldridge, Jill Applewhite, Lounett Ashcraft, Sadie Baylis, Pat Bishop, dotty Black, Ann Brand. SECOND ROW: Gail Brogden, Mitzi Brown, Emily Bu- chanan, Nancy Burkes, Donnis Chaney, Sherry Crook, Jean Crosby, Betty Ann Day. THIRD ROW: Carrie Dismukes, Julia Fite, Betty Ross Graves, Martha Kay Grittman, Kay Haraway, Carolyn Hittson, Sara Beth Holland, Mary Frances Humphries. FOURTH ROW: Martha Dale Johnston, Carol Keeling, Kay Lavecchia, Beverlyn Lomax, Dedie Lynch, Donna Macklin, Willene Mansall, Joan Marley. FIFTH ROW: Charlene Maxwell, Marilyn McNeese, Carole Milan, Rosemary Mitchell, Barbara Muller, bye Munn, Ann Nemitz, Ann Nicholson. SIXTH ROW: Kay Patton, Josie Ratliff, Louise Riddell, Joan Riley, Jerry Robinette, Kay Schillinger, Camille Shephard, Barbara Nell Stennet. SEVENTH ROW: Joyce Talley, Mary Ann Thompson, Betty Tibbs, Sue Todd, Shirley Warren, Elsie White, Susan Willey, Carol Lynn Wilson, Triana Wilson. KAY HARAWAY BETTY ALDRIDGE EMILY BUCHANAN MARTHA DALE JOHNSTON SARA BETH HOLLAND SUE TODD The first Phi Mu chapter was formed at Wesley Col- lege in Macon, Georgia on January 4, 1852, and now the list has grown to 77 chapters throughout the nation. Alpha Delta chapter of Phi Mu Sorority was established on Rebel territory in 1924, with the colors of rose and white and the Enchantress carnation. Social activities such as date suppers, dances, Found- er ' s Day Banquet, and Faculty Teas flourish at the Phi Mu house throughout the year. The Christmas spirit is celebrated with a pledge party for underprivileged children, while the chapter invites the foreign students on campus over for a Christmas dinner. With the theme " Scalp ' um, Rebels, " Phi Mu brought in Homecoming honors for the fourth consecutive year. Jill Applewhite leads the Rebel band while majorettes Gail Brogden, Betty Black, Martha Dale Johnston, and Joye Munn fall in line behind her. Jill Applewhite is president of Sigma Alpha Iota, and Sara Beth Holland runs the YWA. CWENS claims Mary Frances Humphries and Betty Black. Other campus leaders include: Martha Kay Grittman, class editor cf the OLE MISS; Camille Shepherd, treasurer of the " Y " ; Carolyn Abraham, vice-charman of Homecoming and ASB Dance Committees. Martha Dale Johnston reigns as ATO sweetheart as Gail Brogden acts as Air Force spon- sor. Kay Haraway and Carolyn Abraham are favorites, and Ann Brand is a beauty. FIRST ROW: Ann Adams, Coy Ann Allen, Jo Ann Ashley, Toodles Bateman, June Blankenship, Annette Broadhead, Mary Margaret Brock, Linda Brunson. SECOND ROW: Beverly Jo Bush, Pat Chism, Cathy Criss, Linda L. Davis, Betty DeMarco, Paula Edwards, Sylvia Elias, Sue Ervin. THIRD ROW: Nancy Eubanks, Neal Foust, Edith Futhey, Frances Gartrell, Martha Hubbard, Cissy Jordan, Linda Lazenby, Dorothy Ann Lucus. FOURTH ROW: Carolyn Lundy, Lindsey Maddux, Su- san McKay, Sylvia Moore, Mae Moseley, Criss Mur- phey, Rosalyn Reece, Wanda Reid. FIFTH ROW: Jean Seely, Donna Stalls, Anita Stignani, Della Sue Tarpley, Rosemary Taylor, Ann Tidwell, Sue Thompson, Chaelene Whitehead. JEAN SEELY CATHY CRISS ANN TIDWELL NANCY EUBANKS ANITA STIGNANI SYLVIA MOORE Zeta Tau Alpha is one of the first Virginia-born fra- ternities for women. On October 15, 1898, nine of the patrician daughters of southern families banded together to forge the first linke in a chain that now binds more than 30,000 loyal women together. Zeta Tau Alpha was not only the first woman ' s fra- ternity to be chartered in Virginia, but also was the only one ever chartered by a special act of a legislature. Gamma Delta Chapter came to Ole Miss in 1939 bringing along its flower, the white violet, and colors of steel grey and turquoise blue. Zeta Tau Alpha gives to every girl who wears the shield a heritage of life-long privileges and friendships perpetrated beyond the period of college days " once a Zeta, always a Zeta. " The aim of Zeta Tau Alpha, that of SERVICE is one of vision, for today, no one lives fully who lives selfishly. Zeta ' s principles of service to its own membership, to those outside the fraternity, and to the community is manifest in its many scholarships, philanthropic, and war service programs. Zeta Tau Alpha is more than a fraternity, it is a way of life, FIRST ROW: Arbuthnot, Ashmore, Ashman, Bagwell, Banks, Blake, Bodamer, Burke, Burns. SECOND ROW: Carre, Case, Chain, Curbo, Dalton, Eliff, Green, Gober, Gregory. THIRD ROW: Hatch, Jones, Kitts, Marble, McCraw, Mixon, Murphy, Nobles, Owen. FOURTH ROW: Phay, Rodgers, T. C. Smith, Sweeney, Thornton, Von Allman, Ware, Wheeler, Whittaker. FIFTH ROW: Alman, Bailey, Barnette, Bonner, Brannon, Calhoun, Chiles, Clark, Conway. SIXTH ROW: C. Edwards, S. Edwards, Evans, Fred- rick, Garrett, Hinton, King, Lowery, E. J. Price. SEVENTH ROW: Jim Price, Shannon, Bev Smith, N. Rogers, Russell, Parish, Murrah, Thomas. DICK ASHMAN CHIP MARBLE HART GREEN NEAL GREGORY . Alpha Tau Omega was established at V.M.I. in 1865, the first Greek-letter fraternity organized after the War Between the States. The Taus settled at Ole Miss in 1927 and have been providing the campus with a large portion of its leaders and scholars since then. " No north, no south, no east, no west, " is a motto of the 117 chapters of ATO, which instituted the policy of a Help-week instead of Hell-week. The local hairy- chested men, with the aid of sorority, rebuild the home of a needy Lafayette county family. Dick Ashman marches first in the NROTC battalion. Chip Marble presides at the Ole Miss " Y, " and Neal Gregory is Business Manager of the OLE MISS. Dudley Thomas keeps the Navy drill team in step while Dick Dalton and Lane Arbuthnot keep the campus informed from the campus radio station. Charles Burns was chair- man of Dixie Week, and Louis McCraw was last year ' s outstanding freshman engineer. Buddy Chain, captain of the 1957 Ole Miss baseball team, was among the top five ATO ' s in the nation. ATO campus leaders recognized by ODK include Ashman, Chain, Gregory, Marble, and Bill Mixon. Besides their many organized social functions on the campus, the boys have quite a few impromptu gather- ings at their " Tau Hut, " located on a lake about six miles east of Oxford. FIRST ROW: Jim Anderson, Thor Anderson, David Ar- nold, Walter Austin, Rodney Bell, Jerold Campbell. SECOND ROW: Jack Caruthers, John Cate, Bennon Channell, Sam Davis, Ralph Elston, Noel Flanagan. THIRD ROW: Tommy Fleming, Ron Hough, Charles Ivy, Joe Labella, Vincent Labella, George McCay, Jr. FOURTH ROW: Joe Macione, Kenneth Nester, Phil O ' Neal, Herb Phillips, Willard Ramsey. FIFTH ROW: Frank Sanderson, Tillman Scott, Palmer Smith, M. D. Tate, II, Robert Walters. WALTER AUSTIN DAVID ARNOLD GEORGE FORBES THOR ANDERSON One hundred and eighteen years ago on August 8, 1938, the sparkle of the Beta Theta Pi Diamond first ap- peared on the campus of Miami University in Oxford, Ohio. Beta Theta Pi is the oldest social to b3 founded as such and was the first member of the famed " Miami Triad. " 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 Missis- sippi campus in 1879, when men-lae-s of the now ex- tinct Mystic Seven were incorporated into Beta Theta Pi. Since then the diamond has been carried into every phase of campus activities by fratern1 brothers and leaders. This year, Walter Austin is president of Anchor and Chain as well as Editor of the " Quarterback. " Jim Anderson is secretary of the Intramural Council, while Thor Anderson serves as vice-president of Pi Sigma Alpha. Vincent Labella is a freshm-n member of the Engineering School ' s Judicial Council. Their social calendar is filled throughout the year with all sorts of parties, including dances, outings, and their annual spring formal. The pink rose was chosen as their national flower, while the Beta Beta Chapter here at Ole Miss favored the Magnolia. Betas everywhere proudly display their fraternity colors of pink and blue. FIRST ROW: Callicott, Davis, Eaton, Emerson, Harrison, Hawkins, Hopson. SECOND ROW: Keener, Mackey, Marlowe, McEacharn, Mooreman, Naugle, Neher. THIRD ROW: Newberg, Robbins, Smith, Taylor, Terry, Tucker, Tweedle. FOURTH ROW: Wiliford, Ates, D. Ballard, S. Ballard, Burrows, Diefenbach, Hicks. FIFTH ROW: J. Hopson, King, Morrison, Simmons, Surles, White, Wood. ELDON TWEDDLE MACON CALLICOTT HARRY HAWKINS GEORGE MARLOWE 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 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 the pansy, their favorite flower, in bloom, but they use it to good advantage where possible. These boys are very socially minded and know how to have a good time. For the home games this year they displayed a sign which cordially welcomed everyone to their open house. They were quite unfortunate in losing their house when it caught fire in the middle of the night last December, but, luckily, all of them got out with only minor injuries. 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 in- culcate a desire for the better things in life in them- selves and those around them. They always celebrate Christmas with a party for under-privileged children with the Kappas their little sisters. FIRST ROW: Carrol L. Batia, Jr., Ramey C. Bennett, Wil- liam N. Brabston, Richard C. Chambers, William J. Den- nis. SECOND ROW: Gerald L. Dunaway, Henry J. Endt, Jr., Joseph R. Grady, Roy W. Hurst, James M. Hussey. THIRD ROW: Henry E. Irby, William H. Jones, Thomas D. Mayfield, Jr., Vernon E. Pontius, William C. Rabb, Jr. FOURTH ROW: Shedric H. Roberson, Vernon L. Terrell, Albert B. Tynes, Charles L. Watson, William C. Wells, IV, Malcolm D. Williams, Jr. 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 they were the second fraternity here, they did erect 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. The fraternity is rather unique in that they do not publish 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 gov- ernor Hugh L. White, Representative Will Whittington, Speaker of the House Walter Sillers, and President Emeritus G. T. Gillespie. Another tradition of Delta Psi is that of not allowing the back of their pin to be seen. To protect against this they are required to wear their pin at all times while they are an active member. Their house is provided with dining room and kitchen facilities and with accommodations for a house- mother. FIRST ROW: Abraham, Alexander, Altenburn, Ander- son, Arrington, Ball, Barksdale, Barner. SECOND ROW: Bennett, Berry, Bethany, Bratton, Brent, Britton, Burke, Causey. THIRD ROW: Clark, Clifft, Crocker, Daugherty, Dear- man, Ellis, Farnsworth, Graves. FOURTH ROW: Goza, Gray, Gregory, Hall, Harrington, Hederman, Higdon, Hodo. FIFTH ROW: Laws, Lipscomb, Lyle, Magee, Martin, McGehee, Melvin, Mills. SIXTH ROW: Pegrim, Peters, Pigott, Scheider, Shields, Smith, Taylor, T. Turner. SEVENTH ROW: Waits, Wilkinson, Williams, Wilson, Mitchell, Milner, C. Crocker, Reed, J. Turner. BRECK KING DOUG ABRAHAM DOUG ALTERNBURN BOB ALEXANDER For some 90 years, the Kappa Alpha Order has trained young college men to cherish the Southern ideal of character by honoring and protecting pure womanhood, practicing courtesy and self-control, and preferring self respect to ill-gotten gain. Their aim is to perpetuate the Southern ideal of a true gentleman, of which Robert E. Lee, their spiritual founder, is a perfect example. The Kappa Alpha Order was founded in 1865 at Washington and Lee University in Lexington, Virginia; and, since that time, has expanded into 76 chapters, all below 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 color. The Alpha Upsilon Chapter was established on the University of Mississippi campus in 1900. Since that time the KAs here have continued to be leaders in all activities. For the past few years they have virtually controled intramural football and have been top con- tenders in other sports as well. They have been enjoying a completely renovated house this year, with provisions for a housemother and complete dining facilities. The house affords an excel- lent place to hold their numerous social functions throughout the year, including open houses, informal parties, date suppers, and skating parties. FIRST ROW: Adams, Baker, Basham, Black, Brewer, Carr, Clardy, Crouch, Dale. SECOND ROW: Dorsett, East, Edmondson, Ellis, Farring- ton, Feagin, Gleason, Hatchett, Hightower. THIRD ROW: Johnson, W. V. Kees, Kincannon, Lindsey, Lutes, Lynch, McElreath, Morris, Nash. FOURTH ROW: D. Odle, Orr, O ' Quin, Piggot, Pound, Povall, Presley, Quimby, Rader. FIFTH ROW: Ragar, Riedl, Rivette, Roy, Saucier, Schiesz, Sexton, Scott, Shelby. SIXTH ROW: Simons, Skipper, Smith, Speakes, Sulli- van, Trabold, Wade, Ward, Watson. SEVENTH ROW: Watts, Weller, Williams, Wise, Wolfe, Wooley, C. J. Kees, R. Odle. MAC LINDSEY . • PETE KINCANNON BILL WATSON . . BILL TRABOLD . TED QUIMBY . . . Kappa Sigma was founded in 1400 at the University of Bologna. The fraternity came to the United States from Italy in 1869, and on December tenth of that year the first American chapter was organized at the Univer- sity of Virginia. The Scarlet, White and Green of Kappa Sigma came to Ole Miss in 1926 and brought the Lily-of-the-Valley to charter Delta-Xi Chapter. It is now one of 129 chap- ters embracing 45 states and two Canadian provinces. In the thirty years on campus, Kappa Sigma has been important in every activity and is justly proud of its campus reputation of having the best parties. The Spring Formal climaxes a season of banquets, combo parties, pledge parties, and dances. Kappa Sigma embodies the finest tradition of brotherhood and steadfast allegiance, characterized by Jefferson Davis, who in his later life became a brother. The chapter has endowed the state and nation with Rhodes Scholars, a governor, and many competent business and professional men. FIRST ROW: Alford, Appelman, Arnold, Ballard, Bar- low, Belk, Blackburn, Brandt, Brown, Buzhardt, Cahill. SECOND ROW: Collum, Connell, Corrigan, Crawford, Crowe, Decell, Eakin, Easterby, Edwards, Elgin, Ellzey. THIRD ROW: Falls, Farnsworth, Ferguson, Fondren, Fritchie, Fulcher, Grantham, Hagaman, Hall, Harris, Herring. FOURTH ROW: Hicks, Hill, Hines, Holcomb, Hooker, Home, Hughes, Hull, Jackson, Jolly, Khayat. FIFTH ROW: Lewis, Lovelace, Maddox, McCool, Mc- Millian, McNair, Mills, Moore, Myers, Orsborn, Pritch- ard. SIXTH ROW: Raney, Roach, Russell, Sampson, Sansom, Saunders, Schmitz, Taylor, Thames, B. Weathersby, N. Weathersby. SEVENTH ROW: Wells, B. Williford, Arnold, Black, Bolton, Boone, Copeland, Cox, Dear, Denton, Ewing. EIGHTH ROW: Falls, Field, Fondren, Godbold, R. H. Jones, Tim Jones, Keeton, Lanier, Lattimer, Massengi ll, Moore. NINTH ROW: Morris, Murff, Naugle, Nichol, Orman, Powell, Ritch, Sams, Shaifer, Simmons, Ulmer, S. Williford. WILL LEWIS . JOHN DECELL GEORGE FALLS PETE MILLS On 26 December 1848, Phi Delta. Theta began her first century of uninterrupted existence at Miami University, Oxford, Ohio. One hundred and ten years performed a near-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 48 states of the United States, in six provinces of Canada, and in Nova Scotia, with 123 active chapters. In addition to leading all other fraternities in Rhodes Scholars and All-American football players, Phi Delta Theta has prominent members in every field of en- deavor, including the presidency of the United States. Since its founding on the Ole Miss campus in 1877, this chapter has maintained many leaders at the Uni- versity. This year the Ole Miss Phis were awarded the Cleve- land Trophy by the national fraternity for being the most outstanding Phi Delta Theta Chapter in the coun- try. This award was based on scholarship, service, and campus leadership. The Phi Delts also won the Ole Miss IFC Scholarship Trophy for 1956-57. Eight hundred fifty-six men have signed the Bond of Mississippi Alpha Chapter of Phi Delta Theta. They can be found in positions of respect all over the country. These men look back with pride at their fraternity and university. FIRST ROW: Kenneth W. Cline, Donald W. Corner, Richard Jacobson, Rufus C. Johnson, Jr. SECOND ROW: Bobby P. Keith, John. H. McGuirk, Thomas Gates, Moore, Donald Proehl, James T. Ray. THIRD ROW: James L. Roebuck, J. Paul Schumann, Da- vid 0. Shurden, A. Dillard Segers, Herman Tillman, Jr. JIM ROEBUCK DON COMER DAVE SHURDEN BOBBY KEITH Phi Kappa Psi was founded at Jefferson College in Pennsylvania, in 1852. Five years later Mississippi Al- pha was established, making Phi Kappa Psi one of the first fraternities to situate itself at Ole Miss. Their National colors are red and green, and the fra- ternity flower is the Jacqueminot Rose. Last spring, in celebrating their centennial, represent- atives from fourteen of their sixty-two chapters through- out the United States were present and joined in the festivities of their annual ball and the informal parties which preceded it. The boys do a good job of living up to the title of their favorite song, " Noble Fraternity. " A true sign of nobility is shown at Christmas and other occasions to underprivileged children in this area. They do not confine themselves to working only for the fraternity, however. The entire chapter takes part in Dixie Week, Homecoming festivities, Rebelee, student government, and many other phases of campus life. All work and no play makes a dull Phi Psi. Realizing this, the brothers have their annual formal in the spring in addition to date suppers and informal dances throughout the year. FIRST ROW: Aldridge, Bishop, Brock, Brown, Bullard, Buntin, Cadow, Childress, Cochan. SECOND ROW: Cowart, Day, Dye, Estes, Evans, Fisher, Goldman, Hancock, Holcomb. THIRD ROW: Johnson, Jones, Kemp, Kernan, Leach, Lindsey, McCauley, McClellan, McCraney. FOURTH ROW: Martin, Miller, Monsour, Pittman, Price, Ragen, Ramsey, Rhodes, Robinson. FIFTH ROW: Smith, Stone, Whitworth, Alcorn, Aquino, Barnes, Boyd, Brown, Carr. SIXTH ROW: Calhoon, Collins, Dorsett, Edmonson, Ferguson, Freeman, Furr, Hamill, Hayden, Herbert. SEVENTH ROW: Howard, Hudson, Jenkins, Jones, Kav- anaugh, Kemp, McAlexander, McCrieght, McDonald, Malone. EIGHTH ROW: Mitchell, Moore, Myers, Nations, Nich- olas, Pegram, Reed, Rose, Sims, G. Smith. NINTH ROW: S. Smith, Speed, Spinks, Tate, Todd, Wagster, Westbrook, Whitaker, Wilkerson, Yates. ROBERT D. CHILDRES MICHAEL F. KERNAN W. THAD COCHRAN TYCE BUNTIN . At the University of Virginia, on March 1, 1868, six Confederate Army veterans bound themselves in brotherhood in Pi Kappa Alpha. Their high ideals have led to an organization that is one of the five largest na- tional college fraternities, and the largest in the Mid- South. Pi Kappa Alpha is the only national fraternity with headquarters in the South. This is a reflection of the fact that it remains essentially a Southern organiza- tion. At Ole Miss those Partying Pikes highlight the spring social season with the Dream Girl Ball, spreading the colors of garnet and gold and the Lilly-of-the-Valley. Parties in. National Headjuarters in Memphis, dances in conjunction with Pike chapters from other schools, in- formal dances and costume parties, and Tri Dell Little Sister parties are always included in the social year. The campus intramural athletic trophy looks good at the Pike house and, so they say, might decide to stay forever. The chapter is proud of such men as Brad Dye, ASB President; Thad Cochran, Head Cheerleader and member of the President ' s Cabinet; Bill Liston, Judicial Council member; and Bob Childress, Hall of Fame. The fraternity is pleased to be living in what they claim is Mississippi ' s largest and finest fraternity house, just completed this spring. FIRST ROW: Ammons, Atkinson, Barker, Barrier, Beck- er, Brewster, Branscome, Browning, Burnham. SECOND ROW: Bill Caldwell, Jimmy Caldwell, Carra- dine, Carruth, Caveite, Chasanoil, Coker, Conwill, Gene Cox. THIRD ROW: Bill Cox, Craddock, Creekmore, Cuthbert, Dickenson, Duperier, Durfey, Edwards, Elkins. FOURTH ROW: Enwright, Flowers, Furr, Graves, Greer, Haggarty, Harris, Hoar, Hooper, Howell. FIFTH ROW: Holmes, Huey, Huff, Hunger, Johnson, Kaigler, Jack Keenan, Jimmy Keenan, King, Kinsey. SIXTH ROW: Knowlton, Lovelady, McGuire, McKeller, McDermot, McRee, Medlin, Monger, Moore, Murphey. SEVENTH ROW: Nabors, Patty, Peay, Peeples, Reece, Richardson, Rush, Sheely, Shemwell, Smith. EIGHTH ROW: Stone, Sumner, Ventress, Vernon, Welsh, Wilkes, Williams, Wood, Bobby Young, Neil Young. JIM KEENAN FRANK HUNGER JOHNNY HOAR CHARLES MEDLIN Sigma Alpha Epsilon, the first Southern fraternity, was founded on March 9, 1856, and the University of Alabama by a group of eight close friends. Today it is now the largest national college fraternity in the United States. SAE is noted for fostering the Interfraternity Council, establishing the first national leadership school, and erecting the first national headquarters building, Levere Memorial Temple at Evanston, Illinois. Gamma Chapter was established at Ole Miss in 1866, by L. Q. C. Lamar. The SAEs have consistently been one of the campus leaders since that time. In just about every phase of campus life you are sure to find at least one—maybe several SAEs. They enter almost every competition and come out on top sometimes too. Purple and gold are the fraternity colors and their song boasts of the fraternity flowers, violets. Despite a fire, paint, blasting, paint, blowtorches, and paint, Mi- nerva ' s faithful attendants still are perched on the SAE lawn looking solemn and unphased. If they could only talk. It has been rumored that the SAE ' s have parties, but no one is quite certain whether they are planned or just spontaneous outbursts celebrating the removal of an- other coat of paint. FIRST ROW: Adams, Allen, Alston, Anderson, Astors, Atherton, T. S. Austin, Bell, Bickerstaff, Biles, Boone, Booth. SECOND ROW: Braswell, Brown, Buchannan, E. F. But- ler, J. L. Butler, Coleman, F. 0. Crosthwait, J. L. Crosth- wait, Cuicchi, D. S. Davis, F. M. Davis, J. T. Davis. THIRD ROW: Decker, Dewees, Dillard, Doss, Doty, Farrar, Ferris, Fitchet, Fleming, Futvoye, Galyean, Goodwin. FOURTH ROW: Graham, Gray, Green, R. P. Guyton, Halbert, Hamilton, C. R. Hand, W. L. Hand, Hodges, Hornsby, Jennings, Jobe. FIFTH ROW: Jones, Jordan, Kirk, LaMastus, Lawson, Lewis, Love, Martin, McCann, Miller, Mitchell, Montjo y. SIXTH ROW: R. P. Moore, Morgan, Myers, Newman, Owings, Pegram, Pennington, Phyfer, Penn, Pointer, Price, Pruett. SEVENTH ROW: Puddephatt, Reed, Reeves, Russell, Smith, H. D. Stephens, J. T. Stephens, Stigler, Tanner, Terrill, Trexler, Veasy. EIGHTH ROW: Wakefield, Warren, Watts, Weathersby, J. A. Williams, Larry Willams, M. W. Williams, R. M. Williams, Winston, Woodruff, Yelverton, McNarny. BOB GUYTON RAYMOND BROWN . BROOKE FERRIS JOE WILLIAMS At Miami University in Oxford, Ohio, Sigma Chi was founded in June of 1855. Since then, Sigma Chi has been one of the leading fraternities in the fraternity world. At Ole Miss is Eta Chapter, one of Sigma Chi ' s great- est. Eta was established at the University in 1857, and in the hundred years since has produced many out- standing campus leaders. Hall of Famer, Sammy Smith, now in Law School, is permanent president of the class of ' 57, and is included in scholarly Pi Kappa Pi along with Bryan Dewees and Joe Pegram. Raymond Brown quarterbacks the Rebels with able assistance from Leroy Reed, Billy Pruitt, Cow- boy Woodruff, and Ken Kirk. Leroy Reed was also chosen Colonel Rebel this year. In the military, Sigma Chi is well represented, with army battalion commander Monroe Pointer and other key ROTC and AFROTC officers. Eta is proud to call as her own Bob Travis, a last year ' s graduate in the Hall of Fame. Bob was the First Southern Province winner of the National Balfour Award, given each year to the top undergraduate Sigma Chi in the nation. Their national song, " Sweetheart of Sigma Chi, " is an old favorite on everyone ' s list and is especially promi- nent on the campus each year in May when blue and gold, along with white roses, grace their spring formal. FIRST ROW: Adkins, Alston, Baker, Bertels, Boehm, Braddock, Brickell, Birscoe, Brooks. SECOND ROW: Brown, Bounds, yant, Camp, Carr, B. Cossar, G. Cossar, J. Cossar, D vidson. THIRD ROW: Davis, Deaton, E liott, Ferguson, Fite, Fulton, Graves, Gallergher, Goldhammer. FOURTH ROW: Hairston, Harbison, Harrington, Harri- son, L. Hill, C. Hill, Holtz, Johnston, Kirkbride. FIFTH ROW: Kitto, Kearney, Livingston, McAlexander, McLeod, Mallery, McBride, Manuel, Moore. SIXTH ROW: Moorman, Muths, Myers, Norman, Par- ker, Reaves, Ritchie, Shannon, Silver. SEVENTH ROW: Sims, Simpson, Skelton, Souval, Speights, Spivey, Stallworth, Sullivan, Swain. EIGHTH ROW: Tomlinson, Vergnes, Verner, H. Wat- kins, J. Watkins, Williams, Windham, Wright. JOHN M. SULLIVAN . . HORACE W. BAKER . . . CLYDE W. KITTO . . . CHARLES M. TOMLINSON Sigma Nu, originally known as the Legion of Honor, was founded on 1 January 1869, at Virginia Military Institute. Since its founding, Sigma Nu has grown into one of the nation ' s leading social fraternities, with 124 chapters in 46 states and Canada, and over 70,000 brothers spread throughout the world. Epsilon Xi Chapter received its charter at Ole Miss in 1927. Among the more prominent brothers are George Cossar, Executive Secretary of the ASB; Travis Stallworth, Managing Editor of " The Missisippian " ; and John. Cossar, varsity cheerleader. The " Snakes " have always held their own in intra- mural competition. During the past years they have fielded teams in every sport offered, and have quite a collection of laurels to show for their efforts. To fill the social calendar, they hold many parties such as the Roaring Twenties Party, and the traditional White Star Ball held in the spring, where the colors of gold, black, and white prevail. " 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, and the Light of Sig- ma Nu this is the Creed of our Fraternity. " FIRST ROW: James Baxter, Billy Bridges, Vance Byars, Selby Crenshaw, John Dyess, Donald Green. SECOND ROW: James Harrelson, Graham Hicks, James Jones, J. Neil Lane, Andrew Eugene McDill, Glenn May- field. THIRD ROW: Maurice Miller, James Park, James Pierce, Ted W. Plunk, Franklin D. Polk, Joe B. Rogers. FOURTH ROW: Philip Shannon, Daniel Tadlock, Carl Tanner, Benjamin Taylor, Thomas W. Taylor, Ronald West, Thomas Edward Woods. DAN TADLOCK JIM BAXTER BILL BRIDGES JIM PARK Sigma Pi, a national society which stands for charac- ter, loyalty, scholarship, and the individual, was found- ed in 1897, and has sixty chartered chapters and twenty- three alumni clubs. Sigma Pi members in the local BMOC Society are Professor " Money Bags " Prouty, CE; WCBH Station Manager, Selby Crenshaw; Pharmacy School President and A.Ph.A. President, Dan Tadlock; WCBH Program Manager, Graham Hicks who has his " Blue Cigarettes " recorded by RCA Victor; Senators Woods, Bridges, Mc- Dill, and Jones; Don Green, who looks after intramural sports; Jim Park and Jim Pierce, who attend IFC meet- ings; Dan Tadlock and Bill Russell, ODK. The Sigma Pi badge, symbolic in all respects, is a Greek cross of gold, bearing a raised oval of blue enam- el with an emerald at its center between the Greek letters for Sigma and Pi. The arms of the Sigma Pi Greek-cross badge display respectively a scroll, a bal- ance, a wreath, and ten stars arranged as a triangle. The pledge button is purple, shaped like a shield, and bears a white Greek cross. Sigma Pi men give the lavender orchid when they sing to the " Sweetheart of Sigma Pi, " and decorate with lavender and white for the Orchid Ball. FIRST ROW: Frank Albert, Ray Stannard Barker, Robert Charles Clingan, Oscar Robert Jordan. SECOND ROW: Rex Wayne Metzger, Adolphus Pope Nance, Charles Ray Pitts, Clay Wispell. THIRD ROW: Joseph Dale Coleman, Wayman Cowan, Ray Fow, John Edwards. FOURTH ROW: Morris Key, William Henry Ricks, El- don Sparrow, Lynn Lamar Stacy, James Sullivan. ROBERT C. CLINGAN . REX WAYNE METZGER ALLAN REED MITCHELL RAY S. BARKER . . CLAY WISPELL Sigma Phi Epsilon was founded at Richmond College in Richmond, Virginia, 2 November 1901, and in the past fifty-seven years has grown to over 145 chapters in forty-three states. We now rank second in the num- ber of chapters among all national college social frater- nities. Thirty years ago, 1927, Mississippi Alpha was installed on the campus of Ole Miss. Brotherhood is free. It begins and ends with the heart and is unrelated to the curric ulum. The college is a mind-building organization, while the fraternity is a character-building organization. Both are important to the whole man. Fame and achievement are twin stars that draw men of ability and will upward and onward. The gallery of Sigma Phi Epsilon ' s celebrities is ever crowded. Among the Mississippi Alpha Sig Eps are: S. Earl Grimes, past president of the Mississippi Hospital Asso- ciation; Fonnie Black Ladd, author, editor, and planter; John Clark Love, a prominent member of the Missis- sippi Legislature; and J. V. Wentzell, Dean of Perkinson Junior College. The colors of purple and red are the national frater- nity colors for Sigma Phi Epsilon, and they have Amer- ican Beauty roses and violets as fraternity flowers. EARL SOLOMON, JR. HERMAN SOLOMON . ALAN MICHEL . BERNARD DANZIG . The founding of Phi Epsilon Pi took place at the Col- lege of the City of New York on 23 November 1904. It has grown to its present membership of over 12,000 with 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 the cam- pus for twenty-two years, during which time Phi Ep has given the University many campus leaders. This year, Earl Solomon is Sports Editor of the MIS- SISSIPPIAN and a member of ODK, while Buzzy Solo- mon presides over Hillel meetings and Alan Michel collects money for the Cardinal Club. Carl Aron does Senate work while Bernad Danzig goes to IFC meetings and A. W. Rosenthal represents Phi Ep at the Intra- mural meetings. The Phi Ep ' s colors are purple and gold and the fra- ternity flower is the white carnation. FIRST ROW: John Adler, Carl Aron, Bernard Danzig, Kenny Kaye, Leonard Lurie. SECOND ROW: Alan Michel, A. W. Rosenthal, Sam Schur, Earl Solomon, Jr., Herman Solomon. EDWARD G. TREMMEL . RICHARD C. HOGAN . . EDGAR MEDLIN . . . RAYMOND M. PELATOWSKI In 1951, Chi Chapter of Theta Kappa Phi was estab- lished on the campus of the University of Mississippi. Since its foundation date, Chi has endeavored to pro- vide a complete education for the Catholic University man by offering an organized spiritual, scholastic and social life to its members. Theta Kappa Phi was founded nationally by the con- solidation of two local fraternities at Penn State and Le- high University in 1922. Its offical flower is the Colom- bine and its colors are red, silver, and gold. Each member is obligated to help his brother to the utmost of his ability and to maintain the honor and dig- nity 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. FIRST ROW: John P. Doerr, Richard C. Hogan, Robert W. Lewis, Edgar C. Medlin, Antonio S. Nader. SECOND ROW: Carleton Page, Jose San Juan, Anthony J. Todaro, Ramon Torrado, Edward G. Tremmel. M r . . . Tench-hut! ... For ' rd Harch! Order Harms! . Lemme hear those rifles snap ... Do you call THAT a spit shine? ... From the stadium to the intramural field to McCain Hall these sounds rang out each and every Thursday afternoon as the ROTC boys " played soldier. " On Thursday mornings the campus was decorated with " Navy Blue, " " Air Force Blue, " and " modern Army green. " We laughed, called them swabbies, junior birdmen, ground-pounders, and bemoaned our fate if the nation ' s defenses ever came to depend on them. But we knew that this " playing soldier " was pretty serious and pretty important stuff, because they were preparing to direct the defenses. It was work, hard work, but it wasn ' t all work. There were the balls the Navy Ball and the Military Ball, sponsored jointly by the Army and the Air Force. The Military was an important part of life at Ole Miss and this section is included to portray that part. FIR ST ROW: Major W. Owen Bale, Major Leo C. Harmon, M Sgt, Horace L. Gilliam. SECOND ROW: M Sgt. James P. Patterson, M Sgt, Tom M. berry, SFC Ernest R. Lairmore. LT. COL. HOWARD K. WELCH Professor of Military Science Above, Color Guard, Below, Rifle Team The department of Military Science and Tactics is a general military science unit of the Army Reserve Offi- cers Training Corps and functions under the joint juris- diction 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. At- tendance of summer camp follows completion 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 selections, since our graduates may be commissioned in any one of fourteen branches. Upon satisfactory completion of the fourth year of training the student is commission as Second Lieutenant, United States Army Reserve, in that branch of the service desig- nated by the Department of the Army on the basis of the student ' s preference, 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 op- portunity is afforded musicians to join the ROTC Band. There are various national military societies, such as Assocation of the United States Army and " The Scab- bard and Blade, " whose active members are selected from ROTC students. Students interested in rifle mark- manship may join the Rifle Team. MONROE POINTER ALICE ANN POINTER Commanding Officer Sponsor Cadet Lieutenant Colonel LEE DAVIS THAMES R. M. WILLIAMS, JR, JAMES 0. JOHNSON PAUL STONE LOWELL WINSTON Cadet Major Cadet Captain Cadet Captain Cadet Major Cadet Captain Executive Officer S-1 S-2 S-3 S-4 GROUP STAFF TOP ROW: Harry E. Hawkins, Cadet Lieutenant, Assistant S-1; Chellis 0. Gregory, Jr., Cadet Lieutenant, Assistant S-2. SECOND ROW: Earl S. Solomon Jr., Cadet Lieutenant, Assistant S-3; Charles G. Medlin, Cadet Lieutenant, sistant S-4, JON A. REEVES PATRICIA STEVENS Cadet Captain Sponsor Company Commander JAMES S. LAWSON GERALD G. MORGAN WILLIAM LEWIS JR. Cadet Lieutenant Cadet Lieutenant Cadet Lieutenant Executive Officer Platoon Leader Band Leader Commanding Officer, MS IV ............ JON A. REEVES Executive Officer, MS IV JAMES S LAWSON DRILL PLATOON Platoon Leader, MS IV ........... GERALD G. MORGAN Platoon Sergeant, MS III .......... ARCHIE JOHNSTON, JR. FIRST SQUADRON Squadron Leader ............ WILLIE W. HICKERSON Eldon Bolton, James H. Escue, Timothy A. Furr, Harry Hemmings, Edward M. Moore, Jr., James R. Plyant, Larry D. Traywick. SECOND SQUADRON Squadron Leader .............. JERRY A. THOMAS Carroll L. Batia, Jr., James R. Burress, William D. Collins, James Elmore, Robert S. Edwards. THIRD SQUADRON Squadron Leader ............. ANTHONY TODARO William J, Jussely, James A. Fitchett, Arthur Terkurst, Frank H. Thomas, Jr., Charles F. Tuchey. FOURTH SQUADRON Squadron Leader ............. WARREN D. JENKINS Malcolm S. Dale, Paul Mount, Kenneth A. Nester, Frank R. Halbert, Kenneth W. Powell. BAND Band Leader .............. WILLIAM LEWIS, JR. Drum Major .............. FAISON H. SMITH, Assistant Drum Major ............. ROBERT E. PHAY Squadron Leader .............. ORAN L. DeLOACH Kenneth N. Reed, Hugh H. Warren, Thomas Austin, Joseph D. Britton, Leslie N. Casaday, Gerald Clark, Alven Doty Jr., Charles E. Edwards. Squadron Leader .............. JAMES F. Charles R. Hand, William Hand, Charles A. Miller, Melbourne Miller Ir., Don L. Saunders, Arthur C. Tanner, Ralph A. Watts. ROBERT P. GUYTON KATHERINE COLE TAYLOR Cadet Captain Sponsor Company Commander DAVID W. COWART BILLY R. PRUETT BILLY TEMPLETON Cadet Lieutenant Cadet Lieutenant Cadet Lieutenant Executive Officer Platoon Leader Platoon Leader Commanding Officer ROBERT P. GUYTON Executive Officer DAVID W. COWART First Sergeant HAROLD C. WISPELL FIRST PLATOON Platoon Leader ... ............ BILLY R. FIRST SQUADRON Squadron Leader ............. JOHN BARRACK Team Leader DANIEL P. JORDON Team Leader ... ... . .. GEORGE BLAIR Robert L. Brown, Lannon D. Franklin, Richard K. Jacobson, Edward J. Kirsch, Louis E. McGuire, Jr., Sidney Warren, Jr. SECOND SQUADRON Squadron Leader ........... ROBERT B. WADE Team Leader ................. THOMAS C. FARNSWORTH Team Leader ... . . ALBERT V. James R. Baddley, Jerry C. Davis, Robert Gordon, ....... E. McGowen, George C. Rayburn. THIRD SQUADRON Squadron Leader JAMES K. DUKES Team Leader .............. ROBERT 1. COKER, JR. Team Leader .. . WARREN N Robert D. Farnsworth, Robert L Grimes, David Ivey, Murry W. Riales, Ivan Rich- mann, Joseph E. Robertson, Kenneth W. Cline. SECOND PLATOON Platoon Leader BILLY E. TEMPLETON FIRST SQUADRON Squadron Leader ............ SLATER E. McEACHERN Team Leader JOHN ORR Team Leader JERRY L. MIZE Robert G. , Thomas G. Moore, John H. Pritchard, Charles H Reece, J. Paul Schumann, David 0. Shurden. SECOND SQUADRON Squadron Leader SMITH MURPHY, IV Team Leader CARL L. ASHMORE Team Leader . .. . ROY ... ROY E. Steve McNair, Robert G. Gleason, Hugh R. Poland, Thomas N. Turner, Jr., Malcolm L. Wilkinson. THIRD SQUADRON Squadron Leader ............ JAMES T. ATHERTON Team Leader ......... . . CHARLES T. MOTHERSHED Team Leader. . JAMES L. GRIFFIN . • • .. Hubert J. Boykin, Martin L. Burns, William Nobles, David B. Norman, Edward J. Peters, Maurice A. Miller, Jr. PATRICK E. McNARNY MARY ANN DOTY Cadet Captain Sponsor Company Commander ROY C. ELIFF JOE E. STEWART K, E. LOVELACE, JR. D. R HERRINGTON Cadet Lieutenant Cadet Lieutenant Cadet Lieutenant Cadet Lieutenant Executive Officer Platoon Leader Platoon Leader Platoon Leader Commanding Officer ........... PATRICK E. McNARNY Executive Officer ROY C. ELIFF First Sergeant DFSTER A BRANSCOME, III FIRST PLATOON Platoon Leader ............... JOE E. STEWART FIRST SQUADRON Squadron Leader ............. JOHN CRAWFORD Team Leader ............... ALAN F. FUTVOYE Team Leader ...... . . . BENJAMIN MARTIN James M. Benton, William Crook, Jerry S. Daniel, Jerry Gibb, Greer P. Person. SECOND SQUADRON Squadron Leader .............. SHELBY PRICE Team Leader ............... JOSEPH F. WELDY Team Leader .. .. DAVID COWART .. William Benton, arles B. Ferrill, John A. Moses, William N. Rowell, Louis W. Saucier. THIRD SQUADRON Squadron Leader ............. GEORGE H. GREGORY Team Leader ................. RICHARD E. LYONS Team Lead- r .. JOHN W. ALFORD Joseph W. Barker, Richard W. Burns, Ed Gary, James C. . Chester L. Tate. SECOND PLATOON Platoon Leader ............. KENT E. LOVELACE, JR. FIRST SQUADRON Squadron Leader ............ WILLIAM D. BELK, Team Leader ............... ROBERT OWENS Team Leader..... . . ..... ROBERT T. Edmond J. e, Jr., Joe C. Davis, Edison A, Harrison, Donald R. Jobe, Larry W. Wagster. SECOND SQUADRON Squadron Leader ............ ROBERT H ALEXANDER Team Leader ............... CAMPBELL T. KING Team Leader. . TOMMY L. Val S. Cuthbert, Charles D. Hudson, Loy Kennedy, Robert T, Talley, Richard B. Wilson, Jr. THIRD SQUADRON Squadron Leader .............LEONARD HILL Team Leader .............. WILLIAM R. ALSTON Team Leader ....... . ... JOHN BOYD, JR. Warren R. Benton, James D. Brooks, David G. Hodo, James Porter, Charles C. Taylor. THIRD PLATOON Platoon Leader ............ DUDLEY R. HERRINGTON FIRST SQUADRON Squadron Leader .............WALTER S. SCOTT Team Leader ............. ROBERT C. KHAYAT ' ream Leader . . . ..... STEWART D. Vincent S. Cioiino, Harrison, Jessie R. Hightower, Jr., Adrian W. Rosenthal, Robert Russell. SECOND SQUADRON Squadron Leader ............. WILLIAM C. HICKS Team Leader ................... STEVE H. WAITS Team Leader . ... ROBERT H, Billy W. Elkins, Colquitt K, Hicks, William T. Jones, Robert Kinsey, Tommy G. Washington. THIRD SQUADRON Squadron Leader .......... .JAMES W. Team Leader .............. KENNETH B. PRESLEY Team Leader. ...... ... . GILBERT R. Bobby L. Adams, Lokie C. Lynch, Ernest Myers, John ......... Stephen D. Wilson, MICHAEL KERNAN ANNE WHITTINGTON Cadet Captain Company Sponsor Company Commander ROBERT E. CROWE MARK W. BURDETTE WILLIAM N. HUFF TOM S. HINES, JR. Cadet Captain Cadet Lieutenant Cadet Lieutenant Cadet Lieutenant Executive Officer Platoon Leader Platoon Leader Platoon Leader Commanding Officer MICHAEL F. KERNAN Executive Officer ............ ROBERT E. First Sergeant ............ MELVIN M, GRANTHAN, JR, FIRST PLATOON Platoon Leader .............. MARK W. BURDETTE FIRST SQUADRON Squadron Leader GRADY N, WILLIAMS Team Leader ............... EMMITT P. ROSE Team Leader ........... MARVIN TERRELL, Robert G. Gilder, Michael Milstein, Edward A. Simmons, Jr., Harry Strauss, William Wise. SECOND SQUADRON Squadron Leader .............. WILLIAM J. BANKS Team Leader . . HARRY B. REED Team Leader ... .. WILBER W. Frank W. Barrett, Richard . Hughes, Frank D. Morrison, Charles M. Pegram, Thomas E. Reaves. THIRD SQUADRON Squadron Leader ........... RALPH B. ELSTON Team Leader ............ C. WEATHERSBY Team Leader . MILLARD RAMSEY William J. Duncan, Phillip T Harrison, Ben H. Kavanaugh, Singleton R. McKay, Champ T. Terney. SECOND PLATOON Platoon Leader .............. WILLIAM N. HUFF ' FIRST SQUADRON Squadron Leader ..............JOHN H. BAKER Team Leader ................... AU TRY G. RUSSELL Team Leader . . THOMAS Adren C. Cooley, L. Hardy, William R. Newman, III, Ed Petro, Jr., James L. Terrell. SECOND SQUADRON Squadron Leader .............. JACK H. KEENAN Team Leader ............... JAMES E CAHILL Team Leader ...... .. RAYMOND M. DEARMAN Roy K. Gunter, Joe L. Hinton, John Russell, Beverly E. Smith, Joe H. Tubb. THIRD SQUADRON Squadron Leader .............. JOHN E. HOAR ..................... JACK PITTMAN Team Leader . . BOBBY D. Bob H. Benton, Arthur P. Buraine, Larry L. Jenkins, Billy R. Jones, Winston B. Scrivner. THIRD PLATOON Platoon Leader .............. TOM S, HINES, JR. FIRST SQUADRON Squadron Leader WILLIAM L JENKINS Team Leader EVERETT W. KINSEY Team Leader . . . ... WILLIAM D. Bobby J. Alston, jack H. Ewing, Curtis E. Hodges, Waymon Jones, Robert D. Lane. SECOND SQUADRON Squadron Leader CHARLES T. ANDERSON Team Leader ............... BILLY P. TUCKER Team Leader . . . . ..... . . . . RICHARD RICHARD CASE Charles E. Bowden, Charles Calhoun, Wayman G. Cowan, John R. Moore, Jr., Donald R. Todd. THIRD SQUADRON Squadron Leader JAMES M. CALDWELL Team Leader ............... FRANK S. ELGIN Team Leader .............. WILLIAM H. JONES George D. Banks, Don R. Bush, Earl E. Schneider, John M. Thro, Neil W. White, Jr. BEVERLY N. KEENER ROSE MARY BELL Cadet Captain Sponsor Company Commander G. B. JACKSON S. W. FARRINGTON K, L. RUSHING, JR. WILLIAM E. BRADLEY Cadet Lieutenant Cadet Lieutenant Cadet Lieutenant Cadet Lieutenant Executive Officer Platoon Leader Platoon Leader Platoon Leader Commanding Officer . . BEVERLY KEENER Executive Officer GEORGE B. JACKSON, JR. First Sergeant BOBBY WHITAKER FIRST PLATOON Platoon Leader ............ SWANEE L. FARRINGTON FIRST SQUADRON Squadron Leader CALVIN P. McELREATH Team Leader ............ REGINALD M. ROBERTSON Team Leader . . .. ANGLS L. Fred B. Hartman, Jr., John Little, Robert V. Massengill, James T. Morff, Norman K. Rogers. SECOND SQUADRON Squadron Leader .............. PAUL A HIGDON Team Leader .............. OSCAR FEAGIN Team Leader . . ... THEODORE ATK.NSON John R. Bassie, Joseph Coleman, Carlyle S. Cruthfielci, John H. Dickerson, J. W. Dilmore. THIRD SQUADRON Squadron RBARBN0E0TNTEE Team Leader .... Andrew K. Naugle, Emmett B. Chiles, Paul E. Gray, James Hatchett, Homer L. Howard, Herman W. Reaves. SECOND PLATOON Platoon Leader ........... KERMIT L. RUSHING, JR. FIRST SQUADRON Squadron Leader .......... FRANK PARRY, JR. Team Leader .............. JOHN RITCHIE Team Leader . ... KENNETH A. Charles J. Allen, Robert O. Barnette, James D. Ferguson, Billy E. Hall, Whitney J. Montgomery. SECOND SQUADRON Squadron Leader ..... EUGENE B. FERRIS, III Team Leader ROBERT L. FARRAR Team Leader . .... . THOMAS PERSONS, JR. Billy W. Atkins, Donald G. Carr, Robert P. McConnel, James 0. Ray, Joe Stephens. THIRD SQUADRON Squadron Leader GEORGE A McKAY, JR. Team Leader ..... . .... CAREY C. Rex E. Boland, James D. Brickell, Aubry D. Boutwell, ferry N. Crout, Newton H. Martin, Jr., Lou Shing. THIRD PLATOON Platoon Leader ............. WILLIAM BRADLEY FIRST SQUADRON Squadron Leader HUBERT STEPHENS Team Leader ................ HERBERT E. POPE Team Leader . . . . . JOHNNY L. Benjamin Barrier, Guy T. Conway, Floyd D. Copeiand, Larry M. Speaks, Robert Wilkinson. SECOND SQUADRON Squadron Leader CHARLES C. KEMPINSK A Team Leader SLOOD ROBINSON Team Leader..... . . . . . . . . . JAY MITCHELL Earl R. Cauthen, Jr., John P. Doerr, Hugh S. Whitaker, John Young. THIRD SQUADRON Team Leader . . . . ...... . FRED M. Walter Ketchings, Carl F. Sanella, Lynn Stacy, jack S. Turner, James S. Wilkes. Squadron Leader DONALD WARE The Ole Miss company of the Asso- ciation of the U. S. Army was organized by some Mississippi cadets during cer- tain " maneuvers " at ROTC Summer Camp, Fort Benning, Ga., last summer. The AUSA is composed of students in the advanced course of military science. Among the activities which the group sponsored or coordinated were the Military Ball and the bringing of key military officials to the campus to discuss their specialized fields. Pointer and Reeves represented the local chapter at the national convention of the AUSA in Washington this year. Officers of the Ole Miss company are as follows: Captain ... MONROE POINTER First Lieutenant . . BOBBY WILLIAMS Second Lieutenant . KENT LOVELACE First Sergeant . . LOWELL WINSTON The Sponsors: Lt. Col. Pointer and Captains Stevens, Taylor, Doty, Whittington and Bell The same thing—Fort Benning, Ga. or Oxford, Miss. (Well, almost the same.) Inspection—ARIvISI " You see, it operates this way . . The Naval Reserve Officers Training Corps was es- tablished 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 commis- sions as Ensign in the United States Navy or Second Lieutenant in the United States Marine Corps. Ole Miss is one of fifty-two outstanding colleges and universities in the nation selected to augment the United States Naval Academy in graduating officers for these two services. The NROTC students pursue their selected major field of endeavor, as do their civilian contempor- aries, and also study professional Naval and Marine subjects. Not all of the Midshipman ' s time is spent in the class- room and lab. Approximately eight weeks each summer, the Ole Miss Mids spend their time on summer training cruises on active duty. There is much truth in the old phrase " Join the Navy and see the world. " These cruises provide practical shipboard training while enroute to foreign ports, thus giving the midshipmen an oppor- tunity to broaden his experience and outlook. Upon graduation and commissioning, the new officers go to assignments aboard ship, 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 Souval, Pittman, Provence, Porter Professor of Naval Science CAPTAIN C. W. MUSGRAVE Staff, Front Row: U. A. Lees, CDR E. B. Berger, Lt. Col. R. D. Homer, LCDR F. A. Brown, Lt. G. P. Markovits, Ltjg, J. F. Newcomb. Back Row: FTC I. H. Deaton, QMC C. 0. Densing, GMC G. A. Thomas, YNC W. Murray, SKI B. E. Kelm. DRILL TEAM Commander, D. E. Thomas, Jr.; Executive Officer, D. R. Appleman; MPO, C. H. Bagwell; Squad Leader, C. Cox; Squad Leader, B. B, Lowrey; Squad Leader, W. Smith. FIRST ROW, Left to Right: Appleman, Zwiefel, Keady, Drecke, Friend, Mitchell, Smith, Overby. SECOND ROW: Lowery, Denton, Fite, Key, Lovelady, Collier, Cox, T. Barrett. THIRD ROW: Anderson, Jenkins, Bartusek, Fow, R. Garrett, C. Bagwell, Scott, Vermillion. FOURTH ROW: Bailey. Iohnson, Latimer, Rau:en Davidson Dickson RICHARD T. ASHMAN MARY ANN MOBLEY Midshipman Captain Sponsor Battalion Commander RICHARD C. HOGAN RONALD W. HOUGH RICHARD A. DARLING WILLIAM R. MOORMAN ROBERT L. JOHNS Midshipman Commander Midshipman Midshipman Midshipman Midshipman Executive Officer Lieutenant Commander Lieutenant Commander Lieutenant Chief Petty Officer Operations Officer Communications Officer Supply Officer Chief Petty Officer DUDLEY THOMAS Midshipman Lieutenant Commander SHELBY GRANTHAM Drill Team Commander Sponsor DRUM AND BUGLE CORPS Commander, W. T. Cochran. FIRST ROW: Eighme, Rhodes, Evans. SECOND ROW: Duncan, Roeder, Berry. THIRD ROW: Thorne, Dunaway, Blessey. WILLIAM COCHRAN MARGARET STEWART Midshipman Lieutenant Sponsor Drum and Bugle Corps Commander HORACE W, BAKER ANNA McKEEVER Midshipman Sponsor Lieutenant Commander Company Commander JAMES E. BODAMER THORWALD H. ANDERSON ROBERT G. SANSOM, JR. DAVID R. COX Midshipman Midshipman Midshipman Midshipman Lieutenant Chief Petty Officer Ensign Ensign Executive Officer Chief Petty Officer Platoon Commander Platoon Commander Commander R. G. SANSOM, JR. CPO R H LOWERY Guide J MASON, JR, FIRST SQUAD Squad Leader J. S. PERSON A. B. Tansma T. A. Hill P Neal SECOND SQUAD Squad Leader ........ W. H. WATSON K. Nicholas D. A. Huey E. R. Surles A. S. Westbrook THIRD SQUAD Squad Leader G ARBUTHNOT J. H. Selby M. W. Lyman D. Tate J. L. Blcore D. R. COX CPO B KEITH J . A. ELLIOTT FIRST SQUAD Squad Leader W N BRABSTON H. C. Green B. W. Herbert S. Schur SECOND SQUAD Squad Leader ........... W. E. FONDREN H. J. Endt L. M. Lipscomb D. Coleman Miller THIRD SQUAD Squad Leader ........... W. R. BARKER G. Forbes A. H. McCreight E. E. Fava C. E. Larson SANFORD D. WARD JUDY HORLE Midshipman Sponsor Lieutenant Commander Company Commander EARLE L. KITTS WALTER E. HUFF MICHAEL J. VERNER DONALD R. CLARK Midshipman Midshipman Midshipman Midshipman Lieutenant Chief Petty Officer Ensign Ensign Executive Officer Chief Petty Officer Platoon Commander Platoon Commander Commander M J. VERNER CPO B J. SANDERS Guide C W KITTO FIRST SQUAD Squad Leader ........ D. DALTON L. A. Kenny F. M. Freeman P. A. Conners P. Green SECOND SQUAD Squad Leader ........... D. CATE Bounds Daugherty Lamb Henning THIRD SQUAD Squad Leader A T. SCOTT W. C. Hill R B. Briscoe E. C. Brown J. Russell Commander ........... DONALD R. CLARK Chief Petty Officer R W ELLIOT Guide ........... THOMAS G. BARKSDALE FIRST SQUAD Squad Leader .......... LOUIS K. BRANDT, JR. David R. Bickerstaff Charles E. Harbison Shelby D. Goza John J. Roach SECOND SQUAD Squad Leader .......... EMMETT N. YOUNG Robert W. Moore John Sledge, Jr. Patrick Neal John D. Neher THIRD SQUAD Squad Leader W. CADOW Ralph E. Adams Lemuel A. Smith, III Thomas R. Lamia Bruce L. Smythe ROBERT P. HUGHES SALLY HIRD Midshipman Sponsor Lieutenant Commander Company Commander WALTER I. AUSTIN ROBERT L. WALTERS CHARLES A. BAGGETT DAVID W. ARNOLD Midshipman Midshipman Midshipman Midshipman Lieutenant Chief Petty Officer Ensign Ensign Executive Officer Chief Petty Officer Platoon Commander Platoon Commander Commander C A BAGGETT CPO W. W. ELLIOTT Guide J. W. SLEDGE FIRST SQUAD Squad Leader A C MARBLE H W. Gober D. H. Anderson S. H. Smith SECOND SQUAD Squad Leader ........ E. C. MEDLIN B. F. Gray J. R. Wood J. L. Woodruff THIRD SQUAD Squad Leader .......... E. D. TWEEDLE A. F. Michel C. Ates B. T. Windham Commander D. ARNOLD CPO M. C. WOOLEY Guide C W BURNS FIRST SQUAD Squad Leader G. E. PARKER F. Wolf G. Whitson F. S. Coffey N. Nickell SECOND SQUAD Squad Leader P D EVANS B. Gann S. Denney Folsom B. Haddox. THIRD SQUAD Squad Leader R BELL E. Milner D. Segars M. Sims FIRST ROW: Lt. E. H. Whittlesey, Lt. H. F. Knudsen, Lt. D. Wuethrich, Lt.(jg,) G. R. Mead, LCDR T. D. McBride. SECOND ROW: Lt. R. A. Geist, Lt. W. L. Russell, W. C. May, LCDR J, R. Kersey. THIRD ROW: Lt. I. H. Pickering, Lt.(jg) T. L. Coleman, Jr., Lt. E. Scherrer, LCDR W. L. Stallings, LCDR G. L. Ayers, Jr. FOURTH ROW: Lt. P. J. Mathis, D. J. Sliwinski, LCDR W. W. Bischoff, Lt. A. F. Bender, Lt. J. F. FIFTH ROW: Lt. W. V. Gillen, LCDR D. Wart on, Lt. M. M. Quaid, Ir., LCDR W. E. Rhode, Jr. SIXTH ROW: Lt. M. Puckett, Lt. W. F. Goodman, LCDR P. Bugg. SEVENTH ROW: D. Jackson, Jr., Lt. Riedl, Lt. L. R. Roberts, Jr., Lt, E. Smith, Lt, W. C. Sharpe, LSCD J. W. Vaughn, EIGHTH ROW: T. M. Altee, H. Sproull, LCDR T. Beavers, W, E. Southall, Jr., Lt. J. H. Wilder, LCDR S. F. Dudley. The Five Term College Training Program was initiated in 1945 by the Secretary of the Navy. Its purpose is to provide commissioned officers of the Regular Navy in the rank of Lieutenant Commander and below with the opportunity to receive academic training equivalent to five terms of College-level education. Officers as- signed to the program will receive an education equal to that given to officers who are graduates of the United States Naval Academy at Annapolis. At present there are forty officers of the wartime navy enrolled in this program here at Ole Miss. Upon completion of their present studies here, these officers will return to duty assignments within the Naval Establishment on ships and stations, both in this country and overseas. LT. COL. JOHN H. SCHWEITZER Professor of Air Science The Air Force Reserve Officers Training Corps, orig- inally 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 ten members, functions under the super- vision 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 importance to the security of the nation and to develop in him those attributes essential in the Ar Force Officer. FIRST ROW: Major Milmer M. Peters, Major Forrest R. Sanders. SECOND ROW: Captain Alfred Anaya, Captain James W. Ashmore, Captain George R. Crosby. THIRD ROW: T Sgt. Albert Twickler, T Sgt, Kenneth A. Shull, S Sgt. Donald M. Thomas, A 1C Thomas E. Shivd. During the first two years, the academic work consists of a series of related subjects that can best be described as a course in air-age citizenship. In the final two years, the advanced course, stress is placed upon Air Force procedure and applied air tactics. All Cadets attend 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. COLOR GUARD: Toe Gough, George L. Biles, Lee G. Craddock, Leon K. Shaifer. DRILL TEAM Charles R. Allen, Myron P. Brady, John W. Brannon, Robert Bruce, Don P. Cavette, Richard C. Chambers, George M. Conwill, Robert Crespino, Sam R. Davis, Drill Leader; Arthur W. Doty, Van P. East, Jr., James F, Furr, John C. Holston, Carroll Kemp, Vincent P. Labella, John Q. Lambert, Mervyn L. Lurie, William F. Mann, John I. Mitchell, Wells Nutt, I. Reuben Price, William C. Rabb, Jr., Donnie D. Riley, John Robinson, Rex F. son, John F. Shelby, William C. Smith, William I. Wiley, Roy C. Williams, Bernard J. Wolfe, NOT PICTURED: David R. Hamill, Charles M. Ivy, Earl M. Rogers. JOHN DECELL PAT McRANEY Cadet Lieutenant Colonel Sponsor Group Commander RALPH R. MILLS, JR. NORMAN WEATHERSBY RANDALL E. DAY, IR. JAMES D. BENNETT, JR. Cadet Major Cadet Major Cadet Captain Cadet Captain Group Personnel Officer Group Executive Officer Group Adjutant Group Project Officer BAND W. F. Bends, S. N. Flanagan, J. E. Hill, W. W. Johnson, J, E. Keaton, G. L. Lewis, L. H. McGraw, K. L. McMillan, T. L. Moss, T. C. Naugle, J. Price, Jr., L. L. Richards, C. E. Sampson, D. A. Skelton, J. T. Speed, E. W. Sullivan, F. M. Thompson, I, L. Turner, G. M. Warren, J. S. Williford, N. Vaughan. TOE WILLIAMS LYNN LLOYD Cadet Captain Sponsor Band Officer DOUGLAS HARRINGTON Cadet First Lieutenant Assistant Band Officer FRANK HUNGER LILLIAN AUST Cadet Major Sponsor Squadron Commander First Row: LESTER E. HATCHER Cadet Captain Executive Officer CARL GARDNER Cadet Captain A Flight Leader DECKER TERRY Cadet Captain B Flight Leader Second Row: JAMER FLEMMING Cadet First Lieutenant Adjutant ED HOLCOMB Cadet First Lieutenant Assistant A Flight Leader FRANK EAKIN Cadet First Lieutenant Assistant B Flight Leader " A " FLIGHT C. R. Allen, M. L. Adkins, T. D. Aldridge, Ir., Antwine, C. W. Aron, J. T. Asters, M. S. Baley, Jr., A. S. Ballard, D. T. Ballard, C. Barefield, J. E. Barnes, F. B. Biggs, J. L. Black, Jr., Bonne, B. J. Brock, B. 0. Broyles, J. Camp, Jr., R. L. Carruth, D. P. Cavette, B. Channel, C. R. Davis, R. N. R. B. Duck, R. B. Greenway, C. R. Guyton, W. W. Hall, C, W. Hamilton, W. B. Haney, Jr., B. H. Hannaford, R. W. Harrison, R. M. Hcbbs, J. Hopson, C, G. Hull, III, L. E. Keelin, Jr., C. M. Malone, C. A. Marascalco, D. C. McCool, R. V. Miller, Mitchell, L. F. Myers, Jr., E. E. Pennington, J. R. Roy, J. T. Rye, J. W. Shults, T. L. Sinclair, A, P. Surl,es, A. C. Tipton, J. G. Wilkins. " B " FLIGHT T. L. Ballard, A. L. Barefoot, T. H. Barrett, Jr., T. N. Bell, F. L. Bonney, G. H. Booth, M. P. Brady, R. G. Bratton, G. W. Brown, J. L. Butler, W. V. Byars, Jr., J. D. Campbell, N. L. Clark, Jr., J. R. Christiansen, R. Crespino, W. F. Darnell, C. S. Edmundson, D. E. Edwards, R. M. P. M. Franke, Jr., J. J. Gallager, E. K. Gore, C. A. Harrelson, T. M. Hederman, E. B. Landrum, J. N. Lane, R. L. Lane, G. W. Mapp, Jr., R. V. Mashburn, I. B. McGehee, Jr., K. L. McMillan, W. K. McWhorter, Jr., T. L. Miller, B. A. Moore, H. K. Moore, T. W. Plunk, R. H. Read, D. D. Riley, R. L. Slade, C. D. Springs, B. C. Taylor, R. Taylor, G. L. Thomas, R. E. Trimm, H. C. Watkins, F. W. Watts, J. L. Watts, J. M. Weathersby, D. K. Williford. DONALD DAVIS BESSIE SARPHIE Cadet Major Sponsor Squadron Commander First Row: EARL FREEMAN Cadet Captain Executive Officer SAM PARRISH Cadet First Lieutenant Adjutant LEROY REED Cadet Captain A Flight Leader HAROLD COOPER Cadet Captain B Flight Leader Second Row: CHARLES KEMP Cadet First Lieutenant Assistant A Flight Leader WILLIAM SISTRUNK Cadet First Lieutenant Assistant B Flight Leader GEORGE McKELLAR Cadet First Li eutenant A Flight Adjutant " A " FLIGHT L. H. Aldridge, Brent, R. W. Bruce, R. N. Bruno, T. D. Buckelew, F. Case, G. T. Falls, H. L. Ferguson, R. D. Fields, G. L. Fondren, B. R. Franklin, G. L. Gafford, Jr., L. Holcomb, R. E. Johnson, L. Kaye, P. H. Kaigler, D. H. Kers,e, K. Kirk, C. D. Laird, W. T. Lamar, J. Q. Lambert, C. Lewis, A. Livington, C. P. Magee, T. M. McCann, T. E. Mayfield, J. W. McPhail, D. D. Miller, Jr., I. G. Murphy, W. H. Myers, Jr., J. T. Orman, C. Orr, B. Perry, H. S. Phillips, Jr., V. E. Pontius, 0. M. Pound, J. Reuben Price, D. Price, Jr., A. E. Sanders, Jr., P. Shoely, J. F. Shelby, H. R. Simmons, Jr., W. R. Speights, J. E. Tindall, B. W. Turnage, W. R. Weaver, Jr., E. S. White, L. L. Williams. " B " FLIGHT J. B. Arnold, Jr., I. C. Baker, J. C. Biggers, M. S. Bolton, T. M. Buntin, F. W. Carr, V. P. East, Jr., A. Fullington, F. Garrett, C. H. Geyer, A. Green, F. E. Greenlee, Jr., W. J. Hagerty, Jr., D. Hamill, G. H. Jennings, R. E. Johnsen, M. Johnson, R. H. Jones, Jr., G. N. Jordan, W. R. King, D. W. Lowe, J. C. Love, M. L. Lurie, W. F. Mann, J. K. McDonald, H. L. McMillan, C. C. McRaney, R. L. Myers, D. Newcomb, E. Nutt, D. W. Odle, C. A. Portera, J. W. Robinson, W. B. Spinks, Jr., T. C. Stewart, D. Strickland, M. K. Stringfellow, D. M. Swain, G. E. Torrey, G. G. Tyler, P. J. Vergnes, H. Waters, J. C. Weller, R. Wicker, R. J. Young, Jr. JOHN M. SULLIVAN GAIL BROGDON Cadet Major Sponsor Squadron Commander First Row: JOHN R. LAWS Cadet Captain Executive Officer BRADLEY CALLICOTT Cadet Captain A Flight Leader ALLEN S. PHILP Cadet Captain B Flight Leader Second Row: HERBERT B. JORDAN Cadet First Lieutenant Adjutant JOHN B. STONE Cadet First Lieutenant Assistant A Flight Leader JOHN M. SUMNER Cadet First Lieutenant Assistant B Flight Leader " A " FLIGHT R. Alman, G. H. Anderson, J. N. Anderson, R. L. Arnold, M. C. Becker, G. E. Black, A. Y. Brown, Jr., J. R. Bryant, J. E. Burnette, C. H. Calhoon, 0. B. Carr, Jr., J. G. Caradine, R. W. Collins, B. F. Cossar, M. A. Draper, H. L. Francis, J. L. Gough, L. G. Goodwin, N. Hall, J. T. Hardy, D. P. Hayden, J. C. Hoistan, C. M. Ivy, W. K. Jones, W. R. Jones, R. F. Kearney, C. J. Kees, C. A. Kemp, V. P. Labella, J. D. McCormick, C. E. Jr., W. R. Montgomery, D. Myers, D. M. Norman, J. Richard Price, E. M. Rogers, G. C. Seaborn, J. M. Simmons, W. C. Smith, J. T. Speed, J. E. Tindall, R. S. Via, J. L. Wells, J. T. White, G. A. Wilkinson, M. W. Williams, R. C. Williams, W. B. Williford, B. J. Wolfe, A. L. Vaughan, S. W. Yates. " B " FLIGHT R. M. Boehm, W. L. Boletta, G. W. Bradley, J. W. Brannon, W. A. Brewster, R. C. Chambers, C. R. Burnett, Jr., E. J. Chassanoil, J. H. Cheatham, G. M. Conwill, D. E. Cook, C. H. Crocker, R. I. Cross, J. Crouch, S. R. Davis, W. D. Dobbs, H. D. Dear, Jr., J. A. Doss, A. W. Doty, A. C. Downs, Jr., J. F. Furr, J. L. Grantham, J. A. Harrelson, J. H. Herring, R. C. Kirkbride, E. B. Lanier, W. H. Lee, F. C. Lyon, H. H. McAlexander, Jr., J. N. McCallum, J. N. McLeod, J. I. Mitchell, G. D. Morris, K. L. Netherland, S. A. Orcutt, R. I. Pass, W. C. Peay, W. E. Phillips, J. R. Pullen, W. J. Rabb, W. H. Ricks, A. J. Ritch, E. L. St. Clair, L. F. Sams, Jr., R. F. Sanderson, G .A. Simpson, C. H. Williams, W. V. Wiley, D. E. Ulmer. Orientation flights in the four-seater L-17 were this year ' s added traction in the AFROTC. Standing inspection by the detachment officers is a measure of the proficiency of the AFROTC cadet. TOP: This is what we may be fighting for--and wcrth quite a battle. TOP: The band sounds off in preparation for a dress parade. BOTTOM: The group officers present themselves to the group staff for BOTTOM: The AFROTC rifie team turned in another very successful instructions and orders. season. r I 1 Our education at Ole Miss did not end with the facts we received in the classroom. We learned each day from our association with other students, and if we were willing to put out a little effort we could learn much more through more organized associations. There were clubs and study groups related to practically every department of instruction. Furthermore, there were the religious organizations to aid in the development of well rounded men and women. And then for those students whose out- standing achievements merited recognition, there were the honorary groups. Students received member- ship in these for scholarship, athletic acomplishments, for outstanding work in a particular field, for military achievement, etc. At the very top of this select group were ODK for men and Mortar Board for women providing the greatest recognition for achievement an Ole Miss student could receive. Curtis McKee welcomes the new students tapped for ODK. M. CURTIS MCKEE .. ...... . . . President EDWARD P. CONNELL ......... Vice-President RAY MIKELL .............. Treasurer ROBERT ELLIS ...... . . Faculty Secretary Gene McRoberts hands over his gavel to the new president Curtis McKee. 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 performs many services to the University and its stu- dents. The principal project is the forum series, spon- sored in conjunction with Mortar Board, which brings nationally and internationally known figures to the campus to speak on pertinent topics. During the fall semester, well-known social historian, David Cohn spoke on " America ' s Asian Frontier, " and discussed fallacies in America ' s approach to foreign problems. Featured during the second semester were such out- standing news analysts as Daniel Shor, C.B.S. corre- spondent in Moscow. To be considered for membership in ODK, a person must be in the upper one-third of his class, scholastically. Membership 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 gov- ernment, (4) publications, and (5) speech, music, and dramatic arts. DELTA KAPPA FIRST ROW: Ashman, Becker, Brown, Campbell, Chil- dres, Cochran, Collum, Connell, Cossar. SECOND ROW: Delong, Dew ees, Dunaway, Evans, Fondren, Franck, Fulcher, Gregory, Guyton. THIRD ROW: Harvey, Hines, Hogan, Johnson, King, Laird, Lewis, Lominick, Marble. FOURTH ROW: Massey, Mayfield, McKee, McKensie, McRoberts, Mike11, Mixon, Owings, Patterson. FIFTH ROW: Pegram, Reed, Russell, K. Smith, 0. Smith, Solomon, Sullivan, Tadlock, Thames. BETTY ANN CLUPEPPER . MARGARET WHITFIELD . . JAN HOLMES ..... ALICE BARNES . . . . MORTAR BOARD OFFICERS: Seated: Margaret Whitfield, Betty Ann Culpepper. Standing: Marsha Dunn, Jan Holmes, Sally Williams, Alice Barnes. FIRST ROW: Alice Barnes, Betsy Buckley, Betty Ann Culpepper, Marsha Dunn, Betty Sue DuVall. SECOND ROW: Jan Holmes, Evelyn Parker, Margaret field, Joan Whitten, Sally Williams, Barbara McCurdy. Daniel Schorr, CBS Moscow Correspondent, speaks in a forum at Fulton Chapel. The subject of the forum held jointly by ODK and Mortar Board was, " Can the U.S. live with Russia? " 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 contributions 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 con- stantly studied, and service is rendered 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. Mortar Board ' s new initiates at the Spring Tap Day of i957 FIRST ROW: Alexander, Alterbern, Barrack, Bradley, Connell, Decell, Dunaway, Eliff. SECOND ROW: Fulton, Guyton, Grey, Harbour, Hicks, Holtz, Hunger, Lyle. THIRD ROW: McBride, Mallery, Melvin, Mills, Orsborn, Ramsey, Russell, Stigler. FOURTH ROW: Sullivan, Taylor, Tomlinson, Joe Wil- liams, Coker, King, Petkovsek, Skelton. FIFTH ROW: Taylor, Bobby Williams, Orr, McNarny, Weathersby, Kees, Boone. SIXTH ROW: Biles, Moore, Warren, Lovett, Rye, Falls, Wilder. NOT PICTURED: Barner, Blackman, Caulkins, Greer. BEN FULTON . BOB GUYTON PETE MILLS . BILL HICKS . JOHN DE CELL Delta Sigma Pi was founded at New York University School of Commerce, Accounts, and Finance, on No- vember 7, 1907. Alpha Phi Chapter was established at the University of Mississippi in 1927. Membership is limited to men in the School of Commerce and Business Administration who meet the necessary scholastic re- quirements and unanimously pass the chapter. Today, Delta Sigma Pi is the second largest profes- sional fraternity in the United States. International in scope, it is a professional business administration fra- ternity which fosters the study of business in colleges and universities; encourages scholarship and the asso- ciaton of students for their mutual practice; promotes closer affiliation between the commercial world and the students of commerce, and furthers a higher stand- ard of commercial welfare of the community. Delta Sigma Pi sponsors tours of leading industries, conducts programs with prominent speakers from the business world, and promotes discussions and films about important topics of interest to commerce students. Each year, the fraternity, in cooperation with the School Delta Sigma Pi Officers. Seated, left to right: Bob Guyton, Ben Fulton, Bill. Hicks. Standing: Gerald Dunaway, Pete Mills, Johnny Decell. 