University of Mississippi - Ole Miss Yearbook (Oxford, MS)
- Class of 1959
Page 1 of 342
Pages 6 - 7
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Text from Pages 1 - 342 of the 1959 volume:
UNIVERSITY OF MISSISSIPPI 1959 OLE M MARTHA KAY GRITTMAN, Editor JOHN E. HOAR, Business Manager The University of Mississippi, founded in 1848, is not unlike countless other American universities as far as purely physical characteristics are concerned. It has its classrooms, library, dormitories, fraternity and sorority houses, and the numerous other items which make up an excellent educational plant. What is there about this rambling campus, snuggled among the hills of North Mississippi, that draws students from every area in the United States, as well as from places outside our own country that most of us will never even see? We come to Ole Miss to obtain a university education. When we get here we soon learn that Ole Miss has a great deal more to offer than this alone. We meet people from Oregon and Maine, the boy from Florida who is working his way through college and the girl whose father owns the biggest plantation in the sprawling Mississippi Delta; and from these and countless other individuals we acquire an understanding of life we had never before possessed. Permeating this potpourri of attitudes is the intangible spirit of Ole Miss, a spirit based on the interdependence of students and an inherent respect for the standards of this institution which have for so long stood untarnished. We who come to Ole Miss know all of this. We study, we party, we grow up. We are Ole Miss. ��x Miss Mary Ann Mobley One of the biggest events of this school year occurred before it ever actually began. On the night of September 6, 1958 we sat, along with thirty million other Americans, before countless television sets, watching the Miss America Pageant from Atlantic City. We saw the tortuous process of elimination among the contestants, felt the increasing tension as the moment of decision drew near. Then as MC Bert Parks announced the name of the winner, a face familiar to all of us flashed on our flickering te levision screens. Mary Ann Mobley, tears in her soft brown eyes, accepted the vaunted title humbly, flashing the endearing smile that we at Ole Miss had long before grown to love. The coed from Ole Miss, the girl from Brandon, Mississippi, Mary Ann Mobley had charmed and sung her way to the pinnacle of achievement. This beautiful and talented southern girl was proclaimed the ideal of young American womanhood. For us at Ole Miss this title only heightened the admira- tion we already held for Mary Ann. We knew she would, carry out the duties of her position with the dignity and charm she has always shown in her many activities at Ole Miss. Mary Ann will return to Ole Miss next year. We are waiting for her. Fresh Plebes and Ageing -roops We came back. Saturday, the influx gained momentum with the arrival of the freshmen on Sunday. Re- freshed, we plunged into the activities of Orientation. The freshmen were introduced to the campus--we took them on tours of the cafeteria, got them out at midnight for pep rallies, and appropriated their hair. In odd moments they took tests, and then more tests. Orientation was climaxed with the Welcome Rebel party Wednesday night on the Ox- ford square. We danced, drank free cokes, attended free movies, and were greeted by Oxford and school officials. Even our own Miss America telephoned from New York. also began Wednesday. We completed in- numerable forms, stood in line in the ra:n (it came back with us) for chest X-rays, fought for preferred teachers and hours, and paid dearly for the right to attend Ole Miss. By the end of the week, exhaustion had set in, and we never quite got rid of it again. Next the DDT for lice Freshmen are bribed with cokes not to SIN! Can you remember this far back, Cousin Aggie? 0 Some stayed for supper Hey, Grobe, whose lung did you borrow? Has anybody seen my mommy? Phi Mu ' s insure a healthy pledge class Ben ' s got the sign- Don ' t sweat it cats Whose got Ben? Whose got my date card? Rushees hear the " Mystic Gobool " Bewitched, Bothered and Bewildered As the nervously-smiling freshman girls and bewildered, beanied freshman boys converged upon Ole Miss for their first Taste of college life, they were immediately thrust into the tumultuous confusion of fraternity and sorority rush, a period of cajoling and lobbying that puts the national political conventions to shame. The girls arrived early this year for their first experiment with pre-school rush, and by the time the boys set in the girls were safely pledged, bubbling over with excitement and nervous energy. A week later the fraternities began sending scouting parties into the boys ' dormitories, smiling inanely and asking the time-worn question, " Didja get your schedule worked out? " Matters progressed from this subtle beginning to the grinding schedule of three nightly parties for three nights. Three nights in a row fraternity men stood on their feet for three hours, drank 7 cokes, shook 300 hands, smoked a pack and a half of cigarettes, then stayed up all night listening to impassioned pleas from the brothers on behalf of their own particular favorite. Rushees went to the parties, went back to their rooms, and wondered. When it was all over every fraternity and sorority had a pledge class, and a few rushees had broken hearts. Rush week comes but once a year. Thank God! Three girls make tappa keg of beer How long will this last? Too old to tango Come-on-boys my job, my job The RebeV Roster The weekend after school began we got down to the sub- ject which completely dominated the Fall semester. We put on our best suits and dresses, climbed into cars or reason- able facsimiles thereof, and rolled up to Memphis for the first Ole Miss football game of the season. We discovered the charm of the Rendezvous and saw our team roll over Memphis State. The next weekend we again went to Mem- phis, re-discovered the charm of the Rendezvous and saw our team rise to greater heights in defeating Kentucky. A few students reached some rather lofty heights themselves. This year we were extremely fortunate, for Ole Miss played all of three games at home! Once again we saw the long, weaving line to Hemingway Stadium before the game and the long, weaving line weaving down fraternity row after the game. Hardin-Simmons fell to Ole Miss at Hemingway, while Trinity, Tulane, and Arkansas lost on their campuses. Who will ever forget that train ride to Baton Rouge for the LSU encounter? Quite a few wish they could. While LSU defeated Ole Miss in a game that pitted the nations top two undefeated teams, the game was one of the most thrilling that the Rebs have played in a long time. Wait till next year, Tigers! We celebrated Homecoming with a display of power against Houston that left the fans gasping, not to mention what it did to Houston. The Rebels lost a close one to Ten- nessee, and on a beautiful day in late November they trounced arch-rival Mississippi State. Rated among the top ten teams in the nation on almost everybody ' s poll, Ole Miss accepted a bid to the Gator Bowl. Before a nationwide TV audience the Rebs squeaked by stubborn Florida 7-3, Thus the long season came to an end. We reluctantly focused attention again on our books and dreamt of next fall. If only I ' d been in there Who forgot to wax the dance floor? Where ' s my uniform? Ya ' ll yell! Being defeated in the cheerleader election, didn ' t daunt " Stick " ; and shows that some folks never get the word! Some of us daydream while others study The Scholastic Rack Somehow, between football week-ends, rush week, parties, and the thousand and one other things that occupied our time, we were expected to attend classes with some sort of regularity. Some students realized this later than others. Some never did discover this unhappy fact, and we saw them leave as the first semester staggered to a halt. We found that college professors are prone to misinterpret neglected assignments as signs of laziness or disinterest, and that they have a dangerous tendency to grade accordingly. We became well-acquainted with the library and spent many a night within its confines, attempting to unravel the mys- teries of Integral Calculus or trying to find some message in the poems of T. S. Elliot. When the mid-semester grades were released a notable flurry of studying occurred, a state of affairs which lasted until a week before the State game. After the State en- counter vie had Christmas to look forward to, an d final exams seemed a long way off indeed. We returned to the campus after two glorious weeks of Christmas holidays to find that final exams were staring down our collective throats, a meager two weeks away. Students reacted to this shock in different