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 presented. A few members of Delta Sigma Pi discuss affairs before the regular meeting. WILLIAM MOORMAN . KEITH T. SMITH . . BILLY W. CASTLEBERRY . HOWARD RAY CROSBY . . The American Intitute of Chemical Engineers, Student Chapter, received its charter on the Ole Miss Campus last year. After a close inspection of the University as a whole, but with special emphasis on the Department of Chemical Engineering, it was decided that this uni- versity was qualified to have a chapter. The purpose of the student chapter is to promote the professional de- velopment of students of chemical engineering. Further- more, it endeavors to foster a professional spirit among its members and instill a professional pride in chemical engineering. The activities of the chapter include lec- tures, movies, and the presentation of papers prepared by the members. In this way the club works to achieve its goal. FIRST ROW: David Anderson, J. L. Anderson, Arnold, Ates, Bell, Brock, Brown, Broyles, Charles Burke. SECOND ROW: Edmund J. Burke, Castleberry, Cate, Crosby, Darling, Eakin, Easterby, Ferguson, Fite, THIRD ROW: Hardy, Hendrix, Hinton, Howell, Hughes, Jenkins, Kerr, King, Kitto, Lane. FOURTH ROW: Love, Lowe, McCraw, Mayo, Michel, Mixon, Moorman, Nobles, Nutt, Pass. FIFTH ROW: Reagan, Reed, Ricks, Roeder, Rowlett, Russell, Ruth, Sanders, Carey C. Smith, George N. SIXTH ROW: Keith Smith, Tanner, Via, Whitson, Wooley, Bailey, Jordan, Stover, Mitchell, Williams. NOT PICTURED: Adams, Cole, Ferguson, A. Mitchell, Moss, Pelt, Sams, Schiesz, Thomas. The Mechanical Engineers Club was founded on the University campus on 15 November 1954. The organizes tion is open to all engineerng students, sophomores of above, who are majoring in mechanical engineering. The purpose of the club is to promote better relations among the students and to keep students abreast of the latest developments in the engineering field. Meetings are held at which technical movies are shown, various industrial speakers 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 Mechanical Engineers Club will be. come eligible for association with the American Society of Mechanical Engineers. LEON HARLIN JR. PAUL G. FRANCIS . ARCHIE JOHNSTON JOHN C. HUDSON FIRST ROW: Ashmore, Baley, Berry, Bodarner, Bonner, Brandt, Brannon, Brewester, Buckelew, Chiles. SECOND ROW: Cuthbert, Dalton, j. Davis, Davis, Denton, Edwards, Finley, Francis, E. Freeman, F. Freeman. THIRD ROW: T. Freeman, Garrett, Gathright, Graham, Green, Ganzalez, Harbin, Hawkins, Henning, Hough. FOURTH ROW: Hudson, Huey, Huff, Joe, Johnston, Lamb, Lampe, Leon, Logue, Lowery. FIFTH ROW: McGuick, McNair, Miller, Morgan, Morris, Morrison, Mothershed, Nader, Parker, Parish. SIXTH ROW: Pate, Patty, Sanderson, Saunders, Shaw, Silver, Smith, Sullivan. SEVENTH ROW: Terrell, Turnage, Tutor, White, Whiteside, Williams, Wispell, Woodruff, Zeigler. NOT PICTURED: Hardy, Coleman, Amos, Bigenho, Goforth. WALTER I. AUSTIN . CLYDE W. KITTO . DAVID L. DAVIDSON RODNEY BELL . . Anchor and Chain was organized at the University of Mississippi in 1947. Since its earliest days, the primary function of this organization has been to promote esprit de corps in the Naval ROTC Unit through meetings, social activities, and an active intramural participation. The programs at the meetings 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 common in- terest—becoming an officer in the United States Navy. FIRST ROW: Lane Arbuthnot, Thor Anderson, Walter Austin, Dick Ashman, James Bailey, Ed Bartusek, Bill Cadow. SECOND ROW: Don Clark, Thad Cochran, Will Denton, Gerald Friend, Heywood Green, Dick Hogan, Bobby Kieth. THIRD ROW: Bill Kitto, Bill Lowrey, Robert Lowrey, Bob Moore, James Persons, Bob Sansom, Palmer Smith, M, D. Tate. NOT PICTURED: Rodney Bell, Pat Conners, Dave Davidson. The Arnold Air Society, founded at the University of Cincinnati in 1947, is the youngest of the national hon- orary military organizations in the United States. Its membership consists of those cadets in advanced Air Reserve Officers Training Corps who meet certain aca- demic and military aptitude requirements. The Al Key Squardon was 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 efficient relationship among the Air Reserve Officers Training Corps cadets. JOE WILLIAMS . JOHN DECELL . . FRANK HUNGER . SONNY BENNETT . FIRST ROW: Sonny Bennett, John Decell, Frank Hunger. SECOND ROW: Joe Williams. DAVID POYTHRESS . WILLIAM E. BRADLEY MARGARET WHITFIELD GEORGE L. MITCHELL 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 un- dergraduate work, be 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 serv- ice as the basis of the accounting profession; to promote the study of accountancy and its highest ethical stand- ards; to act as a medium between professional men, instructors, students, and others who are interested in the development of the study or profession of account- ancy; and to develop high moral, scholastic, and pro- fessional attainments in its members. FIRST ROW: William E. Bradley, Francis Criss, Robert Curbo, Gerald L. Dunaway. SECOND ROW: Roy C. Eliff, Ralph R. Mills, George L. Mitchell, Lucian Parks. THIRD ROW: George Peeples, David Poythress, William Skelton, John M. Sullivan, Margaret Whitfield. FACULTY MEMBERS NOT PICTURED: Mr. Joseph Cerny, Dean Clive Dunham, Mr. William Joor, Mr. Eugene Perry, Mr. Charles Taylor. Beta Gamma Sigma is a scholastic society for business students in which chapters are limited to those institu- tions that are members of the American Association of Collegiate Schools of Business. Members of Beta Gamma Sigma are students with high scholarship in the School of Commerce. To be eligible for membership, seniors must be in the upper ten per cent of their class and must have main- tained a grade average of not less than 4.2. Second semester juniors with exceptionally high scholastic standing are also eligible. This society stands for the highest principles of scholarship and accompli shment in the field of business studies and has as its purpose the promotion of interest and scholarship in Commerce School. JOHN M. SULLIVAN EDWARD CONNELL . CHARLES TAYLOR . . FIRST ROW: George Ayers, Murry Brackman, Elmo Bradley, Ed Connell, Gerald Dunaway. SECOND ROW: Thomas McBride, David Scherrer, John Sullivan, Margaret Whitfield, Joe Williams. NOT PICTURED: William Goodman, Billie Smith. EUGENIA KRUTZ . . MARGIE ROACH BARBARA JEAN HILL PATSY McGUIRK . Epsilon Gamma Epsilon is a professional educational organization found on the campus of the University of Mississippi and other colleges and universities through- out the United States. This fraternity is composed of students in the School of Education who meet the re- quirements 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 stirring up a great deal of interest in this organization. FIRST ROW: Claire Austin, Carolyn Carter, Pat Cost, Olivette Dettor, Judy Ann Downing, Jean Garber, Patsy Griffith. SECOND ROW: Frances Harris, Barbara Jean Hill, Sara Beth Holland, Lockie Holmes, Carol Kemp, Genie Krutz, Pat Lynn. THIRD ROW: Inez Maier, Joan Malone, Carole Milam, Emily Sue Norsworthy, James Park, Nancy Jane Reed, Louise FOURTH ROW: Margie Roach, Charlene Smith, Sharon Smith, Jackie Stanford, Frances Summers, Lea Sunderland, Camille Sutton, Ann Tidwell. FIFTH ROW: Jimmie Tubb, Carolyn Valentour, Shirley Warren, Marjorie Waters, Ann Whittington, Barbara Chain, Patsy Guirk, Mary Margaret Stewart . NOT PICTURED: Mary Helen Greenlee, Sandra Neeld, Jamie Ann Rowsey. Neeld, Jamie Ann Rowsey. The University of Mississippi Home Economics Club on the campus is affiliated with the Mississippi Home Economics Association and the American Home Eco- nomics Association. The club was founded on the uni- versity campus in 1938. The purpose of this organization is to bring together and inform the members of the op- portunities in the field of home economics, and to pro- mote clean, healthful homemaking. A national program is set up at the beginning of each year. The points of this program are sent to the various clubs throughout the United States. At the meetings, held the first Monday of each month, the members work to carry out these points and to obtain the standards set by the club here at Ole Miss. BETSY BUCKLY . SHIRLEY FLAKE MILLER GRACE BROWN FIRST ROW: Betty Sue Aven, Betty Banks, Eleanore Becker, Leland Berkley, Gloria Be ll, Betty Bennett. SECOND ROW: Glenda Boone, Grace Brown, Sandra Bryan, Betsy Buckley, Maeola Clements, Carolyn Dean. THIRD ROW: Nona Duvall, Nancy Eubanks, Phillis Gibbs, Edna Henley, Charlene Hurd, Linda Jordan. FOURTH ROW: Martha Sue Johnson, Sally Kennedy, Dot Lucas, Bonnie Markle, Marilyn McNeese, Shirley Miller. FIFTH ROW: Sylvia Pugh, Joetta Pund, Jo Anne Ro ne, Mary Ann Shelton, Virginia Sledge, Rosemary Taylor, Rochelle Williams. NOT PICTURED: Carolyn Phillips, Lane Weeks, Nancy White, Linda Brunson. JOHN T. REED . J OSEPH C. HOLLIDAY OSCAR D. MOORE . . EDWARD L. BOURDIN The first national Greek letter pharmaceutical fratern- ity to be founded was Kappa Psi. The founding took place on December 5, 1879, at the College of Virginia. Later a chapter was established on the campus of the University of Mississippi 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 pre- serve and further the ideals of the pharmaceutical pro- fession. FIRST ROW: Berberette, Bethany, Baylock, Bourdin, Buchanan, Corner, Conway, Cox. SECOND ROW: Cuicchi, Davidson, Donald, Dorsett, Edwards, Fant, Field, Herrington. THIRD ROW: Holliday, Home, Holmes, Howell, Hutchinson, Hume, Knight, Magarian. FOURTH ROW: May, Joe Moore, Oscar Moore, McGreger, McNeill, Persons, Read, Reed. FIFTH ROW: Gordan Scoper, Tanner, Turner, Vaughn, Wakefield, West, Wilkinson, Winningham, Andrews. NOT PICTURED: Adkins, Armstrong, Barrett, Boney, Bonner, Gorton, Justice, McDill, Nash, Newman, Pittman, Gerald Scoper, Smith. The Newman Club is composed of the Roman Catho- lic students attending University of Mississippi. It takes its name from the English clergyman and scholar of the nineteenth 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 interests of its members whenever possible. The religious side consists of Mass and Communion together 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 double good—that is, aiding some person or group of persons while, at the same time promoting Roman Cath- olic ideals on the campus and helping the individuals to develop. CLIFF PAGE . ED TREMMEL BETSY FORRESTER MARY CAMPBELL ED MEDLIN FIRST ROW: Bartusek, Bell, Bogue, Bonds, Bourgeois, Burke, Campbell, Coleman, Corrigan. SECOND ROW: Cuicchi, Delgadillo, Doerr, Eidt, Forrester, Franco, Gallagher, Grimmig, Guchereau. THIRD ROW: Hinson, Hogan, Jameson, LaBerge, Joe Labella, Labella, Lambert, Lavecchhia, Lewis. FOURTH ROW: Marascalco, Medlin, Page, Petkovsek, Pelatowski, Saab, San Juan, Seely, Shannon. FIFTH ROW: Stacy, Stebbins, Stignani, C. Todaro, A. Todaro, Thompson, Thurber, Tibbs. SIXTH ROW: Torrado, Tremmel, T. True, P. True, Thro, Walker, Wilkerson, Williams. NOT PICTURED: Burns, Chiles, Ourisca, Romano. ALFRED C. MARBLE—SYLVIA ELIAS DICK SAUNDERS—JEAN NAIL . NEAL GREGORY--CELIA CARTER BOB GUYTON—JAN HOLMES " Religion and Life are one and the same, or neither is anything, " believes the University Christian Associa- tion. It strives in many ways to unite a campus of natural fragmentation both social and academic into a real community based upon a common ground: that of be- lievers 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 YMCA-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 lead- ers who direct Y-sponsored activities convocations, re- treats, stunt night, and countless other projects in co- operation with other campus groups. FIRST ROW: Dave Anderson, Bee Barrier, Murray Bean, Marjorie Bloodworth, Elbert Brown, Celia Carter. SECOND ROW: Carolyn Carter, Polly Crosthwait, Sylvia Elias, Neal Gregory, Bob Guyton, Betty Hines. THIRD ROW: John Clark Love, Jan Holmes, Chip Marble, Buck Moore, Garnet Murphy, Jean Nail. FOURTH ROW: Jean Rawson, Jerry Russell, Dick Saunders, Camille Shepherd, Sandra Shook, Jim Yelverton. Phi Alpha Delta Law Fraternity was established in Chicago, Illinois, in November of 1902. The fraternity is a national organization composed of seventy-five stu- dent chapters and thirty alumni chapters. Student chap- ters 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 Mississippi ' s leading statesmen of the past. Membership is obtained by fulfilling necessary schol- arship and character qualifications. It is a primary func- tion of the fraternity to foster friendship, cooperation, and a high code of professional eithics among its many thousands of brothers throughout the nation. ALLEN GARNER WALTER JONES . HORACE MERIDETH . BURRELL McGEE . CLAUDE PINTARD . FIRST ROW: Adams, Becker, Beeching, Bishop, Brand, Buford, Burchfield, Caraway. SECOND ROW: Childress, Dukes, Dye, J. Finch, Franck, Gardner, Hall, Harvey, THIRD ROW: Hector, Rex Jones, Walter Jones, Kirkpatrick, Kurger, Lorninick, McGee. FOURTH ROW: McKenzie, McRoberts, Mayfield, Merideth, Moore, Morse, Newman, O ' Barr, FIFTH ROW: Parker, Patterson, Person, Pintard, Prichard, Rone, David Smith, Martin Smith, Stewart. SIXTH ROW: Stric kland, Tuttle, Walker, C. Finch, J. P. Moore, Mikell, Warren, Shaheen, Leseman. NOT PICTURED: Campbell, Brewery, Erickson, Gafford, Hamilton, Liston, Perry, Rushing. CLINT JOHNSON HAROLD SHORT JOE DURST JACK KIHN . . KERMIT L. RUSHING . . 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 fraternity 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 fellowship and cooperation they attempt to foster in their members the high ideals of the pharamcy profes- sion. Although books, pills, powders, and labs occupy the greater part of their time, the men also participate in social activities. FIRST ROW: Adams, Baughman, Baxter, Beasley, Belanger, Berry, Berryhill, Calhoun, Cernigilia. SECOND ROW: Cooley, Cowan, Crenshaw, Dabbs, Dease, Dong, Downing, Durst, East. THIRD ROW: Gaar, Grisham, Head, Johnson, Jones, Key, Kihn, Locke, Loden. FOURTH ROW: McCormick, McEacharin, McLaurin, Nichols, Palmer, Peeler, Pigot, Potts, Priest. FIFTH ROW: Raines, Ratcliff, Rushing, Russell, Short, Ben T. Smith, Billy Ray Smith, Herbert Spencer. SIXTH ROW: Treadwell Spencer, Stubbs, Tadlock, Tyrone, Bob Wilson, George Wilson, Wyatt, Hopson. NOT PICTURED: Albritton, Applebaum, Davis, Lane, Lee. 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 aver- age 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 broch- ures; providing scholarship experts to speak during orientation; and compiling a file of available tutors in different subjects for freshmen. The fraternity ' s sole aim is to encourage high scholarship among the freshmen. KEITH SMITH . . JERRY TED RUSSELL LOUIS McCRAW, JR. CHARLE S SAMPSON FIRST ROW: Ashman, Bickerstaff, Brock, Brown, Cate, Causey, Childress, Clingan, Collum. SECOND ROW: Crawford, Crosthwait, DeWees, Dunaway, Feagin, Fulcher, Greenway, Gregory, Hagaman. THIRD ROW: Hector, Hicks, Hines, Holcomb, Johnston, Jordan, Kitts, Laird, Long. FOURTH ROW: Love, McCraw, Marble, Massey, Mixon, Nobles, Osborn, Owings, Person. FIFTH ROW: Persons, Phay, Price, Reed, Rogers, Sampson, Simpson, K, Smith, O. Smith, SIXTH ROW: Stigler, Sullivan, Thames, Watson, Weldy, Williams, Moorman, Bolen. NOT PICTURED: Cox, Cruse, Russell, Sanders, Warren. LEE DAVIS THAMES JOE D. PEGRAM BRYAN DEWEES To become a member of Pi Kappa Pi is the highest scholastic honor that may be attained at the University of Mississippi. It was founded in 1925, in order to rec- ognize scholarship and to uphold high ideals in schol- astic 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 membership in this fraternity, although membership is not limited to any particular field. In keeping with their purpose of recognizing high scholastic achievement, Pi Kappa Pi awards a medal each year at graduation to the senior with the highest overall average. FIRST ROW: Bryan Deweese, Evelyn Parker, Joe D. Pegram, Ormar R. Smith. SECOND ROW: John Sullivan, Lee Davis Thames. Pi Sigma Alpha is a national honor society for political science students. The chapter on the University of Miss- isippi campus was founded in 1948. To become a mem- ber, a student must have at least a 4.0 average over four semesters in political science courses. He must also be in the upper one-third of his class. The objectives of this fraternity are to stimulate productive and intelligent in- terest 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 recognized publically those students who are excelling in the study of political science. KELLY GRAY THORWALD ANDERSON . FRANK MULLEN . . FIRST ROW: Thor Anderson, Dick Ashman, Dickie Beckham, James Cahil, Bob Childress, John Franco. SECOND ROW: Kelly Gray, Neal Gregory, Hal Holtz, Grady Jolly, James Leseman, William Lewis. THIRD ROW: George Longworth, Curtis McKee, James McKenzie, Ray Mike11, Frank Miller, Frank Polk. FOURTH ROW: Lonnie Smith, Ray Speck, William Thomas, James Torrey, Russell Viau. NOT PICTURED: Frank Gifford. FACULTY MEMBERS: Dr. H. Brandt, Dr, C. N. Fort- enberry, Dr. Gareau, Dr. Hobbs, Dr. H. B. Howerton, Mr. S. Vaughn. ROBERT POOL GUYTON WALTER EARL HUFF JAMES DANIAL BENNETT JR. ROBERT M. WILLIAMS JR. Scabbard and Blade is a national honorary military fraternity for students in advanced Army, Air, and Naval Reserve 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 American universities and colleges; to preserve and de- velop the essential qualities of good and efficient offi- cers; 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 information concerning the military requirements of this country. FIRST ROW: Richard T, Ashman, Charles A. Baggett, Horace W. Baker, James D. Bennett, W. Elmo Bradley, John A. Decell, Roy C. SECOND ROW: Robert P. Guyton, Walter E. Huff, Frank W. Hunger, Robert Johns, Micheal F. Kernan, Patrick E. McNarny, William R. Moorman. THIRD ROW: Monroe Pointer, John Mack Sullivan, Micheal T. Verner, Norman Weathersby, Joe A. Williams, Robert M. Williams. BOB HAND . . . . BILL HAND . TED RICHARDSON . . BILLY HERBERT . . HOWARD JENNINGS CHUBBY CRENSHAW . GRAHAM HICKS The Seven Saints is a campus dance band which was newly organized this year. It is composed of seven stu- dents now attending the University and has played for many of the campus functions including the Parade of Favorites and the jitterbug contest held last fall. This musical organization has also played for fraternity and sorority dances as well as many off campus dances. LOIS LOVE BAIN . EDNA GOLDMAN CHARLENE BARR Sigma Alpha Eta is the honorary fraternity for students majoring in speech correction at the University of Mis- sissippi. The Phi Chapter was organized here at the Unversity in 1951. To be a member of this fraternity one must have taken advanced course work in speech cor- rection and have maintained a 4.0 average. It has as its purpose the furthering 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 meetings. FIRST ROW: Allen, Aust, Bailey, Bain, Banks, Barr, Blanks, SECOND ROW: Bowles, Butler, Campbell, Calrk, Criss, Crosthwait, DeMange, THIRD ROW: Gillis, Goldman, Hallet, Lloyd, Love, Lovelace, Teresa McAlister, McLemore, FOURTH ROW: Mobley, Myers, Nelson, O ' Neal, Pepper, Phillips, Rutherford, Shephard. FIFTH ROW: Shelley, Shoemaker, Stevens, Swayze, Taylor, Wood. NOT PICTURED: Jones, Mary T. McAlister, Potts. The Wesley Foundation is the organization in the Methodist Church for college students who are mem- bers of that church or whose preference is Methodist. Its aim is to foster the social, moral, and spiritual needs of students by tryng to create a greater personal rela- tionship with God and continue to strengthen those ties with the Church, made in youth, which assure full Christian maturity. Meetings are held each Sunday evening in the Wes- ley Foundation annex of the Oxford-University Method- ist Church, where meals are served and programs are presented for the entertainment and education of its members. They include discussion groups, studies, wor- ship services, and recreation. At times when important guest speakers are to be present, the Wesley Founda- tion invites the religious groups for students of other denominations to join with them in Christian fellowship. DAVID COX . CAROLYN VALENTOUR SALLY WILLIAMS EDNA GOLDMAN ARCHIE JOHNSTON . . . FIRST ROW: Albert Brown, Carolyn Carter, Flo Davis, Edna Goldman, Hart Green. SECOND ROW: Virginia Hall, Julie Hart, Archie Johnston, Carol Ann Lane, Mary Ann Mobley. THIRD ROW: Camille Shepherd, Sally Williams, Shirley Wood, Jim Yelverton, Frank Gerred, Bob Daugherty. NOT PICTURED: Dave Cox, Liz Monhoy. PROPST FAIR . . JOHN WILLIAMS . JERRY GOLDEN . Alpha Delta Sigma is a national honorary advertising 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 Septem- ber 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 ca- reer. It promotes fellowship among them and enables them to discuss their common interest advertising. In addition to meeting with fel- low students, members of Alpha Delta Sigma are in contact with professional advertising people. When one becomes a member of the fraterni- ty, he is automatically affiliated with the Adver- tising Federation of America. FIRST ROW: William 0. Barnett, Gale S. Denley, Propst Fair. SECOND ROW: Jerry Golden, Travis Stalworth, John 0. Williams, Joseph E. Woodward, FIRST ROW: Charles W. Anderson, George L. Arrington, John Bertels, Darney Brock, Robert Clinghan. SECOND ROW: Julius Cruse, Julius Callum, Bryan Deweese, Harry Fulcher, Van Dyke Hagaman. THIRD ROW: Virginia Hall, Briggs Hopson, Ralph Owings, James Galyean, III, Charles Prichard. Not Pictured: Bill Russell. HARRY FULCHER BRIGGS HOPSON VIRGINIA HALL . GEORGE ARRINGTON . HOPSON BROCK . . JULIUS COLLUM Alpha Epsilon Delta is a national honor so- ciety for pre-med students who have main- tained a 4.5 average over two consecutive se- mesters. A student who has maintained a 5.0 average after one semester may be pledged. It was founded at the University of Alabama, Tus- caloosa, Alabama, in 1926. At present there are over ten thousand members in the sixty-one active chapters in colleges and universities throughout the United States. The objectives of the society are to encour- age excellence in pre-medical work by furnish- ing a goal towards which the students may strive during the early semesters of his or her pre-medical career; to bind together the simi- larly interested students, and to bridge the gap between the spirit of the pre-medical school and that of the School of Medicine. FIRST ROW: Claire I. Austin, Betty Baird, Fransue Ethridge Bertels, Marjorie worth. SECOND ROW: Cynthia Dabney, Beverly Fey, Mary Frances Humphries, Edwynne Joiner. THIRD ROW: Jean Lull, Ann Morris, Rose Marie Nobles, Linda Ann Scott. FOURTH ROW: Janice Surratt, Dorothy Webb, Susan Willey, Vivian Smith. NOT PICTURED: Carolyn Maude Thomas. MARJORIE BLOODWORTH . EDWYNNE JOINER . CLAIRE AUSTIN LINDA SCOTT BEVERLY FEY ..... Alpha Lambda Delta is the highest scholastic honor attainable for freshman coeds at Ole Miss. The purpose of this organization is to promote intelligent living and a high standard of learn- ing; and to encourage superior scholastic at- tainment among freshman women in our insti- tution of higher learning. Alpha Lambda Delta is a national honorary society with chapters at uni- vesrities over the United States. To be eligible for membership, a woman stu- dent must maintain a 4.5 average throughout her freshman year. The freshman coeds who do so are initiated 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. FIRST ROW: Barker, Barnette, Bennett, Brabston, Couto Filho, SECOND ROW: Cummins, Donica, Elliot, Foley, Heard, THIRD ROW: Jaen, Jones, Lawson, Leimanis, McCully, McElreath. FOURTH ROW: Prouty, Quin, Saad, Sheffield, Stone, Talbert. FIFTH ROW: Taylor, Watson, Wiygul, Wood, Woodard. NOT PICTURED: Hall, Root, Vereni, GLEN WOOD, JR. . EDDIE L. TALBOT REID S. CUMMINS, JR, JAMES D. QUIN . Student chapters of the American Society of Civil Engineers provide the opportunity for the beginnings of professional associations. Mem- bership is open to all juniors and seniors in the Department of Civil Engineering, but all stu- dents 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 professional progress of civil en- gineering and with the leaders who are respon- sible 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 labora- tory work, and is the only agency that can re- late the professional development of students to the achievements of the American Society of Civil Engineers. JAMES HILL . JULIUS COLLUM . EUGENIA KRUTZ KAY UNDERWOOD The Baptist Student Union serves as a con- necting link between the campus and the church for Baptist students and for those of Bap- tist preference. It offers a chance for spiritual growth on the campus along with mental and cultural developments through church-related programs and activities. The BSU Councils which are elected annually have the responsi- bility of contacting and enlisting, in the various activites, all the Baptist students. The Councils plan activities and co-ordinate the Baptist pro- gram with that of other campus religious or- ganizations. Each year the Ole Miss BSU sends a delega- tion to the State BSU Convention. It sponsors short devotionals each week day at noon which are conducted by the students themselves. Prayer dates are considered an important part of BSU. Various mission projects are also under- taken. FIRST ROW: Lonnie Smith, T, D. Persons, Louis McCraw, Julius SECOND ROW: Pat Cost, Robbie Nell Hartley, Kay Underwood, Eugenie Krutz, Kay away, Miss Marian Leavell. THIRD ROW: Dick Saunders, Louis Temple, James Hill, Milburn Price, Frank Jones. FIRST ROW: Austin, Bethea, Burch, Chain, Clements, Corner, Davis. SECOND ROW: Detter, Downing, Dunlap, Edens, Godbold, Harris, Hill. THIRD ROW: Holland, Kober, Krutz, Lane, Lloyd, McClanahan, McFarland. FOURTH ROW: Maier, Milam, Mont- gomery, Moore, Noble, Olivle, Park. FIFTH ROW: Poynter, Riddell, Roach, Stalls, Stewart, Sutton, SIXTH ROW: Ann Tidwell, Carolyn Tidwell, Shirley Warren, Waters, Watkins, Wier, NOT PICTURED: Edwards, Ford, Houston, Shipp, Teasler. VIRGINIA HOUSTON . MARY ELIZABETH WIER . . ANN TIDWELL . . MARGIE ROACH . In October of 1947 the Business Education Club was organized on the campus of the Uni- versity of Mississippi. This club is the unifying force for the many students and faculty on the campus who are interested in business educa- tion. Through this organization they can get to know each other better and have more oppor- tunities 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 " student as to an " A " student, membership is not based on grade averages, but is extended to all students or faculty who are interested in busi- ness education. STEVE McNAIR LEE DAVIS THAMES LELAND BERKLEY . STEWART EASTERBY The Canterbury Club gathers for a Sunday evening dinner meeting at the new St. Peter ' s Episcopal Parish House. 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 con- tinue their church work while on the campus of the University. The Club meets each Sunday evening as well as Thursday evening. On. Sun- day various programs consisting of speakers, panels, films, recreation, and group discussions are held. Thursday nights the members meet and eat together at what is known as the Sup- per Club. There, religious topics are discussed by the students on their own level. This gives each Episcopal student an opportunity to ex- press 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. HARRY FULCHER C. G. HULL JIMMIE CROSTHWAIT ALAN MICHEL The Cardinal Club, a sophomore service or- ganization at Ole Miss, was organized on the campus in 1927, and had as its primary purpose the entertaining of visiting atheltic teams. Since then the Club has become famous as a fresh- man disciplinary 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 freshman 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. FIRST ROW: Anderson, Brent, Crosthwait, Edwards, Endt, SECOND ROW: Fulcher, Harbison, Hull, Lyon, Michel. THIRD ROW: Naugel, Nobels, Presley, Wicker. NOT PICTURED: Greer, Pittman, Shurden. PAUL E. STONE . EDDIE L. TALBOT . JAMES D. QUIN . Chi Epsilon is a national honorary fraternity for civil engineers. 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 engineering profession. Eligibility for membership in Chi Epsilon is determined by excellence shown in scholar- ship, character, personality, practicality, and sociability. Juniors and seniors in the school of engineering are the only persons eligible. This year marks the ninth 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 reorganzation, Chi Epsilon has done a great deal towards creating a spirit of unity among those in the civil engineering profession. It is a goal for underclassmen in civil engineering to work toward. FIRST ROW: Walter R. Barker, Gene L. Bennett, Thomas A. Heard, Webster J. Hill, SECOND ROW: James D. Quin, Paul E. Stone, Eddie L, Talbot, Glen Wood, William Holcomb. FIRST ROW: Dickie Beckham, Margie Bloodworth, Jeff Coker. SECOND ROW: Buena Lee English, Beverly Fey, Bob Hughes. THIRD ROW: Martha Dale Johnston, Pat McMurray, Jerry Russell, Mike Simmons. BOB HUGHES . MARTHA DALE JOHNSTON BUENA LEE ENGLISH DICKIE BECKHAM Westminster Fellowship is sponsored by the Presbyterian Church of Oxford. Membership is primarily composed of Presbyterian students; but 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 unify students through Christian study, work, and fellowship; to develop a responsible sense of Churchmanship; to present Christian Witness as individuals and as a group to the Ole Miss student body. Various projects are undertaken by this group to better the atmosphere on the Univer- sity campus and to help anyone who needs help. Boxes are sent to the needy and other such efforts are put forth. Westminster Fellow- ship meets for a program each Sunday night. JEAN LULL CAROLYN HAILES MARY FRANCIS HUMPHRIES BETTY BAIRD FIRST ROW: Bette Baird, Frances Bell, Betty Black, Martha Campbell. SECOND ROW: Polly Crosthwait, Cynthia Dabney, Mary Garner Elliott, Beverly Fey. THIRD ROW: Carolyn Hailes, Barbara Jean Hill, Mary Frances Humphries, Edwynne Joiner. FOURTH ROW: Lynn Lloyd, Jean Lull, Lucy Meaders, Dot NOT PICTURED: Carolyn M. Thomas. Mississippi Iota Chapter of CWENS is an hon- orary organization for sophomore women. To be eligible for membership, the student must be outstanding in leadership and participation in campus activities as well as in the maintenance of an excellent grade point average. This organ- ization is a goal toward which all freshman women students work. It encourages a student to be well-rounded. Scholarship is not the ulti- mate goal of CWENS. Only ten per cent of the freshman women who make a 4.0 average are asked to become members of CWENS. It em- phaszes 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, re- fined manners, and broad interests. FIRST ROW: Dean Belk, Larry Brown, Kay Haley, Al Haley, Donna SECOND ROW: Richard Hogan, To m Hines, Jr., Grady Jolly, Jr., Lynn Lloyd, John Roach. THIRD ROW: Camille Shephard, Ray Speck, Lee Davis Thames, Jack Warren. NOT PICTURED: Nona Short. LEE DAVIS THAMES JACK WARREN CAMILLE SHEPHERD DICK HOGAN Eta Sigma Phi is the national honorary fra- ternity on the campus of the Universty of Mis- sissippi for students of the classics. With over forty chapters throughout the United States, it is a growing fraternity in a field where recogni- tion on a campus is often overlooked. To be- come a member, a student must show a high degree of proficiency in either Latin or Greek. He must make a minimum of a B in any ad- vanced 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 out- standing work in this field is a great honor at the University of Mississippi. Membership is a goal for students of classics, and thus encour- ages them to do well in their studies. JULIUS M. CRUSE RICHARD DARLING JOHN BERTELS BRIGGS HOPSON Gamma Sigma Epsilon is a national honorary fraternity for students of chemistry. Chapters are located on the campuses of the leading col- leges and universities in the United States which have class A chemistry departments. To become a member a person must be at least a junior and have an overall average of 4.0. He must also have, as a minimum average in chemistry, a 4.0. Each year at honors day the fraternity recognizes the outstanding sopho- more 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. FIRST ROW: Dave Arnold, John Bertels, Richard Darling, Bryan Dewees. SECOND ROW: Jim Galyean, James Hill, Briggs Hopson, Alvis Loden. THIRD ROW: Bill Mixon, Bill Moorman, Helen McPherson, Joe Pegram. FOURTH ROW: Fred Postma, Billy Smith, Delmar Stover, Walter Thompson, Jimmy Weidman. NOT PICTURED: Julius Cruse, James Cunningham, Bob Greene, Jimmy Reagan, Joe Rose, Roland Pelt. FIRST ROW: John Adler, Carl Aron, Bernard Danzig. SECOND ROW: Leonard Kaye, Leonard Lurie, Alan Michel. THIRD ROW: A. W. Rosenthal, Sam Schur, Earl Solomon, Herman NOT PICTURED: Stanley Applebaum, Mrs. Stanley Applebaum, Teddy Feldman, Commander and Mrs. Eugene Berger. HERMAN SOLOMON BERNARD DANZIG ALAN MICHEL EARL SOLOMON, JR. Hillel, which is one of 200 foundations at uni- versities and colleges in the United States and foreign countries, provides Jewish students of the University of Mississippi with personal counseling, plus services for all needs such as cultu re, religion and social. The foundation on this campus is sponsored 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 cur- rent developments in Jewish life, while equip- ping him with skills to help maintain and de- velop Jewish life as a dynamic cultural and social process. The common interests of all Hil- lel members make it a very worthwhile, enjoy- able, and progressive group. FIRST ROW: Betsy Buckley, Marsha Dunn, Laura Houston, SECOND ROW: Libba Nabors, Evelyn Parker, Sue Todd, Norbert Stirraker. NOT PICTURED: Louise Blesingame, Woodrow Clark, Ann Day, R. J. Freeman, Beverly Lomax, Charlene McGill, Eugene Smith, Elizabeth Ann Whitten. NORBERT STIRZAKER KAREN MOONEY BETSY BUCKLEY HAROLD YOUCIS Kappa Delta Pi, founded in 1911, has for its purpose to encourage intellectual and scholastic standards and to recognize outstanding contri- butions to education. To this end, it invites to membership such persons as exhibit commend- able personal qualities, worthy educational ideals, and sound scholarship. Zeta E ta 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 exemplify qualities of character, initiative, and responsibility. Kappa Delta Pi en- deavors to maintain a high degree of profes- sional fellowship among its members and to quicken professional growth by honoring achievement in educational growth. FIRST ROW: Sue Anderson, Pat Chism, Jim Curry, Malcolm Dale, Gale Denley. SECOND ROW: Julia Fite, George Forbes, Lucia George, Frank Gerred, Neal Gregory. THIRD ROW: Alicia Harper, Carol Joyner, William Miles, Jean Nail, Suzanne Parent, Henry FOURTH ROW: Elmore Poval l, Fred Schleet, Earl Solomon, Larry Speaks, Marian Sykes, Neil Woodruff, NOT PICTURED: Rudy Abramson, Wallace Dabbs, Martha Johnson. S. GALE DENLEY . C MARY LUCIA GEORGE RUDY ABRAMSON DR. S. S. TALBERT . Lambda Sigma is an honorary fraternity for students majoring or minoring in journalism. The purpose of the organization is to uphold the highest standards of the journalistic profession. Membership is open to any journalism student who reflects an intense interest in his journalism courses and campus journalistic activities. Lambda Sigma and the University Department of Journalism sponsor the Mississippi Press In- stitute annual convention for high school publi- cations each spring. During the convent ion for Press Institute members, Lambda Sigma mem- bers conduct discussions on the operation and problems of high school newspapers. The Press Institute also conducts an evaluation service for high school papers in the state. Each year, the fraternity presents an award to the outstanding senior journalism student. PAUL H. HOLMES JIM BULLARD CURTIS McKEE ROSS BARNETT Phi Delta Phi is the oldest professional fra- ternity in the United States. International in scope, this legal fraternity is one of the endur- ing 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 displayed the highest qual- ities of scholarship and character in their legal training. The purpose of the fraternity is to pro- mote culture and professional ethics in the legal profession. Participation in Phi Delta Phi ' s activities offers the earnest law student unmatched opportuni- ties for an early awareness of the practical legal problems and techniques not emphasized in the curriculum, as well as helpful guidance to a more general understanding of the profession for which he is studying to be a member. FIRST ROW: Thomas Berry, Jim Bullard, Shannon Clark, Charlie Deaton, Fred DeLong. SECOND ROW: Gray Evans, Hal Freeland, Paul Holmes, Iohn Kennedy, David King. THIRD ROW: Ted Laird, Curtis McKee, Harry Schroeder. NOT PICTURED: Sammy Smith, Ross Barnett, Bob Crutcher. FIRST ROW: Claire Austin, Barbara Chain, Patricia Cost, Judy Downing, Mary Ellen Greenlee, Martha Kay Grittman. SECOND ROW: Frances Harris, Sara Beth Holland, Lockie Holmes, Edwynne Joiner, Carol Kemp, Eugenia Krutz, THIRD ROW: Louise Lawrence, Patsy McGuirk, Carol Milan, Emily Sue Norsworthy, Marjorie Roach, Jamie Ann Rowsey. FOURTH ROW: Charlene Smith, Jackie Stanford, Mary Margaret Stewart, Lea Sunderland, Camille Sutton, Ann Tidwell. FIFTH ROW: Carolyn Valentour, Carol Lynn Wilson, Margaret NOT PICTURED: Sandra Nelld. CAROL KEMP EUGENIA KRUTZ JUDY DOWNING . PATRICIA COST Phi Gamma Nu is a professional commerce sorority. It was organized on the campus of the University of Mississippi 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 wom- en students in the field of commerce and busi- ness administration; to further academic study and promote a standard of high scholarship; and to further interest in civic and professional en- terprises. Various programs are presented at the differ- ent meetings to help add to the members, knowl- edge of business facts and figures. FIRST ROW: Jill Applewhite, Celia Carter, Betty Duvall. SECOND ROW: Carolyn Hanes, Sara Ann Johnson, Martha Dale Johnston. THIRD ROW: Evelyn Parker, Nancy Allen, Donna Coggin, JILL APPLEWHITE . CELIA CARTER . CAROLYN HAILES . . . SARA ANN JOHNSON MARTHA DALE JOHNSTON Sigma Alpha Iota is a national honorary mu- sical fraternity for women which is found on the campuses of the leading colleges and uni- versities 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 ability, and possess a high scholastic rating. In addition to this the students must be recommended by the faculty of the Department of Music. Whenever famous musicians visit the cam- pus, they are met by members of Sigma Alpha Iota and are shown around. Many times this group has the distinct privilege of having pri- vate meetings with these outstanding figures in the musical world. This gives them an oppor- tunity for personal instruction and advice that they would not ordinarily have had. FIRST ROW: Allen, Aust, Baddley, Barr, Bender, Bonds, Brown, Bryan. SECOND ROW: Crosby, Crosthwait, Dobbs, Duvall, Falls, Farris, Fatherree, THIRD ROW: Grimes, Harrell, Hird, Hollowell, Houston, Hughes, Jackson, Betty FOURTH ROW: Paul Jones, Leech, Lominick, Means, McDonald, Morris, Moseley, Myers. FIFTH ROW: Noble, Parker, Patton, Piper, Price, Ray, Robinson, Shelton. SIXTH ROW: Teasler, Tibbs, Watkins, Westmoreland, Wilson, White, Whitten, B. Bender. NOT PICTURED: shield, Cooper, Holtz, Sproull. ANN BRADDLEY KAY DAVIS DODDS ELSIE WHITE . PAT McMURRAY JOAN WHITTEN E. D. JACKSON A. F. BENDER ANN DICKEY The student National Education Association is a professional organization with chartered chapters all over the country, designed for col- lege and University students who plan to enter the teaching profession. A member of the Stu- dent National Education Association is also auto- matically a member of the state education as- sociation. The Student National Education Association aims at the development of personal growth and professional competences. Through the associa- tion the student gains an understanding of the history, ethics, and program of the organized teaching profession. Ann Baddley, the president of the Ole Miss Chapter is also vice-president of the State As- sociation. TED QUIMBY . HERB FISCHER CECIL NOLAN . 