ways. Some went to every movie they could find; some played cards; some slept; and some studied. Grades were released, a few students were released, and new oaths were sworn to the gods of study. We had made it through the first semester and vowed to do better the second. A lot of people study in the library, and then-a lot don ' t Two heads are better than one No, girls, that book doesn ' t circulate — ••■••,„ mum You mean THAT word is in there! But I need ir—Peyton Place, maybe? But it must be in here somewhere " But why can ' t I have it? Well, can ' t you find it? Who has it? 13 No, George, a red trey won ' t go on a red four ian Paradise Although dark and overcrowded, with a peculiarly putrid institutional white on the walls, the grill was the focal point of campus life. Located in the middle of the campus, all activity revolved around it. " Meet me at the grill, " was a much heard cry, and we met there before classes, after classes, and between classes. We consumed gallons of coffee and tons of grilled cheese sandwiches, kept the juke-box going full blast, shouted to make ourselves heard, played cards and danced in the back room. Each of us had a favorite sandwich or dish, and all of us were pleased with the variety available. Such was the im- portance of the grill that the addition of pizza to the menu was a major campus event. We became expert at shouldering our way to the counter and shouting our orders. Though we complained about the grill as about everything else, we kept coming back. Brazi D ' on ' t worry, Sweetie, you ' ll make the picture No, Jekyll, not THAT bottle I work for Warner Bros. Stag line at the senior prom So Long Wodd We partied from Memphis to New Orleans, from Little Rock to Jacksonville, from Lambert ' s Grocery to the Fin and Feather Cafe. Parties, the biggest and best, were a tradition at Ole Miss a tradition we upheld in a grand way. In fraternity houses, in sorority hourses, or in dormitories, we could have a party anywhere. The parties began in the summer with rush parties and got going in a big way as soon as we got back to school. Ple dge parties, dances, smokers, and miscellaneous dormitory cele- brations kept us entertained. Football season meant more parties at Memphis, at Little Rock, and especially on the train trips to Baton Rouge, New Orleans, and Knoxville. With the second semester the party tempo increased with the fraternity and sorority formals. We worked occasionally, we studied at times, but we partied incessantly. I wonder if they ' re fermented But darling ... ! The Bad Seed 16 Prelude to a lion painting Where was Polly Adler? A swinging affair! If only Mary Ann wore here Farnh Reunion On November 8 the streets of Oxford and Ole Miss were choked with traffic, cars bearing the license plates of every conceivable state in the nation. Ole Miss was having its Homecoming, and old grads were coming home. They came from all over, came back to Ole Miss, hoping to recapture the glow of their own college days. Mothers accompanied by their three children stared wistfully at the slim figures of the coeds, as did their husbands. Old yarns were swapped and re-swapped, rusty lungs again bellowed forth a rousing " Hoddy Toddy, " and mellow spirits covered the campus like London fog. Harried fraternity and sorority members watched helpless- ly as a sudden Oxford rain doused their Homecoming dec- orations and the months of planning and work that went along with them. Old fraternity members gathered in the houses and related fascinating tales of their own under- graduates exploits while their wives smiled icily. At the game Hemingway Stadium was rocked by cheers while Houston was being rocked by Ole Miss. The aroma of victory pleased all of us, and after the game a thorough investigation of other heady aromas proved equally pleasing. Again the fraternity and sorority houses were filled to overflowing, with " The Good Old Days ' ' being the prime topic of discussion. Sunday the weary grads set out again for home, and shouts of " See y ' all next year! " We hope so. 4 I pronounce you " Queen for a Day " Hormones for Barney ib 18 Brad Dye—Tallest living coed The work of the Devils If only Clint McCulloch were here 19 How much am I bid? Sorry, confederate money won ' t do So now we have boys in the Favorites Parade? Look, but don ' t touch The Beauty of All One night last Fall, around seventy young ladies gathered nervously in Fulton Chapel. This was the big night, the Parade of Beauties and Favorites. Backstage, countless noses were powdered and re-powdered, hairdos were given a final check, and full formals topped by bare shoulders and smiling faces swirled everywhere. Then, one by one, they stepped out on the brightly-lit stage, amid many appreciative out- bursts by the dazzled audience. Of all these lovely coeds, twenty were eventually named as Favorites and five reached the select circle of Beauties. But Fo those of us who sat in the audience that night last Fall, any such decision would have had to be purely arbitrary. How can anyone really determine degrees of beauty, when all of these girls possessed it in such abundance? These Ole Miss girls have not lost the charm, grace, and poise of their ante-bellum ancestors. It has often been said that Ole Miss has a greater percentage of beautiful girls than any other school in the nation. Few boys here would offer a ny opposition. To us, they ' re all Favorites. Wouldn ' t you be a bit vain too? I ' ll he damn! Her dress is just like mine! Well, I declare. It ' s a mule! (:lIin Excuse Me, Su Never once yielding to the damnyankees, Ole Miss left the Union again. ,From the balcony of the Student Union Build- ing, ASB President Nowlin Keener announced our secession and began a week of gala activity. Earlier we had elected Mary Ann Strong, Miss Ole Miss and Phil Berry, Colonel Rebel to head the week ' s activities. We stood in line to join the Confederate Army, drank mint juleps, and sang Marse Bob ' s praises. The week was a tribute to Southern traditions, and beau- tiful and gracious women are one of the most famous of our traditions. We eagerly bid for the cheerleaders at a slave auction. We held a mule race, went home briefly for Thanks- giving, and returned for a ASB dance with the Red Tops. The week was ended with the Battle of Bully Dog Run which the Rebels won again 21-0. Natchez hoops and hoo ' a hoops were both in style. 22 " This guy must think he ' s the Grey Ghost " Typical Southern charm The Chancellor and Miss University honor our Confederate dead Oh, Hell! No, son, we don ' t have any cigarettes Charity from the worst of us Santa tried to make it How come you got a black beard under the white one, Santa? Yu kie Freedom The campus was silent and empty. There were only the buildings, the professors, and the sun which came out as soon as we left. It was Christmas vacation, and we had gone home to rest, celebrate, and worship. The celebrations had begun the week before with frequent trips to Memphis business establishments and had reached their peak the night before holidays. There were rumors of such unorthodox celegrations as burning Christmas trees in dormitory rooms and Firing Roman candles in grave yards. At home wa slept till noon, danced and partied the rest of the day. Christmas Eve found us worshipping in many ways—from the magnificence of midnight mass to the sim- plicity of family prayers. Christmas morning brought Santa Claus, still an important figure for most of us. After Christ- mas, there was the Gator Bowl and the gala New Year ' s Eve celebrations. We took the rest of the time to recover from turkey and other nourishment and returned to campus, bringing the rain with us. Mine cost more than yours I bet At the World ' s Fair the band daily paraded two miles from the American pavilion to the Esplanade to perform a typical American football show. Towering in the background is the 300-foot " Atomium“, the symbol of the fair. Sipping Sauterne with the burgomeister of Kerkrade at his official ception for the band at Kerkrade town hall. Brussels or Bust The news came in the spring semester. Our band was one of the few invited top lay at the Brussels World Fair. At once everyone had ideas for raising money. The " Mississippian " immediately started a drive only to have it stopped because of a University ruling. But the project did not fall through. Headed by former Governor Hugh White, the state re- sponded wonderfully, and the band got its trip. The people of our state raised $39,000 to send the band to Brussels. Stopping first at Kerkrade, Holland for the World Music Festival, our band stole the show. While the Dutch news- papers sang its praise, the band took three first prizes. Onto Brussels and again they were a hit. Playing both serious and light music the band greatly impressed the crowds and made many friends. And they returned, weary but joyous, to be welcomed by a proud state. 