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 Univer- sity who have been duly elected and initiated for participation in the Un iversities program of forensics or other phases of original speech. To be eligible for active membership in the chap- ter, 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. FIRST ROW: Jack Baker, Jane Chittom, Dean Copeland, James P, Dean, Herb Fisher. SECOND ROW: Roy Gunter, Bill Holmes, Hardy Myer s, Mary Ann Mobley, Cecil Nolan. THIRD ROW: Ted Quimby, Jimmy Yolverton, Dick Wilson. FIRST ROW: Alice Barnes, Joyce Darby, Mary Lucia SECOND ROW: Melinda Gwin, Carlene Myers, Jean Nail, Marian Sykes. NOT PICTURED: Martha Johnson. JEAN NAIL MELINDA GWINN ALICE BARNES 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 Chap- ter was added as the chapter at the University of Mississippi in April of 1952. To become a member, a female student must major in journal- ism 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 attained, the members work together to develop the ideals of the journalistic profession among women of this field. THE UNIVERSITY CHORUS THE CONCERT SINGERS - FIRST ROW: Mary Lou Beaman, Inez Maier, Ann MacPherson, Dawn Crowe, Polly Hunter, Carol Keating, Carole Wilson, Marianne Thompson, Kay Haraway. SECOND ROW: Lester Clark, Douglas Harrington, Roy Ellzey, Paul Jones, Robert Smith, Milburn Price, George Bill Weathersby, Jim Baxter, Scott Edwards. Jill Anthony Theresa Ballard Lida Bateman Jim Baxter Mary Lou Beaman Mary Ann Blanchard William Louis Boletta Woodson Bramlett Ann Brand Tommy Christopher Lester Clark Donna Coggin Robert Coker, Jr. Sara Grace Combs Sherry Ross Crook Gwen Cunningham Dawn Crowe Robert Scott Edwards Julie Eliff Roy Ellzey Buena English Sandra Jean Fayard Rosemary Felcher Vonda Freeman Kay Haraway Mae Carolyn Hailes Douglas Harrington Phillip Harrison Graham Hicks Sandra Lynn Hill Betty Hines Carolyn Hittson Polly Hunter Rebecca Linda Johnson Sarah Ann Johnson Paul Jones Carol Keating Martha Kelly William LeMastus Carol Ann Lane Susan McKay Donna Joy McLure Ann McPherson Inez Maier Bill Mixon Margaret Mize George Moore Ann Oberwarth Cornelia Parker William Phillips Milburn Price Mae, Louise Ray Carolyn Ready William Rabb, Jr. Earl Rogers Elizabeth Shelton Robert Smith Patsye Taylor Mary Thomason Marianne Thompson Judith Trott William Weathersby Nanci White Zella Susan Willey Carole Lynn Wilson UNIVERSITY SINGERS JOSEPH GOLZ, Director e.�:t� The Hall of Fame . . . Beauties . . . Favorites . . . Rebelee Queen ... Miss Ole Miss . . . Colonel Rebel . . . Homecoming Queen these were the " extra- specials " of Ole Miss, the features that added interest and " oomph " to the year. Elections were always high-spirited and suspenseful, with well-organized and original campaigns, consisting of posters, banners, pins, buttons, signs, flags, and slogans. Then, the wait for the announcement of the selection of the Hall of Fame and ranking of the beauties was possibly even more suspenseful, as these were top secrets. Also, Ole Miss was very proud to be represented by two of its co-eds as winners of competitive state-wide and national beauty contests. Mississippi ' s " Miss Hospitality " and the National College Football Queen were Ole Miss girls. These features on the next few pages are the finishing touches, the color, the vanilla, without which the year would seem lacking. MISS OLE MISS AND COLONEL REBEL ea. Zee ,Ler(1 Reed 1957 HOMECOMING QUEEN CouJinJ NATIONAL COLLEGE FOOTBALL QUEEN rthm May MISSISSIPPI ' S MISS HOSPITALITY Jane .Jarthuree STEVE ALLEN RANKS THE BEAUTIES Steve Allen is the star of the award-winning, comedy-variety series televised over the NBC-TV network every Sunday evening. A man of multiple talents, Steve, in addition to being an exceptional wit and comedian, is an accomplished writer of articles and books, a musician, a recording artist and a composer with over 2,000 songs to his credit. This year, at the Parade of Favorites and Beauties, twenty favorites were selected from thirty-eight, and fifteen beauty finalists were chosen from twenty-nine entrants by student vote. A secret student committee was then asked to select the top five beauties from the fifteen finalises. These five beauties were photographed by George Ambrester, Master of Photography, and the portraits (four poses of e ach girl) were sent to Steve Allen to be ranked. His selections are shown in the letter on this page. The OLE MISS would like to express its appreciation to Mr. Allen for his participation. Incidentally, Mr. J. R. (Col.) Cofield, who has taken the class section pictures and, with the exception of a few recent years, the beauty and queen pictures for the feature section for the past thirty years, has decided to discontinue this line of work for the annual. He compiled a list of coeds and has asked that this list be included in the OLE MISS. The following is quoted from his letter: " COFIELD SELECTS HIS ALLROUND CHOICE (of a 30 year period ' 28 to ' 58) Most beautiful two girls of Ole Miss i have ever known or photographed were: Miss Jean Bullock (Mrs. Rodney Gates) of Columbia, Missis- sippi. (1936 Yearbook) Miss Suzanne Dugger (Mrs. Ira L ' (lil) Shine ' Morgan) of Picayune, Mississippi. (1954 Yearbook) And the two post photogenic models were Miss Jeanne Smith, of Tunica, Mississippi. (1951 Yearbook) Miss Mary Ann Mobley, of Brandon, Mississippi. (1956 58 Yearbook) " BUENA LEE ENGLISH JEAN GARBER KAY HARAWAY JUDY FORD DIANA DUBARD BECKY LOMAX LYNN LLOYD LYNDA MEAD LINDA SCOTT BONNIE MARKLE JOHNETTE WALKER CAROLYN ABRAHAM PAT COUSINS MARY CAMPBELL JAN HOLMES MARTHA LOVELACE CARLISLE GASTON HARRIET HOLMES VONDA FREEMAN MARY ANN STRONG EBBIE SMITH ANN BRAND MARY ANN IVIOBLEY MARY MARGARET STEWART JANE WILLIAMSON MARTHA WALKER SHARON HAMPTON LOUANNE PEPPER MAUREEN DENMAN MARGIE WILSON BEAU T nan add,, To be an OLE MISS Beauty one year is an honor; to be selected for two consecutive years is an exception. But then Nan is an exceptional person. M.S.C.W. ' s loss was the University ' s gain when this junior beauty from New Albany transferred her sophomore year. The Chi Omega ' s acclaim her as one of their greatest assets and one of the loveliest coeds. " A happier girl a more beautiful girl you shall never see. " Beauty Portraits by George Armbrester, Master of Photography Tupelo, Mississippi J(ay Swayze This fall a little blonde, blue eyed, wisp of a girl from right here in Oxford, charmed her way into the minds of every Ole Miss man. Her sparkling eyes, radiant smile, and Southern drawl took the campus by storm. This is Kay Swayze. Education is her major and the Chi Omega ' s call this lovely freshman " sister. " Truly, Kay is the picture of a typical " Southern Belle. " B E A UT ' Y( _ aormitip She calls McComb, Mississippi, " home " and. Ole Miss the " Greatest. " This lovely miss is a native Southerner and proves it by her drawl of " y ' all. " This bright-eyed beauty is a real Rebel who doesn ' t have to shout to draw attention. That ' s Bessie Sarphie, a most welcomed addition to the University. Bessie, a freshman in the School of Education, is claimed by the Kappa Delta ' s as a sister. Her dark, vivacious beauty has won her many friends and admirers. BEAUTY Beauty and talent are a too rare combination these days; but of Pat ' s beauty there is no question, and her ability in the fields of art and music is well known. This petite Kappa Delta from McComb is a freshman in the School of Liberal Arts. A dark haired beauty with Southern charm that dazzles all she meets, is a perfect description of Pat McRaney. L Aarna 2)uriarrt This young lady found her way to Ole Miss from way down South in Brookhaven. Her name is Deanna Durham, and since this fall she ' s been enriching the view around the Tri-Delta House, Ward Dormitory, and the campus of the University. A freshman in the School of Liberal Arts, this lovely lass has won many friends and honors with her gracious charm and manner. The highest honor that can be achieved by an Ole Miss student is to be selected to the Hall of Fame. Members of the Hall of Fame are chosen on the basis of leadership, scholarship, loyalty, spirit, devotion, and service to the University. The selection is conducted in such a manner as to be entirely free from politics. A secret com- mittee of eight students and eight faculty mem- bers choose a committee of twenty-five students, who are then asked to select the members of the Hall of Fame. The entire selective process is done by secret ballot, and no member of the committee knows the identity of any of the other members. Those students who were chosen for the 1958 Hall of Fame are Edward Connell, chairman of the Judicial Council; Ray Mike11, vice-president of the Associated Student Body; Raymond Brown, president of Commerce School and out- standing in athletics; Neil Woodruff, editor of the " Mississippian " ; Brad Dye, Jr., president of the Associated Student Body; and Leroy Reed, Colonel Rebel and outstanding in athletics. CONNELL MIKELL BROWN WOODRUFF • DYE REED �� A group of brick buildings lay quiet and deserted in the summer sun . . . an occasional automobile broke for a moment the monotony of silence and stillness ... a few teachers and workmen wandered across campus .. . and then we came. The buildings were no longer deserted nor quiet. The noises of our automobiles permeated the campus. The professors ' lives once more became grim, and the workmen found their summer ' s work undone and more to be done. We, the students, had returned, and an empty campus had become Ole Miss. Naive freshmen, bored seniors, industrious professional and graduate students all were a very definite part of an unforgettable year. It is the purpose of this section to picture those who made Ole Miss and the year 1958 unforgettable. First Row: • GARY EUGENE ADKINS, Union; Pharmacy. t:t FRANK R. ALBERT, JR., Memphis, Tennessee; Graduate; Sigma Phi Epsilon; Phi Delta Kappa. • LOUIE C. ALBRITTON, JR., Camden, Alabama; Pharmacy. Second Row: • MADELINE MAY ALLEN, Troy, North Carolina; Graduate. • GEORGE WELLS ARMSTRONG, III, Coffeeville; Pharmacy; Kappa Psi. • ROBERT LEE ASHMORE, Pontotoc; Pharmacy; A.Ph.A. Third Row: • RAY STANNARD BARKER, JR., Itta Bona; Graduate; Sigma Phi Epsilon. • FRANK WELDON BARRETT, Mendenhall; Pharmacy; Kappa Psi. • M. STEIN BAUGHMAN, JR., Farmerville, Louisiana; Pharmacy; Pi Kappa Alpha; A.Ph.A.; Phi Delta Chi. Fourth Row: • JAMES ALLEN BAXTER, Mayfield, Kentucky; Pharmacy; Sigma Pi; A.Ph.A.; University Chorus; University Concert Singers; Phi Delta Chi; Pershing Rifles; Sigma Pi. • JOE PARKS BEASLEY, Mayfield, Kentucky; Pharmacy; A.Ph.A. • JAMES ANGELO BECKER, Brookhaven; Law; Sigma Alpha Phi Aloha Delta; " Law Journal, " Associate Editor; Omicron Delta Kappa; ASB P esident ' s Cabinet; Secretary-Treasurer Law School; Claiborne Society; Editor of " Law School Placement Brochure. " Fifth Row: • IMMANUEL BEECHING, Edwards; Law; Phi Alpha Delta. • HENRY W, BELANGER, Morgan City, Louisiana; Pharmacy; Theta Xi; A.Ph.A.; Phi Delta Chi. • FELIX ANTONIO BELLO, San Juan, Puerto Rico; Law. Sixth Row: • JOE FOLLIS BENNETT, Fulton, Kentucky; Pharmacy; A.Ph.A. • EDWIN EUGENE BENOIST, JR., Natchez; Law; Kappa Sigma; President of Law I. • BILLY OGDEN BERBERETTE, Yazoo City; Pharmacy; A.Ph.A. Seventh Row: • DONALD W. BERRY, Paducah, Kentucky; Pharmacy, • THOMAS DAVIS BERRY, JR., Gulfport; Law; Phi Delta Phi; Debate Club; Campus Senate. • RALPH DALE BERRYHILL, Plantersville; Pharmacy; A.Ph.A.; Phi Delta Chi. BRAD DYE President of the ASB First Row: • KYE BETHANY, Macon; Pharmacy; Kappa Alpha; Kappa Psi; Kappa Kappa Psi. • JOSEPH WATSON BIGGERS, Greenville; Law. • MELVIN B. BISHOP, Grenada; Law; Pi Kappa Alpha; Phi Alpha Delta; Campus Senate. Second Row: • DARRELL NOLON BLAYLOCK, Oxford; Pharmacy; Kappa Psi; A.P h.A.; Rho Chi. • RICHARD FRANCIS BONEY, Biloxi; Pharmacy; Kappa Psi. • BILLY JAMES BONNER, Quitman; Pharmacy; Kappa Psi; Beta Rho. Third Row: • GLENN HAROLD BOOTH, Mathiston; Pharmacy. • THOMAS MARION BOOTH, Mathiston; Pharmacy; A.Ph.A. • EDWARD LOUIS BOURDIN, Pass Christian; Pharmacy; Kappa Psi; Rho Chi; A.Ph.A. Fourth Row: • RUDY PETER BOURGEOIS, Raceland, Louisiana; Pharmacy; A.Ph.A. • JAMES EDSEL BOURLAND, Tupelo; Pharmacy; ' A.Ph.A. • JACK WILLIAMS BRAND, Newton; Law; Sigma Chi. Fifth Row: • WOODROW WILSON BRAND, JR., Houston; Law; Phi Alpha Delta. • CHARLES LAWRENCE BROCATO, Clarksdale; Law; Phi Delta Theta; Beta Gamma Sigma; Beta Alpha Psi. • ROBERT MORRIS BUCHANAN, Columbia; Pharmacy; Sigma Chi; Kappa Psi. Sixth Row: • ALBERT WALTER BUFORD, JR., Forrest City, Arkansas; Law; Kappa Sigma; Phi Alpha Delta, • THOMAS B. BUFORD, JR., Nashville, Tennessee; Law. • JAMES CLIFTON BULLARD, Ripley; Law; Pi Kappa Alpha; Phi Delta Phi; Honor Council. Seventh Row: • MARVIN BURCHFIELD, Ethel; Law. • CHARLES DAY BURKE, Wesson; Graduate. • CHARLOTTE ANNIECE BUSH, Ovett; Pharmacy; A.Ph.A. RAY MIKELL Vice-President of the ASB First Row: • VERNON M. CALHOUN, Columbia; Pharmacy; A.Ph.A.; Phi Delta Chi. • THOMAS HUMPHREYS CAMPBELL, III, Yazoo City; Law; Phi Alpha Delta. • NATIE PRIESTLY CARAWAY, Meridian; Law; Delta Psi; Phi Alpha Delta. Second Row: • RICHARD LEWIS CARRINGTON, Collierville, Tennessee; Graduate; Sig- ma Chi. • FRANCIS DANIEL CERNIGLIA, Greenwood; Pharmacy; Phi Delta Chi; A.Ph.A. BELA J. CHAIN, Olive Branch; Graduate; Alpha Tau Omega; Omicron Delta Kappa. Third Row: • ROBERT DEAN CHILDRES, De Kalb; Law; Pi Kappa Alpha, President; ASB Vice-President; Hall of Fame; Omicron Delta Kappa, Vice-President; Pi Kappa Pi; Phi Eta Sigma; Pi Sigma Alpha; Claiborne Society; Phi Alpha Delta; Tau Kappa Alpha; Debate Club; M Club. • JOHN SHANNON CLARK, Waynesboro; Law; Omicron Delta Kappa; Moot Court Board; " Mississippi Law Journal " ; Phi Delta Phi. • CARL C. COMER, Fulton; Pharmacy; Kappa Sigma; A.Ph.A. Fourth Row: • GUY TATE CONWAY, Itta Bena; Pharmacy; Alpha Tau Omega; Kappa Psi; A.Ph.A. • JOSEPH MICHAEL CORRIGAN, Meridian; Law; Phi Delta Theta. • GEORGE PAYNE COSSAR, JR., Charleston; Law; Sigma Nu, President; Omicron Delta Kappa; Executive Advisor to ASB President; Pi Sigma Al- pha; Treasurer of ASB. Filth Row: • BILL S. COX, Jonesbo-o, Arkansas; Pharmacy; Kappa Sigma; Kappa Psi; A.Ph.A.; Committee of 100. • WILLIAM EMIL CRANFORD, Seminary; Pharmacy; A.Ph.A. • SELBY ALLEN CRENSHAW, Union; Pharmacy; Sigma Pi; WCBH; Phi Delta Chi. Sixth Row: • FRANCIS WORTHAM CRISS, JR., Grenada; Graduate; Phi Delta Theta; Beta Alpha Psi. • FRANK 0. CROSTHWAIT, Drew; Law; Sigma Chi. • ROBERT STUART CURBO, Olive Branch; Graduate; Alpha Tau Omega; Beta Alpha Psi. Seventh Row: • CHARLES TRAVIS BABES, Shannon; Pharmacy; Phi Delta Chi. • GENE DOUGLAS DAVIDSON, Waynesboro, Tennessee; Pharmacy; A.Ph.A.; Kappa Psi. • CLINTON ANDREW DAVIS, JR., Natchez; Law; Delta Kappa Epsilon. MARY ANN STRONG Secretary of the ASB First Row: • EDWARD JACKSON DEASE, JR., Columbia; Pharmacy; Cardinal Club; Phi Delta Chi; A.Ph.A. • CHARLES M. DEATON, Greenwood; Law; Omicron Delta Kappa; Phi Delta Phi. • MARINA LUCRECIA DELGADILLO, Managua, Nicaragua; Pharmacy; Second Row: • FRED COLE DELONG, JR., Tutwiler; Law; Pi Kappa Alpha; Omicron Delta Kappa; Phi Delta Phi; " Law Journal, " Assistant Editor. • S. GALE DENLEY, Bruce; Graduate. • WILMER GRAS DILLARD, Pachuta; Law. Third Row: • J. W. DILMORE, Magee; Pharmacy. • MELVIN HOWARD DONALD, De Soto; Pharmacy; Rho Chi; Kappa Psi; A.Ph.A. • YICK C. DONG, Drew; Pharmacy. Fourth Row: • JEWELL MAYS DORRIS, JR., University; Graduate; Pi Kappa Alpha. • JAMES AUGUSTUS DORSETT, Lucedale; Pharmacy; Kappa Sigma; A.Ph.A. • JOE REED DOWNING, Gamaliel, Kentucky; Pharmacy; Phi Delta Chi; A.Ph.A. Fifth Row: • JAMES K. DUKES, Hattiesburg; Law; Phi Alpha Delta; ASB President ' s Cabinet; Claiborne Society; " Law Journal. " • CHARLES BEN DUNAWAY, Columbia; Pharmacy; A.Ph.A.; Phi Delta Chi. • BRADFORD JOHNSON DYE, JR., Grenada; Law; Pi Kappa Alpha; ASB President; Phi Alpha Delta. Sixth Row: • JOHN GANDY DYESS, JR., Petal; Pharmacy; Sigma Pi. • JOE LOW DURST, Vicksburg; Pharmacy; Phi Delta Chi. • VAN PHILIP EAST, JR., Oxford; Pharmacy; Kappa Sigma.; Phi Delta Chi; A.Ph.A. Seventh Row: • BARNEY E. EATON, Gulfport; Law; Delta Kappa Epsilon. • J. MAX EDWARDS, Potts Camp; Pharmacy; Kappa Psi; A.Ph.A. • JAMES WILLIAM JR., Jackson; Law; Kappa Alpha; Pershing Rifles; Cardinal Club; Scabbard and Blade; Committee of 100; President of Liberal Arts; Vice-President of Senior Class; President of Senior Law Class; Cadet Colonel AFROTC. SONNY BENNETT Treasurer of the ASB First Row: • ROBERT W. ELLIOTT, Ripley; Law; Sigma Nu; Anchor and Chain. • EARL ERWIN, Clarksdale; Graduate; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. • D. GRAY EVANS, Quitman; Law; Omicron Delta Kappa; Moot Court Boatd, Chairman. Second Row: • GUY CALHOUN FAGGARD, Pascagoula; Law; Sigma Pi, • RC3ERT A. FANT, West Monroe, Louisiana; Pharmacy. o SYLVIA M. FARRIS, Vicksburg; Graduate; Independents; W.R.A, Third Row: O WILLIAM EARL FIELDS, Jackson; Pharmacy; Kappa Psi. • CHARLES CLIFTON FINCH, Pope; Law; Campus Senate; Phi Alpha Delta. • JAMES BARRY FINCH, Iuka; Law; Alpha Tau Omega; Phi Alpha Delta. Fourth Row: • ROSS LEE FRANKS, Whitehaven, Tennessee; Law; Beta Theta Pi. • CAROLE ELAINE FREEMAN, Neely; Pharmacy. O KERMIT A. GA AR, JR., Shreveport, Louisiana; Pharmacy; Phi Delta Chi; A.Ph.A.; Rho Chi. Fifth Row: • GERALD ALEXANDER GAFFORD, Etta; Law; Moot Court Board; " Law Journal " ; Phi Alpha Delta. JOHNNY L. GAINEY, Jackson; Graduate; Kappa Alpha; M Club. • ALLEN GARDNER, Mathiston; Law; Phi Alpha Delta. Sixth Row: • BILLY WAYNE GARDNER, Boonevilc; Graduate; Delta Psi; Campus Senate. • EUGENE BURTON GIFFORD, Booneville; Law; Pi Sigma Alpha. • ROBERT G. GILLESPIE, JR., Jackson; Law; Kappa Alpha. Seventh Row: • JUANITA GONG, Boyle; Pharmacy. • JOHN TAYLOR GRANT, Holly Springs; Pharmacy, • ROBERT HARDIN GRISHAM, Booneville; Pharmacy; A.Ph.A.; Phi Delta Chi. ED CONNELL Chairman of the Judicial Council First Row: • JAMES FRANKLIN HALL, New Albany; Law. • ALICE EBBA HAMILL, Philadelphia; Pharmacy; Delta Gamma. • JOE CLAY HAMILTON, Meridian; Law; " Law Journal " ; Phi Alpha Delta. Second Row: • ALTON H. HARVEY, McComb; Law; Omicron Delta Kappa; Phi Alpha Delta; Moot Court Board. • BOBBY FRANK HEAD, Columbia; Pharmacy; A.Ph.A.; Phi Delta Chi. • JOHN HOBART HECTOR, JR., Clarksdale; Law; Phi Delta Theta; Phi Eta Sigma; Phi Alpha Delta. Third Row: • WILLIAM E. HENDRIX, JR., Blytheville, Arkansas; Graduate; Tau Kappa Epsilon; A.I.Ch.E. • DUDLEY REID HERRINGTON, Hattiesburg; Pharmacy; Kappa Alpha; Kappa Psi. • DEWITT TALMADGE HICKS, JR., Sledge; Law; Sigma Chi. Fourth Row: • RICHARD CLAUDE HOGAN, Skokie, Ilinois; Law; Theta Kappa Phi; Anchor and Chain; Claiborne Society; IFC; Eta Sigma Phi; Campus Senate. • JOSEPH CLAY HOLLIDAY, McComb; Pharmacy; Pi Kappa Alpha; Rho Chi; Kappa Psi. • PAUL HARDIN HOLMES, Hattiesburg; Law; Kappa Alpha; Moot Court Board; " Law Journal " ; Phi Delta Phi. Fifth Row: • JESSE BERNARD HORNE, Fayette; Pharmacy; Phi Delta Theta; Kappa Psi; A.Ph.A. • ARTHUR SCOTT HUME, Santa Fe, Tennessee; Pharmacy; Kappa Psi; A.Ph.A. • JOHN FISTER HUTCHINSON, Lexington, Kentucky; Pharmacy; Kappa Psi; A.Ph.A. Sixth Row: • RUFUS CLINTON JOHNSON, JR., Leland; Pharmacy; Phi Kappa Psi; Omicron Delta Kappa; Phi Delta Chi; A.Ph.A.; Debate Team; Tau Kappa Alpha; Cardinal Club. • DANIEL LOWELL JONES, Jackson; Law; Lambda Chi Alpha. • REX KENTON JONES, Hattiesburg; Law; Phi Alpha Delta. Seventh Row: • THOMAS R. JONES, Jackson; Law; Pi Kappa Alpha. • WALTER RAYFORD LAMAR JONES, Philadelphia; Law; Vice-President of Law School; Phi Alpha Delta; Beta Alpha Psi; Moot Court Board. • WAYMON EARL JONES, Walnut Grove; Pharmacy. JULIUS COLLUM President of the College of Liberal Arts First Row: • WILLIAM FRANCIS JONES, Greenwood; Law, • BERNARD THOMAS KENNA, Winslow, Arizona; Graduate; Kappa Sigma Kappa. • JOHN L. KENNEDY, Holly Springs; Law; Marshall County Representa- tive, Mississippi State Legislature. Second Row: • RIADH KHADHIRI, Baghdad, Iarq; Graduate; Theta Chi. • JOHN CHRISTIAN KIHN, Crystal Springs; Pharmacy; Phi Delta Chi. • DAVID B. KING, Egypt; Law; Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Phi Delta Phi; Omicron Delta Kappa; " Law Journal. " Third Row: • BILLY VAN KNIGHT, Mt. Olive; Pharmacy; Kappa Psi; Rho Chi; A.Ph.A. • DONALD GLENN KRUGER, Prentiss; Law; Kappa Sigma; Omicron Delta Kappa; Phi Alpha Delta. • WILLIAM ROBERT LAMB, Oxford; Law; Phi Alpha Delta. Fourth Row: • LOUISE SUGG LAWRENCE , Oxford; Law; Phi Gamma Nu; Epsilon Gam- ma Epsilon. • JOHN RICHARD LAWS, Columbus; Pharmacy; Kappa Alpha; A.Ph.A. • RICHARD REUBEN LAWS, Columbus; Pharmacy, Fifth Row: • FRANK LEE, JR., Lula; Pharmacy. • JAMES AUSTIN LESEMANN, Gallatin, Tennessee; Law; Phi Alpha Delta; Pi Sigma Alpha, • ROBERT WILLIAM LEWIS, JR., Baton Rouge, Louisiana; Pharmacy; Theta • Kappa Phi. Sixth Row: • TALMADGE LITTLEJOHN, Blue Springs; Law. • ANGE LOBUE, Hammond, Louisiana; Pharmacy; Phi Delta Chi. • JAMES HOWARD LOCKE, Ripley; Pharmacy; Phi Delta Chi; A.Ph.A. Seventh Row: • ALVIS LAMAR LODEN, New Albany; Pharmacy; Phi Delta Chi; Rho Chi; Gamma Sigma Epsilon; A.Ph.A, • WESLEY R kNDOLPH LOMINICK, JR., Vicksburg; Law; Kappa Sigma; Chai-man of Student Judicial Council; IFC; Committee of 100; Campus Senate. • BILLY G. LUTES, Pollock, Louisiana; Law; Kappa Sigma. RAYMOND BROWN President of the School of Commerce First Row: • THOMAS DAVIS McBRIDE, Aliquippa, Pennsylvania; Graduate; Delta Sigma Pi; Beta Gamma Sigma. • FLOYD CLEVELAND McCRORY, Montrose; Pharmacy; Campus Senate; A.Ph.A. • JOHN RAYMOND McCULLY, JR., Louisville; Graduate. Second Row: • RUTH BARLOW McCULLY, Louisville; Graduate. • STANLEY DOYLE McEACHARN, JR., Delhi, Louisiana; Pharmacy; Delta Kappa Epsilon; A.Ph.A.; Phi Delta Chi. • BARRELL OTHO McGEE, Greenville; Law. Third Row: • WILLIAM H. McGREGER, Thaxton; Pharmacy; Kappa Psi; A.Ph.A. • RAYMOND LOUIS McGUIRE, Ashland, Kentucky; Law. • JAMES FRANK McKENZIE, Hattiesburg; Law; Kappa Alpha; Omicron Delta Kappa; Phi Alpha Delta; Pi Sigma Alpha; " Law Journal " ; Moot Court Board. Fourth Row: • L. McLAURIN, JR., Laurel; Pharmacy; Phi Delta Chi; A.Ph.A. • CLAUDE T. McNEILL, Mendanhall; Pharmacy; A.Ph.A. • CLAUDE EUGENE McROBERTS, Jackson; Law; Kappa Alpha; Hall of Fame; Phi Alpha Delta. Fifth Row: • ROBERT ARMEN MAGARIAN, Jackson; Pharmacy; A.P h.A.; Alpha Epsilon Delta; Phi Sigma Tau. • JAMES 0. MANER, McComb; Pharmacy; Rho Chi. • PHIL EDWIN MANNING, Memphis, Tennessee; Graduate. Sixth Row: • LUCIA GEORGE MANOS, Charleston, South Carolina; Graduate. • IRVIN L. MARTIN, JR., Meridian; Law; Pi Kappa Alpha. • W. MAY, Amory; Pharmacy; Phi Kappa Psi. Seventh Row: • WILLIAM OWEN MAYFIELD, Brookhaven; Law; Alpha Tau Omega; Moot Court Board; Phi Alpha Delta; " Law Journal " ; Claiborne Society; Campus Senate, • MAHESH SHIVALAL MEHTA, Rajpipla, India; Graduate. • RAY SINGLETON MIKELL, McCool; Law; Omicron Delta Kappa; Sigma Alpha; ASB Vice-President. NATIE CARAWAY President cf the School of Law First Row: • JAMES P. MODISETTE, Magnolia; Graduate. • BEN CAMERON MOORE, Bay St. Louis; Kappa Alpha; Phi Alpha Delta. • JOE ALAN MOORE, West Point; Pharmacy; Sigma Chi; Kappa Psi. Second Row: • JOHN PAUL MOORE, Louisvile; Law. • OSCAR D. MOORE, Union; Pharmacy; Kappa Psi. • FRANK MORGAN, JR., Kosciusko; Graduate, Third Row: • JAMES TOY MORRIS, Jackson; Pharmacy; Kappa Alpha; A.Ph.A. • DONALD BUTLER MORRISON, Utica; Law; Sigma Phi Epsilon. • SAM V. MORSE, Jackson; Kappa Alpha; Phi Alpha Delta. Fourth Row: • SHERMAN LEWIS MUTHS, JR., Gulfport; Law; Sigma Nu. • PAULA NAREMORE, Shreveport, Louisiana; Pharmacy; Alpha Omicron Pi. • JAMES HARVEY NEELD, Yazoo City; Law; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Fifth Row: • JAMES WALTER NEWMAN, III, Edwards; Law; Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Phi Alpha Delta; Committee of 100; Scabbard and Blade; Sophomore " Y, " Vice-President. • BILLIE GENE NICHOLS, Conehatta; Pharmacy; Phi Delta Chi. • HAI, PRESTON NORMAN, Wesson; Graduate. Sixth Row: • BOBBY GENE O ' BARR, Houston; Law. • JORGE LUIS ORTIZ-VIERA, Rio Piedras, Puerto Rico; Law. • EMILE C. OTT, Osyka; Law; Sigma Nu, Seventh Row: • WILLIAM PALMER, Clarksdale; Pharmacy; Phi Delta Chi. • GEORGE Istanbul, Turkey; Graduate. • ROY OCTAVUS PARKER, Belzoni; Law; Kappa Alpha. JIMMY GRAHAM President of the School of Engineering First Row: • LEON LUCIEN PARKS, JR., Senatobia; Graduate; Beta Alpha Psi. • DONALD B. PATTERSON, Monticello; Law; Phi Alpha Delta; " Law Journal " ; Moot Court Board. • GEORGE DUDLEY PEARCE, Clinton; Law; Campus Senate. Second Row: • BOB J. PEELER, Dresden, Tennessee; Pharmacy; A.Ph.A. • RALPH LAWRENCE PEEPLES, Coffeeville; Law; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. • PABLO ORESTES PEREZ, Arecibo, Puerto Rico; Pharmacy. Third Row: • KENNETH G. PERRY, Philadelphia, Texas; Law; Phi Alpha Delta; Moot Court Board. • CURTISS PERSONS, JR., Memphis, Tquinessee; Law; Kappa Sigma; Phi Alpha Delta; Claiborne Society. • THOMAS DARWIN PERSONS, Gulfport; Pharmacy; Phi Eta Sigma; Kappa Psi. Fourth Row: • CLAUDE PINTARD, JR., Natchez; Law; Pi Sigma Alpha; Phi Alpha Delta. • DAVID LOWE PITTS, Brookhaven; Pharmacy. • FRANKLIN D. POLK, Puckett; Law; Sigma Pi; Claiborne Society; Pi Sigma Alpha. Fifth, Row: • JACOB CHARLES PONGETTI, Shelby; Law. • EDWIN G. POTTS, Durant; Pharmacy; A.Ph.A.; Phi Delta Chi. • JOHN LESLIE PRICHARD, Starkville; Law; Omicron Delta Kappa; Phi Alpha Delta. Sixth Row: • GLENN EARL RATCLIFF, Mangham, Louisiana; Pharmacy; Phi Delta Chi; A.Ph.A. • MICKEY M. RATCLIFF, Mangham, Louisiana; Graduate, • HARVEY B. RAY, Drew; Law; Pi Kappa Alpha. Seventh Row: • ROBERT HENRY READ, III, Paulding; Pharmacy; Kappa Psi. • JIMMY M. REAGAN, Carthage; Graduate; Gamma Sigma E2silon; A..I.Ch.E. • JOHN THOMPSON REED, JR., DeKalb; Pharmacy; Kappa Psi; Rho Chi. DAN ' PADLOCK President of the School of Pharmacy First Row: • B. JOAN RILEY, Sarasota, Florida; Pharmacy; Phi Mu; A.Ph.A. O DANIEL J. RIVETTE, Arnaudville, Louisiana; Law; Kappa Sigma. • MILTON L. ROBY, Durant; Pharmacy; Kappa Sigma, Second Row: JOE B. ROGERS, Bay Springs; Law; Sigma Pi. O WILLIAM LLOYD BONE, Ethel; Law; Phi Alpha Delta, O RUTH DIANE ROWLAND, Franklin, Kentucky; Phramacy, Third Row: O KERMIT L. RUSHING, luka; Pharmacy; Phi Delta Chi, FELIX SANTIAGO, Yauco, Puerto Rico; Law. O PATRICK HUGH SCANLON, Jackson; Law, Fourth Row: o GORDON ARNOLD SCOPER, Pass Christian; Pharmacy; Kappa Psi. O LLOYD YOUNG SEXTON, Laurel; Law; Kappa Sigma. • HENRY SHAHEEN, Como; Law; Phi Alpha Delta. Fifth Row: • JOE ANN SHEARER, Byhalia; Graduate. • ELISHA ANDREW SHELLNUT, JR., Baldwyn; Graduate. • BILLY W. SHELTON, Law, Sixth Row: • HAROLD AUSTIN SHORT, Winnsboro, Louisiana; Pharmacy; Phi Delta Chi; A.Ph.A. • WIT LIAM EARL SKEL ' TON, Corinth; Law; Sigma Nu; Beta Alpha Psi; Delta Sigma Pi. • BEN T. SMITH, Booneville; Pharmacy; Sigma Chi; A.Ph.A.; Phi Delta Chi, Seventh Row: • ELZY JONATHAN SMITH, JR., Jonestown; Law. • FLORA VIRGINIA Meridian; Pharmacy. • JAMES LONNIE SMITH, Poplarville; Law. ANN NEMITZ President of the School of Education First Row: • MARTIN TRAVIS SMITH, Poplarville; Law; Pi Kappa Alpha; Phi Alpha Delta. • RAYMOND WALTER SPECK, JR., Jackson; Graduate; Sigma Chi; Pi Sig- ma Alpha; Eta Sigma Phi; Claiborne Society; Campus Senate; Kappa Kappa Psi. • HERBERT FAIR SPENCER, Greenville; Pharmacy; Phi Delta Chi; A.Ph.A. Second Row: • TREADWELL HARVEY SPENCER, Greenville; Pharmacy; Phi Delta Chi; A.Ph.A. • ALFRED P. STATHAM, Jackson; Law; Kappa Sigma; Omicron Delta Kappa. • JEROME BRIDGES STEEN, Pinola; Law; Kappa Sigma; Pi Sigma Alpha. Third Row: • WILLIAM LEONARD STEWART, Gulfport; Law; Kappa Sigma. • ROY B. STRICKLAND, Wiggins; Law. • WADE HULIN STRICKLAND, Rolling Fork; Law; Sigma Chi. Fourth Row: • HENRY CLAY STUBBS, Rosedale; Pharmacy. • JOSEPH ELLIE SULLENDER, Abbeville; Graduate. • WINBOURNE M. SULLIVAN, Port Gibson; Pharmacy; Kappa Sigma; A.Ph.A.; Kappa Psi; Campus Senate, Fifth Row: • GEORGE MITCHELL SWINDOLL, Calhoun City; Graduate; Phi D lta Kappa, Vice-President. • DANIEL B. TADLOCK, Crystal Springs; Pharmacy; Sigma Pi; Omicron Delta Kappa; Phi Delta Chi; A.Ph.A., President; President of School of Pharmacy; Committee 100. • CARL VERNON TANNER, JR., Citronelle, Alabama; Pharmacy; Sigma Pi; A.Ph.A.; Kappa Psi. Sixth Row: • GEORGE B. TAYLOR, Brooksville; Law; Sigma Pi. • OSCAR F. TEMPLE, JR„ Yazoo City; Graduate. • VERNON L. TERRELL, Columbia; Graduate. Seventh Row: • MELVIN McLEOD THOMAS, JR., Hattiesburg; Law; Kappa Alpha. • WILLIAM THOMAS, JR., Greenville; Law; Alpha Tau Omega; Pi Sigma Alpha; Campus Senate. • CHARLES WEBSTER TIDWELL, Newton; Graduate. Eighth Row: • CHARLES LEO TODARO, Biloxi; Law. • JIM A. TORREY, Meadville; Law; Pi Sigma Alpha. • EDWARD G. TREMMEL, Biloxi; Law; Theta Kappa Phi. FRANK MORGAN, JR. President of the Graduate School First Row: • JIMMIE LEE TURNER, Ellisville; Pharmacy. • ROGER LEWIS TUTTLE, Jackson; Law; Pi Kappa Alpha; Phi Alpha Delta. • BOBBY EARL TYRONE, Pascagoula; Pharmacy; A.Ph.A. Second Row: • ARTHUR L. VAUGHAN, JR., Clarksdale; Pharmacy; Kappa Psi. • RALPH VICTOR WAHL, Blytheville, Arkansas; Graduate. • LEONARD GORDON WAKEFIELD, Ripley, Tennessee; Pharmacy; Sigma Chi; A.Ph.A. President; President of Pharmacy School; Kappa Psi, Vice. President; D.M.S.; Campus Senate. Third Row: • REITA FRANCES WALDRLP, SoSo; Pharmacy. • JAMES P. WALKER, Lambert; Law; Phi Delta Theta; ASB President ' s Cabinet; Elections Committee. • MERRIMEN McKAY WATKINS, Jackson; Law; Lambda Chi Alpha. Fourth Row: • RONALD LENEIL WEST, Laurel; Pharmacy; Sigma Pi; Kappa Psi; A.Ph.A. • EDWARD j, WHITTEN, Hernando; Law; Campus Senate. • JOHN HARVEY WHITWORTH, JR., Pontotoc; Law; Pi Kappa Alpha; Omicron Delta Kappa. Fifth Row: • MALCOLM LAMAR WILKINSON, McComb; Pharmacy; Kappa Psi. • JAMES WILLIAMS, JR., Greenwood; Graduate; Beta Theta Pi. • SHERWIN 0. WILLIAMS, M agnolia, Arkansas; Graduate. Sixth Row: • GEORGE R. WILSON, Batesville; Pharmacy; Phi Delta Chi. • WILLIAM LANSDEN WINNINGHAM, Livingston, Tennessee; Pharmacy; Kappa Psi; A.Ph.A. • JAMES NEIL WOODRUFF, Booneville; Graduate; Editor of MISSISSIP- PIAN. Seventh Row: • ED WOODS, Liberty, Texas; Pharmacy; Sigma Pi; Campus Senate; A.Ph.A. • KENNETH LYLE WOOTEN, Forest; Law. • ROBERT WINSTON WYATT, JR., Laurel; Pharmacy; Phi Delta Chi; A.Ph.A. Eighth Row: • SAMUEL W. YARBROUGH, Oxford; Graduate. • JOHN LARRY YOUNG, Pontotoc; Pharmacy; A.Ph.A, BOB SANSOM Editor of the OLE MISS First Row: • CAROLYN ANNE ABRAHAM, Vicksburg; Education; Phi Mu; Favorite; Co-Chairman Homecoming Welcoming Committee; Dixie Week Court; Dance Committee; WRA. • BETTY ALDRIDGE, Winona; Education; Phi Mu, Vice-President; Senate; Future Teachers of America; Phi Gamma Nu; Epsilon Gamma Epsilon; WSGA; Legislative Council; University Chorus. • BERT ALLEN, Batesville; Commerce. Second Row: • GUY L. ALLSUP, JR., Jackson; Liberal Arts; Theta Chi. • DOUGLAS CARLTON ALTENBERN, Germantown, Tennessee; Commerce; Kappa Alpha; Delta Sigma Pi. • CHARLES W. ANDERSON, Jacksonville, Florida; Liberal Arts. - Third Row: • THORWALD H. ANDERSON, Lubbock, Texas; Liberal Arts; Beta Theta Pi; Pi Sigma Alpha; Anchor and Chain. • VIRGINIA ANN ANDERSON, Corinth; Education; Delta Delta Delta. • DAVID WALKER ARNOLD, Dundee; Engineering; Beta Theta Pi; A.I.Ch.E.; Gamma Sigma Epsilon. Fourth Row: • ELEANOR ARTHUR, Germantown, Tennessee; Liberal Arts; Delta Delta Delta. • LOUNETT EDMONDSON ASHCRAFT, Calhoun City; Commerce; Phi Mu; University Chorus; Wing Sponsor of A.F.R.O.T.C. • RICHARD T. ASHMAN, Memphis, Tennessee; Liberal Arts; Alpha Tau Omega; Battalion Commander N.R.O.T.C.; Anchor and Chain, President; Pi Sigma Phi Eta Sigma; Omicron Delta Kappa; Scabbard and Blade; ASB Social Chairman; University Scholars. Filth Row: • GRANVILLE NEAL ATKINS, Corinth; Commerce; Sigma Chi. • WALTER IVY AUSTIN, Grenada; Engineering; Beta Theta Pi, President; Anchor and Chain, President; IFC Dance Committee. • GEORGE L. AYERS, Racine, Wisconsin; Commerce; Beta Gamma Sigma. Sixth Row: • ANN B ADDLEY, Water Valley; Education; Alpha Omicron Pi, Secretary; Student Education Association, President. • LOIS LOVE BAIN, Belzoni; Liberal Arts; Chi Omega; Sigma Alpha Eta, President; University Players; Home Economics Club. • HORACE WILLIAM BAKER, Iowa; Engineering; Sigma Nu; Scabbard and Blade; Anchor and Chain. Seventh Row: • VIRGINIA POWELL BAKER, Oxford; Liberal Arts; Delta Delta Delta; Committee of 100; W.R.A. • BETTY M. BANKS, Hernando; Liberal Arts; Delta Delta Delta; Commit- tee of 100; Pan-Hellenic; Home Economics Club. • WILLIAM DONALD BARKLEY, Belzoni; Commerce; M Club. NEAL GREGORY Business Manager of the OLE MISS First Row: • EDDIE EVAUGHN BARLOW, Natchez; Commerce; Phi Delta Theta. • ROBERT M. BARNER, Greenwood; Commerce; Kappa Alpha; Delta Sig- ma Pi. • MARY ALICE BARNES, Jackson; Liberal Arts; Chi Omega, President; Mortar Board; CWENS; Campus Senate; Committee of 100; Theta Sigma Phi; Pan-Hellenic. Second Row: • WILLIAM 0. BARNETT, Bruce; Commerce; Campus Senate. • CHARLENE EUGENIA BARR, Jackson; Education; Kappa Delta; Univer- sity Players; Sigma Alpha Eta. • RAYMOND L. BAUER, Portsmouth, Ohio; Commerce; Delta Psi. Third Row: • BETSY DeANNE BEALL, Jackson; Education; Delta Gamma; Favorite; Beauty; CWENS; Student Education Association. • JAMES MARVIN BECK, Cleveland; Commerce; Delta Psi; Campus Sen- ate; Economics Club. • JAMES ROBERT BELL, Water Valley; Engineering. Fourth Row: • ALBERT FREDERICK BENDER, Mobile, Alabama; Education. • BETTY JOYCE BENNETT, Trenton, Tennessee; Liberal Arts; Pan-Hellenic; Home Economics Club, Vice-President; Dixie Week Court; Navy Sponser. • JAMES DANIAL BENNETT, JR., Louise; Commerce; Kappa Alpha; Cheer- leader; jASB Treasurer; Scabbard and Blade; Arnold Air Society. Fifth Row: • RAMEY CASON BENNETT, Mathiston; Commerce; Delta Psi. • CYNTHIA BENTZ, Bay St. Louis; Liberal Arts; Campus Senate; Univer- sity Scholars; Alpha Lambda Delta. • JOHN HUBERT BERTELS, Buffalo, New York; Liberal Arts; Sigma Nu; Gamma Sigma Epsilon; Alpha Epsilon Delta, Vice-President; Pi Sigma. Sixth Row: • FRANK M. BIZZELL, Strayhorn; Commerce. • WAYNE ALLEN BLAKE, Little Rock, Arkansas; Commerce; Alpha Tau Omega. • JUNE BLANKENSHIP, Cardwell, Missouri; Liberal Arts; Zeta Tau Alpha. Seventh Row: • JAMES E. BODAMER, Memphis, Tennessee; Engineering; Alpha Tau Omega; Mechanical Engineering Club; Committee of 100; Anchor and Chain. • JOAN AILENE BONDS, Abbeville; Education; Zeta Tau Alpha. • TOM FRANK BONNER, JR., Tillatoba; Engineering; Mechanical Engineers Club. NEIL WOODRUFF Editor of the " Mississippian " First Row: • PATRICIA ANN BOWEN, Laurel; Commerce; Kappa Delta. • MARILYN ANNETTE BOWERS, Oxford; Liberal Arts; Committee of 100; Home Economics Club. • MURRY DALE BRACKMAN, Hattiesburg; Commerce; Delta Sigma Pi, Second Row: • GERALD ELLIOTT BRADDOCK, Ripley; Commerce; Sigma Nu; Campus Senate. • WILLIAM ELMO BRADLEY, Clarksdale; Commerce; Sigma Alpha Epsi- lon; Beta Alpha Psi; Delta Sigma Pi; Scabbard and Blade. • BILLY G. BRIDGES, Jackson; Commerce; Sigma Pi; Campus Senate. Third Row: • WILLIAM DENMAN BRIDGES, McComb; Liberal Arts; Pre-Med Club; Chemistry Club. • PAUL E. BROADHEAD, Meridian; Liberal Arts; Pi Kappa Alpha. • JAMES CALVIN BROOME, Batesville; Education. Fourth Row: • GRACE AUST BROWN, Belzoni; Liberal Arts; Alpha Omicron Pi, Vice- President; Home Economics Club; Omicron; Pan-Hellenic. • LOWERY CARTER BROWN, Summit; Education; M Club. • RAYMOND LLOYD BROWN, Greenville; Commerce; Sigma Chi, Vice- President; Campus Senate; President of School of Commerce; Omicron Delta Kappa; M Club. Fifth Row: • I. V. BRUNSON, Avalon; Education; Kappa Delta; University Singers; Future Teachers of America. • LINDA JEAN BRUNSON, Tupelo; Liberal Arts; Zeta Tau Alpha; Home Economics Club. • CHARLES ALLEN BRUNT, Lula; Education. Sixth Row: • SANDRA GAIL BRYAN, Belzoni; Liberal Arts; Chi Omega; Committee of 100; Home Economics Club. • BETSY DAY BUCKLEY, Martin, Tennessee; Liberal Arts; Delta Gamma; Omicron Pi; Kappa Delta Pi; Mortar Board; Home Economics Club. • WILLIAM WALLACE BUMPAS, Batesville; Education. Seventh Row: • MARTHA RUTH BURCH, Fulton; Commerce. • GWEN BURFORD, Jackson; Education; Chi Omega. • CHARLES GLYNN BURKE, JR., Natchez; Engineering; Alpha Tau Omega; M Club; Campus Senate; OLE MISS; ASB Dance Committee; IFC Dance Committee; Engineering School Saint Patrick; Committee of 100; Newman Club, President. JIMMY JOHNSON Business Manager of the " Mississippian " First Row: • BILLY G. BUTLER, Oxford; Commerce. • JOSIAH POWELL BUTLER, Jackson; Commerce. • JOHN FISHER CAMPBELL, Vicksburg; Liberal Arts; Kappa Alpha. Second Row: • MARY GREENWAY CARR, Clarksdale; Liberal Arts; Chi Omega; Cam- pus Senate. • BILLY W. CASTLEBERRY, Baldwyn; Engineering; A.I.Ch.E.; Campus Senate. • LUTHER MARTIN CASTLEBERRY, Corinth; Education. Third Row: • JAMES NORMAN CAULKINS, Detroit, Michigan; Commerce. • BARBARA SMITH CHAIN, Belzoni; Commerce; Business Education Club; Phi Gamma Nu. • PAT CHISM, Nettleton; Liberal Arts; Zeta Tau Alpha. Fourth Row: • ' 1 ' HOMAS EUGENE CHRISTOPHER, Grenada; Liberal Arts. • WALTER CICHOCKI, University; Commerce. • HOWARD LEO CLARDY, Yazoo City; Commerce; Kappa Sigma. Fifth Row: • DONALD RALPH CLARK, Preston; Liberal Arts; Anchor and Chain. • WILLIAM R. CLEMENTS, Oxford; Commerce. • ROY DUANE COCHRAN, Sallis; Commerce. • Sixth Row: • DON W. COMER, Amory; Commerce; Phi Kappa Psi. • EDWARD PEACOCK CONNELL, Clarksdale; Commerce; Phi Delta Theta; Chairman of Student Judicial Council; IFC, President; Delta Sigma Pi, President; Omicron Delta Kappa, Vice-President; Beta Gamma Sigma, Vice- President; ASB President ' s Cabinet; YMCA, Secretary; Committee of 100; Chairman of Student Homecoming Committee; Campus Senate. • SARA NANCY CONNELL, Halls, Tennessee; Education; Chi Omega; University Chorus. Seventh Row: • BILLY V. COOPER, Canton; Education; M Club. • MARY LOU COOPER, Collierville, Tennessee; Education; Delta Gamma; University Players; Future Teachers of America. • BENJAMIN GONCALVES COUTO FILHO, Belo Horizonte, Minas Gerais, Brazil; Engineering; A.S.C.E. JIM McKENZIE Editor of the " Mississippi Law Journal " First Row: • DAVID WALLACE COWART, Como; Commerce; Pi Kappa Alpha; A.U.S.A.; Society for the Advancement of Management. • OTTIS B. CROCKER, JR., Bruce; Liberal Arts; Kappa Alpha. • ROBERT EDWARD CROWE, Oxford; Liberal Arts; Phi Delta Theta; A.U.S.A. Second Row: • JULIUS M. CRUSE, JR., New Albany; Liberal Arts; Phi Eta Sigma; Alpha Epsilon Delta, Gamma Sigma Epsilon. • BETTY ANN CULPEPPER, Meridian; Liberal Arts; Kappa Kappa Gamma; Kappa Delta Pi; Pan-Hellenic; Mortar Board, President, • REID SLOAN CUMMINS, JR., Clarksdale; Engineering; A.S.C.E. Third Row: • CHARLENE DANSBY, Meridian; Liberal Arts. • RICHARD DARLING, Olive Branch; Engineering. • VINCENT ANTHONY DAURO, Long Beach; Liberal Arts. Fourth Row: • DON DAVIS, Iuka; Liberal Arts; Sigma Chi; Campus Senate. • MARVIN L. DAY, JR., Ripley; Education. • RANDALL ELLIOT DAY, Hazelhurst; Education; Pi Kappa Alpha. • Fifth Row: • JOHN A. DECELL, Vicksburg; Commerce; Phi Delta Theta; Group Com- mander of Air Force; Delta Sigma Pi; Scabbard and Blade; Arnold Air Society. • WILLIAM D. DENLEY, Coffeeville; Commerce; Society for Advance- ment of Management; Campus Senate. • WILLIAM JOSEPH DENNIS, Springfield, Illinois; Liberal Arts; Delta Psi; Claiborne Society. Sixth Row: • JAMES SHELBY DETTOR, JR., Sardis; Commerce; Society for The Ad- vancement of Management, President. • OLIVETTE CRAIG DETTOR, Como; Commerce; Epsilon Gamma Epsilon. • GUY BRYAN DEWEES, Pocahontas; Liberal Arts; Sigma Chi; Corn- mittee of 100; University Scholars; Phi Eta Sigma; Gamma Sigma Epsilon; Alpha Epsilon Delta, President; Pi Kappa Pi; Omicron Delta Kappa. Seventh Row: • MARJORIE ANN DICKEY, Huntsville, Alabama; Education; Chi Omega; Future Teachers of America; Sigma Alpha Eta. • MRS. KAY DAVIS DODDS, Aberdeen; Education; Delta Delta Delta; Student Education Association, Vice-President; A.F.R.O.T.C. Sponsor. • GERALD L. DUNAWAY, Greenville; ' Commerce• Delta Psi; Phi Eta Sigma; Delta Sigma Pi, President; Beta Alpha Psi; Omicron Delta Kappa; Economics Club, Vice-Pr esident; Committee of 100; Campus Senate. DONALD PATTERSON Business Manager of the " Mississippi Law Journal " First Row: • MARSHA ALICE DUNN, Yazoo City; Chi Omega; Mortar Board; Kappa Delta Pi; W.S.G.A., Vice-President. • ALFRED W. DUPERIER, JR., Jackson; Commerce; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. • BETTY SUE DuVALL, Mantachie; Liberal Arts; Sigma Alpha Iota; Mor- tar Board; University Chorus. Second Row: • NONA WAYNE DuVALL, Mantachie; Liberal Arts; Home Economics Club; University Chorus; Committee of 100. • A. JEAN EDWARDS, Water Valley; Education. • CHARLES MIMS EDWARDS, Jackson; Liberal Arts; Phi Delta Theta. Third Row: • CLYDE BEAMAN EDWARDS, JR., Canton; Commerce; Sigma Alpha Ep- silon; IFC. • SYLVIA ELIZABETH ELIAS, Osceola, Arkansas; Education; Zeta Tau Alpha; CWENS, Vice-President; YWCA, President; Pan-Hellenic; Commit- tee of 100; WSGA. • ROY C. ELIFF, Memphis, Tennessee; Commerce; Alpha Tau Omega; Scabbard and Blade; Delta Sigma Pi; Beta Alpha Psi; A.U.S.A. Fourth Row: • WILLIAM W. ELLIOTT, Jackson; Liberal Arts; Sigma Nu; IFC; IFC Dance Committee, Chairman; Committee of 100; Alpha Pi Omega; Navy Rifle Team. • SIDNEY JOHNSTON ELLIS, Ellisville; Commerce. • LEATH D. ELMORE, Winona; Liberal Arts, Fifth Row: • CHARLES WAYNE ESTES, Oxford: Commerce; Pi Kappa Alpha; Society for the Advancement of Management. • SWANEE L. FARRINGTON, Jackson; Co mmerce; Kappa Sigma; A.U.S.A.; Economics Club. • ROBERT HOLMES FISHER, Memphis, Tennessee; Engineering; Phi Delta Theta. [Sophomore] Sixth Row: • MRS. DORIS WOOD FLOYD, Sardis; Education; Delta Gamma. • BILLY LEE FOLEY, New Albany; Commerce. • HUBERT LYNN FOLEY, JR., New Albnay; Engineering; A.S.C.E. Seventh Row: • ELIZABETH TREZEVANT FORRESTER, Wilmette, Illinois; Liberal Arts; Kappa Kappa Gamma, President; Newman Club, Vice-President; Sweet- heart of Theta Kappa Phi; Committee of 100, Co-Chairman; W.R.A. Presi- dent. • PAUL GORDON FRANCIS, Dyess, Arkansas; Engineering; Mechanical Engineers Club, Vice-President. • DUDLEY EARL FREEMAN, JR., Oxford; Engineering. MARJORIE BLOODWORTH President of WSGA First Row: • THOMAS WARREN FREEMAN, Grenada; Engineering; Mechanical En- gineers Club. • N. HELEN FULLER, Oxford; Liberal Arts; Home Economics Club. • BEN BRILEY FULTON, Jackson; Commerce; Sigma Nu; Delta Epsilon Pi. Second Row: • MARY EDITH FUTHEY, Tutwiler; Liberal Arts; Zeta Tau Alpha; WCBH. • ROY ALLEN GALLOWAY, Oxford; Commerce. • JAMES R. GALYEAN, III, Corinth; Liberal Arts; Sigma Chi; Alpha Epsi- lon Delta; Gamma Sigma Epsilon; Pi Sigma; UniVersity Scholars; Com- mittee of 100. Third Row: • CARLTON GARNER, Tuscaloosa, Alabama; Education; M Club. • LEWIS K. GARRISON, Crenshaw; Commerce. • RICHARD A. GEIST, Mobile, Alabama; Liberal Arts. Fourth Row: • RICHARD BRUCE GENTRY, Olive Branch; Commerce, • PHYLLIS ANN GIBBS, Cape Girardeau, Missouri; Liberal Arts; Home Economics Club. • JULIA GIBERT, Perthshire; Liberal Arts; Chi Omega; MISSISSIPPIAN; Student Education Association . Fifth Row: • GERARD FRANCIS GOLDEN, Brooklyn, New York; Liberal Arts; Alpha Delta Sigma. • DENNIS GOLDMAN, Meridian; Liberal Arts; Pi Kappa Alpha. • EDNA MOODY GOLDMAN, Oxford; Liberal Arts; Student Education Association; Sigma Alpha Eta, Vice-President. Sixth Row: • JOSE PASCUAL GONZALEZ, Yaquajay, Las Villas, Cuba; Engineering; Mechanical Engineers Club. • JAMES SIMMS GORE, Houston; Liberal Arts; Delta Kappa Epsilon. • JAMES FRANKLIN GOULD, Lake; Commerce. Seventh Row: • TEDDY A. GOULD, Lake; Commerce. • JOSEPH RALPH GRADY, Union; Commerce; Delta Psi. • HOWARD MARVIN GRAHAM, Memphis, Tennessee; Commerce; Sigma Chi; IFC Dance Committee. FRANK HUNGER Chairman of the ASB Dance Committee First Row: • JIMMIE GRAHAM, Macon; Engineering; President of Engineering School; Campus Senate; Mechanical Engineers Club. • BETTYE SUE GORMAN GRAVES, Pascagoula; Liberal Arts; Phi Mu; University Scholars; Chemistry Club. • BILLY ELLINGTON GRAVES, JR., Winona; Commerce; Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Committee of 100. Second Row: • JAMES GRAVES, Picayune; Commerce; Sigma Nu. • JIMMIE IRL GRAVES, Natchez; Commerce; Kappa Alpha; M Club. • WALTER KET LY GRAY, Greenwood! Commerce; Sigma Chi; Pi Sigma Alpha; Delta Sigma Pi. Third Row: • MARY ELLEN GREENLEE, Ripley. Tennessee; Commerce; Delta Gamma; Phi Gamma Nu; Epsilon Gamma Epsilon; Beta Alpha Psi. • ROBERT A. GREENLEE, Hermanville; Commerce. • CHELI IS O ' NE L GREGORY, JR., Tupelo; Liberal Arts; Business Man- ager of OLE MISS; Omicron Delta Kappa; Phi Eta Sigma; Campus Senate; ASR President ' s Cabinet; Pi Sigma Alpha; MISSISSIPPIAN; Editor of 1958 " M " Book; Committee of 100. Fout-t% Row: • PATRICIA GRIFFITH, Prentiss; Commerce; Kappa Kappa Gamma; Dixie Week Court; Epsilon Gamma Epsilon, • ZOE ANN GRIGSBY, Natchez; Education; Chi Omega. • J EE AUGUSTUS GRIMMING, Memphis, Tennessee; Commerce; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Fifth Row: • ROBERT POOL GUY ' I ' ON, Blue Mountain; Commerce; Sigma Chi; Omi- cron Delta Kappa; Delta Sigma Pi; Scabbard and Blade; Cardinal Club; IFC; Y Cabinet; Pershing Rifles; D.M,S.; Campus Senate; Elections Com- mittee, • EUFORD LEE HALL, Golden; Commerce; Society for the Advancement of Management. • JOE ROBERT HALL, Toccopola; Education. Sixth Row: • JOHN AVERY Fl A NCOCK, Meridian; Liberal Arts; Pi Kappa Alpha; Pi Sigma; Chemistry Club. • BETTY ANN , A-kansas; Education; Kappa Kappa Gamma; Committee of 100; Pan-Hellenic; University Chorus, • FRANCES ELIZABETH HARRIS, Laurel; Commerce; Kappa Delta, Presi- dent; Phi Gamma Nu; Epsilon Gamma Epsilon. Seventh Row: • TOM A. HARRIS, Tunica; Commerce; Phi Delta Theta. • RAYMOND L. HARSHMON, Battle Creek, Michigan; Liberal Arts; Delta Psi. • ROBBIE NELL HARTLEY, Grenada; Education. CURTISS McKEE President of ODK First Row: • TRUDY HARWELL, Gallatin, Tennessee; Education; Delta Gamma; Epsi- lon Gamma Epsilon; Phi Gamma Nu. • GARNIE RAY HATCH, Hope, Arkansas; Education; Alpha Tau Omega. • GEORGE SHANNON HATFIELD, Union; Commerce; Campus Senate. Second Row: • HARRY EASLEY HAWKINS, Oxford; Engineering; Delta Kappa Epsilon; Mechanical Engineers Club; A.U.S.A. • GRAHAM HERNDON HICKS, JR., Natchez; Liberal Arts; Sigma Pi; WCBH; 1st place in Variety Show, • BARBARA ANNE HILL; Brownsville, Tennessee; Commerce; Zeta Tau Alpha; Phi Gamma Nu. Third Row: • IVA LOU HILL, Clarksdale; Education; Delta Delta Delta. • JAMES A. HILL, Poplar Bluff, Missouri; Liberal Arts; Gamma Sigma Epsilon; BSU, President. • TOM SPIGHT HINES, Oxford; Liberal Arts; Phi Delta Theta; Omicron Delta Kappa; Phi Eta Sigma; Claiborne Society; Eta Sigma Phi; IFC; Pres- ident of the College of Liberal Arts. Fourth Row: • EDWARD DOUGLAS HODO, Amory; Commerce; Kappa Alpha; Society for the Advancement of Management, Vice-President; American Manage- ment Association. • BARBARA NELL HOLLOWELL, Yazoo City; Education; Chi Omega; Uni- versity Chorus; Student Education Association; M Club Sponsor. • JAN ELLEN HOLMES, Newton; Liberal Arts; Kappa Kappa Gamma; Mortar Board, Secretary; Co-Chairman of Dixie Week; OLE MISS; Com- mittee of 100. Fifth Row: • LOCKIE BURROW HOLMES, Tunica; Commerce; Chi Omega. • HAL FRED HOLTZ, Fayetteville, Tennessee; Commerce; Sigma Nu; Delta Sigma Pi; Pi Sigma Alpha; IFC, • W. BRIGGS HOPSON, JR., Delhi, Louisiana; Liberal Arts; Delta Kappa Epsilon; Gamma Sigma Epsilon; Alpha Epsilon Delta; Pi Sigma; Campus Senate. Sixth Row: • ROBERT JERALD HORNSBY, Bolivar, Tennessee; Liberal Arts; Sigma Chi; Cheerleader. • JAMES R. HORTON, Guntown; Liberal Arts; Campus Senate. • RONALD WILLARD HOUGH, Lodes Park, Illinois; Engineering; Beta Theta Pi; IFC; Mechanical Engineering Club. Seventh Row: • VIRGINIA HOUSTON, Baldwyn; Commerce, • JOHN CLARK HUDSON, JR., Olive Branch; Engineering; Mechanical Engineers Club; Campus Senate. • WALTER EARL HUFF, Winnsboro, Louisiana; Engineering; M Club; Scabbard and Blade, Vice-President; Mechanical Engineers Club. BETTY ANN CULPEPPER President of Mortar Board First Row: • WILLIAM NORWOOD HUFF, Taylorsville; Commerce; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. • OLA HUGHES, Fulton; Education; University Players; University Chorus; Student Teachers Association. • ROBERT PARRY HUGHES, Drexel Hill, Pennsylvania; Engineering; Phi Delta Theta. Second Row: • FRANK W. HUNGER, Winona; Commerce; Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Vice- President; ASB Dance Committee, Chairman; Delta Sigma Pi; Scabbard and Blade; Arnold Air Society; D.M.S. • CHARLENE LAMAR HURD, Trumann, Arkansas; Liberal Arts; Alpha Omicron Pi, President; Home Economics Club; Campus Senate. • CLYDE OSBORNE HURLBERT, Gulfport; Commerce. Third Row: • HENRY EDWARD IRBY, Meridian; Liberal Arts; Delta Psi. • EDWARD DREE JACKSON, JR., Memphis, Tennessee; Education. • GEORGE BARTLETT JACKSON, JR., Laurel; Commerce; Phi Delta Theta; Society for the Advancement of Management; A.U.S.A. Fourth Row: • MEREDITH ANN JACKSON, Jackson; Liberal Arts. • EDGARDO A. JAEN, Santo Domingo, Panama; Engineering; A.S.C.E. • WILLIAM K. JOE, Lula; Engineering; Mechanical Engineering Club. Fifth Row: • ROBERT L. JOHNS, Stuart, Florida; Engineering; Lambda Chi Alpha; University of Mississippi Geological Society; Scabbard and Blade; Anchor and Chain. • CHARLES D. JOHNSON, Fulton; Liberal Arts. • GUS ANDREW JOHNSON, Greenville; Commerce; Society for the Ad- vancement of Management. Sixth Row: • JAMES 0. JOHNSON Commerce; D.M.S.; Cardinal Club; Business Manager of THE MISSISSIPPIAN. • MARTHA SUE JOHNSON, Jonesboro, Arkansas; Liberal Arts; Alpha Gamma Delta. • WILLIAM FRANK JOHNSON, Jackson; Commerce; Kappa Sigma. Seventh Row: • WILLIAM VERNON JOHNSTON, Sioux City, Iowa; Commerce; M Club. • ALFRED H. JONES, Jacksonville, Alabama; Engineering; A.S.C.E. • FAY JONES, Cruger; Education. CHIP MARBLE President of the YMCA F irst Row: • FRANK HAROLD JONES, Richton; Liberal Arts; Sigma Chi. • JAMES BARTON JONES, Jackson; Commerce. • PAUL MITCHELL JONES, Okolona; Liberal Arts. Second Row: • OSCAR ROBERT JORDAN, Ocean Springs; Commerce; Sigma Phi Epsi- lon, • JAMES RICHARDSON KEENAN, Humboldt, Tennessee; Commerce; Sig- ma Alpha Epsilon, President. • B. NOWLIN KEENER, JR., Birmingham, Alabama; Liberal Arts; Delta Kappa Epsilon; Campus Senate; OLE MISS. Third Row: • BOBBY PAUL KEITH, Picayune; Commerce; Phi Kappa Psi; Anchor and Chain; Cardinal Club; Beta Alpha Psi; Economics Club. • MICHAEL FREDERICK KERNAN Memphis, Tennessee; Commerce; Pi Kappa Alpha; Scabbard and Blade; D.M.S.; Society for the Advancement of Management. • JOHN RAY KERSEY, Seattle, Washington; Commerce. Fourth Row: • HOLDEN VANN KINCANNON, Jackson; Commerce; Kappa Sigma. • EDWARD MOODY KING, Dyersburg, Tennessee; Commerce; Sigma Al- pha Epsilon; Delta Sigma Pi. • ERNEST B. KIRKPATRICK, Gulfport; Liberal Arts. Fifth Row: • EARLE LELAND KITTS, JR., Little Rock, Arkansas; Liberal Arts; Alpha Tau Omega; Phi Eta Sigma. • MILTON L. KNOWLTON, Memphis, Tennessee; Liberal Arts; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. • WILLIAM CARL KROEGER, JR., Memphis, Tennessee; Liberal Arts, Al- pha Phi Omega; Campus Senate. Sixth Row: • JEFF P. LAND, Memphis, Tennessee; Commerce, • SHIRLEY ANN LARSON, Water Valley; Liberal Arts. • JAMES SMALLWOOD LAWSON, Tupelo; Engineering; Sigma Chi. Seventh Row: • GEORGE M. LEACH, Greenville; Liberal Arts; Pi Kappa Alpha. • JOHN LEIMANIS, N. Tonawanda, New York; Engineering. • GEORGE GRIFFIN LEWIS, Jackson; Liberal Arts. SYLVIA ELIAS President of the YWCA First Row: • WILLIAM LEWIS, JR., Oxford; Liberal Arts; Phi Delta Theta, President; Omicron Delta Kappa. • MAC LINDSEY, Walnut Ridge, Arkansas; Commerce; Kappa Sigma, President; Committee of 100. • WADE HENDERSON LINDSEY, Booneville; Education; Pi Kappa Alpha; Committee of 100; M Club. Second Row: • PATRICIA M. LINN, Batesville; Commerce; Alpha Omicron Pi; WSGA, President; Phi Gamma Nu; Epsilon Gamma Epsilon; Business Education Club; ASB President ' s Cabinet; Campus Senate. • NETTIE TAYLOR LIVINGSTON, Yazoo City; Education; Chi Omega. • BEVERLYN LOMAX, Greenwood; Liberal Arts; Phi Mu. Third Row: • SANDRA LYNN LOMINIC K, Vicksburg; Education; Kappa Kappa Gamma. • J. GEORGE LONGWORTH, Senatobia; Liberal Arts. • JO BUIE LOVE, Jackson; Liberal Arts; Delta Delta Delta; University Players. Fourth Row: • KENT EMERSON LOVELACE, Indianola; Commerce; Phi Delta Theta; M Club. • ROBERT ALLEN LOWREY, Clarksdale; Liberal Arts. • MART T. McCALL, Memphis, Tennessee; Liberal Arts. Fifth Row: • JOHN WILLYS McCAULEY, Philadelphia; Liberal Arts; Pi Kappa Alpha; University Orchestra; Downbeats. • IRA GENE McCIJ.; SKY, Ripley; Commerce. • WALTER ALLEN McCOOL, JR., Grenada; Commerce. Sixth Row: • GEORGE ERNEST McCORMICK, JR., Pachuta; Commerce; Sigma Nu; Society for the Advancement of Management; Business Manager of WCBH. • DOYLE WAYNE McCULLY, Tupelo; Engineering; A.S C.E. • ANNE G. McGEE, Greenville; Liberal Arts. Seventh Row: • BETTY GORDON McGEE, Booneville; Education; Delta Gamma; Student Education Association. • JOHN H. McGUIRK, Chicago, Illinois; Phi Kappa Psi, President; Intra- mural Council; IFC; Mechanical Engineers Club. • WILLIAM REX M- Batesville; Commerce; Society for the Ad- vancement of Management. BUENA LEE ENGLISH Miss Ole Miss First Row: • PATRICK EDWARD McNARNY, Indianola; Commerce; Sigma Chi; Cam- pus Senate; Scabbard and Blade; ASB Dance Committee; Committee of 100; Mississippi Association of Insurance Agents Award; D.M.S. • HELEN MARIE McPHERSON, Marks; Liberal Arts; Gamma Sigma Epsi- lon; University Scholars. • JOE MACIONE, JR., Arcola; Commerce; Beta Theta Pi; Society for the Advancement of Management.. Second Row: • EDWARD OSCAR MAGARIAN, E. St. Louis, Illinois; Liberal Arts; Lamb- da Chi Alpha. • HENRY WILLIAM MALLERY, Vicksburg; Commerce; Sigma Nu; Delta Sigma Pi; President Pro Temp Campus Senate. • IRVING J. MALONE, Oxford; Commerce. Third Row: • WILLENE MANSELL, Camden; Phi Mu; Pan-Hellenic; Dixie Week Court; Future Teachers of America; University Chorus. • ALFRED C. MARBLE, JR., Vicksburg; Liberal Arts; Alpha Tau Omega; Omicron Delta Kappa; Phi Eta Sigma; YMCA, President; Campus Senate. • BENJAMIN McDONALD MATTHEWS, Tunica; Commerce; Society for the Advancement of Management. Fourth Row: • GLENN ELLIS MAYFIELD, Bogalusa, Louisiana; Commerce; Sigma Pi. • CHARLES GORDON MEDLIN, Clarksdale; Commerce; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. • REX WAYNE METZGER, Blytheville, Arkansas; Liberal Arts; Sigma Phi Epsilon. Fifth Row: • CHARLIE E. MILES, Bruce; Education. • JUANITA D. MILES, Bruce; Education. • • WILLIAM D. MILES, Collinsville; Liberal Arts. Sixth Row: • EUGENE E. MILLER, Corinth; Commerce. • SHIRLEY FLAKE MILLER, Chunky; Liberal Arts; CWENS; Home Eco- nomics Club, Vice-President. • RALPH RIECKER MILLS, JR., Memphis, Tennessee; Commerce; Phi Delta Theta; Phi Eta Sigma; Delta Sigma Pi; Beta Alpha Psi. Seventh Row: • GEORGE LAMAR MITCHELL, Ruleville; Commerce; Beta Alpha Psi. • PRENTISS RAIFORD MITCHELL, Jackson; Commerce; Kappa Alpha; Campus Senate; Economics Club. • NANCY V IRGINIA MIZE, Gulfport; Liberal Arts; Chi Omega. LEROY REED Colonel Rebel First Row: • RICHARD JOHN MONSOUR, Vicksburg; Education; Pi Kappa Alpha, Vice-President; Co-Chairman Welcoming Committee; Freshman Cheer- leader; IFC. • BEN BYRON MONTGOMERY, Fayette; Commerce; Kappa Alpha. • PAUL DUCHE MONTJOY, Greenwood; Engineering; Sigma Chi; Com- mittee of 100. Second Row: • KAREN ELIZABETH MOONEY, Meridian; Education; Kappa Delta Pi, Vice-President; Future Teachers of America. • FRANK HAMMOND MOORE, Duck Hill; Commerce; Sigma Nu. • JAMES WILLIAM MOORE, Sardis; Commerce; Economics Club. Third Row: • MARTIN DEE MOORE, Blytheville, Arkansas; Liberal Arts. • MARY LOUISE MOORE, Vicksburg; Education; Chi Omega. • WILLIAM R. MOORMAN, Huntsville, Alabama; Engineering; Delta Kappa Epsilon; A.I.Ch.E., President; Scabbard and Blade; Gamma Sigma Epsilon; Phi Eta Sigma; Cardinal Club. • Fourth Row: • GERALD GOODWIN MORGAN, Mendenhall; Commerce; Sigma Chi. • EUGENIA MAE MOSELEY, Sardis; Education; Zeta Tau Alpha. • WILLIAM FRANKLIN MULLEN, Tchula; Liberal Arts; Pi Sigma Alpha; Campus Senate; WCBH. Fifth Row: • ELIZABETH ALLEN NABORS, Indianola; Education; Chi Omega; Kappa Delta Pi. • GRADY LADERLE NABORS, Clarksdale; Liberal Arts; Sigma Alpha Ep- silon. • JEAN JEFFRIES NAIL, Horn Lake; Liberal Arts; Kappa Kappa Gamma, Vice-President; CWENS; MISSISSIPPIAN; YWCA, Vice-President. Sixth Row: • ADOLPHUS POPE NANCE, Riple; Education; Sigma Phi Epsilon. • ANN NEMITZ, Cleveland; Education; Phi Mu; CWENS; Committee of 100; President of the School of Education. • EMILY SUE NORSWORTHY, Jackson; Commer ce; Delta Delta Delta; Phi Gamma Nu; Epsilon Gamma Epsilon. Seventh Row: • PHILLIP DON O ' NEAL, Kansas City, Missouri; Commerce; Beta Theta Pi. • WILLIAM P. O ' QUIN, New Orleans, Louisiana; Liberal Arts; Kappa Sigma. • CARLETON CLIFTON PAGE, Summit; Commerce; Theta Kappa Phi; Newman Club, President; Committee of 100. BOB CHILDRES Rhodes Scholar First Row: • JAMES WALLACE PARK, Forest; Commerce; Sigma Pi; Business Edu- cation Club; Epsilon Gamma Epsilon. • DYRAL Q. PARKER, Oxford; Engineering; Mechanical Engineers Club. • EVELYN ALENE PARKER, Plantersville; Liberal Arts; Alpha Lambda Delta; Pi Kappa Pi; Mortar Board, Sigma Alpha Iota; Kappa Delta Pi; Student Education Association. Second Row: • WENDELL KEEL PARKS, Oxford; Commerce. • KATHRYN HART PATTON, Tupelo; Liberal Arts; Phi Mu; Sigma Delta Pi. • RUFUS DAWSON PEAY, Clarksdale; Commerce; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Third Row: • GEORGE PRESTON PEEPLES, JR., Clarksdale; Commerce; Beta Alpha Phi. • JOE DONALD PEGRAM, Water Valley; Liberal Arts; Sigma Chi; Omi- cron Delta Kappa; Pi Kappa Pi; Gamma Sigma Epsilon. • CARLOS ARTURO PERAZA, Bogota, Colombia; Engineering. Fourth Row: • CHARLES HAYDEN PETKOVSEK, JR., Natchez; Commerce. • DEE PHILLIPS, Yazoo City; Liberal Arts; Chi Omega. • RUTH ELAINE PIPER, Collierville, Tennessee; Education; Delta Gamma, Vice-President; Student Education Association. Fifth Row: • CHARLES R. PITTS, Pittsburgh, Oklahoma; Commerce; Sigma Phi Epsi- lon; Campus Senate; Alpha Phi Omega; IFC. • MONROE POINTER, Oxford; Commerce; Sigma Chi; Scabbard and Blade; Committee of 100; A.U.S.A.; Economic Club. • HAROLD THOMAS PORTER, Memphis, Tennessee; Liberal Arts; Cam- pus Senate; University of Mississippi Geological Society. Sixth Row: • DAVID FRANKLIN POYTHRESS, Laurel; Commerce; Beta Alpha Psi. • JOSEPH R. PRICE, Blytheville, Arkansas; Liberal Arts; Pi Kappa Alpha; Committee of 100; Student Education Association; Debate Club; University Players. • FRANK WILLIAM PRICHARD, JR., Memphis, Tennessee; Commerce; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Seventh Row: • FRANCES PROFILET, Laurel; Liberal Arts; Kappa Delta; Claiborne So- ciety; Election Committee. • BILLY RIDDELL PRCETT, Sidon; Liberal Arts; Sigma Chi; M Club; Co- Chairman of Committee of 100. • SAM CAWTHORNE PUDDEPHATT, JR., Pine Bluff, Arkansas; Liberal Arts; Sigma Chi. THAD COCHRAN Head Cheerleader First Row: • SYLVIA JANE PUGH, Bay Springs; Liberal Arts. • JAMES D. QUIN, Tylertown; Engineering; A.S.C.E.; Chi Epsilon. • MARY SUE QUON, Moorhead; Liberal Arts. Second Row: • JOSIE MARIE RATLIFF, Lucedale; Education; Phi Mu; Future Teachers of America. • JAMES TEMPLE RAY, Booneville; Commerce; Phi Kappa Psi. • MAE LOUISE RAY, Pontotoc; Education; Delta Gamma; Pan-Hellenic; Future Teachers of America. Third Row: • NANCY JANE REED, Gulfport; Commerce; Chi Omega. • SAMUEL LEROY REED, JR., Belzoni; Engineering; Sigma Chi; Omicron Kappa Delta; M Club, President; Committee of 100; Colonel Rebel. • JON ABNER REEVES, Yazoo City; Commerce; Sigma Chi; A.U.S.A.; American Management Association; D.M.S.; Intramural Council. Fourth Row: • CLAYTON SONNY RICHARDSON, Columbus; Commerce; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. • LOUISE RUTH RIDDELL, Doddsville; Education; Phi Mu; Epsilon Gamma Epsilon. • WILLIAM R. ROBERTS, Jonesboro, Arkansas; Commerce; M Club, Fifth Row: • GI.7.RRY ROBINETTE, Greenwood; Education; Phi Mu, • BOBBY WAYNE ROBINSON, Booneville; Education; Pi Kappa Alpha; M Club. • BARBARA NELL ROGERS, Water Valley; Commerce. Sixth Row: • JOANN PROPHET BONE, Greenwood; Liberal Arts; Home Economics Club. • JAMIE ANN ROWSEY, Batesville; Commerce; Phi Gamma Nu; Epsilon Gamma Epsilon; Business Education Club. • ANNA LYNN RUCKER, Dyersburg; Liberal Arts. Seventh Row: • C. FRANCES RUSSELL, Corinth; Liberal Arts; Delta Gamma, President; Student Education Association; University Players; Sigma Alpha Eta. • PETER. JOHN SAAB, Canton; Commerce; Committee of 100; Economics Club. • SAMIR ANTON SAAD, Oxford; Engineering. MARY ANN MOBLEY National College Football Queen of 1957 First Row: • ROBERT GUNN SANSOM, Okolona; Liberal Arts; Phi Delta Theta; Editor of OLE MISS; Anchor and Chain; Campus Senate; Co-Chairman Dixie Week. • CHARLES RICHARD SAUNDERS, Morton; Phi Delta Theta; YMCA, Presi- dent; Campus Senate; Committee of 100; Mechanical Engineers Club. • LOUIS C. SCHEIDER, Clarksdale; Education; M Club. Second Row: • DAVID E. SCHERRER, Bellaire, Ohio; Commerce. • FREDERICK CALEB SCHLEET, JR., Natchez; Commerce. • ALBERT TILLMAN SCOTT, Birmingham, Alabama; Engineering; Beta Theta Pi. Third Row: • BARBARA JEAN SEELY, Pascagoula; Liberal Arts; Zeta Tau Alpha, President; Home Economics Club; Bebelette; Pan-Hellenic. • PHILIP JOHN SHANNON, Lowell, Massachusetts; Education; Sigma Pi. • JOE PAUL SHEFFIELD, Mantachie; Engineering. Fourth Row: • MARY ANNE SHELTON, New Albany; Liberal Arts; Kappa Delta; Home Economics Club. • JAMES FRANCIS SILVER, Jackson; Engineering; Sigma Nu. • JACK MAYLON SIMPSON, Corinth; Education. Fifth Row: • BETTY LOU SMITH, Memphis, Tennessee; Education; Chi Omega. • BILLIE EDWARD SMITH, Brownwood, Texas; Commerce. • CHARLENE RUTH SMITH, New Orleans, Louisiana; Commerce; Kappa Kappa Gamma; Committee of 100; Epsilon Gamma Epsilon; Phi Gamma Nu. • Sixth Sow: • WILBUR ALLEN SMITH, Newton; Liberal Arts. • BILLY RAY SNEED, Thaxton; Education. • EARL SIEVERS SOLOMON, JR., Greenville; Liberal Arts; Phi Epsilon Pi, President; Cardinal Club; Omicron Delta Kappa; Hillel, President. Seventh Row: • ELDON KERMIT SPARROW, Rdigecrest, California; Liberal Arts; Sigma Phi Epsilon; Committee of 100. • LEONARD HARRISON SPEAR, Corinth; Commerce. • PHILIP CHILES SPIGGLE, Strasburg, Virginia; Liberal Arts. PATRICIA COUSINS Homecoming Queen First Row: • WILBUR LANCASTER STALLINGS, Rocky Mount, North Carolina; Com- merce. • CLARENCE LEE STANFORD, Ripley; Liberal Arts; Pi Kappa Alpha; In- tramural Council. • BOBBY HUGH STEWART, Oxford; Commerce. Second Row: • TOE ELLIS STEWART, Oxford; Liberal Arts; Rifle Team. • PAUL EDWARD STONE, Tupelo; Engineering; A.S.C.E.; Chi Epsilon, president. • DELMAR D. STOVER, Red Banks; Engineering; A.I.Ch.E.; Gamma Sigma Epsilon. Third Row: • LYNDA WILLARD STREET, Ripley; Liberal Arts; Delta Delta Delta. • EVELYN ROSEMARIE STROBEL, St. Petersburg, Florida; Liberal Arts. • JOIriC M. SULLIVAN, Indianola; Commerce; Sigma Nu; Pi Kappa Pi; Phi Eta Sigma; Beta Gamma Sigma; Delta Sigma Pi; Kappa Kappa Psi; Beta Alpha Psi; Arnold Air Society; Scabbard and Blade; AFA Silver Medal. Fourth Row: • LEA CHANDLER SUNDERLAND, Whitehaven, Tennessee; Commerce; Kappa Kappa Gamma; Phi Gamma; Phi Gamma Nu; Epsilon Gamma Ep- silon; Campus Senate; Sweetheart of Pieta Theta Pi. • CAMILLE ANN SUTTON, Grenada; Commerce; Delta Gamma; Jr. Pan- Hellenic; University Chorus; CWENS; Epsilon Gamma Epsilon; Phi Gamma Nu; Business Education C lub; Campus Senate. • GRADY KENNETH STRUM, Philadelphia; Commerce, Fifth Row: • CHARLES EDWARD SWEENEY, Iuka; Liberal Arts; Alpha Tau Omega. • EDDIE LEE TALBOT, Memphis, Tennessee; Engineering; A.S.C.E., Vice- President; Chi Epsilon, Vice-President. • WILLIAM GRIGSBY TANSIL, Sharon, Tennessee; Engineering. Sixth Row: • JERRY E. TAYLOR, Greenville; Commerce; Delta Sigma Pi; Beta Alpha Psi; Economics Club. • MARGARET ANNE TAYLOR, Biloxi; Education. • LOUIS CHAPMAN TEMPLE, Cleveland; Liberal Arts. Seventh Row: • LEE DAVIS THAMES, Vicksburg; Liberal Arts; Phi Delta Theta; Omicron Delta Kappa; Editor of OLE MISS; Phi Eta Sigma; Eta Sigma Phi, Presi- dent; Pi Kappa Pi, President; University Scholars. • MARY BEA THICKENS, Laurel; Education; Kappa Delta. • KATHRYN DEAN THOMPSON, Hollandale; Liberal Arts; Delta Delta Delta. EONE CHATHAM Rebelee Queen 1957 First Row: • WILLIAM ISAAC SHELBY THOMPSON, Jackson; Commerce; Kappa Sigma. • JEAN THOMSON, Humboldt, Tennessee; Education; Kappa Delta; W.R.A.; Freshman Cheerleader. • ANN BARNETT TIDWELL, Portaqeville, Missouri; Commerce; Zeta Tau Alpha; Epsilon Gamma Epsilon, President; Business Education Club, Vice- President; Pan-Hellenic; Phi Gamma Nu, President. Second Row: • HERMAN TILLMAN, JR., Hazelhurst; Commerce; Phi Kappa Psi; IFC; Economics Club. • MARY SUE TODD, Jackson; Education; Phi Mu; Kappa Delta Pi; Elec- tions Committee. • WILLIAM EDWARD TRABOLD, Brooklyn, New York; Commerce; Kappa Sigma; Economics Club; Society for the Advancement of Management. Third Row: • ROBERT FRED TREXLER, JR., Memphis, Tennessee; Commerce; Sigma Chi; Debate Club; MISSISSIPPIAN. • ERNEST O. TUCKER, Pensacola, Florida; Engineering. • JOHN WALTER VAUGHN, Hammonton, New Jersey; Liberal Arts. Fourth Row: • JAMES ALEXANDER VENTRESS, Woodville; Commerce; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. • MICHAEL JOSEPH VERNER, Houston, Texas; Liberal Arts; Sigma Nu; Scabard and Blade. • JAMES FOX VINES, Oxford; Engineering. Fifth Row: • RALPH B. WALLER, Oxford; Commerce. • ROBERT L. WALTERS, Lucedale; Liberal Arts; Beta Theta Pi. • SANFORD DAVIS WARD, St. Petersburg, Florida; Commerce; Kappa Sigma; Anchor and Chain. Sixth Row: • DAVID N. WARTON, Jackson; Liberal Arts. • MARJORIE CAROLYN WATERS, Tupelo; Commerce; Kappa Delta; WEGA; Epsilon Gamma Epsilon; Business Education Club; Future Teachers of America. • CHARLES LEON WATSON, Greenwood; Commerce; Delta Psi; Phi Eta Sigma; Beta Alpha Psi; Economics Club. Seventh Row: • WILLIAM LESTER WATT, Oxford; Commerce; Alpha Tau Omega. • NORMAN WEATHERSBY, JR., Lexington; Commerce; Phi Delta Theta; Scabbard and Blade. • MARY ALICE WELLS, Memphis, Tennessee; Liberal Arts; Alpha Gamma Delta. Eighth Row: • JERRY EDWARD WEST, Tupelo; Commerce. • REBECCA TURNER WESTMORELAND, Fulton; Education. LEE DAVIS THAMES Editor " Emeritus " First Row: • SARA JANE WESTMORELAND, Batesville; Education; Kappa Kappa Gamma; Future Teachers of America. • JAMES E. WHEELER, Olive Branch; Commerce; Alpha. Tau Omega. • ELSIE MAE WHITE, Water Valley; Education; Phi Mu; Student Edu- cation Association. Second Row: • JIMMY TALMADGE WHITESIDE, Myrtle; Engineering; A.S.M.E. • MARGARET WHITFIELD, Meridian; Commerce; Delta Delta Delta; Mortar Board; Beta Alpha Psi; Phi Gamma Nu. • JOAN ELIZABETH WHITTEN, Tupelo; Education; Delta Delta Delta, President; Student Education Association; Campus Senate; Mortar Board; MISSISSIPPIAN; Pan-Hellenic. Third Row: • ANNE WHITTINGTON, New- Albany; Commerce; Delta Gamma; Epsilon Gamma Epsilon. • MARY ELIZABETH WIER, Senatobia; Commerce; Chi Omega. • MARY ONA WILHOIT, Water Valley; Liberal Arts; University Players, President. Fourth Row: • WALTER RAY WILKIE, Sardis; Engineering. • I, ROCHELLE WILLIAMS, Meridian; Liberal Arts; Home Economics Club; Committee of 100. • JOE ANDERSON WILLIAMS, Bolivar, Tennessee; Commerce; Sigma Chi; Phi Eta Sigma; Delta Sigma Pi; Arnold Air Society; Scabbard and Blade. Fifth Row: • JOHN OWEN WILLIAMS, Jackson; Commerce; Kappa Sigma; Alpha Delta Sigma; IFC; Intramural Council. • MALCOLM DEWEY WILLIAMS, JR., Meridian; Liberal Arts; Delta Psi. • MAX EDWARD WILLIAMS, Water Valley; Commerce, • Sixth Row: • ROBERT MATTHEWS WILLIAMS, JR., Millington, Tennessee; Commerce; Sigma Chi; Delta Sigma Phi; Scabbard and Blade; A.U.S.A., Vice-Presi- dent; D.M.S.; M Club; Economics Club; Campus Senate. • SALLY KATE WILLIAMS, Benoit; Education; Kappa Delta; Mortar Board; Kappa Delta Pi. • WILLIAM ARTHUR WILLIAMS, Meridian; Education; M Club. Seventh Row: • LOWELL O ' NEAL WINSTON, JR., Memphis, Tennessee; Education; Sigma Chi. • JOHN T. WIYGUL, Shannon; Engineering, • JULIUS DANIEL WIYGUL, Shannon; Engineering; A.S.C.E. Eighth Row: • GLEN WOOD, JR., Jackson; Engineering; A.S.C.E.; Chi Epsilon. • JOSEPH EVANS WOODWARD, JR., Oxford; Commerce; Kappa Alpha; Alpha Delta Sigma. Oops! I ! First Row: • GEORGE DOUGLAS ABRAHAM, Greenville; Com- merce; Kappa Alpha. • SUE ANN AIKINS, Osgood, In- diana; Liberal Arts; Kappa Kappa Gamma. • JAMES EDWARD