26 LEFT: Majorettes Lucy Meaders, Mary Boyd, and Martha Sue Carr relax a bit between performances by the pool in front of the American pavilion. The people of Kerkrade, Holland, had seen bands before but never anything like this particular line! Here the group marches past +he statue of the coal miner in the town square. Within the city is Europe ' s oldest coal mine. At the Henri Chappelle cemetery near Liege, Belgium, the band stands at reverent attention, paying homage to American soldiers who gave their lives in the Second World War. You want green peppers? Who could tune anything with this piano? On stage with the Kingston Trio And they cat us civilized! 28 Shake ' ern, Man! I ' aul Paray, conductor of the Detroit Symphony Hey, Bo Diddley! Jazz and Symphony We at Ole Miss love music, and in our quest for a truly cosmopolitan attitude we learn to appreciate many different types of that which " soothes the savage breast. " Nowhere is this fact more clearly illustrated than in a glance back on the bands and entertainers who came to our fair campus this past year. The first of these was a young man named Bo Diddley who stormed upon us last Fall and gave an exhibition of wild music that rocked staid Fulton Chaptel to its very foundation. We then were treated to as complete a change-of-pace as is possible to make, for in early March the Detroit Symphony Orchestra brought us in contact with the beauty and art of concert music. March was a banner month, for later the nationally re- nowned Kingston Trio, fresh from their hit record of " Tom Dooley " and a best-selling album, entertained us with their repertoire of unusual song stylings. And rounding out the year, the Dukes of Dixieland brought to us a truly southern form of music, New Orleans dixieland jazz. From Bo Diddley to the Detroit Symphony, at Ole Miss we love ' em all! 29 Mite Tie and Twenty Petticoats The Spring Formals began on February 7, only 42 days before Spring. On almost every following weekend at least one, and usually formals dotted the social calendar. Even the Army and Air Force ROTC units got into the act with their combined military ball. No matter which formal we went to, the same elements were present: the elaborate decorations, the swingin ' or- chestra, the brightly-smiling girls with their bare shoulders and lovely dresses, their dates, wondering how they would ever be able to make up for the $7.50 it cost them to rent their tuxedo, and the inevitable stags, revealing their mav- erick tendencies by refusing to wear a tux at all. Many a fraternity pin was bestowed upon some lucky girl at one of these formals, and a few were taken back. Whatever else they did, these formals provided the same thing the football games did the first semester: something to look forward to during the long weeks of classes. We had a ball. Beauty and the Beast Time out for a dance I ain ' t believing it! Mah word, chile, is that yo only form of recreation? 30 But you promised to wear my Red Cross button Ten came back! A -chie—Do you think he ' s going to drop it? 31 O 0 E • c n:s E -0 0 0 N no -o .171 2v E • a. 0 -7; 0 U U a) _c s, O 0 -o ); a) )_ _c a) O • o E E O U -0 C E -o _c E _c a) E 0 0 0 E O U O —a ; 0 U O -0 o o E -o 0 E -0 _c More Room at the Inn The largest building program in the history of the Uni- versity was undertaken this year. The projects that consti- tuted the program, totaling over four million dollars in value, were found in almost all divisions of necessary college facil- ities—housing, classroom area, sanitation, and transportation. But the growth was not to end with this. Even before the completion of the present program, a new one, totaling two and a half million dollars, was launched. Included in the two programs were: a home economics- music building, a Law School addition, three hundred addi- tional apartments in Vet Village, three new dormitories, a Business Administration building, sixteen faculty apartments, ten faculty homes, a new sewage disposal unit, an addition to the runway at the airport, and a new terminal building there. The University was growing rapidly, and with more stu dents, more facilities were needed. We were doing our best to keep up in building new facilities and replacing outdated ones. The Athletic Dormitory was completely equipped and one of the South ' s finest. Wor k was begun on the much needed Home Economics. Building, designed to replace one of the temporary wooden buildings. ••• • 0111 41111..