AKINS, Randolph; Engineering. • BILLY DAR- REL ALCORN, Sikeston, Missouri; Commerce; Pi Kappa Alpha. Second Row: • JOSEPHINE SHARKEY ALEXANDER, Vicksburg; Liberal Arts; Alpha Omicron Pi. • ROBERT HEARD ALEXANDER, Greenville; Commerce; Kappa Alpha, • BURNIE G. ALFORD, Houston; Commerce. • BILLIE MILLS ALLIO, Moorhead; Education. Third Row: • WILLIAM H. ALLIO, Ruleville; Liberal Arts. • CHARLE THOMAS ANDERSON, Gulfport; Commerce; Kappa Alpha. • DUDLEY RALPH APPELMAN, Blooming- ton, Indiana; Engineering; Phi Delta Theta. • MADE- LINE JILL APPLEWHITE, Columbia; Liberal Arts; Phi Mu. Fourth Row: • PHILIP JOSEPH AQUINO, JR., Caruthersville, Missouri; Liberal Arts; Pi Kappa Alpha. • GUY LANE ARBUTH- NOT, Clinton; Engineering; Alpha Tau Omega. • RON- DIE ERNEST ARMSTRONG, Blue Springs; Liberal Arts. • GEORGE LAMAR ARRINGTON, Meredian; Liberal Arts; Kappa Alpha. Fifth Row: • JO ANN ASHLEY, Osceola, Arkansas; Education; Zeta Tau Alpha. • JIM TOM ATHERTON, Mound City, Illinois; Commerce; Sigma Chi. • LILLIAN VAN TUCKER AUST, Tunica; Education; Chi Omega. • I. CAROL AUSTIN, Pontotoc; Education. Sixth Row: • CHARLES HOWARD BAGWELL, Oxford; Liberal Arts; Alpha Tau Omega. • JOHN M. BAILEY, Winona; Liberal Arts. • JOHN HERMAN BAKER, New Orleans, Louisiana; Liberal Arts; Kappa Sigma. • MERAB ELIZABETH BANKS, Batesville; Liberal Arts. Seventh Row: • WILLIAM JACKSON BANKS, Brownsville, Tennessee; Commerce; Alpha Tau Omega. • ROBERT CROWE BARKER, Humboldt, Tennessee; Liberal Arts; Sigma Al- pha Epsilon. • WALTER R. BARKER, Hazlehurst; Engi- neering, • THOMAS GADDIS BARKSDALE, Jackson; Engineering; Kappa Alpha. Eighth Row: • JAMES WEBSTER BARNETTE, Biloxi; Engineering. • JOHN BENJAMIN BARRACK, Louise; Commerce, • M. EDWARD SARTUSEK, Des Moines, Iowa; Engineering. • SARAH ANNE BAYLISS, Ruleville; Education; Phi Mu. With the students came the rain—and the rain stayed . First Row: • WILLIAM V. BEAN, Meridian; Commerce. • ELEANOR BECKER, Fayetteville, Tennessee; Liberal Arts; Alpha Omicron Pi. • RICHARD HAMILTON BECKHAM, Amory; Liberal Arts. • GLORIA BELL, Water Valley; Liberal Arts. Second Row: • JAMES C. BELL, Kosciusko; Liberal Arts; Sigma Chi. • PATSY ANN BELL, Oakland; Liberal Arts. • RODNEY BELL, Mena, Arkansas; Liberal Arts; Beta Theta Pi. • GENE LOCKE BENNETT, North Carrollton; Engineering. Third Row: • LELAND KATHERINE BERKLEY, Camp Lejeune, North Carolina; Liberal Arts; Kappa Kappa Gamma, • PHIL HUNTER BERRY, JR., Laurel; Engineering; Kappa Kappa. • JOHN LARRY BISHOP, Oxford; Commerce. • WILLIAM L, BLACK, JR., Vicksburg; Engineering, Lambda Chi Alpha. Fourth Row: • MARK WAYNE BLACKBURN, Jackson; Liberal Arts; Phi Delta Theta. • HELEN KEAN BLANKS, Greenville; Liberal Arts; Chi Omega. • JOSIE MARIE BOGUE, Mo- bile, Alabama; Liberal Arts. • LEE NAPIER BOLEN, Memphis, Tennessee; Engineering. Fifth Row: • THOMAS MARION BOOTH, Prentiss; Education. • JERRY DEAN BOUTWELL, Cotton Plant, Arkansas; Engineering. • WILLIAM NEWELL BRABSTON, Vicks- burg; Engineering; Delta Psi. • LOUIS KOHL BRANDT, Oxford; Engineering; Phi Delta Theta. Sixth Row: • DEXTER ARNO BRANSCOMBE, III, Canton; Engineer- ing; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. • BILLY E. BREWER, Colum- bus; Education. • CHARLES ALEXANDER BREWER, Waynesboro; Liberal Arts; Kappa Sigma. • HARRY WILLIAM BRITT, Sardis; Liberal Arts. Seventh Row: • SADIE ANNETTE BROADHEAD, Meridian; Liberal Arts; Zeta Tau Alpha. • HOBSON DARNEY BROCK, JR., Mc- Comb; Liberal Arts. • LINDA RHEA BROOKRESON, Poplar Bluff, Missouri; Liberal Arts; Kappa Kappa Gamma. • ROBERT H. BROOME, Tunica; Commerce. Eighth Row: • DAVID LEON BROWER, Coffeeville; Commerce. • MARION LEON BROWNING, Columbus; Commerce; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. • MERTON BRUSH, JR., Biloxi; Engineering. • MARY EMILY BUCHANAN, Wilson, Ar- kansas; Liberal Arts; Phi. Mu. De-lousing the freshmen? First Row: • ALBERT MONROE BULLOCK, Meridian; Education. • MRS. CHARLES DAY BURKE, Wesson; Educa- tion. • CHARLES W. BURNS, Canton; Liberal Arts; Alpha Tau Omega. • JOHN WADE BURROW, West Memphis, Arkansas; Commerce; Delta Kappa Epsilon. Second Row: • DON REED BUSH, Hugo, Oklahoma; Education. • BOB- BY RUTH BUTLER, Batesville; Education; Alpha Omicron Pi. • EDWARD FRANK BUTLER, Memphis, Tennessee; Liberal Arts; Sigma Chi. • HORACE EMERSON BUZ- HARDT, Vicksburg; Liberal Arts; Phi Delta Theta. Third Row: • BETHANY MARCILLE BYRD, Jackson; Liberal Arts; Chi Omega. • WILLIAM SCHUYLER CADOW, JR., Merid- ian; Commerce; Pi Kappa Alpha. • JAMES EDWARD CAHILL, Senatobia; Liberal Arts; Phi Delta Theta. • TAMES MAURICE CALDWELL, Sarasota, Florida; Edu- cation; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Fourth Row: • WILLIAM THOMAS CALDWELL, Sarasota, Florida; Commerce; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. • CALLOWAY MACON CALICUT, Clarksdale; Liberal Arts; Delta Kappa Epsilon. • LUCY BRETT CAMPBELL, Laurel; Education; Kappa Delta. • MARY BET CAMPBELL, Yazoo City; Education; Chi Omega. Fifth Row: • M. SUE CARR, Louin; Liberal Arts. • GARY LEE CARRE, Jackson; Engineering; Alpha Tau Omega. • CELIA CARTER, Quitman; Liberal Arts; Chi Ome- ga. • JOHN M. CARUTHERS, Crenshaw; Liberal Arts; Beta Theta Pi. Sixth Row: • JOHN DALLAS CATE, Little Rock, Arkansas; Engi- neering; Beta Theta Pi. • GLORIA CA TLEDGE, Mathis- ton; Liberal Arts. • JAMES E. CHAMPION, JR., Memphis, Tennessee; Commerce; Kappa Alpha. • DONNIS SCHIL- LING CHANEY, Greenville; Education; Phi Mu. Seventh Row: • ROBERT LEE CHILES, JR., Osceola, Arkansas; Engi- neering. • DANNY MARVIN CLARK, Chunky; Liberal Arts. • LANE CHAPMAN CLARK, Nashville, Tennessee; Liberal Arts. • ROBERT ANDREW CLIFFT, Wynne, Ar- kansas; Commerce; Kappa Alpha. Eighth Row: • ROBERT CHARLES CLINGAN, Jackson; Liberal Arts; Sigma Phi Epsilon. • WILLIAM THAD COCHRAN, Jack- son; Liberal Arts; Pi Kappa Alpha. • EDWARD WAT- KINS COKER, Pascagoula; Commerce; Sigma Nu. • BEN CECIL COLLIER, San Antonio, Texas; Liberal Arts. Pick a winner? First Row: • JULIUS MARVIN COLLUM, Jackson; Liberal Arts; Phi Delta Theta. • LYNDA SUE CONWAY, Paducah, Ken- tucky; Liberal Arts. • FORREST G, COOPER, JR., Indian- ola; Liberal Arts. • PATRICIA CLAIRE COUSINS, Biloxi; Liberal Arts; Delta Delta Delta. Second Row: • JAMES HIRAM CREEKMOORE, Jackson; Commerce; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. • MASON V. CRENSHAW, Ne- shoba; Engineering. • EVA CATHERINE CRISS, Clarks- dale ; Education; Zeta Tau Alpha, • ROBERT RANDOLPH CRISS, Grenada; Commerce. Third Row: • HOWARD R. CROSBY, Philadelphia; Engineering. • JEAN ELIZABETH CROSBY, Doddsville; Education; Phi Mu. • ROBERT JULIUS CROW, Water Valley; Commerce. • ANTHONY CHARLES CUICCHI, Shaw; Pharmacy; Sig- ma Chi. Fourth Row: • JIM HUGH CURRY, Eupora; Commerce. • DICK NEW- TON DALTON, Whitehaven, Tennessee; Engineering; Al- pha Tau Omega. • BERNARD HARRIS DANZIG, Rolling Fork; Commerce; Phi Epsilon Pi. • HELEN JOYC E DARBY, Gulfport; Education; Delta Delta Delta. Fifth Row: • DAVID LOXLEY DAVIDSON, Takoma Park Maryland; Education; Sigma Nu. • JAMES E. DAVIS, Laurel; Lib- eral Arts. • JESSE THEO DAVIS, JR., Corinth; Liberal Arts; Sigma Chi. • PAUL SPURGEON DAVIS, University; Engineering; Sigma Nu. Sixth Row: • ROBERTA H. DAVIS, Oxford; Commerce; Kappa Del- ta. • WILLIAM E. DAVIS, Coffeeville; Commerce. • BETTY ANN DAY, Philadelphia; Education; Phi Mu. • THOMAS EDWARD DAY, Opp, Alabama; Com- merce. Seventh Row: • FRANKLIN RODGERS DEADERICK, Marianna, Arkansas; Commerce. • AMY CAROLYN DEAN, Jackson; Liberal Arts. • CAROLYN PHILLIPS DEAN, Corinth; Liberal Arts. • JAMES PORTER DEAN, Corinth; Commerce. Eighth Row: • WILLIAM F. DEATON, Boonville; Education; Sigma Nu. • C. RICHARD DECKER; Chester, Illinois; Com- merce; Sigma Chi. • KAY deMANGE, Greenwood; Edu- cation; Delta Gamma. • MAUREEN ELIZABETH DENMAN, Fort Worth, Texas; Liberal Arts; Kappa Kappa Gamma. What ' s that got to do with x-rays? First Row: • RHUEL PEYTON DICKINSON, Magnolia; Commerce. • WILLIAM DAVID DICKSON, Memphis, Tennessee; Education; Delta Kappa Epsilon. • JOSEPH JAMES DIE- FENBACH, Hightstown, New Jersey; Education; Delta Kappa Epsilon. • TOE KENNETH DILLARD, New Albany; Commerce. Second Row: • CARRIE LEE DISMUKES, Gallatin, Tennessee; Educa- tion; Phi Mu. • JOHN DONICA, Aurora, Missouri; Engineering. • MARY ANN DOTY, Tupelo; Education; Delta Delta Delta. • JUDY I. DOWNING, Gamaliel, Ken- tucky; Commerce. Third Row: • ARTHUR CHARLES DOWNS, JR., Lincoln Park, New Jersey; Engineering; Alpha Tau Omega. • ALLAN PERCY DURFEY, Canton; Liberal Arts; Sigma Alpha Ep- silon. • WILLIAM EDWARD DURHAM, Cleveland; Com- merce; Lambda Chi Aloha. • WILLIAM ROBERT DYER, Greenville; Liberal Arts. Fourth Row: • FRANK ASHLEY EAKIN, JR., Tchula; Engineering; Phi Delta Theta. • LOU E. EDENS, Okolona; Commerce; Dona. • LYNDA LEE EDMONDS° Iuka; Liberal Arts; Kappa Delta. • JOHN M. ELKINS, Wilson, Ar- kansas; Liberal Arts; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Fifth Row: • JAMES ALLEN ELLIOTT, Oxford, Engineering; Kappa Sigma. • ELI GEORGE ELLIS, JR., Port Gibson; Liberal Arts; Kappa Sigma • TOM PARKER ELLIS, Belzoni; Com- merce; Kappa Alpha. • ROY SCHILLING ELLZEY, Mag- nolia; Liberal Arts; Phi Delta Theta. Sixth Row: • RALPH B. ELSTON, Fort Wayne, Indiana; Liberal Arts; Beta Theta Pi. • ANGUS LESLIE EMERSON, Hernando; Engineering; Delta Karma • BUENA LEE ENGLISH, Richmond, Virginia; Liberal Arts; Delta Gamma. • DERRYL EVANS, Biloxi; E ngineering. Seventh Row: • CLAUDE PROPST FAIR, Jackson; Commerce. • GEORGE EDWARD FALLS, JR., Clarksdale; Commerce; Phi Delta Theta. • JANE FATHERREE, West Point; Edu- cation; Chi Omega. • HELEN ELIZABETH FELTON, Mari- anna, Arkansas; Education. Eighth Row: • HOWARD TAFT FERGUSON, Woodville; Engineering; Phi Delta Theta. • MARY CL AUDETTE FERRELL, Ash- land; Education. • EUGENE BROOKE FERRIS, III, Macon; Commerce; Sigma Chi. • HERBERT JOHN FISCHER, JR., Shreveport, Louisiana; Liberal Arts; Pi Kappa Alpha. Rush? First Row: • JAMES HAROLD FLEMING, JR., Oxford; Liberal Arts; Sigma Chi. • NANCY MOHEAD FLEMING, Oxford; Edu- cation; Chi Omega. • SARA ANN FLEMING, Philadel- phia; Education; Delta Gamma. • FLAVY CHARLES FLOWERS, Marianna, Arkansas; Commerce; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Second Row: • WILLIAM ELLIS FONDREN, Greenville; Engineering; Phi Delta Theta. • PATRICIA JO FORD, Abbeville; Com- merce • EDWARD MAXWELL FORE, Hollandale; Liberal Arts. • CELIA PAYNE FRANCIS, Natchez; Education; Delta Delta Delta, Third Row: • JOHN JOSEPH FRANCO, JR., Vicksburg; Liberal Arts. • PAUL ERNEST FREEMAN, Booneville; Engineer- ing. • VONDA LEE FREEMAN, Jackson; Education; Delta Gamma. • DONALD GLENN FRITCHIE, Slidell, Louisiana; Engineering; Phi Delta Theta. Fourth Row: • LUTHER HARRISON FULCHER, Jackson; Liberal Arts; Phi Delta Theta. • JAMES WILLIAM GAITHER, Pensa- cola, Florida; Commerce. • DOROTHY JEAN GARBER, Fort Monmouth, New Jersey; Commerce; Delta Gamma. • CARL BRADLEY GARDNER, Oxford; Commerce. Fifth Row: • MARY ELIZABETH GARRETSON, Leakesville; Educa- tion; Kappa Delta. • EUGENE L AVERT GATHRIGHT, Oxford; Engineering. • PHILIP ARTHUR GAUDET, JR., New Orleans, Louisiana; Engineering. • CAROL ANN GAUTHIER, Alexandria, Virvinia; Liberal Arts; Kappa Kappa Gamma, Sixth Row: • WILMA BOSWELL GEORGE, Memphis, Tennessee; Ed- ucation; Kappa Delta. • WILLIAM VINCENT GILLEN, Jacksonville, Florida; Commerce. • JOHN A. GOLD- HAMMER, New York, New York; Engineering; Sigma Ng. • JOE RICE GOODWIN, Philadelphia; Commerce; Sigma Chi. Seventh Row: • WALTER A. GRADWOHL, Bolivar, Tennessee; Liberal • GLORIA ANNE GRANBERRY, Jonestown; Educa- tion; Chi Omega. • MELVIN M. GRANTHAM, Clarksdale; Engineering; Phi Delta Theta. • TOMMY H. GRAY, Winona; Engineering. Eighth Row: • DON KING GREENE, Oxford; Liberal Arts; Sigma Pi. • HART DUNLAP GREEN, Memphis, Tennessee; Lib- eral Arts; Alpha Tau Omega. • GEORGE HENRY GREGORY, Birmingham, Alabama; Commerce; Kappa Alpha. • MARTHA KAY GRITTMAN, Drew; Commerce; Phi Mu, And the rain stayed ... and it continued to rain First Row: • BETSY GULLY, Senatiobia; Education; Chi Omega. • MELINDA GWIN, Indianola; Liberal Arts; Chi Omega. • VAN DYKE HAGAMAN, Jackson; Liberal Arts; Phi Delta Theta. • DORSE HARLAND HAGLER, Salem, Missouri; Commerce; Phi Kappa Psi. Second Row: • CAROLYN HAILES, Quitman; Liberal Arts; Delta Delta Delta. • WILLIAM GRAY HAIRSTON, JR., Columbus; Engineering; Sigma Nu. • KAY HALEY, Columbus; Edu- cation; Delta Delta Delta. • JAMES E. HALL, ✓hite- haven, Tennessee; Commerce; Sigma Chi. Third Row: • JAMES ROY HALL, New Albany; Commerce. • VIR- GINIA HALL, Louisville; Liberal Arts. • THOMAS H. HAMILTON, New Albany; Commerce; Sigma Chi. • KAY HARAWAY, Olive Branch; Liberal Arts; Phi Mu. Fourth Row: • DONALD HUGH HARBOUR, West Memphis, Arkansas; Commerce. • JAMES DARWIN HARMON, Forest; Educa- tion. • DOUGLAS FLETCHER HARRINGTON, Greenville; Liberal Arts; Sigma Nu. • WILLIAM CLAYTON HARRIS, IR., Covington, Tennessee; Commerce; Sigma Alpha Ep- silon, Fifth Row: • PATTON BAKER HARRISON, University; Engineering; Delta Kappa Epsilon. • DONNA RAE HARVEY, Univer- sity; Liberal Arts. • LESTER HATCHER, Lucedale; Lib- eral Arts. • ANGELA MARGARET HAZLIP , Greenville; Education; Delta Delta Delta. Sixth Row: • THOMAS ALLEN HEARD, Jackson; Engineering. • ANN ELIZABETH HELGASON, Vicksburg; Education; Kappa Delta. • CHARLES K. HENLEY, Grenada; Liberal Arts; Kappa Alpha. • HOYLE STEVE HESTER, Pontotoc; Com- merce. Seventh Row: • WILLIAM SANDIFER HICKS, Greenwood; Commerce; Phi Delta Theta. • PAUL ARMITAGE HIGDON, Belzoni; Commerce; Kappa Alpha. • LEONARD HILL, Man- hasset, New York; Liberal Arts; Sigma Nu. • WEBSTER JACKSON HILL, JR., Como; Engineering. Eighth Row: • CAROLYN 0. HITTSON, Jackson; Liberal Arts; Phi Mu. • JOHN ELDON HOAR, Huntsville, Alabama; Liberal Arts; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. • MORRIS CLIFTON HODGES, Amory; Liberal Arts; Sigma Chi. • MARGARET ANN HOGAN, Fort Dodge, Iowa; Liberal Arts, The KA ' s always date the cutest girls First Row: • SARA BETH HOLLAND, Philadelphia; Commerce; Phi Mu. • BILL McCALIP HOLMES, Yazoo City; Commerce; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. • GAIL HOOD, Magee; Commerce; Kappa Delta. • ED WILBURN Lexington; Com- merce; Phi Delta Theta. Second Row: • JUDY HORLE, El Paso. Tex-s; Liberal Arts; Kappa Kappa Gamma. • WILLARD ROY HOWE, JR., Oxford; Liberal Arts. • BEN T. HOWELL, Lucedale; Engineering. • CHARLES I. HUGHES, JR., Stuttgart, Arkansas; Lib- eral Arts. Third Row: • JANE JOHNSON HUNT, Oxford; Liberal Arts; Delta Delta Delta. • ROYSTON WILTON HURST, JR., Meridian; Liberal Arts; Delta Psi. • JAMES MORGAN HUSSEY, Tupelo; Commerce; Delta Psi. • BOBBY GLEN INMON, Vardaman; Engineering. Fourth Row: • JAMES DAFFIN JAMIESON, Walnut; Commerce. • WILLIAM LEE JENKINS, Bruce; Engineering. • RUS- SELL HOWARD JENNINGS, Marks; Liberal Arts. • JOHN BAILEY JERNIGAN, New Albany; Engineering. Fifth Row: • ARCHIE L. JOHNSTON, JR., Corinth; Engineering; Sigma Nu. • MARTHA DALE JOHNSTON, Okolona; Lib- eral Arts; Phi Mu, • E. GRADY JOLLY, JR., Columbus; Liberal Arts; Phi Delta Theta. • BETTY SUE JONES, Yazoo City; Liberal Arts; Alpha Omicron Pi. Sixth Row: • ELBERT MARION JONES, Tiptonville, Tennessee; Lib- eral Arts; Alpha Tau Omega. • WILLIAM COLBERT KEADY, JR., Greenville; Liberal Arts, • JOY CAROL KEATING, Olive Branch; Liberal Arts; Phi Mu. • JACK HAMILTON KEENAN, Humboldt, Tennessee; Engineering; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Seventh Row: • SALLY JUNE KELLER, Little Rock, Arkansas; Educe. tion; Chi Omega. • CECIL GLENN KELLUM, New Albany; Commerce. • S. CHARLES KEMP, Hazlehurst; Commerce; Pi Kappa Alpha. • SALLY KENNEDY, Meridian; Com- merce; Delta Delta Delta. Eighth Row: • BILLY W. KEYES, Laurel; Commerce. • C. ERSEL KING, Water Valley; Engineering; Alpha Tau Omega. • JAMES ALBERT KING, Ashland; Liberal • CLYDE WILLIAM KITTO, Syracuse, New York; Engineering; Sig- ma Nu. Just take an aspirin anc•it will run its COU7:7,0 First Row: • HENRY BE KOON, Booneville; Education. • TOMMY JEROME KORTZ, Chicago, Illinois; Education. • JEANIE KRUTZ, Belzoni; Commerce; Delta Delta Delta • WIL- LIAM EDWARD LaMASTUS, Drew; Commerce; Sigma Chi. Second Row: • EDWARD LAMPE, Caracas, Venezuela; Engineer- ing. • W. LOUISE LAND, Memphis, Tennessee; Educa- tion; Kappa Delta. • PATTY LANGSTON, New Hebron; Liberal Arts; Alpha Omicron Pi. • BETHANY REBECCA LARCHE, Jackson; Liberal Arts. Third Row: • LINDA MARIE LAZENBY, Marvell, Arkansas; Educa- tion; Zeta Tau Alpha. • BETTYE NEAL LEECH, Pontotoc; Education; Delta Gamma, • DAVID NATHAN LEGGE, Sardis; Commerce. • HECTOR HERMAN LEON, Guate- mala, Guatemala; Engineering, Fourth Row: • THOMAS WILLIAM LESTER, Laurel; Liberal Arts. • ROBERT JAMES LONG, North Little Rock, Arkansas; Commerce. • FRANK ANDERSON LOVE, Memphis, Ten- ness.e; Engineering. • JAMES MARLIN LOWERY, Meridian; Liberal Arts, Fifth Row: • DOROTHY ANN LUCAS, Fruitdale, Alabama; Liberal Arts; Zeta Tau Alpha. • ALBERT WILSON LYLE, Merid- ian; Commerce; Kappa Alpha. • JAMES EDMUND Mc- BRIDE, Ripley; Commerce; Sigma Nu, • GEORGE ALGIE McCAY, JR., Oxford; Education; Beta Theta Pi. Sixth Row: • RUTH GAIL McCLANAHAN, Springfield, Tennessee; Commerce; Kappa Delta, • JAMES VAN McCLELL AN, Rolling Fork; Liberal Arts; Pi Kappa Alpha. • GEORGE TAYLOR Indianoli,; Commerce; Sigma Chi • WILLIAM CLEON McCLENAHAN, Lake; Engineer- ing. Seventh Row: • BARBARA MERLE McCURDY, Pope; Liberal Arts; Delta Delta Delta, • PRICE C. McDERMOTT, Holly Commerce; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. • SLATER EARL McEACHERN, Lucedale; • CALVIN POWELL McELREATH, Oxford; Engineering; Kappa Sigma. Eighth Row: • EVELYN SEWARD McGOWEN, Jackson; Liberal Arts. • PATSY J. McGUIRK, Oxford; Commerce, • MAR- THA JANE McINVALE, Laurel; Education; Kappa Delta. • GEORGE W. McKELL AR, Columbus; Engineer- ing; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Anything for a holiday First Row: • ANN McLEOD, Jackson; Commerce. • VALERIE GRAY McMINN, Batesville; Education. • PAT McMURRAY, Oxford; Education; Delta Gamma. • STEVE D. McNAIR, Clarksdale; Engineering; Phi Delta Theta. Second Row: • MARILYN M. McNEASE, Jackson; Liberal Arts; Phi Mu. • ANN S. McPHERSON, Monticello; Liberal Arts; Delta Gamma. • DIXIE CELESTE McRAE, Corinth; Edu- cation; Kappa Delta. • WILLIAM BRYANT McREE, Eu- pora; Commerce; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Third Row: • DONNA M. MACLIN, Holly Springs; Education; Phi Mu. • MILTON ROLAND MADDOX, Clarksdale; Com- merce; Phi Delta Theta. • WINSTON CLEVELAND MAGILL, New Albany; Engineering. • SARAH ANN MAHAFFEY, Mendenhall; Liberal Arts. Fourth Row: • INEZ MAIER, Aberdeen; Education; Delta Gamma. • JOAN H. MALONE, Darling; Commerce. • JOSEPH R. MALONE, Oxford; Liberal Arts. • CELIA ANN MAN- TROZOS, Monroe, Louisiana; Liberal Arts. Fifth Row: • LARRY THEODORE MANUEL, Biloxi; Commerce; Sig- ma Nu. • GEORGE ARNOLD MARLOWE, Memphis, Ten- nessee; Commerce; Delta Kappa Epsilon. • BONNIE LOU MARKLE, New Orleans, Louisiana; Liberal Arts; Kappa Kappa Gamma. • ALBERT T. MASON, Lambert; Commerce. Sixth Row: • RICHARD E. MAYO, Decatur; Engineering. • LINDA CONWAY MEANS, Scott; Liberal Arts; Delta Gamma. • EDGAR CHARLES MEDLIN, New Orleans, Louisiana; Liberal Arts; Theta Kappa Phi. • CAROL D. MEEK, Greenville; Education; Delta Gamma. Seventh Row: • JAMES H. MELVIN, Jackson; Commerce; Kappa Al- pha. • CAROLE MILAM, Charleston; Commerce; Phi • WILLIAM TRICE MILES, Fulton; Liberal Arts. • CLARENCE 0. MILSTEAD, JR., Jackson, Tennessee; Commerce; Pi Kappa Alpha. Eighth Row: • DAVID RALPH MITCHELL, Water Valley; Education. • EVELYN DABNEY MITCHELL, Greenville; Liberal Arts; Chi Omega. • WILLIAM B. MIXON, Jackson; Engineer- ing; Alpha Tau Omega. • MARY ANN MOBLEY, Brandon; Liberal Arts; Chi Omega. The squirrel season at Ole Miss was extremely good this year. First Row: • JAMES WILLIAM MOORMAN, Winona; Commerce; Sigma Nu. • VICTOR MITCHEL MORGAN, Denmark; Engineering. • DON LEE MORRIS, Jonestown; Engineer- ing; Kappa Sigma. • GRACE ELIZABETH MORRIS, Vicksburg; Liberal Arts; Chi Omega. Second Row: • JERRY R. MOSELEY, Charleston; Commerce; Sigma Nu. • BREED OLIVER MOUNGER, JR., Tylertown; Com- merce; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. • MARY ANN MURDOCK, Helena, Arkansas; Liberal Arts; Delta Delta Delta. • SMITH MURPHY IV, Sumner; Commerce; Alpha Tau Omega. Third Row: • CARLENE MYERS, Jackson; Liberal Arts; Chi Omega. • HARPER MYRES, Glen Allen; Commerce; Phi Delta Theta. • EDGAR HUBBARD NATION, Jackson; Commerce; Phi Kappa Alpha. • RICHARD CHARLES NEWBERG, Ludington, Michigan; Commerce; Delta Kappa Epsilon. Fourth Row: • BILLY F. NICHOLAS, Oxford; Engineering. • SAMUEL JOHN NICHOLAS, Yazoo City; Commerce; Pi Kappa Alpha. • RICHARD FREDERICK ODLE, JR., Lexington, Tennessee; Commerce; Kappa Sigma. • GLEN OGLESBY, Jackson; Education. Fifth Row: • KENNETH ALDON OLIVE, Corinth; Liberal Arts. • PATRICIA O ' NEAL, Cleveland; Liberal Arts; Delta Delta Delta. • HENRY G. ORSBORN, JR., Greenwood; Commerce; Phi Delta Theta. • ROBERT V. OSWALT, Columbus; Education. Sixth Row: • W. CRAWFORD OWEN, JR., Gulfport; Liberal Arts; Alpha Tau Omega. • RALPH SEER OWINGS, JR., Hat- tiesburg; Liberal Arts; Sigma Chi. • SAM P. PARISH, JR., Memphis, Tennessee; Engineering; Alpha Tau Omega, • CORNELIA PARKER, New Albany; Commerce; Delta Gamma. Seventh Row: • GEORGE EARL PARKER, Pascagoula; Engineering; Sigma Nu. • SARAH HEWITT PARKER, Jackson; Educa- tion; Chi Omega. • FRANK MAGRUDER PATTY, JR., Yazoo City; Commerce; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. • LARRY GENE PEGRIM, Memphis, Tennessee; Liberal Arts; Kappa Alpha. Eighth Row: • CHARLES R. PENN, Blytheville, Arkansas; Engineer- ing. • LOUANNE PEPPER, Belzoni; Education; Delta Delta Delta. • JAMES S. PERSON, JR., Water Valley; Liberal Arts. • HENRY AHRENS PETERSON, Amory; Liberal Arts. First Row: • BARBARA KENT PHILLIPS, Eupora; Commerce; Kappa Kappa Gamma. • MARGARET PHILLIPS, Yazoo City; Education; Chi Omega. • ALLAN SWAYZE PHILP, Jack- son; Commerce. • HUGH BYRNE PHYFER, JR., New Albany; Commerce; Sigma Chi. Second Row: • CHARLES WILLIS PICKERING, Hebron; Liberal Arts; Sigma Chi. • JOHN H. PICKERING, Oxford; Liberal Arts. • JAMES A. PIERCE, Columbia; Engineering; Sigma Pi. • LOUIS I. PIGOTT, JR., Magnolia; Liberal Arts; Kappa Alpha. Third Row: • CHARLES A. PITCHER, Pascagoula; Engineering. • RAIFORD L. PITTMAN, Como; Liberal Arts; Sigma Chi. • MARY FRANCES PLEASANTS, Macon; Education; Chi Omega. • CARMEN POITRAS, Osceola, Arkansas; Liberal Arts. Fourth Row: • JOSEPH PETER PORTERA, West Point; Liberal Arts. • ELMORE POVALL, Lexington; Liberal Arts; Kappa Sigma. • JANICE L. POWELL, Memphis, Tennessee; Education. • PEGGY POYNTER, Meridian; Commerce; Kappa Kappa Gamma. Fifth Row: • BETTY JANE PRICE, Booneville; Education; Kappa Delta. • MARGARET JANICE PRIESTER, Natchez; Liberal Arts; Kappa Delta. • JOETTA PUND, Crowder; Liberal Arts. • EDGAR ARTHUR TED QUIMBY, Biloxi; Com- merce; Kappa Sigma. Sixth Row: • BEN B. RADER, Clarksdale; Liberal Arts; Kappa Sigma. • CHARLES CALDWELL RAKESTRAW, New Al- bany; Commerce. • DON DAVISON RAMSEY, Charles- ton; Liberal Arts; Pi Kappa Alpha. • HOLLAMAN MAR- TIN RANEY, Greenville; Liberal Arts; Phi Delta Theta. Seventh Row: • NONA RAY, Booneville; Liberal Arts; Phi Mu. • RICH- ARD NORMAN READ, Picayune; Liberal Arts. • ARTHUR BRICE REAGAN, Mauckport, Indiana; Liberal Arts. • ROSALYN REESE, Bruce; Liberal Arts; Zeta Tau Alpha. Eighth Row: • MURRY WAYNE RIALES, Como; Liberal Arts. • JACK VAUGHAN RICE, Memphis, Tennessee; Commerce. • HAROLD A. RIEDL, Chadwick, Illinois; Commerce; Kappa Sigma. • A. H. RITTER, JR., Amory; Liberal Arts. " One,. two, three, look at Buena Lee " First Row: • BILLY ALLEN RITTMAN, Stuttgart, Arkansas; Educa- tion. • MARGIE CAROLYN ROACH, Ashland; Commerce. • JOHN DUDLEY ROBBINS, Short Hills, New Jersey; Commerce, Delta Kappa Epsilon. • JAMES RODGERS, Crystal Springs; Liberal Arts; Sigma Pi. Second Row: • MILDRED HELON RODGERS, Lyon; Commerce; Kappa Delta. • TAMES LEE ROEBUCK, Kosciusko; Engineering; Phi Kappa Psi. • RICHARD ALAN ROEDER, Piggott, Arkansas; Engineering; Alpha Tau Omega. • MARY ELIZABETH ROSS, Iuka; Liberal Arts. Third Row: • VERNON STUART ROSS, Oakland; Commerce. • CHARLES EDWARD ROUSSEAU, Tupelo; Commerce; Phi Delta Theta. • BOBBY JOE ROWLETT, Trumann, Ar- kansas; Engineering. • NANCY EVELYN RUTH, Lambert; Engineering. Fourth Row: • MEVELYN RUTHERFORD, Tupelo; Liberal Arts; Chi Omega. • NAN RUTLEDGE, New Albany; Liberal Arts; Chi Omega, • JOE TERRY RYE, New Albany; Com- merce. • JAMES H. SAMS, Columbus; Liberal Arts; Phi Meta Theta. Fifth Row: • BILLIE JOE SANDERS, El Campo, Texas; Engineering; Kappa Sigma. • ROY SCHEIDER, Clarksdale; Commerce. • DON SCHIESZ, Oxford; Engineering; Kappa Sig- ma. • ROBERT LEO SCHMITZ, Clarksdale; Commerce; Phi Delta Theta. Sixth Row: • J. PAUL SCHUMANN, Nashville, Tennessee; Liberal Arts; Phi Kappa Psi. • WALTER STANLEY SCOTT, Luce dale; Engineering. • ROBERT ANDERSON SEALE, JR., Holly Springs; Liberal Arts. • ANN PRENTICE SEAT, Blytheville, Arkansas; Education; Alpha Omicron Pi. Seventh Row: • OMER GERALD SEWELL, Cumberland; Commerce. • ALLAN SHACKELFORD, Carrollton; Liberal Arts; Phi Gamma Delta. • ROBERT ELKINS SHANNON, Dresden, Tennessee; Commerce. • PATSY SHELEY, Clarksdale; Education; Chi Omega. Eighth Row: • ELIZABETH HORNER SHELTON, Huntsville, Alabama; Liberal Arts; Kappa Kappa Gamma. • HERMAN ALEX- ANDER SHIELDS, JR., Meridian; Commerce; Kappa Alpha. • CLAYTON EMBREE SHILL, Poplarville; Com- merce. • PAULA J. SHOEMAKE, Newton; Liberal Arts; Kappa Delta. Don ' t just stand there, do Eomehing! First Row: • BOBBY I. SIMPSON, Jackson; • WIL- BURN DWAIN SIMPSON, Jackson; Engineering. • WIL- LIAM HICKS SISTRUNK, Parchman; Engineering. • JOHN HARDAGE SKIPPER, Columbia; Commerce; Kappa Sigma. Second Row: • JO DALE SLADE, Oxford; Liberal Arts, • JOHN WILLIAM SLEDGE, JR., Cleveland; Engineering; Alpha Tau Omega. • VIRGINIA LEE SLEDGE, Senatobia; Liberal Arts, • EDWARD SMITH, Philadelphia; Education. Third Row: • FAISON HEATHMAN SMITH, Greenwood; Liberal Arts; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. • GEORGE NEWTON SMITH, Pop- larville; Engineering; Pi Kappa Alpha. • JAMES E. SMITH, Biloxi; Liberal Arts; Kappa Sigma. • KEITH TACKETT SMITH, Petal; Engineering. Fourth Row: • LEO C. SMITH, JR., Meridian; Engineering. • LORAINE CROCKETT SMITH, Jackson; Liberal Arts; Delta Zeta. • SHARON GAINES SMITH, New Orleans, Louisiana; Commerce; Kappa Kappa Gamma. • T. C, SMITH, JR., Oxford; Liberal Arts; Alpha Tau Omega. ' Fifth Row: • WILLIAM COOPER SMITH, West Memphis, Arkansas; Education. • HERMAN SOLOMON, Greenville; Liberal Arts; Phi Epsilon Pi. • JAMES WAYNE SPEARS, Phila- delphia; Commerce. • WILLIAM ROBERT SPEIGHTS, Monticello; Liberal Arts; Sigma Nu, Sixth Row: • ERNEST GILMER SPIVEY, JR., Jackson; Liberal Arts; Sigma Nu. • DONNA KATHERINE STALLS, Turrell, Ar- kansas; Commerce; Zeta Tau Alpha. • GROVES TRAVIS STALLWORTH, JR., Pascagoula; Commerce; Sigma Nu. • ROBERT JOSEPH STEBBINS, Greenville; Commerce. Seventh Row: • HUBERT D. STEPHENS, New Albany; Commerce; Sig- ma Chi. • MARY MARGARET STEWART, Okolona; Com- merce; Kappa Delta. • SAMUEL J. STIGLER, Drew; Commerce; Sigma Chi. • ANNA LILA STONE, Beau- mont; Education. Eighth Row: • JOHN BURGESS STONE, Coffeeville; Engineering; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. • MARY ANN STRONG, Louisville; Liberal Arts; Chi Omega. • JAMES EDWARD SULLIVAN, Sylvarena; Commerce; Sigma Phi Epsilon. • ROBERT B. SULLIVANT, Batesville; Engineering. Selling receipts makes it easy for students to get tickets the day of the game First Row: • JOHN MORELL SUMNER, Winona; Commerce; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. • MARIAN GORDON SYKES, Greenville; Liberal Arts; Chi Omega. • TOMMY FARRELL TAYLOR, Jackson; Commerce; Phi Delta Theta, • WILLIAM STEELE TAYLOR, Memphis, Tennessee; Engineering, Second Row: • MARY KATHERINE TEASLER, Oxford; Commerce. • DECKER LEWIS TERRY, Greenville; Commerce; Delta Kappa Epsilon. • ROBERT FULTON THOMPSON, Jackson; Commerce. • ATTWOOD FRED THORNTON, Jackson; Engineering; Alpha Tau Omega. Third Row: • GEORGE THURBER, Jackson; Commerce. • BETTY TIBBS, Hushpuckena; Education; Pi Mu. • ALEXANDER M, TODD, Jackson; Commerce; Kappa Alpha. • JAMES- WILLIS TODD, Collinsville; Education, Fourth Row: • CHARLES MARTIN TOMLINSON, JR., Pascagoula; Commerce; Sigma Nu. • WILLIAM L. TOMLINSON, Wal- nut; Commerce. • ROMON EMILIA TORRADO, Arecibo, Puerto Rico; Liberal Arts; Theta Kappa Phi. • WILLIAM BALLY TUTOR, Batesville; Engineering. Fifth Row: • ELDON DAVID TWEDDLE, JR., Delhi, Louisiana; Com- merce; Delta Kappa Epsilon. • ALBERT BALDWIN TYNES, Jackson; Engineering; Delta Psi. • KAY UNDERWOOD, Oxford; Education. • CAROLYN FLOR- ENCE VALENTOUR, Jackson; Commerce; Delta Gamma. Sixth Row: • RONALD DAY VEAZEY, Coldwater; Commerce; Sigma Chi. • ROBERT FENWICK von ALLMEN, Aberdeen; Commerce; Alpha Tau Omega. • ROBERT B. WADE, Batesville; Liberal Arts; Kappa Sigma. • ELTON D. WALL, Decatur; Liberal Arts. Seventh Row: • GERALD ROACH WARDLOW, Corinth; Engineering. • DON LOFTON WARE, Memphis, Tennessee; Engineer- ing; Alpha Tau Omega. • SHIRLEY ANN WARREN, Greenville; Commerce; Phi Mu. • WILLIAM H. WATSON, Meridian; Engineering; Kappa Sigma. Eighth Row: • BETH WEATHERSBY, Raleigh; Liberal Arts. • CHARLES GERALD WELLS, Philadelphia; Liberal Arts. • GEORGE DAVID WELLS, Memphis, Tennessee; Commerce; Phi Delta Theta. • WILLIAM C. WELLS, Jackson; Liberal Arts; Delta Psi. First Row: • GORDON R. WESSON, West Helena, Arkansas; Com- merce. • BOBBY VARNELL WHITAKER, Memphis, Ten- nessee; Engineering; Alpha Tau Oemga. • JAMES H. WILDER, Springfield, Illinois; • MARY JANE WILDER, Greenwood; Commerce; Kappa Delta. Second Row: • BAILEY ROBERT WILLIAMS, Corinth; Commerce; Sig- ma Chi. • GARNETT M, WILLIAMS, Como; Commerce. • GEORGE E. WILLIAMS, Abbeville; Engineering. • PATRICIA PAR ' I ' LOW WILLIAMS, Jackson; Education; Delta Delta Delta. Third Row: • WILLIAM T. WILLIAMS, III, Jackson, Tennessee; Com- merce; Sigma Alpha Epsilon, • JANE WILLIAMSON, Hattiesburg; Liberal Arts; Delta Delta • CURTIS R. WILLIS, Silver Creek; Liberal Arts. • FRED ALLEN WILSON, Paducah, Kentucky; Education. Fourth Row: • ROBERT H. WILSON, Monticello; Pharmacy. • CLAY WISPELL, Los Angeles, California; Engineering; Sigma Phi Epsilon, e JOHN WILLIAM WOODARD, Lucedalr; Engineering. 0 M. C. WOOLEY, JR., Madison, Flo:id: ; Engineering; Kappa Sigma. Fifth Row: • CHARLES HAROLD WRIGHT, Canton; Commerce. • JAMES WILLIAM WRIGHT, Booneville; Engineer- ing. • WILLIAM DENNIS WRIGHT, Pascagoula; Com- merce; Sigma Nu. • EMMETT NEIL YOUNG, West Point; Liberal Arts; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Sixth Row: • PATRICIA ANN YOUNG, Pontotoc; Education, • JOHN H. ZIEGLER, Dover, Ohio; Engineering, Must be the 50-yard-lin,e ticket holders ... there are no students present First Row: • GEORGE EDWARD ADAMS, Clarksdale; Liberal Arts; Kappa • RALPH EDWARD ADAMS, JR., Green- ville; Engineering; Sigma Chi. • JOHN GABOR ADLER, Budapest, Hungary; Engineering; Phi Epsilon • JOHN EDWARD ALDRICH, JR., Winona; Liberal Arts; Pi Kappa Alpha. Second Row: • JOHN WARNER ALFORD, McComb; Commerce; Phi Delta Theta. • ANN ALLEN, Canton; Education; Kappa Delta. • CHARLES ROBERT ALLEN, Kosciusko; Com- merce; Sigma Chi. • NANCY LEIGH ALLEN, Port Gibson; Liberal Arts. Third Row: • WILLIAM RUSSELL ALSTON, Corinth; Commerce; Sigma Nu. • GORDON HERMAN ANDERSON, Greenville; Commerce; Pi Kappa Alpha, • JAMES LEE ANDERSON, Meridian; Engineering; Beta Theta Pi. • SUE LIKENS ANDERSON, Greenwood; Liberal Arts; Kappa Delta. Fourth Row: • JAMES BRADLEY ARNOLD, JR., Leland; Liberal Arts; Phi Delta Theta. • CARL L. ASHMORE, Way; Engineer- ing; Alpha Tau Omega. • EVELYN PATRICIA ATKINSON, Houston; Education. • THEODORE BUFORD ATKINSON, Yazoo City; Commerce; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Fifth Row: • BETTY SUE AVEN, Greenwood; Education; Delta Gamma. • CLAIRE JOANNE AUSTIN, Oxford; Commerce. • JAMES R. BADDLEY, Water Valley; Liberal Arts. • KATHIE HUNTER BAILEY, Memphis, Tennessee; Edu- cation; Delta Gamma. Sixth Row: • BETTE LUCILLE BAIRD, Olive Branch; Liberal Arts. • ROBERT GREGORY BAIRD, Greenville; Com- merce; Kappa Alpha. • BOBBY GENE BAKER, Batesville; Commerce. • IRVIN CLAYTON BAKER, New Albany; Liberal. Arts. Seventh Row: • MADISON SANFORD BALEY, JR., Como; Engineer- ing. • WARREN NOBLE BALL, Fayette; Commerce; Kappa Alpha. • DAN THOMAS BALLARD, Tupelo; Engi- neering; Delta Kappa Epsilon. • JIMMY L. BALLARD, Tupelo; Liberal Arts; Phi Delta Theta. Eighth Row: • THERESA JANE BALLARD, Aberdeen; Liberal Arts. JAMES EDDIE BARNES, Vicksburg; Liberal Arts; Pi Kappa Alpha. • MARGUERITE ELIZABETH BARTLING, Tupelo; Commerce; Kappa Delta. • LIDA PEARL BATE- MAN, Marathon, Florida; Education; Zeta Tau Alpha. Freshman team minus blockers First Row: • MARTIN CLEVELAND, BECKER, Brookhaven; Com- merce; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. • WILLIAM DEAN BELK, JR., Clarksdale; Liberal Arts; Phi Delta Theta. • FRANCES BELL, Jackson; Education; Chi Omega. • BARBARA ANN BENDER, Columbus, Georgia; Liberal Arts. Second Row: • LYNDA ANN BENTON, New Orleans, Louisiana; Edu- cation. • CURTIS LEE BERRY, Water Valley; Engineer- ing. • FRANSUE ETHERIDGE BERTELS, Jackson; Liberal Arts; Kappa Delta. • DAVID RUSSELL BICKERSTAFF, University; Liberal Arts; Sigma Chi. Third Row: • GEORGE LACEY BILES, Sumner; Commerce; Sigma Chi. • MARJORIE PATRICIA BISHOP, Indianola; Edu- cation; Phi Mu. • BETTY C. BLACK, Canton; Commerce; Phi Mu. • EVA SUE BLACK, Gary, Indiana; Commerce; Delta Gamma. Fourth Row: • JOHN THOMAS BLACK, Oxford; Commerce. • PATRI- CIA ANN BLACKMON, Greenville; Commerce; Kappa Delta. • MARY BESS BLAYLOCK, Oxford; Commerce. • MARJORIE ELIZABETH BLOODWORTH, Brookhaven; Liberal Arts; Alpha Omicron Pi. Fifth Row: • DENNIS ROBERT BLOMQUIST, Hanska, Minnesota; Commerce. • ROBERT iviAX BOEHM, Laurel; Liberal Arts; Sigma Nu. • FRANCES ELIZABETH BOGUE, Hen- ning, Tennessee; Liberal Arts; Kappa Kappa Gamma. • REX ELMO BOLAND, Calhoun City; Engineering, Sixth Row: • WILLIAM FRANCES BONDS, Amory; Commerce. • JAMES LUTHER BONNER, Tillatoba; Liberal Arts; Al- pha Tau Omega. • GLENDA ROGERS BOONE, Tyronza, Arkansas; Liberal Arts; Kappa Kappa Gamma. • WIL- LIAM ROY BOONE, Kosciusko; Commerce; Sigma Chi. Seventh Row: • BERNARD HESS BOOTH, III, Drew; Liberal Arts. Sigma Chi. • JULIA ELIZABETH BOREN, Louisville; Lib- eral Arts; Delta Delta Delta. • THOMAS DEE BOUNDS, JR., Oxford; Engineering; Sigma Nu. • BETTY CLARE BOWLES, Osceola, Arkansas; Liberal Arts. Eighth Row: • JOHN W. BOYD, JR., Glen Allen; Commerce; Pi Kappa Alpha. • HUBERT BOYKIN, Cleveland; Commerce. • ELIZABET H ANN BRAND, Houston; Education; Phi Mu. • RICHARD CARLTON BRANNAN, Boyertown, Penn- sylvania; Engineering. American Ballet Company First Row: • ELIZABETH WOODSON BRAMLETT, Batesville; Edu- cation; Kappa Kappa Gamma, • ROY BAILEY BRASWELL, Kosciusko; Liberal Arts; Sigma Chi. • ALVIN EUGENE BRENT, Jackson; Liberal Arts; Kappa Alpha. • JOHNNY LEE BREWER, Vicksburg; Education; Kappa Sigma. Second Row: • BENJAMIN DAVIS BROCK, JR., Belzoni; Engineering; Pi Kappa Alpha. • ALBERT YEATES BROWN, JR., Green- wood; Liberal Arts; Phi Delta Theta. • ELBERT LEON BROWN, JR., Meridian; Engineering; Phi Kappa Alpha. • MITZIE ANN BROWN, Fulton; Education; Phi Mu. Third Row: • ROBERT LARRY BROWN, Jackson; Liberal Arts; Sigma Nu. • ROBERT WILLIAM BRUCE, Louisville; Liberal Arts; Kappa Sigma. • RONALD NATHAN BRUNO, Mem- phis, Tennessee; Commerce. • JIMMY RAY BRYANT, Paragould, Arkansas; Liberal Arts; Sigma Nu. Fourth Row: • MARGARET ANN BRYANT, Ventura, California; Edu- cation; Alpha Omicron Pi. • BOBBIE ANNE BUCHANAN, Bruce; Education. • TIMOTHY DEAN BUCKELEW, Provi- dence, Rhode Island; Engineering. • TYCE McCORKLE BUNTIN, Charleston; Commerce; Pi Kappa Alpha. Fifth Row: • NANCY JOYCE BURKS, Houston; Education; Phi Mu. • CHARLES ROBERT BURNETT, Hollandale; Com- merce. • VICTOR BURNHAM, Magee; Liberal Arts; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. • JAMES EDWARD BURNS, Tisho- mingo; Liberal Arts. Sixth Row: • JOE LEE BUTLER, New Albany; Liberal Arts; Sigma Chi. • NITA FAYE BUTLER, Humblodt, Tennessee; Lib- eral Arts; Kappa Delta. • WILTON VANCE BYARS, II, Bruce; Liberal Arts; Sigma Pi. • MARY ELIZABETH CAMPBELL, Vicksburg; Education; Delta Delta Delta. Seventh Row: • MARTHA FIELD CAMPBELL, Ripley, Tennessee; Lib- eral Arts; Kappa Kappa Gamma. • JAMES G. CARA- DINE, West Point; Commerce; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. • CHRISTIAN H. CARRUTH, III, Clarksdale; Commerce; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. • ROY L. CARRUTH, Tupelo; Lib- eral Arts. Eighth Row: • FLOYD W. CARR, Sikeston, Missouri; Engineering; Pi Kappa Alpha. • CAROLYN EUGENIA CARTER, Memphis, Tennessee; Commerce; Kappa Kappa Gamma. • RICH- ARD JOSEPH CASE, Natchez; Commerce; Alpha Tau Omega. • WILLIAM McLAIN CAUSEY, Shelby; Engi- neering; Kappa Alpha. Southeastern Conference Ballet Company First Row: • DON PORTER CAVETTE, Memphis, Tennessee; Educa- tion; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. • BENNON PATTERSON CHANNELL, Kosciusko; Engineering; Beta Theta Pi. • CAROLE M. CHATHAM, Hernando; Education; Delta Delta Delta. • JOHNNY RAYMOND CHRISTIANSEN, Ulysses, Kansas; Liberal Arts; Tau Kappa Epsilon. Second Row: • NATHAN LESTER CLARK, Hattiesburg; Liberal Arts; Kappa Alpha. • MAEOLA MERWIN CLEMENTS, Tusca- loosa, Alabama; Liberal Arts; Kappa Delta. • KENNETH WILSON CLINE, Nashville, Tennessee; Commerce; Phi Kappa Psi. • MILDRED JEAN COBB, Batesville; Liberal Arts. Third Row: • SHIRLEY JEAN CODY, Shivers; Commerce; Alpha Omicron Pi. • NANCY COGGINS, Alexandria, Virginia; Education; Kappa Kappa Gamma. • ROBERT JEFFERSON COKER, JR., Chattanooga, Tennessee; Commerce; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. • DON FREDERIC COLEMAN, Blytheville, Arkansas; Liberal Arts; Sigma Chi. Fourth Row: • REX WILSON COLLINS, Houston; Liberal Arts. • SARAH GRACE COMBS, Inverness; Liberal Arts; Kappa Delta. • DONALD EUGENE COOK, Meridian; Lib- eral Arts. • ALFRED EUGENE COREY, Meridian; Liberal Arts. Fifth Row: • LUCY ANGELA CORRIGAN, Meridian; Liberal Arts; Delta Delta Delta. • BILL FINNEY COSSAR, Charleston; Commerce; Sigma Nu. • JOHN THOMPSON COSSAR, Charleston; Commerce; Sigma Nu. • PATRICIA MAE COST, Oxford; Commerce. Sixth Row: • DAVID PAUL COWART, Lucedale; Education; Pi Kappa Alpha. • DONALD CRENSHAW COX, Oxford; Engineering. • PAUL L. COX, Jackson; Commerce; Phi Delta Theta. • ROY EUGENE COX, Osceola, Arkansas; Commerce; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Seventh Row: • WILLIAM L. COX, Forrest City, Arkansas; Commerce; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. • LEE GARY CRADDOCK, Hum- boldt; Tennessee; Liberal Arts; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. • JOHN ADAM CRAWFORD, Raleigh, North Carolina; Liberal Arts; Phi Delta Theta. • RAY IRVINE CROSS, Columbus; Commerce. Eighth Row: • POLLY ANN CROSTHWAIT, Drew; Education; Chi Omega. • JAMES LEWIS CROSTHWAIT, Drew; Liberal Arts; Sigma Chi. • JAMES HUGH CROUCH, Oxford; Engineering; Kappa Sigma. • EUNICE JEANNINE CUTRER, Gloster; Liberal Arts. We can now travel to civilization more quickly First Row: • CYNTHIA AGNES DABNEY, Gulfport; Liberal Arts; Kappa Kappa Gamma. • WILLIAM FRANKLIN DARNELL, Minter City; Education. • ROBERT H. DAUGHERTY, III, Valley Stream, New York; Liberal Arts; Kappa Alpha. • JERRY CLAY DAVIS, Memphis, Tennessee; Engineer- ing. Second Row: • KATHRYN BELL DAVIS, Memphis, Tennessee; Educa- tion; Kappa Delta. • SAM RAGLAND DAVIS, Whitehav- en, Tennessee; Commerce; Beta Theta Pi. • GLENDA CORRINE DEAN, Iuka; Liberal Arts; Kappa Delta. • RAYMOND MARION DEARMAN, Hattiesburg; Engi- neering; Kappa Alpha. Third Row: • JOHN CHRIS DIAMOND, Clarksdale; Commerce. • R. NOBLE DILLARD, Greenwood; Liberal Arts; Sigma Chi. • PATTY LOU DOWNS, Oxford; Commerce. • MIKE A. DRAPER, Batesville; Liberal Arts. Fourth. Row: • JACKSON EMMETT DUNCAN, Yazoo City; Engineer- ing. • SARAH DELL DUNLAP, Batesville; Commerce; Kappa Kappa Gamma. • JERRY DYER, Armorel, Ar- kansas; Engineering. • STEWART DOUGLAS EASTER- BY, Vicksburg; Engineering; Phi Delta Theta. Filth Row: • RICHARD MACK EDMONSON, Magee; Liberal Arts; Kappa Sigma. • JOHN W. EDWARDS, Los Angeles, Cal- ifornia; Engineering; Sigma Phi Epsilon. • PAULA GAIL EDWARDS, Banner; Education; Zeta Tau Alpha. • DEAN W. EIGHME, Little Valley, New York; Commerce. Sixth Row: • FRANK ELGIN, Holly Springs; Liberal Arts; Phi Delta Theta. • MARY GARNER ELLIOTT, Oxford; Libera Arts; Delta Delta Delta. • CLARA JO ELLIS, Munford, Ten- nessee; Liberal Arts. • HENRY JOSEPH ENDT, JR., Ocean Springs; Engineering; Delta Psi. Seventh Row: • WILLIAM DANIEL ENRIGHT, Kansas City, Missouri; Commerce; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. • WILLIAM JACKIE ESTES, Tupelo; Commerce. • NANCY ANN EUBANKS, Joiner, Arkansas; Liberal Arts; Zeta Tau Alpha. • JIM LAWRENCE EVANS, Meridian; Commerce; Pi Kappa Alpha. Eighth Row: • ADELE ARLENE FARESE, Ashland; Education. • ROB- ERT DUVAL FARNSWORTH, Greenville; Liberal Arts; Kappa Alpha. • THOMAS CHURCH FARNSWORTH, JR., Memphis, Tennessee; Commerce; Phi Delta Theta. • ROBERT LEWIS FARRAR, Cleveland; Liberal Arts; Sigma Chi. Number 15, state your name and previous record First Row: • OSCAR THOMAS FEAGIN, Oxford; Liberal Arts; Kap- pa Sigma. • BEVERLY LEE FEY, Greenwood; Liberal Arts; Kappa Delta. • MARY ELIZABETH FORD; Pasca- goula; Education; Delta Gamma. • JOHN EDWARD FOR- SYTHE, Winona; Education. Second Row: • MARY NEAL FOUST, Wynne, Arkansas; Liberal Arts; Zeta Tau Alpha. • HENRY LEROY FRANCIS, Jackson; Engineering; Kappa Alpha. • BOBBY RAY FRANKLIN, Clarksdale; Commerce. • LANNON DEMAR FRANKLIN, Denmark; Education. Third Row: • GERALD EDWARD FRIEND, Rockford, Illinois; En- gineering. • ALAN FORD FUTVOYE, Shuqualak; Engi- neering; Sigma Chi. • JAMES JOSEPH GALLAGHER, New York City, New York; Commerce; Sigma Nu. • ROBERT BROOKS GANN, Tunica; Commerce. Fourth Row: • JANET M. GARNER, Laurel; Education; Kappa Delta. • FRANCES LEE GARTRELL, Chattanooga, Tennessee; Liberal Arts; Zeta Tau Alpha. • MARY LOUISE GASSA- WAY, Saltillo; Liberal Arts. • WILFRED WYATT GEI- SENBERGER, Natchez; Liberal Arts. Fifth Row: • MARY LUCIA GEORGE, Water Valley; Liberal Arts. • ROBERT GATLIN GILDER, Vardaman; Liberal Arts. • ROBERT GEORGE GLEASON, Lincoln Park, New Jer- sey; Commerce; Kappa Sigma. • HOWARD GOBER, JR., Jackson; Commerce; Alpha Tau Omega. Sixth Row: • SHIRLEY ANN GODBOLD, Oxford; Commerce; Kappa Delta. • NELSON LOUIS GONYAW, Memphis, Tennes- see; Engineering. • RALPH W. GORDON, Batesville; Education. • EDWARD K. GORE, Houston; Liberal Arts. Seventh Row: • JOE LYNN GOUGH, Dallas, Texas; Commerce; Sigma Chi. • SHELBY DUKE GOZA, Rosedale; Engineering; Kappa Alpha. • ALLEN L. GREEN, Hanceville, Alabama; Engineering. • HEYWOOD CARTER GREEN, Franklinton, Louisiana; Engineering; Sigma Chi. Eighth Row: • ROGER BRIAN GREENWAY, McGehee, Arkansas; En- gineering. • LAURA LOUISE GREER, Anguilla; Com- merce. • THOMAS JARVIS GREER, Anguilla; Commerce; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. • JAMES LOUIS GRIFFIN, Meri- dian; Commerce. - More rain. The library is a building you go through to get from the Lyceum to the Grill when it ' s raining First Row: • ROBERT LAWSON GRIMES, Tula; Education. • WIL- LIAM JEROME HAGERTY, Birmingham, Alabama; Com- merce; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. • JAMES SAMUEL HALL, Tupelo; Liberal Arts; Phi Delta Theta. • JANE LOWRY HALLETT, Gulfport; Education; Kappa Kappa Gamma, Second Row: • ALICE SHARON HAMPTON, Nevada, Missouri; Com- merce; Delta Gamma. • CHARLES EDWIN HARBISON, Jackson; Engineering; Sigma Nu. • GILBERT RANDOLPH HARDING, Olive Branch; Commerce. • JOHN THOMAS HARDY, Birmingham, Alabama; Engineering. Third Row: • CHARLES ARTHER HARRELSON, Memphis, Tennessee; Commerce; Phi Delta Theta. • JAMES A. HARRELSON, Bruce; Commerce; Sigma Pi. • JULIET KATHERINE HART, Washington, D. C.; Liberal Arts; Kappa Delta. • PHYLLIS AUDREY HAYNES, Vicksburg; Education; Delta Delta Delta. Fourth Row: • MARY DOLORES HAYWOOD, Shreveport, Louisiana; Liberal Arts; Delta Delta Delta. • BARBARA ANNE HEMPHILL, Jackson; Commerce; Delta Delta Delta. • JAMES HARRELL HERRING, Canton; Liberal Arts; Phi Delta Theta. • SYDNEY ELLIS HESTER, Stringer; Liberal Arts. Fifth Row: • DIANE HIGHTOWER, Natchez; Liberal Arts; Delta Delta Delta. • BARBARA JEAN HILL, McComb; Com- merce; Delta Gamma. • JOHN EDWARD HILL; Vicks- burg; Engineering; Phi Delta Theta. • JOSEPH LLOYD HINTON, Richton; Liberal Arts; Alpha Tau Omega. Sixth Row: • SALLY CLARK HIRD, Memphis, Tennessee; Education; Delta Gamma. • ROBERT MICHAEL HOBBS, West Mem- phis, Arkansas; Commerce. • JAMES LOUIS HOLCOMB, Picayune; Liberal Arts; Pi Kappa Alpha. • LAURENS MAYNARD HOLMES, Oxford; Liberal Arts. Seventh Row: • SANDRA ANN HOLTZ, Fayetteville, Tennessee; Edu- cation; Kappa Delta. • COSTA MAY HOMAN, Shannon; Education. • ROBERT E. HOOKER, Thaxton; Education. • ARLIE HOOPER, Tupelo; Commerce; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Eighth Row: • DOROTHY WILLETT HOPKINS, Nashville, Tennessee; Commerce; Alpha Omicron Pi. • JO ANN HORTON, Clarksdale; Commerce; Chi Omega. • KENNETH A. HOWELL, Tupelo; Liberal Arts; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. • DAVID A. HUEY, Birmingham, Alabama; Engineering; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Are you nervous? Noo! First Row: • C. G. HULL, Greenwood; Liberal Arts; Phi Delta Theta. • MARY FRANCES HUMPHRIES, Itta Bena; Com- merce; Phi Mu. • GORDON 0. INMAN, Oxford; Engi- neering. • DAVID IVEY, II, Clarksdale; Liberal Arts. Second Row: • RICHARD KEITH JACOBSON, PauIs Valley, Oklahoma; Commerce; Phi Kappa Psi. • GEORGE HODGES JEN- NINGS, Tutwiler; Commerce; Sigma • DONALD RAY JOBE, Corinth; Education; Sigma Chi. • LILYAN LING JOE, Cleveland; Commerce. Third Row: • MARY ANN JOHNSON, University; Commerce. • ROBERT EDWARD JOHNSON, Picayune; Liberal Arts; Pi Kappa Alpha. • SARAH ANN JOHNSON, Frenchman ' s Bayou, Arkansas; Liberal Arts; Alpha Omicron Pi. • VIRGINIA ANN JOHNSON, Ripley; Education; Kappa Delta. Fourth Row: • EDWYNNE WILSFORD JOINER, Clarksdale; Commerce; Chi Omega. • WILLIAM H. JONES, Palatka, Florida; Lib- eral Arts; Delta Psi. • DANIEL PORTER JORDAN, JR., Philadelphia; Liberal Arts; Sigma • MARY LINDA JORDAN, Collins; Liberal Arts; Kappa Kappa Gamma. Fifth Row: • CAROL JEAN JOYNER, Sikeston, Missouri; Liberal Arts. • MARGARET LESLEY KARR, Holly Springs; Com- merce. • LEONARD KAYE, Newburgh, New York; Com- merce. • PHYLLIS ANN KEAN, Meridian; Education; Delta Delta Delta. Sixth Row: • LAWRENCE EDWIN KEELIN, Enid; Liberal Arts. • C. JAY KEES, Magee; Liberal Arts; Kappa Sigma. • W. VAN KEES, Magee; Commerce; Kappa Sigma. • CAROL JOYCE KEMP, Oxford; Commerce. Seventh Row: • SARA LYNN KETCHINGS, New Albany; Education; Delta Gamma. • WALTER HOGUE KETCHINGS, Natchez; Commerce; Kappa Alpha. • ROBERT C. KHAYAT, Moss Point; Liberal Arts; Phi Delta Theta. • CAMPBELL TAY- LOR KING, JR., Yazoo City; Commerce. Eighth Row: • WILLIAM RAMSEY KING, Gulfport; Commerce; Delta Kappa Epsilon. • EVERETT WILLARD KINSEY, Trenton, Tennessee; Commerce; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. • KEN H. KIRK, Tupelo; Liberal Arts; Sigma Chi. • JOSEPH ANDREW LABELLA, Indianola; Commerce; Beta Theta Pi. You mean the sun really came out for a while? First Row: • SUZANNE E. LA BERGE, Laurel; Liberal Arts; Delta Delta Delta. • RUFUS NICHOLS LAMB, JR., Greenville; Engineering. • JOHN QUEQLES LAMBERT, Natchez; Liberal Arts. • EDWARD BARRON LANDRUM, Minter City; Commerce. Second Row: • CAROL A. LANE, Canton; Commerce; Kappa Delta. • ADRON KEITH LAY, Webb; Liberal Arts. • CARL EDWIN LEWIS, Jackson; Liberal Arts. • MARTHA LYNN LLOYD, Tupelo; Commerce; Chi Omega. Third Row: • SALLY Lli-HANNA LONG, Kansas City; Missouri; Lib- eral Arts; Delta Gamma. • JOHN CLARK LOVE, Kosci- usko; Liberal Arts; Sigma Chi. • MARY ELIZA LOVE, Jackson; Education; Delta Delta Delta. • HUGH GREER LOVELADY, Decatur, Alabama; Liberal Arts; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Fourth Row: • CRAIG LEE LOVETT, Oaklyn, New Jersey; Com- merce. • BILLY BOOTH LOWREY, Clarksdale; Engineer- ing; Alpha Tau Omega. • SARAH EUGENIA LULL, Meridian; Liberal Arts; Kappa Kappa Gamma. • FRED CARROLL LYON, Pontotoc; Engineering. Fifth Row: • RICHARD ERNEST LYONS, Pascagoula; Engineering. • JIMMY VICTOR MacNAUGHTON, Falls Church, Vir- ginia; Commerce; Sigma Nu. • MARY KATHRYN Mc- CAIN, Taylor; Liberal Arts. • THOMAS MITCHELL Mc- CANN, Columbus; Engineering; Sigma Chi. Sixth Row: • DAVIS CAMPBELL McCOOL, Jackson: Liberal Arts; Phi Delta Theta, • SALLY ANNE McCOSH, Jackson; Educa- tion; Kappa Delta. • LOUIS HENRY McCRAW, JR., Jack- son; Engineering; Alpha Tau Omega. • CYNTHIA JEAN McDONALD ' , Little Rock, Arkansas; Liberal Arts, Seventh Row: • MARTHA MURPHY McDONALD, Memphis, Tennessee; Education; Chi Omega. • CHARLES E. McGEE, JR., Dal- las, Texas; Engineering; Sigma Chi. • MARY TATE Mc- GILL, Ripley; Education; Chi Omega. • LOUIS EDWARD McGUIRE, JR., Okolona; Liberal Arts; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Eighth Row: • HOWARD LAMAR McMILLAN, JR., Jackson; Engineer- ing; Phi Delta Theta. • KENNY L. McMILLAN, Oxford; Liberal Arts: Sigma • CLYDE C. McRANEY Picayune; Commerce; Pi Kappa Alpha. • WOODROW KITE McWHORTER, Tomnolen; Liberal Arts, All this rain and no water? First Row: • OSCAR POWELL MACKEY, Oxford; Commerce; Delta Kappa Epsilon. • LINDSAY Birmingham, Ala- bama; Commerce; Zeta Tau • WILLEY JOHNSON MAIER, Aberdeen; • CHARLES MURRAY MALONE, Guntown; Liberal Arts; Pi Kappa Alpha. Second Row: • CHARLES ANTHONY MARASCALCO, Grenada; Liberal Arts. • BEN F. MARTIN, Kosciusko; Liberal Arts; Sigma Chi. • CHARLENE MAXWELL, Yazoo City; Commerce; Phi Mu. • THOMAS DEWITT MAFIELD, Slidell, Louisi- ana; Engineering; Delta Psi. Third Row: • BETTY LOUISE MAYS, Ripley; Liberal Arts; Delta Delta Delta. • GEORGE ROBERT MEAD, Erie, Pennsyl- vania; Liberal Arts. • LUCY FLOWERS MEADERS, Jack- son; Education; Delta Gamma. • REGINA B. MEADOWS, Gulfport; Liberal Arts; Delta Delta Delta. Fourth Row: • MYRON METHVIN, Bugadenne; Liberal Arts. • ALAN EMIL MICHEL, Glenview, Illinois; Engineering; Phi Ep- silon Pi. • JAMES MILLER, Yazoo City; Engineering. • MAURICE MILLER, JR., Greenwood; Liberal Arts; Sigma Pi. Fifth Row: • MELBOURNE MILLER, JR., Oxford; Commerce; Alpha Tau Omega. • ROBERT V. MILLER, Quitman; Liberal Arts; Pi Kappa Alpha. • TOMMY LEE MILLS, Jackson; Commerce; Kappa Alpha. • EDWARD CLIFTON MILNER, JR., Gulfport; Commerce; Kappa Alpha. Sixth Row: • GEORGE TURNER MITCHELL, Kansas City, Missouri; Liberal Arts; Pi Kappa • ROSEMARY MITCHELL, Indianola; Education; Phi Mu. • VAN WALKER MITCHELL, Memphis, Tennessee; Engineering. • PEGGIE LAINE MIZE, Pontotoc; Liberal Arts; Kappa Kappa Gamma. Seventh Row: • BUCK ALEXANDER MOORE, Senatobia; Commerce; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. • EDWARD McGEHEE MOORE, JR., Rolling Fork; Liberal Arts; Pi Kappa Alpha, • HER- BERT KIRKLAND MOORE, JR., Senatobia; Liberal Arts; Phi Delta Theta. • LINDA KAY MOORE, Holly Springs; Commerce; Kappa Delta. Eighth Row: • SYLVIA ANN MOORE, Little Rock, Arkansas; Liberal Arts; Zeta Tau Alpha. • THOMAS G. MOORE, Canal Winchester, Ohio; Liberal Arts; Phi Kappa Psi. • ANN ROBERSON MORRIS, Clarksdale; Liberal Arts; Chi Omega. • CHARLES TERRY MOTHERSHED, Sardis; Engi- neering. ????? First Row: • BARBARA ANN MULLER, Cleveland; Education; Phi Mu. • GEORGE MARTIN MURPHREE, West Memphis, Arkansas; Engineering. • THOMAS ODIS MURRAH, Houston; Engineering; Alpha Tau Omega. • SALLY STOVALL MURRY, New Orleans, Louisiana; Eduiation; Delta Gamma. Second Row: • ANTONIO NADER, Barranquilla, Colombia; Engineer- Theta Kappa Phi. • BILL GUS NASH, Jonesboro, Arkansas; Liberal Arts; Kappa Sigma. • ANDREW KIN- CANNON NAUGLE, West Point; Liberal Arts; Delta Kappa Epsilon. • PATRICK MALCOLM NEAL, Little Rock, Arkansas; Liberal Arts. Third Row: • JOHN DAVID NEHER, Sumnit, New Jersey; Liberal Arts; Delta Kappa Epsilon. • ROSE MARIE NOBLE, Fayette; Commerce; Chi Omega. • WILLIAM BARA NOBLES, JR., Memphis, Tennessee; Engineering; Alpha Tau Omega. • CECIL A. NOLAN, West Point; Liberal Arts. Fourth Row: • DAVID BARTLETT NOMAN, Pontotoc; Liberal Arts; Sigma Nu. • WILLIAM HENRY O ' BRYANT, Darling; Engineering. • PAUL LEROY ODOM, Tchula; Liberal Arts. • SAMUEL WILSON O ' NEAL, JR., Vero Beach, Florida; Commerce; Kappa Sigma. Fifth Row: • CHARLES DAVID ORR, Paducah, Kentucky; Com- merce; Kappa Sigma. • ESTELLE SUE OWENS, Blythe- ville, Arkansas; Liberal Arts; Chi Omega. • LAURA LUE OWENS, Blytheville, Arkansas; Liberal Arts; Chi Omega. • ROBERT LAMAR OWENS, Charleston; Com- merce. Sixth Row: • JAMES E. PARKER, Aberdeen; Commerce. • SANDRA PARKINSON, Greenville; Liberal Arts; Chi Omega. • RONALD IRVIN PASS, Water Valley; Engineer- ing.. • BOBBY ROY PATE, Isola; Engineering. Seventh Row: • CHARLES MERIWETHER PEGRAM, Ripley; Commerce; Pi Kappa Alpha. • EDWARD EARL PENNINGTON, Acker- man; Liberal Arts; Sigma Chi. • EDWARD JOSLYN PETERS, Caruthersville, Missouri; Commerce; Kappa Alpha. • ROBERT EDMOND PRAY, University; Liberal Arts; Alpha Tau Omega, Eighth Row: • HERBERT SHARLAND PHILLIPS, JR., Holly Springs; Liberal Arts. • JACK HOMER PITTMAN, Hattiesburg; Commerce; Pi Kappa Alpha. • TOMMIE RANDOLPH PITTMAN, Columbia; Liberal Arts. • ANN WRIGHT PITTS, Jackson; Liberal Arts; Chi Omega. Typical journalists? First Row: • TED WAYNE PLUNK, Bruce; Liberal Arts; Sigma Pi. • HUGH REID POLAND, Guthrie, Kentucky; Com- merce; Sigma Chi. • VERNON EARL PONTIUS, Memphis, Tennessee; Commerce; Delta Psi, • CLYDE CLEMENT PORTER, JR., New Albany; Engineering. Second Row: • CHARLIE ANTHONY PORTERA, West Point; Liberal Arts. • KENNETH BARNEY PRESLEY, Oxford; Engineer- ing; Kappa Sigma. • SHELBY MILBURN PRICE, JR., Ellisviile; Liberal Arts; Sigma Chi. • JOHN HAYES PRITCHARD, Tunica; Liberal Arts; Phi Delta Theta. Third Row: • DONALD J. PROEHL, Chicago, Illinois; Commerce; Phi Kappa Psi. • JERRY GENE PROVENCE, New Albany; Engineering, • ROBERT VERNON PULASKI, Houston; Commerce. • WILLIAM CRAIG RABB, JR., Greenwood; Liberal Arts; Delta Psi. Fourth Row: • ROBERT TAYLOR RAGAN, Cleveland; Liberal Arts; Pi Kappa Alpha. • FELTON HENRY RAGAR, JR., Pine Bluff, Arkansas; Engineering; Kappa Sigma, • MILLARD WRAY RAMSEY, Pontotoc; Liberal Arts; Beta Theta Pi. • ELLEN MORRISON RANDOLPH, Starkville; Education; Kappa Kappa Gamma. Fifth Row: • GEORGE G. RAYBURN, Sumall; Liberal Arts. • CHARLES HALDER REECE, Yazoo City; Liberal Arts; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. • HARRY B. REED, Pine Bluff, Arkansas; Engineering. • KENNETH NOEL REED, Charleston; Liberal Arts; Kappa Alpha, Sixth Row: • MELTON EVANDER RHODES, JR., Meridian; Engineer- ing; Pi Kappa Alpha. • VERNON L. RICHARDS, Green- wood; Liberal Arts. • WILLIAM HENRY RICKS, Winona; Engineering; Sigma Phi Epsilon. • JOHN THOMAS RITCHIE, Natchez; Liberal Arts; Sigma Nu, Seventh Row: • • JOHN GORDON ROACH, JR., McComb; Liberal Arts; Phi Delta Theta. • JOSEPH EUGENE ROBERTSON„ Glos- ter; Education. • MARILYN DARTYE ROBERSON, Houston; Liberal Arts. • SHED HILL ROBERSON, JR., Clarksdale; Liberal Arts; Delta Psi. Eighth Row: • DORIS F. ROBINSON, Tupelo; Liberal Arts. • ROLLO HERSCHELL ROBINSON, Ashland; Liberal Arts. • EARL McNICHOL ROGERS, Moss Point; Liberal Arts; Alpha Tau Omega. • EMMITT PURNELL ROSE, Boyle; Com- merce; Pi Kappa Alpha. There ' s on,e in every crowd First Row: • LELIA ROSS, Oxford; Commerce. • N, CAROL ROUL- ETTE, Oxford; Education; Delta Gamma. • JAMES ROBERT ROY, Grenada; Commerce; Kappa Sigma. • WILLIAM HACKLEY RUSH, Meridian; Liberal Arts; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Second Row: • AUTRY GARNER RUSSELL, Thaxton; Engineering. • JERRY T. RUSSELL, Carthage; Liberal Arts; Phi Delta Theta. • ROBERTA BROWN RUSSELL, Lexington; Com- merce; Chi Omega. • MARTHA ELIZABETH RUTLEDGE, Crenshaw; Education; Alpha Omicron Pi. Third Row: • CHARLES EDWARD SAMPSON, JR., Greenwood; Lib- eral Arts; Phi Delta Theta. • JOSE F. SANJUAN, Bar- ranquilla, Colombia, South America; Liberal Arts; Theta Kappa Phi. • SYLVIA SARPHIE, McComb; Education; Kappa Delta. • KAY FREDERIC SAUNDERS, Memphis, Tennessee; Commerce; Delta Delta Delta. Fourth Row: • SAMUEL SCHUR, Aberdeen; Liberal Arts; Phi Epsilon Pi. • GERALD LEE SCOPER, Pass Christian; Liberal Arts. • LINDA ANN SCOTT, Gulfport; Liberal Arts; Alpha Omicron Pi. • JAMES HEYWARD SELBY, Balboa, Canal Zone; Engineering. Fifth Row: • ALBERT VERNON SHANNON, Lake Cormorant; Com- merce; Sigma Nu. • PETER M. SEELY, Gulfport; Liberal Arts; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. • CAMILLE SHEPHARD, Grenada; Liberal Arts; Phi Mu. • DAVID OLGER SHURDEN, Greenville; Liberal Arts; Pi Kappa Psi. Sixth Row: • JOHN MICHAEL SIMMONS, Abbeville; Libarel Arts; Delta Kappa Epsilon. • G. A. SIMPSON, Houston; Com- merce. • DENNIS NORWOOD SIMS, Camden, Arkansas; Engineering. • MARVIN WADE SIMS, Meridian; Engi- neering; Pi Kappa Alpha. Seventh Row: .• HAROLD McCAY SISTRUNK, Parchman; Engineer- ing. • ARTHUR WARD SMITH, JR., Petal; Liberal Arts. • GLENDA LEE SMITH, St. Johns, Michigan; Educa- tion. • HUBERT RAY SMITH, JR., Booneville; Liberal Arts, Eighth Row: • JENE SMITH, Oxford; Education, Kappa Delta. • MARY EVELYN SMITH, Memphis, Tennessee; Education; Kappa Kappa Gamma. • PALMER WOODROW SMITH, Ulysses, Kansas; Liberal Arts; Beta Theta Pi. • WILLIAM C. SMITH, Eupora; Engineering; Delta Kappa Epsilon. We won! First Row: • PAUL TELIS SOUVAL, Old Saybrook, Conn; Liberal Arts; Sigma Nu. • SYLVIA ALLAN SPEARS, Oxford; Liberal Arts. • CHALES DAVID SPRINGS, Sikeston, Missouri; Engineering; Pi Kappa Alpha. • JACKIE STAN- FORD, Jonestown; Commerce; Kappa Kappa Gamma. Second Row: • BARBARA NELL STENNETT, Canton; Education; Phi Mu. • PATRICIA KAY STEVENS, Yazoo City; Educa- tion; Chi Omega. • ANITA J. STIGNANI, Marked Tree, Arkansas; Liberal Arts. • SHERRELL RAY STURDIVANT, Clarksdale; Commerce. Third Row: • EUGENE WILLIAM SULLIVAN, Memphis, Tennessee; Engineering. • FRANCES R. SUMMERS, Brookhaven; Commerce; Chi Omega. • ALBERT PITTMAN SURLES, Lake Providence, Louisiana; Education. • ELZIE RAY SURLES, Pocahontas, Arkansas; Engineering; Beta Theta Pi. Fourth Row: • HULDA JANICE SU ' RRATT, Guntown; Liberal Arts. • MONROE D, TATE, Picayune; Engineering; Beta Thea Pi. • BENNIE COLE TAYLOR, Water Valley; Commerce; Delta Kappa Epsilon. • ROSEMARY TAYLOR, Lucedale; Liberal Arts; Zeta Tau Alpha. Fifth Row: • MARVIN TERREL, JR., Indianola; Commerce. • CARO- LYN HILL THOMAS, Nashville, Tennessee; Liberal Arts; Delta Gamma. • JERRY ALLEN THOMAS, Laurel; Com- merce. • SUSAN JAYNE THOMPSON, Poughkeepsie, New York; Liberal Arts; Zeta Tau Alpha. Sixth Row: • CHARLES MELC ' HIOR TILLY, Budapest, Hungary; En- gineering. • ANTHONY J. TODARO, Biloxi; Liberal Arts; Theta Kappa Phi. • MARY F. TRUE, Cuevas; Liberal Arts. • PATRICIA ANN TRUE, Cuevas; Liberal Arts. Seventh Row: • JIMMIE MAXINE TUBB, Amory; Commerce. • BILLY POWELL TUCKER, Oxford; Commerce; Delta Kappa Ep- silon. • BINFORD WATKINS TURNAGE, Water Valley; Engineering; Delta Kappa Epsilon. • THOMAS NEWELL TURNER, JR., Belzoni; Commerce; Kappa Alpha. Eighth Row: • CHARLES FRANCIS TUOHEY, Medina, New York; Education. • STEVE HOBSON WAITS, Leland; Liberal Arts; Kappa Alpha. • MARTHA LELAND WALKER, Greenwood; Liberal Arts; Kappa Kappa Gamma. • DON- ALD W. WALLACE, Puerto La Cruz, Venezuela; Com- merce. Not again this semester!!! First Row: • HUGH ANSLUM WARREN, Greenwood; Commerce; Sigma Chi. • MARTHA RUTH WATKINS, Quitman; Com- merce; Alpha Omicron Pi. • JAMES LESTER WATTS, Oxford; Engineering. • OLENE WEATHERBY, Raleigh; Commerce. Second Row: • WILLIAM CLEON WEATHERSBY, Magnolia; Commerce; Phi Delta Theta. • DOROTHY ANN WEBB, Jackson; Lib- eral Arts; Delta Delta Delta. • JOSEPH FINCH WELDY, Laurel; Liberal Arts. • MARILYN ZANE WELLS, Phila- delphia; Liberal Arts. Third Row: • STEPHEN KENNETH WETZEL, Biloxi; Engineering; Delta Psi. • CHARLENE WHITEHEAD, Marianna, Arkan- sas; Commerce; Zeta Tau Alpha. • RALPH THOMAS WICKER, Pottscamp; Liberal Arts. • WILLIAM JACKSON WILEY, Cleveland; Engineering, Fourth Row: • GEORGE ALBERT WILKINSON, Jackson; Engine-ring; Kappa Alpha. • BUNNY WILLEY, Olive Branch; Educa- tion; Phi Mu. • ANDREA LEE WILLIAMS, Memphis, Tennessee; Commerce. • CHARLES HILL WILLIAMS, Jackson; Commerce; Kappa Alpha. Fifth Row: • GWEN WILLIAMS, Drew; Education. • LARRY LAMAR WILLIAMS, Aberdeen; Education; Sigma Chi. • DOXIE KENT WILLIFORD, Oxford; Liberal Arts; D elta Kappa Epsilon. • WILLIAM BROWN WILLIFORD, Jackson; Engineering; Phi Delta Theta. Sixth Row: • CAROLE LYNN WILSON, Lucedale; Commerce; Phi Mu. • MARIANNE MOORE WILSON, Senatobia; Educa- tion; Chi Omega. • BENJAMIN TEMPLE WINDHAM, Miami, Florid a; Liberal Arts; Sigma Nu. • SUE JEAN WONG, Greenville; Liberal Arts. Seventh Row: • FRED MARSHALL WOOD, Humblodt, Tennessee; Lib- eral Arts; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. • JAMES LEE WOOD- RUFF, Batesville; Engineering; Sigma Chi. • ROBERT JAMES YOUNG, JR., West Point; Liberal Arts; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. • ALINE ROSS ZAUFT, Clarksdale; Com- merce; Chi Omega. Ole Miss ' s claim to D. J. fame First Row: • ANN CAROLYN ADAMS, Marks; Liberal Arts; Zeta Tau Alpha. • BOBBY LESTER ADAMS, Winona; Liberal Arts. • MELVIN LYNN ADKINS, Tupelo; Commerce; Sigma Nu. • LUTHER HUGH ALDRIDGE, New Albany; Com- merce. Second Row: • COY ANN ALLEN, Vancleave; Liberal Arts; Zeta Tau Alpha. • SUSAN REBECCA ALLEN, Canton; Education; Kappa Delta. • ROBERT LEWIS ALMAN, Quitman; Liberal Arts; Alpha Tau Omega. • BOBBY JOE ALSTON, Jack- son; Liberal Arts; Sigma Chi. Third Row: • JOHN CHARLES AMMONS, Port Gibson; Commerce; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. • DAVID H. ANDERSON, Jackson; Engineering; Sigma Chi. • JILL ANTHONY, Jackson; Lib- eral Arts; Delta Gamma. • RICHARD LLOYD ARNOLD, Jackson; Commerce; Phi Delta Theta. Fourth Row: • CARL W. ARON, Monroe, Louisiana; Liberal Arts; Phi Epsilon Pi. • JOHN THOMAS ASTERS, Tupelo; Liberal Arts; Sigma Chi. • CALTON LLOYD ATES, Gulfport; Engineering; Delta Kappa • BILLY WINFRED ATKINS, Memphis, Tennessee; Commerce. Fifth Row: • THOMAS SEDELL AUSTIN, Greenwood; Engineering; Sigma Chi. • JAMES PRILLIP BAILEY, JR., Paducah, Kentucky; Engineering; Alpha Tau Omega. • MERRILL JACK BAILEY, Oxford; Commerce. • WANDA JEAN- NETTE BAILEY, Shelby; Liberal Arts. Sixth Row: • JULIE ANN BAKER, Pawnee, Illinois; Education; Alpha Omicron Pi. • ALLEY STEPHEN BALLARD, Hernando; Liberal Arts; Delta Kappa Epsilon. • GEORGE DONALD BANKS, Amory; Commerce. • CLELAH SUZANNE BAR- FIELD, West Memphis, Arkansas; Liberal Arts. Seventh Ro w: • RUSSELL CALVIN BAREFIELD, Sardis; Commerce. • ASHTON LEE BAREFOOT, Montrose; Engineer- ing. • PATRICIA BARKER, Lake Village, Arkansas; Lib- eral Arts; Alpha Omicron Pi. • ROBERT ORIE BARNETTE, Biloxi; Liberal Arts; Alpha Tau Omega. Eighth Row: • B. I. BARRIER, Yazoo City; Commerce; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. • WILLIAM EARL BASHAM, Paducah, Ken- tucky; Engineering; Kappa Sigma. • CARROL LEO BATIA, JR., Biloxi; Engineering. • LOUISE MURRY BEAN Forrest City, Arkansas; Commerce; Kappa Kappa Gamma. Tennis anyone? First Row: • SANDRA LEE BEARD, Jonesboro, Arkansas; Education; Alpha Omicron Pi. • BARBARA JANE BECNEL, New Orleans, Louisiana; Liberal Arts; Alpha Omicron Pi. • MARGARET DOOLEY BELL, Vicksburg; Liberal Arts; Kappa Delta. • ROSE MARY BELL, Memphis, Tennessee; Liberal Arts; Alpha Omicron Pi. Second Row: • THOMAS NOEL BELL, Water Valley; Engineering. • NANCY F. BETHEA, Prentiss; Commerce. • LELA MAE BIGGERS, Greenville; Education. • PEGGY SUE BIGGS, luka; Commerce; Alpha Omicron Pi. Third Row: • GEORGE EDWARD BLACK, Clarksdale; Commerce; Kappa Sigma. • JOHN LOUIS BLACK, JR., Jackson; Ccm- merce; Phi Delta Theta. • WALTER BLESSEY. I , Biloxi; Commerce. • MIKE BOLTON, Henderson, Tennes- see; Engineering; Phi Delta Theta. Fourth Row: • FRED L. BONNEY, Nashville, Tennessee; Liberal Arts. • WALTER THOMAS BOONE, Clarksdalc; Liberal Arts; Phi Delta Theta. • AUBREY DALE BOUTWELL, Laurel; Commerce. • JOHN WILLIAM BRANNON, Eupore; Liberal Arts; Alpha Tau Omega. Fifth Row: • ROBERT GARLON BRATTON, Oxford;Lib-ral Kappa Alpha. • WALTER ALPHONSO BREWSTER, Paris Tennessee; Commerce; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. • JAMES D. BRICKELL, Jackson; Liberal Arts; Sigma Nu. • ROB- ERT BEVERLY BRISCOE, Biloxi; Commerce; Sigma Nu. Sixth Row: • JOSEPH DANIEL BRITTON, Laurel; Engineering; Kappa Alpha. • MARY MARGARET BROCK, Springfield, Illinois; Liberal Arts; Zeta Tau Alpha. • PATRICIA GAIL BROG- DON, Blytheville, Arkansas; Liberal Arts; Phi Mu. • JAMES D. BROOKS, Jackson; Commerce; Sigma Nu. Seventh Row: • VIRGINIA LEE BROTHERS, Gulfport; Liberal Arts. • GERALD WAYNE BROWN, Meridian; Liberal Arts; Pi Kappa Alpha. • BRUCE OWEN BROYLES, New- port, Arkansas; Engineering. • LYNN SEARCY BUFORD, Checotah, Oklahoma; Education. Eighth Row: • E. JACK BURKE, Greenville; Engineering; Kappa Alpha. • JOHN ELBERT BURNETT, III, Corinth; Com- merce. • BEVERLY JO BUSH, Springfield, Illinois; Lib- eral Arts; Zeta Tau Alpha. • BEVERLY MERLE BUSH, Natchez; Liberal Arts; Alpha Omicron Pi. How does it hang? First Row: • CALVIN THOMAS BUTLER, Brookhaven; Commerce. • NEDRA JANE BUTLER, Falkner; Commerce; Kappa Kappa Gamma. • SUZANNE BUTLER, Jonestown; Liberal Arts; Chi Omega. • CHARLES HUBERT CALHOON, Gre- nada; Engineering. Second Row: • CHARLES ALEXANDER CALHOUN, Hattiesburg; Engi- neering; Alpha Tau Omega. • GLORIA MARIAN CAMP, Jackson; Commerce; Kappa Kappa Gamma. • JOSEPH SHELTON CAMP, JR., Memphis, Tennessee; Commerce; Sigma Nu. • JEROLD DENNON CAMPBELL, Grenada; Engineering; Beta Theta Pi, Third Row: • DONALD GARY CARR, Oxford; Engineering; Sigma Nu. • OSWALD BERNARD CARR, JR., Jackson; Liberal Arts; Kappa Sigma, • MARY SPENCER CARROLL, Green- wood; Education; Chi Omega. • LESLIE NEAL CASADAY, Marked Tree, Arkansas; Liberal Arts; Delta Psi. Fourth Row: • BERT FULMER CASE, Jackson; Commerce. • EMILY WHITE CASON, Memphis, Tennessee; Liberal Arts. • SANDRA RUTH CATLEDGE, Mathiston; Liberal Arts. • RICHARD CULLIN CHAMBERS, Ocean Springs; Liberal Arts; Delta Psi. Fifth Row: • EMMETT JOSEPH CHASSANIOL, Greenwood; Liberal Arts; Sigma Alpha • EMMETT B, CHILES, III, Joiner, Arkansas; Commerce; Alpha Tau Omega. • BAR- BARA YVONNE CHISM, Hughes, Arkansas; Liberal Arts. • JANE CHITTOM, Memphis, Tennessee; Liberal Arts. Sixth Row: • PEARL LOUISA CHU, Greenville; Education. • GERALD BARNETT CLARK, Olive Branch; Engineering. • HAR- RIET JEAN CLARK, Jackson; Commerce; Chi Omega. • JUDY GLYNN CLARK, Fredericktown, Missouri; Edu- cation. Seventh Row: • MARY KATHERINE CLEMMER, Kingsport, Tennessee; Commerce; Alpha Omicron • JOSEPH DALE COLE- MAN, Picayune; Education. • WILLIAM DAVID COLLINS, Cleveland; Commerce; Pi Kappa Alpha. • GEORGE MEISNER CONWILL, Gulfport; Liberal Arts; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Eighth Row: • DON EDDY COOK, Ripley; Engineering. • ARDEN CEBURN COOLEY, Mantachie; Liberal Arts. • BEULAH MAE COOPER, Taylor; Liberal • FLOYD DEAN COPELA ND, Jackson; Liberal Arts; Phi Delta Theta. Ole Miss, 67; Cow College, 62 First Row: • WAYMON GILL COWAN, Wichita Falls, Texas; Liberal Arts; Sigma Phi Epsilon. • ROBERT CRESPINO, Green- ville; Commerce. • PEGGY ANN CRIM, Biloxi; Com- merce; Delta Delta Delta. • GLENICE NAN CRISCOE, Carthage; Liberal Arts. Second Row: • CHARLES HAWKINS CROCKER, Bruce; Liberal Arts; Kappa Alpha. • SHERRY ROSS CROOK, Long Beach, California; Education; Phi Mu. • JERRY NORWOOD CROUT, Clarksdale; Engineering. • CARLYLE SCAR- BOROUGH CRUTCHFIELD, Clarksdale; Engineering. Third Row: • GWEN CUNNINGHAM, Jackson; Commerce; Delta Gamma. • CAROLYN CELESTE CURTIS, Atlanta, Georgia; Education, • VAL SANFORD CUTHBERT, Lake Village, Arkansas; Engineering; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. • MAR- GUERITE BARBARA DACEY, Biloxi; Liberal Arts; Delta Gamma. Fourth Row: • MALCOLM STEELE DALE, Monticello; Liberal Arts; Kappa Sigma. • CECIL PATRICK DAVIS, Ashland; Engi- neering. • FLORENCE AGNES DAVIS, Gulfport; Liberal Arts; Alpha Omicron Pi. • FLOYD MILLARD DAVIS, Houston; Liberal Arts; Sigma Chi. Fifth Row: • LINDA LOUISE DAVIS, Amory; Commerce; Zeta Tau Alpha. • SUSAN MARIE DAVIS, Oxford; Commerce. • HOWARD DAVIS DEAR, JR., Jackson; Liberal Arts; Phi Delta Theta. • BETTY ANNE DeMARCO, Memphis, Tennessee; Education; Zeta Tau Alpha. Sixth Row: • DAPHINE DENLEY, Paynes; Liberal Arts. • SAM E. DENNEY, JR., Ruleville; Engineering. • WILLIAM W. DENTON, Shelby; Engineering; Phi Delta Theta. • JOHN HERBERT DICKINSON, Clarksdale; Commerce; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Seventh Row: • JOHN PAUL DOERR, Kalamozoo, Michigan; Liberal Arts; Theta Kappa Phi. • JETT M. DORSETT, Lucedale; Liberal Arts; Pi Kappa Alpha. • JOHN ALBERT DOSS, Brooksville; Liberal Arts; Sigma Chi. • ALVON H. DOTY, JR., Jackson; Engineering; Phi Delta Theta. Eighth Row: • ARTHUR WARREN DOTY; Jackson; Liberal Arts; Sig- ma Chi. • DIANA DuBARD, Grenada; Education; Kappa Delta. • LARRY W. DUNAWAY, Hollandale; Engineer- ing. • BILLY JOE DUNCAN, Oxford; Engineering. . Wagging his flag behind him First Row: • DEANNA DURHAM, Brookhaven; Liberal Arts; Delta Delta Delta. • CECIL SCOTT EDMUNDSON, Meridian; Commerce; Pi Kappa Alpha. • CHARLES EDWARD EDWARDS, Jackson; Commerce; Alpha Tau Omega. • JO EDWARDS, Water Valley; Commerce. Second Row: • ROBERT SCOTT EDWARDS, Jackson; Commerce; Alpha Tau Omega. • JULIE HARRIS ELIFF, Olive Branch; Com- merce. • BILLY WEBB ELKINS, Laurel; Liberal Arts. • BETH ELLIOTT, Jackson; Engineering; Alpha Omi- cron Pi. Third. Row: • KATHLEEN ELLIS, Greenville; Commerce; Chi Ome- ga. • JAMES DOUGLAS ELMORE, Reform, Alabama; Commerce. • KAY FARRIS EMBRAY, Grenada; Educa- tion; Delta Delta Delta, • DIANE KATHERINE ENCHEL- MAYER, Glencoe, Illinois; Liberal Arts; Alpha Omicron Pi. Fourth Row: • SUE ELLEN ERVIN, Memphis, Tennessee; Liberal Arts. • JAMES FLOYD EVANS, Parsons, Tennessee; Lib- eral Arts; Alpha Tau Omega. • JACK H. EWING, JR., Jackson; Commerce; Phi Delta Theta. • GARRETT THOMPSON FALLS, Clarksdale; Commerce; Phi Delta Theta. Fifth Row: • ERNEST EDWARD FAVA, Shelby; Engineering. • SANDRA FAYARD, Biloxi; Commerce; Delta Gam- ma. • HAROLD L. FERGUSON, Jackson; Commerce; Sigma Nu. • JAMES DAVIS FERGUSON, Whitehaven, Tennessee; Engineering; Pi Kappa Alpha. Sixth Row: • NANCY FERGUSON, DeWitt, Arkansas; Liberal Arts; Kappa Kappa Gamma. • ROBERT DAVIS FIELD, Centre- ville; Liberal Arts; Phi Delta Theta. • JIMMIE ARNETTA FILES, Ruskin, FIcrida; Education; Kappa Delta. • BETTY FRANCES FINCHER, Jackson; Liberal Arts; Kappa Kappa Gamma. Seventh Row: • JAMES ACEL FITCHETT, JR., Oxford; Education; Sigma Chi. • JULIA FITE, Water Valley; Liberal Arts; Phi Mu. • SIMPSON KINARD FITE, JR., Biloxi; Engineering; Sigma Nu. • STEPHEN NOEL FLANAGAN, Grenada; Lib- eral Arts; Beta Theta Pi. Eighth Row: • THOMAS TIDWELL FLEMING, Memphis, Tennessee; Commerce; Beta Theta Pi. • WALLACE L. FOLSOM, Guntersville, Alamaba; Engineering. • CARY LEON FONDREN, Clarksdale; Commerce; Phi Delta Theta. • JUDY M. FORD, Lambert; Liberal Arts; Kappa Delta. " I don ' t know but I ' ve been told . . . " First Row: • RENA ANN FORD, Pascagoula; Liberal Arts; Delta Gamma. • JACQUELINE IRENE FORE, Gulfport; Liberal Arts; Kappa Kappa Gamma. • NORMA J. FOOSHEE, Oxford; Commerce. • JAMES BROWN FOSTER, Wynne, Arkansas; Liberal Arts. Second Row: • GEORGE RAY FOW, Washingtoi, D. C.; Liberal Arts; Sigma Phi Epsilon. • SCOTT KIMBERLY FREDERICK, Baltimore, Maryland; Liberal Arts; Alpha Tau Omega. • FRANK M. FREEMAN, Whitehaven, Tennessee; Engi- neering; Pi Kappa Alpha. • PATRICIA ANN FREENY, Carthage; Liberal Arts. Third Row: • SHIRLEY ANN FULLIVOVE, New Albany; Education; Delta Gamma. • JAMES FULTON FURR, Pontotoc; Com- merce; Pi Kappa Alpha. • TIMOTHY A. FURR, Pontotoc; Liberal Arts; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. • GEORGE LOUIS GAFFORD, JR., Water Valley; Engineering. Fourth Row: • HARLEY FREMONT GARRETT, University; Engineer- ing; Alpha Tau Omega. • THOMAS LEO GARRETT, JR., El Dorado, Arkansas; Liberal Arts. • CARLISLE GASTON, Gulfport; Liberal Arts; Delta Delta Delta. • TONNE CHAMPLIN GAY, Ocean Springs; Commerce; Kappa Kappa Gamma. Fifth Row: • CHARLES HENRY GEYER, Amory; Liberal Arts. • MARY KATIE GILLIS, McComb; Liberal Arts; Chi Omega. • GWYNNE MIDDLETON GLADDEN, Shelby; Liberal Arts. • MARTEEN MING GLADDEN, Shelby; Lib- eral Arts. Sixth Row: • WILLIAM EARL GODBOLD, Tunica; Engineering; Phi , Delta Theta. • SHELBY SMITH GRANTHAM, Jackson; Liberal Arts; Kappa Kaopa Gamma. • BETTY ROSS GRAVES, Merrouge, Louisiana; Liberal Arts; Phi Mu. • BRUCE F. GRAY, Covington, Tennessee; Liberal Arts. Seventh Row: • PAUL EDWARD GRAY, Laurel; Liberal Arts; Kappa Alpha. • PAUL E. GREENE, Trinity, North Carolina; Engineering. • VIRGINIA LEE GREENE, Los Angeles; California; Liberal Arts. • HOMER C. GREER, III, An- guilla; Engineering. Eighth Row: • JO ANN GRIFFIN, Mantee; Commerce. • LAURA ALICE GUCHEREAU, Vicksburg; Liberal Arts; Alpha Omi- cron Pi, • KENO ROY GUNTER, Greenville; Liberal Arts. • MICHAEL BRUCE HADDOX, St. Cloud, Florida; Liberal Arts. Now, according to Michelangelo .. First Row: • FRANK RUWAN HALBERT, Aberdeen; Commerce; Sigma Chi. • MARGIE McGRATH HALEY, Columbus; Liberal Arts; Delta Delta Delta. • WESLEY W. HALL, Shelby; Liberal Arts; Kappa Alpha. • DAVID R. HAMILL, Meridian; Liberal Arts; Pi Kappa Alpha, Second Row: • CARL WAYNE HAMILTON, Vardaman; Liberal Arts. • BILLY HELMS HANNAFORD, Tupelo; Engineer- ing. • CHARLES ROBERT HAND, Philadelphia; Liberal Arts; Sigma Chi. • WILLIAM LODWICK HAND, Phila- delphia; Liberal Arts; Sigma Chi. Third Row: • ALICIA HARPER, Fayette; Liberal Arts; Kappa Kappa Gamma. • PEGGY HARPER, Grenada; Commerce. • JUDITH VIOLA HARRINGTON, Jackson; Education; Kappa Delta. • CYNTHIA ANNE HARRIS, Water Valley; Liberal Arts, Fourth Row: • DANIEL EARL HARRISON, Tiplersville; Engineering. • EDISON ANNENDAL HARRISON, Oxford; Com- merce. • RABON WAYNE HARRISON, Quitman; Liberal Arts. • PHILLIP TEALL HARRISON, Jefferson City, Mis- souri; Commerce; Sigma Nu. Fifth Row: • JAMES SUMMERFIELD HATCHETT, JR., Clarksdale; Commerce; Kappa Sigma. • DONALD PATRICK HAY- DEN, Clinton; Liberal Arts; Pi Kappa Alpha. • THOMAS MARTIN HEDERMAN, Jackson; Commerce; Kappa Alpha. • JON MICHAEL HELMS, Corinth; Engineering; Sigma Nu, Sixth Row: • KAY HENDRICK, Jackson; Liberal Arts; Alpha Omicron Pi. • EDNA CHESTINE HENLEY, Grenada; Engineering. • JOEL DONALD HENNING, Tennessee; Engi- neering, • BILLY W. HERBERT, North Carrollton; Engi- neering; Pi Kappa Alpha. Seventh Row: • BILLY JONES HERNDON, Aberdeen; Liberal Arts. • COLQUITT KEELING HICKS, Oxford; Engin-ering; Delta Kaoo " • JESSE ROBERT HIGHTOWER, JR., Itta Bena; Sigma. • SANDRA LYNN HILL, Oxford; Liberal Arts. Eighth Row: • WINFORD CURTIS HILL, Oxford; Engineering; Sigma Nu. • BETTY HINES, Crossett, Arkansas; Liberal Arts; Kappa Kappa Gamma. • ALBERT ELWOOD HINSON, Yazoo City; Education; Theta Kappa Phi. • ALMA TAFFIE HINTON, Richton; Engineering. Max Munn Autry demonstrates the master ' s touch in b,eauty photography at the Continuation Center First Row: • CURTIS EDWIN HODGES, Chester; Liberal Arts. • DAVID GUNTER HODO, Amory; Commerce; Kappa • M. ANN HOLLOWAY, Prentiss; Liberal Arts. • HARRIET ANN HOLMES, Canton; Commerce; Delta Delta Delta. Second Row: • JOHN CURTIS HOLSTON, Poplarville; Commerce. • JAMES ANDING HOPSON, Delhi, Louisiana; Liberal Arts; Delta Kappa Epsilon. • HOMER LAMAR HOWARD, Winona; Liberal Arts; Pi Kappa Alpha. • MARTHA LYNN HUBBARD, Utica; Liberal Arts; Zeta Tau Alpha. Third Row: • CHARLES DAVID HUDSON, Utica; Liberal Arts; Pi Kappa Alpha. • RICHARD W. HUGHES, Baldwyn; Lib- eral Arts. • POLLY JANE HUNTER, Mantee; Liberal Arts. • BETTY LOVE IRWIN, Trumann, Arkansas; Lib- eral Arts; Alpha Omicron Pi. Fourth Row: • CHARLES MILTON IVY, Bruce; Liberal Arts; Beta Theta Pi. • SUZANNE JACKSON, Gloster; Commcrco; Delta • LENORA MARIE JAMESON, Sikeston, Missouri; Commerce. • BOBBY JOE JENKINS, Townsend, Georgia; Liberal Arts. Fifth Row: • LARRY JENKINS, Clarksdale; Commerce; Pi Kappa Alpha. • LILA MAE JENKINS, Oxford; Commerce. • EVELYN ANN JOHNSON, Dallas, Texas; Liberal Arts. • REBECCA LINDA JOHNSON, Baldwyn; Liberal Arts; Delta Gamma. Sixth Row: • ROBERT M. JOHNSON, Clarksdale; Commerce; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. • WALTER W. JOHNSON, Greenwood; Liberal Arts. • BENNIE SUSAN JONES, Logan, West Virginia; Liberal Arts. • BILLY RAY JONES, Summit; Engineering. Seventh Row: • RICHARD HARDY JONES, JR., Clarksdale; Commerce; , Phi Delta Theta. • WILLIAM KELLY JONES, Meridian; Liberal Arts. • WILLIAM ROLAND JONES, Jackson; Lib- eral Arts. • WILLIAM TIMOTHY JONES, McComb; Liberal Arts; Phi Delta Theta. Eighth Row: • ELEANOR JORDAN, Ocean Springs; Liberal Arts; Zeta Tau Alpha. • MARY ANN JUE, Clarksd ale; Liberal Arts. • PERCY HENRY KAIGLER, Clarksdale; Engineering; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. • BEN HUDSON KAVANAUGH, Winona; Engineering; Pi Kappa Alpha. Andy Anderson and the Rollin ' Stones First Row: • RUSSELL FRANKLIN KEARNEY, Money; Liberal Arts; Sigma Nu. • JAMES EDWARD KEETON, Columbus; Lib- • ral Phi Delta Theta. • ELIZABETH LIN KELSEY, Collierville, Tennessee; Commerce; Delta Gamma. • CAR- ROLL ABRAMS KEMP, Hazlehurst; Engineering; Pi Kappa Alpha. • Second Row: • TUNE CARROLL KENNEDY, Magee; Liberal Arts; Kappa Delta. • LOY GLENN KENNEDY, Lexington; Liberal Arts, • BARBARA ANN KERR, Aubrey, Arkansas; Engineering. • MORRIS DALE KEY, Wichita Falls, Texas; Liberal Arts; Sigma Phi Epsilon. Third Row: • LEO ALLEN KINNEY, JR., Clarksdale; Engineering. • ROBERT C. KIRKBRIDE, Malden, Missouri; Liberal Arts; Sigma Nu. • JUDY LYNNE KIRKLAND, Memphis, Tennessee; Education; Delta Gamma. • CAROL ANN KOBER, La Porte City, Iowa; Commerce. Fourth Row: • BETH KOEHLER, Robinsonville; Commerce; Chi Ome- ga. • CAROLYN ELIZABETH KOEHLER, Tunica; Educa- tion; Chi Omega. • VINCENT P. LABELLA, Indianola; Engineering; Beta Theta Pi. • ALICE FAYE LADNER, Gulfport; Liberal Arts. Fifth. Row: • LIBBY LAKE, Grenada; Liberal Arts; Delta Delta Delta. • JOSEPH NEIL LANE, Bogalusa, Louisiana; Lib- eral Arts; Sigma Pi. • ROBERT DAVIS LANE, Monti- cello; Liberal Arts. • ROBERT LOUIS LANE, Stewart; Engineering. Sixth Row: • EUGENE BANKS LANIER, Waterford; Engineering; Phi Delta Theta. • JUDY WARREN LASSITER, Vicksburg; Liberal Arts; Delta Delta Delta. • RICHARD SINGER LATIMER, Kingstpo:t, Tennessee; Engineering; Phi Delta Theta. • MARY KATHLEEN LAVECCHIA, Vicksburg; Liberal Arts; Phi Mu. Seventh Row: • WILLIAM H. LEE, Natchez; Engineering. • GEORGE LEIGHTON LEWIS, University; Liberal Arts; Sigma Chi. • LEE McDONALD LIPSCOMB, Jackson; Engineering; Kappa Alpha. • JOHN ROBERT LITTLE, Raleigh; Liberal Arts. Eighth Row: • GERALD ALAN LIVINGSTON, Tupelo; Commerce; Sigma Nu. • SARA KAY LOCKARD, McComb; Education; Delta Gamma. • LOIS REBECCA LOMAX, Laurel; Liberal Arts; Kappa Delta. • MARTHA EARLY LOVELACE, In- dianola; Liberal Arts; Chi Omega. Merry Christmas, M. M. First Row: • DONALD WAYNE LOWE, Memphis, Tennessee; Engi- neering. • CAROLYN JUNE LUNDAY, Biloxi; Education; Zeta Tau Alpha. • MERVYN LEONARD LURIE, Clarks- dale; Engineering; Phi Epsilon Pi, • AILEE DOUGLASS, LYNCH, Springfield, New Jersey; Liberal Arts; Phi Mu. Second Row: • LOKIE GEORGE LYNCH, Oxford; Commerce; Kappa Sigma. • EDGAR LEE McALEXANDER, Greenville; Com- merce; Sigma Nu. • HUBERT HORTON McALEXANDER, Holly Springs; Liberal Arts; Pi Kappa Alpha. • TERESA ELLEN McALISTER, Gulfport; Commerce. Third Row: • ROBERT PARKER McCONNELL, Yazoo City; Com- merce. • MARTHA MOOR McCORD, Pontotoc; Educa- tion. • JACKIE DOYLE McCORMICK, Bruce; Liberal Arts. • ALLEN HENDERSON McCREIGHT, Meridian; Com- merce; Pi Kappa Alpha. Fourth Row: • ANDREW EUGENE McDILL, Walnut Grove; Liberal Arts; Sigma Pi. • JIMMY LEE McDONALD, Water Valley; Liberal Arts; Pi Kappa Alpha. • JO ANNE McFARLAND, Bay Springs; Commerce; Kappa Kappa Gamma. • JAMES BARTLEY McGEHEE, Jackson; Commerce; Kappa Alpha. Fifth Row: • SINGLETON RUSH McKAY, Leakesville; Education. • SUSAN PATRICIA McKAY, Jackson; Liberal Arts. • ANN DYER McLEMORE, Greenwood; Education; Chi Omega. • JAMES NORMAN McLEOD, Jackson; Lib- eral Arts; Sigma Nu. Sixth Row: • DONNA JOY McLURE, Laurel; Education; Delta Delta Delta. • JOE WILLIAM McPHAIL, Prentiss; Liberal Arts. • ROBERT LOUIS McPHAIL, Calhoun City; Eengineer- ing. • PATRICIA ANN McRANEY, McComb; Liberal Arts; Kappa Delta, Seventh Row: • CHARLES PERCY MAGEE, Tylertown; Commerce; Kap- pa Alpha. • WILLIAM FREDERICK MANN, Oxford; Engineering. • JOAN MARLEY, Memphis, Tennessee; Liberal Arts; Phi Mu. • MARY CATHERINE MARTIN, Houston; Liberal Arts; Alpha Omicron Pi. Eighth Row: • NEWTON HALL MARTIN, JR., Jackson; Liberal Arts; Kappa Alpha. • ROBERT VIRGIL MASSENGILL, Brook- haven; Commerce; Phi Delta Theta. • BARBARA MET- CALF MAURY, Tennessee; Liberal Arts; Alpha Omicron Pi. • JANELL MAXWELL, Drew; Commerce; Kappa Kappa Gamma. Two beady-eyed rascals First Row: • LYNDA LEE MEAD, Natchez; Education; Chi Omega. • C. A. MILLER, III, Greenwood; Commerce; Sigma Chi. • CONLEY M. MILLER, JR., Memphis, Tennessee; Engineering. • DONALD DAVIDSON MILLER, Columbus; Engineering. Second Row: • JOHN IRBY MITCHELL, Winona; Engineering; Sigma Chi. • RICHARD FLOYD MITCHELL, Dryden, Texas; Liberal Arts. • SONDRA FAY MONTGOMERY. Pu—icane; Commerce. • WHITNEY JOHNSON MONTGOMERY, Mc- Comb; Liberal Arts. Third Row: • WILLIAM ROBERT MONTGOMERY, Como; Liberal Arts. • GEORGE REID MOORE, Jackson; Liberal Arts; Phi Delta Theta. • ROBERT PAYNE MOORE, Jackson; Liberal Arts; Sigma Chi. • SUZANNE MORGAN, Long- view, Texas; Education; Delta Gamma. Fourth Row: • GEORGE D. MORRIS, Jackson; Engineering; Phi Delta Theta. • FRANK DAVID MORRISON, Oxford; Engineer- ing; Delta Kappa Epsilon. • KAY DAVIS MOUNGER, Greenwood; Liberal Arts; Delta Gamma. • JOYE MUNN, Jackson; Liberal Arts; Phi Mu. Fifth Row: • JAMES T. MURFF, Memphis, Tennessee; Commerce; Phi Delta Theta. • CLARISSA MAE MURPHY, Vancleave; Education; Zeta Tau Alpha. • JAMES GARWETT MUR- PHY, Arkabutla; Liberal Arts; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. • ANTHONY GERALD MUZZIE, Ruleville; Engineering. Sixth Row: • DEWEY FRANK MYERS, Raleigh; Liberal Arts; Sigma Nu. • ERNEST LAMAR MYERS, Greenville; Liberal ' Arts; Pi Kappa Alpha. • HARDY MYERS, JR., Prineville, Ore- gon; Liberal Arts; Sigma Chi. • LEO FRANK MYERS, Jackson, Engineering. Seventh Row: • RICHARD LEE MYERS, Clarksdale; Liberal Arts. • JAMES A. MYRICK, Richton; Liberal Arts. • MARIAN T. NAIL, Horn Lake; Education; Kappa Kappa Gamma. • THOMAS WAYNE NANCE, Ashland; Commerce. Eighth Row: • THOMAS CALVERT NAUGLE, New Orleans, Louisiana; Liberal Arts; Phi Delta Theta. • JOHN E. NELSON, Port Gibson; Commerce. • DON NEWCOMB, Blue Mountain; Liberal Arts. • PEGGIE ANN NEWMAN, Charleston; Commerce. They came from outer space? First Row: • MARY ELMER NELSON, Greenwood; Liberal Arts; Chi Omega. • KENNETH ALAN NESTER, Carthage; Liberal Arts; Beta Theta Pi. • WILLIAM RICHARD NEWMAN, Jackson; Commerce; Sigma Chi. • RICHARD E. M. NICHOL, Como; Engineering; Phi Delta Theta. Second Row: • MILLIE THEE S NICHOLS, Greenville; Engineering. • SANDRA KAYE NICHOLS, Chattanooga, Tennessee; Liberal Arts; Alpha Omicron Pi. • ANNE NICHOLSON, Driver, Arkansas; Commerce; Phi Mu. • WELLS ED- WARD NUTT, Crossett, Arkansas; Engineering. Third Row: • DAVID WESSON ODLE, Lexington, Tennessee; Com- merce; Kappa Sigma. • BETTY JANE ODOM, Jackson; Commerce; Kappa Kappa Gamma. • ROSA JEANINE OLIVE, Corinth; Commerce. • ELLA SHELBY O ' NEAL, Drew; Education; Chi Omega. Fourth Row: • JOHN ORMAN, Clarksdale; Commerce; Phi Delta Theta. • LINDA GAIL OSWALT, Lake Providence, Louisi- ana; Commerce, • SUZANNE E. PARENT, Cedarburg, Wisconsin; Liberal Arts; Alpha Om icron Pi. 0 JANE ELIZABETH PARKER, Tula; Commerce. Fifth Row: • ANN PARLOW, Levittown, New York; Education. • WILLIAM CROWDER PEAY, Clarksdale; Commerce; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. • MARY JACQUELYN PEDEN, Bel- zoni; Liberal Arts; Delta Delta Delta. • EDWARD BELK PERRY, Grenada; Engineering. Sixth Row: • EDWARD PETRO, JR., Leland; Education. • WILLIAM EARL PHILLIPS, Amory; Liberal Arts. • ROSALYN HALL PHYFER, New Albany; Education; Delta Delta Delta. • DONALD M. PIGOTT, Tylertown; Liberal Arts; Kappa Sigma. Seventh Row: • JAMES DON PORTER, Dade City, Florida; Commerce. • HELEN JACQUELIN POTTS, Greenville; Education; Chi Omega. • OLEN MAFFETT POUND, Pontotoc; Liberal Arts; Kappa S igma. • JOHN CANADA POWELL, Sena- tobia; Commerce; Phi Delta Theta, Eighth Row: • E. J. PRICE, JR., McComb; Liberal Arts; Alpha Tau Omega. • JAMES REUBEN PRICE, University; Liberal Arts; Alpha Tau Omega. • LINDA CLAIRE PRICE, Bude; Education. • JAMES RODNEY PYLANT, Purvis; Educa- tion. Well shut my mouth First Row: • MARTHA ANN PYLANT, Purvis; Liberal Arts. • MARY EDNA RAMSEY, Water Valley; Liberal Arts. • MARJORIE JEAN RAWSON, Jackson; Commerce; Kap- pa JAMES 0. RAY, Long Beach; Commerce. Second Row: • CAROLYN GAY READY, Jackson; Education; Kappa Kappa Gamma. • CHESTER ALLEN REAVES, Oxford; Liberal Arts. • HERMAN WARD REAVES, Shelby; En- gineering. • THOMAS EDISON REAVES, Shelby; Engi- neering; Sigma Nu. Third Row: • NANCY CARTER REESE, New Orleans, Louisiana; Education. • WANDA ANN REID, Pittsboro; Education; Zeta Tau Alpha. • ANNE ELVIDGE RICE, Meridian; Lib- eral Arts; Delta Delta Delta. • ANDREW JOHN RITCH, Clarksdale; Commerce; Phi Delta Theta. Fourth Row: • ANN BOLLING ROCKHALT, Baton Rouge, Louisiana; Education; Kappa Kappa Gamma. • NORMAN KEITH ROGERS, Bastrop, Louisiana; Liberal Arts; Alpha Tau Omega. • PATRICIA ANN RONE, Kosciusko; Liberal Arts. • ADRIAN WOOLBERT ROSENTHAL, Rolling Fork; Engineering; Phi Epsilon Pi. Fifth Row: • DAVID ELMER ROSS, Oxford; Liberal Arts. • MAR- THA DALE RUSHING, Iuka; Liberal Arts; Alpha Omicron Pi. • JOHN BEDFORD RUSSELL, Jackson; Engineering; Sigma Chi. • ROBERT EUGENE RUSSELL, Oxford; Engi- neering; Alpha Tau Omega. Sixth Row: • PATRICIA WADE SAMPLE, Jackson; Liberal Arts; Al- pha Omicron Pi. • LUCIUS FEATHERSTON SAMS, JR., West Point; Engineering; Phi Delta Theta. • MARTHA ANN SANDERS, Gulfport; Liberal Arts; Kappa Kappa Gamma. • REX FRANKLIN SANDERSON, Houston; En- gineering; Beta Theta Pi. Seventh Row: • NORMA LUCILLE Jackson; Liberal Arts. • BESSIE KATHRYN SARPHIE, McComb; Education; Kap- pa Delta. • MARY LOUISE SARTOR, Water Valley; Lib- eral Arts. • LOUIS WALTER SAUCIER, Biloxi; Liberal Arts; Kappa Sigma. Eighth Row: • KAY LOU SCFiILLINGER, Hernando; Arts; Phi Mu. • EARL EDWARD SCHNEIDER, JR., Com- merce; Kappa Alpha. • EDWARD WILLIAM SCOTT, JR., Kingsoort, Tennessee; Engineering; Sigma. • WINSTON BURNS SCRIVNER, Merigold; Engineering. First Row: • ALEXANDER DILLARD SEGARS, JR., Batesville; Engi- neering; Phi Kappa Psi. • LEON KELLER SHAIFER, Clarksdale; Commerce; Phi Delta Theta. • MARGARET JANE SHAW, Oxford; Liberal Arts. • JOHN FONTAINE SHELBY, Shrewsbury, Massachusetts; Liberal Arts; Kap- pa Sigma. Second Row: • DANIEL SHING, Clarksdale; Commerce: • LYN SHOE- MAKER, Edgewater Park; Liberal Arts. • SANDRA RAN- SON SHOOK, Memphis, Tennessee; Education; Kappa Delta. • JAMES WILLIAM SHULTS, McComb; Commerce. Third Row: • HAROLD RALSTON SIMMONS, Clarksdale; Commerce; Phi Delta Theta. • EDWARD ALLEN SIMONS, JR., Biloxi; Liberal Arts; Kappa Sigma. • TOMMY LARUE SINCLAIR, Columbia; Liberal Arts. • BEVERLEY EUGENE SMITH, Jackson; Liberal Arts; Alpha Tau Omega. Fourth Row: • JO ANN SMITH, Alexandria, Virginia; Liberal Arts; Kappa Kappa Gamma . • LEMUEL AUGUSTUS SMITH, III, Holly Springs; Liberal Arts; Kappa Alpha. • SAMUEL H. SMITH, Charlotte, North Carolina; Engineering; Pi Kappa Alpha. • BRUCE SMYTHE, Blytheville, Arkan- sas; Liberal Arts. Fifth Row: • SALLY RAMSEY SNELL, Murfreesboro, Tennessee; Liberal Arts; Alpha Omicron Pi. • LARRY MELVIN SPEAKES, Merigold; Liberal Arts; Kappa Sigma. • JAMES THOMAS SPEED, Carthage; Liberal Arts; Pi Kappa Alpha. • WILLIAM B. SPINKS, JR., Meridian; Libera l Arts; Pi Kappa Alpha. Sixth Row: • LYNN LAMAR STACY, Jackson; Liberal Arts; Sigma Phi Epsilon, • MILDRED GLENDALE STARNES, Oxford; Liberal Arts. • JOE TAYLOR STEPHENS, New Albany; Engineering; Sigma Chi. • WILLIAM A. STEVENS, An- guilla; Engineering. Seventh Row: • DON W. STRICKLAND, Pompano Beach, Florida; Lib- eral Arts. • MARTIN KIRBY STRINGFELLOW, Lucedal-; Liberal Arts. • DANNY M. SWAIN, Jackson; Commerce; Sigma Nu. • KAY SWAYZE, Oxford; Education; Chi Omega. Eighth Row: • ROBERT THAD TALLEY, Canton; Education. • JOYCE ELLEN TALLY, Hattiesburg; Liberal Arts; Phi Mu. • ARTHUR CHARLES TANNER, New Albany; Engineer- ing; Sigma Chi. • DELLA SUE TARPLEY, Memphis, Tennessee; Commerce; Zeta Tau Alpha. First Row: • CHESTER LEE TATE, JR., Fowlkes, Tennessee; Engi- neering; Pi Kappa Alpha. • CHARLES CAMPBELL TAY- LOR, Jackson; Commerce. • KATHERINE COLE TAYLOR, New Albany; Education; Chi Omega. • ROBERT E. TAYLOR, Jackson; Commerce; Kappa Alpha. Second Row: • THOMAS WALTER TAYLOR, Brooksville; Commerce; Sigma Pi. • ARTHUR DUDLEY TERKEURST, Moss Point; Engineering. • JAMES LEIGH TERRELL, Memphis, Ten- nessee; Engineering; Sigma Chi. • GROVER LEE THOM- AS, Baldwyn; Liberal Arts, Third Row: • MARY BOYD THOMASON, Springfield, IF-nn-ssee; Liberal Arts; Alpha Omicron Pi. • FRANK McDONALD THOMPSON, Searcy, Arkansas; Liberal Arts. • MARI- ANNE THOMPSON, Jackson; Liberal Arts; Phi Mu. • VIRGINIA THOMPSON, Somerville, Tennessee; Com- merce; Alpha Omicron Pi. Fourth Row: • SHIRLEY MARIE THORNTON, Oxford; Commerce. • JOHN MICHAEL THRO, Blytheville, Arkansas; Liberal Arts. • CAROLYN LIDDELL TIDWELL, Oxford; Com- merce. • ANCEL C. TIPTON, Natchez;. Liberal Arts. Fifth Row: • DONALD RALPH TODD, Jackson; Liberal Arts; Pi Kappa Alpha. • PAMELIA KAREN TRAYLOR, Batesville; Liberal Arts. • JUDITH DAVIS TROTT, Oxford; Educa- tion; Delta Gamma. • NORMA DEE TUBBS, Oxford; Liberal Arts. Sixth Row: • RUFUS CLYDE TUBBS, Oxford; Engineering. • BOB MANN TURNER, Skene; Liberal Arts. • JACK SPENCER TURNER, Belzoni; Liberal Arts; Kappa Alpha. • GERALD GWIN TYLER, Bruce; Engineering. Seventh Row: • DAV ID E. ULMER, McComb; Engineering; Phi Delta Theta. • PETER JAMES VERGNES, New Orleans, Louisi- ana; Education; Sigma Nu. • MARVIN EUGENE VER- NON, Jackson; Commerce; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. • ROB- ERT STOREY VIA, Biloxi; Engineering. Eighth Row: • LARRY WADE WAGSTER, Malden, Missouri; Engi- neering; Pi Kappa Alpha. • JOHNETTE LURLINE WALK- ER, Pascagoula; Commerce; Kappa Kappa Gamma. • NICKI EVALYN WALKER, Jackson; Education; Kappa Delta. • VIRGINIA ANN WALKER, Meridian; Liberal Arts; Delta Delta Delta. Ninth Row: • LEWESE WALL, Batesville; Commerce; Delta Delta Delta. • NANCY ANN WARING, Vicksburg; Liberal Arts; Alpha Omicron Pi. • ROBERT LEE WARNER, Mo- bile, Alabama; Engineering. • GERALD MARTIN WAR- REN, Purvis; Liberal Arts. Tenth Row: • BILLY E. WARRINGTON, Lambert; Liberal Arts. • TOMMY GEORGE WASHINGTON, Rector, Arkansas; Commerce. • HORACE CLEMENT WATKINS, Quitman; Liberal Arts; Sigma Nu. • JOHN A. WATKINS, Arling- ton, Virginia; Commerce; Sigma Nu. First Row: • FRANCE W. WATTS, Franklinton, Louisiana; Liberal Arts; Sigma Chi. • ALEC R. WATTS, Clarksdale; Com- merce; Kappa Sigma. • JOHN McDONALD WEATHERS- BY, Lexington; Commerce; Sigma Chi. • BLANCHE LOR- RAINE WELBORN, Laurel; Engineering. Second Row: • CHARLOTTE ANN WELCH, Ecru; Education; Kappa Kappa Gamma. • JOE CLEMENT WELLER, Clarksdale; Commerce; Kappa Sigma. • HOWARD WELSH, Gulfport; Liberal Arts; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. • ALONZO SHELDON WESTBROOK, Jackson; Engineering; Pi Kappa Alpha. Third Row: • HUGH STEPHEN WHITAKER, Charleston; Engineering; Pi Kappa Alpha. • ERNEST SIDNEY WHITE, Durant; Liberal Arts. • MARTHA ANN WHITE, Blytheville, Ar- kansas; Liberal Arts. • NANCI CAROLYN WHITE, Jonesboro, Arkansas; Liberal Arts; Delta Gamma. Fourth Row: • NEIL WARE WHITE, JR., Gulfport; Liberal Arts; Delta Kappa Epsilon. • HARRIET ANN WHITENER, Hayti, Missouri; Liberal Arts. • GEORGE MARTIN WHITSON, Asheville, North Carolina; Engineering. • MARYANN MILDRED WILDER, Wyandotte, Michigan; Liberal Arts. Fifth Row: • ROBERT CRUMP WILKERSON, JR., Vicksburg; Corn-. merce; Pi Kappa Alpha. • JAMES S. WILKES, Dyers- burg, Tennessee; Liberal Arts; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. • MAX WARREN WILLIAMS, Corinth; Engineering; Sigma Chi. • ROY CAPPS WILLIAMS, Pascagoula; En- gineering; Sigma Nu. Sixth Row: • JAMES STEWART WILLIFORD, McComb; Liberal Arts; Phi Delta Theta. • MARGIE LOU WILSON, Itta Bena; Education; Delta Gamma. • NANCY ANN WILSON, Bi- loxia; Liberal Arts. • RICHARD BAXTER WILSON, JR., Jackson; Lib eral Arts; Kappa Alpha. Seventh Row: • TRIANA WILSON, Lexington; Commerce; Phi Mu. • WILLIAM MARSHALL WISE, Jonestown; Commerce. • KEITH DANIEL WOEBKE, Staunton, Virginia; Liberal Arts. • FRANK RUDOLPH WOLF, Philadelphia, Pennsyl- vania; Commerce. Eighth Row: • BERNARD JAMES WOLFE, Bay St. Louis; Commerce; Kappa Sigma. • JOHN RICHARD WOOD, Greenwood; Liberal Arts; Delta Kappa Epsilon. • SHIRLEY WOOD, Brookhaven; Liberal Arts; Chi Omega. • ELIZABETH WARE WOOTEN, Clarksdale; Education; Delta Delta Delta. Ninth Row: • SHERMAN WEAKS YATES, Clarksdale; Commerce; Pi Kappa Alpha. • JAMES NEWTON YELVERTON, Hatties- burg; Engineering; Sigma Chi. • FRED LEE ZWEIFEL, New Orleans, Louisiana; Engineering, The entire Student Body was grieved to learn of the death of Mr. Robert M. Carrier. Although his health had prevented him from being in as great evidence in campus affairs as in past years, Mr. Carrier was known, admired, respected, and loved by each student of the University. The older students remembered how Mr. Carrier travelled with the football team to all out of town games and how he could always be found in the northwest corner of the gym when the Rebel basketball team was playing at home. Mr. Carrier expressed his interest in another way also. In 1952 he gave $500,000 for the con- struction of a new engineering building, and in 1955 he gave $500,000 for scholarships. These financial gifts coupled with his personal activities show the magnitude of Mr. Carrier ' s interest and love for the University. The Ole Miss students can never do enough to express their apprecia- tion for his deeds. His memory will be perpet- uated by the students themselves as they tell each new freshman class—as has been done in past years—of the goodness of " Mr. Bob. " MR. ROBERT M. CARRIER Carrier Hall, the new engineering building, was one of Mr. Carrier ' s many gifts to the University. Words could never express the gratitude and appreciation which we hold for the following. We must, therefore, merely list them and hope that they will accept our sincere thanks. Benson Printing Company, especially Buddy Shaw for his patience and per- sistence in the publication of this book; and Ralph Langreck for the excellent art work and layouts in spite of a wedding . . . Mr. P. A. Dean and Shreveport Engraving Company, whose work speaks for itself . . . Mr. J. R. Cofield, one of the greatest " photogs " we know.. Mr. George Ambrester for the beauty portraits . . . Steve Allen for ranking the beauties .. . Billy Gates for assistance with the athletics .. . Lee Davis Thames for his advice and help . . . Dr. Getchell and Tom Evans for help in the Parade of Favorites and Beauties . The BAWI Board for many of the pictures in the opening section . The " Mississippian " for giving publicity . . . The University News Service for pictures .. . The Student-Faculty Publications Committee for their cooperation throughout the year . . . And the many others; too numerous to mention, but nevertheless important, who helped make this annual a reality. THE 1958 OLE MISS STAFF ROBERT G. SANSOM, Editor NEAL GREGORY, Business Manager The 1958 OLE MISS is finished; the last of the copy has been sent and the annual office has been cleaned up. Cleaning the annual office has brought some inter- esting things to light. Some of these things which were left out of the annual bear a little examination. As you drove onto the campus on that dreary, rainy, typically-Oxford day, you were greeted at every turn by groups of would-be politicians who took the job of wel- coming so that they could have another committee listed on their handbills at the next election, or by frat cats whose sole purpose was to " meet those Freshmen and rush ' em! " The next several days saw the males wearing their key-chains as they descended on the Freshmen girls. Some went so far as to aid the ASB (whose existence they weren ' t aware of earlier) by leading groups for the Orientatio n Committee just so they could " make a few contacts. " The Sophomore girls began to get used to go- ing around without male companionship, while the Senior girls made the usual futile attempts to resemble a mature, intelligent lady with savoir faire. The night before registration saw the square at Oxford full of squares from the campus trying desperately, as they danced, to resemble a typical college cat " doin ' some bopping. " Confusion reigned supreme the next day as registration started. Transfer students lost credits by the score you ' d have thought all of them were try- ing to transfer credits from that intellectual void, Mis- sissippi Southern. Some transfers won ' t find out until graduation day that their credits weren ' t accepted. The upperclassmen reappeared on the scene trying to sneak rushees or Freshmen girls through the lines early in order to prove their superiority. This was also the time for rush. Each fraternity and sorority had the best group on the campus, had more campus leaders than anyone else, had a closer bond of brotherhood, etc., etc., etc. Some said that the rushees should look at the physical facilities and their advan- tages; others cried even louder that the individuals are what counts. It is interesting to note that each sorority got exactly the girls they wanted, and each fraternity was bumped only twice. The first manifestation of the effects of fraternities and sororities appears at Freshman " Y " . On the night ap- pointed for election, each pledge class, in its entirety, attends the meeting. The lobbiests in Congress would be put to shame by the things that go on prior to these elections. After the officers have been elected—thus adding another point in rush for the lucky frats—most of these eager Freshmen, like the Arabs, fold their tents and silently steal away, never darkening the d oor of the " Y " again. About this time the flu epidemic hit the campus. Some of the more intelligent students went to the University Hospial, with the hope of being cured. Those with only a cold received a perscription that was either mimeo- graphed in lots of a thousand or was stamped with a rubber stamp on a perscription pad. Those with slightly more serious cases were told by a brilliant diagnostician to " take an aspirin, go to bed, and let it run its course. " The others died. This brings to mind the occurence of a very inter- esting incident. It seems that one of the more prominent 1 I i i campus figures, the Abe Lincoln of campus politics, in a lighter moment and under the influence of--the flu. . . . Oh well, that ' s a long story. The wrist slapping which followed shows that India is not the only place with untouchables. For football games, students always had the privilege of obtaining a ticket receipt. Why, for one game a raffle was even held, just to add interest. New friends were made and school spirit was intensified by the fellow- ship found during the hours spent waiting to exchange receipts for tickets. Some students, not appreciating the fellowship, knew the ropes and used them. Having at- tained their seats, some of the more " spirited " rooters competed with the show on the field. One of the high- lights of every game was the performance of one stu- dent who thought himself to be highly talented with a bugle. Speaking of highlights, can anyone forget the student seating at the Sugar Bowl? They say Ole Miss won. During the football season the annual presented the Parade of Beauties and Favorites. Never had more date suppers been planned. The boys, for the first time since the last parade, were sought after. A honeyed attitude, originating in the chapter rooms on sorority row, per- meated the entire campus. The original change in the voting procedure provided a hurdle that the sororities soon overcame. With instructions in hand everyone was pleasantly surprised to find they could vote for num- erous candidates. The question then became: " Who should do what to whom? " Around Thanksgiving time, the tinkle of cow bells prompted an impromptu pep rally led by the more level- headed element. Becoming aroused, the boys naturally though t of the girls, and took the rally to them. " Unmen- tionables " were mentioned, and nature took its course. To solve this perplexing situation, the powers-that-are hit upon the Master Plan Panty Raid Drill. When the alarm is sounded, each girl should: lock her door and windows, close the blinds, secure her " articles " , and assume a position UNDER the bed lest she appear sug- gestive. 7 December, a memorable date in history, was graced this year by the annual Navy Ball. Were they cele- brating Pear Harbor Day or the " launching " of the Navy satelite? A few nights later the Deke house caught on fire. The alarm was turned in and, after an appropriate interval, the fire department arrived. Following a short hose drill and a lecture on the use of fire extinguishers, water was placed on the flames. As students showed interest in fire- fighting, the firemen proved able instructors as they re- linquished their hoses and retired to watch and warm themselves. The Dekes are building a new house. Soon after Christmas, the Army put on a memorable performance for the Mississippi Military District Inspec- tors. Perhaps unforgettable would be a better word be- cause the Army hasn ' t been able to forget it yet try as they may. Lest we forget the Air Force, congratulations are in order for all two of the seniors applying for pilot training. Campus automobiles have a new look this year, multi- colored registration stickers. To some this seems compli- cated, but actually, it is quite simple: the blue stickers mean that the car may be parked on fraternity row, or is 1 1 it the red stickers—or on sorority row? Well, anyway the green stickers mean that the car belongs to a staff mem- ber and can be parked anywhere at anytime— or is that a black sticker? Actually, it ' s quite simple because the only time you can move your car is between the hours of two a.m. and five a.m. Students who do not like the situation have an outlet in the Campus Senate. This august body will set up a Special Investigation Committee immediately. Please note: Special Investigating Committee to Investigate the Laundry, Special Investigating Committee to Inves- tigate the Cafeteria, Special Investigating Committee to Investigate Student Ticket Distribution, Special Inves- tigating Committee to Investigate Exhorbitant Book Prices, Special Investigating Committee to Investigate Special Investigating Committees. Speaking of investigations, a private one conducted by the level-headed element initiated an interesting chain of events. It seems that a certain democrat who was not so young had been stretching things a bit. Using methods that would make J. Edgar Hoover " proud " , the " sentinals of integrity " disclosed the " TRUTH " , but in so doing one went the way of the martyr to the sacrificial alter. Having thus examined these omissions, we now cast them back into the trash from whence they came. • Congratulations to the Student Body and Faculty of University of Mississippi upon the completion of another outstanding year. • The Staff of your annual has worked exceedingly hard to give you a superb book that portrays the highlights of memo- rable activities. To preserve this excellent literary and photographic record, the best grades of material have been combined with skilled workmanship to provide the finest quality yearbook. • We are very proud that the 1958 Staff selected us to help design, print and bind the OLE Miss. We have earnestly en- deavored to fulfill the confidence placed in us.


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University of Mississippi - Ole Miss Yearbook (Oxford, MS) online yearbook collection, 1955 Edition, Page 1

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University of Mississippi - Ole Miss Yearbook (Oxford, MS) online yearbook collection, 1956 Edition, Page 1

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University of Mississippi - Ole Miss Yearbook (Oxford, MS) online yearbook collection, 1957 Edition, Page 1

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University of Mississippi - Ole Miss Yearbook (Oxford, MS) online yearbook collection, 1961 Edition, Page 1

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