- e The Conterts ADMINISTRATION ... 36 FEATURES . 58 STUDENT ACTIVITIES ... 84 GREEKS ... 102 ATHLETICS 156 ORGANIZATIONS ... 190 MILITARY ... 230 CLASSES ... 252 ADVERTISING ... 342 36 The Adninistration Governor of Mississippi J. P. COLEMAN Governor Coleman, an alumnus of the University of Mis- sissippi, typifies the outstanding 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 old- est 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 hon- orable 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, February, 1937. Received Law Degree from George Washington Uni- versity, February 22, 1939. Appointed Attorney for the Board of Supervisors of Choc- taw County, October, 1938, and for the Town of Ackerman, June, 1939, and served continuously in those capacities until January I, 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 Missis- sippi 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, 19 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. 38 Dr. J. D. Williams, Chancellor of the University of Mississippi However else you who are graduating may have profited from your University experience, I would hope that you have learned to keep on learning. The faculty is dedicated to the purpose of building an ever increasingly favorable cli- mate of learning on the campus. Such climate combined with dynamic spirit makes learning contagious. The curious, the courageous, and the mentally able flourish in a free climate of learning. If the University of Mississippi is to grow in service and prestige, it must remain free to explore, to discuss, to study, to learn about anything that interests or affects mankind. The support of courageous and understanding alumni adds significantly to the strength, stability, and development of the climate of learning. As alumni, you, above all others, must share responsibility for its preservation. The strength and the future of our State, of our Nation, and the security of the free world depend, perhaps above all else, upon a free climate of learning and a determination to know the truth. Your Alma Mater will always need your loyalty and sup- port and, having it, is prepared to serve you better. Our interest is with you always. Chance or of the University 39 The Administration DR. WILLIAM ALTON BRYANT DR. HUGH H. CLEGG MR. EPHRIAM EDWAR D DAVIDSON DR. LESTON LEWIS LOVE Provost Assistant to the Chancellor and Comptroller Dean of the Division of Student Personnel Director of Development Board of Trustees Left to right: Tom J. Tubb, Charles D. Fair, R. B. Smith, Jr., Reese D. McLendon, Dr. Verner Holmes, Tally D. Riddell, Harry G. Carpenter, Dr. E. R. Jobe (Secretary), Dudley B. Bridgeforth, Robert D. Morrow, Mrs. Janie Rice Taylor, J. N. Lipscomb, David Cottrell, Jr., S. R. Evans. 40 First Row: RICHARD MALCOLM GUESS, Dean Emeritus of Men. KATHARINE REA, Dean of Women. ROBERT BYRON ELLIS, Registrar. Second Row: TOM HINES, Director of Student Activities. JOHN SYKES HARTIN, Director of Libra ries. JOHN ELON PHAY, Director of the Summer Session. Third Row: EGBERT FRANCIS YERBY, Director of University Extension. MARVIN McKENDREE BLACK, Di- rector of Public Relations. WILLIAM SAMUEL GRIFFIN, Alumni Secretary. Fourth Row: CLAUDE MAXWELL SMITH, Direc- tor of Intercollegiate Athletics. JEFFERSON KOGER HAMM, Busi- ness Manager of Intercollegiate Ath- letics. JAMES WILSON WEBB, Director of Personnel. Fifth Row: MARY LYNDA RAVEY, Acting Di- rector of Religious Life. VERNON BAKER HARRISON, Di- rector and Physician in Charge of the Student Health Service. Coliege of Liberal Arts DR. A. B. LEWIS Dean of the College of Liberal Arts Sylvia Sarphie rounds out a piece of ce- ramics in the Ole Miss art department 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 complete comprehensive course of study including most areas of knowledge in the humanities and in the physical, biological, and social 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 Scholar ' s program to provide special instruction for superior students. These students are chosen on the basis of their college Aptitude tests and their performance at the University during their freshman year. The Dean of the College of Liberal Arts is Dr. A. B. Lewis. OPPOSITE PAGE She ' s getting scholastic credit for star-gazing in the fabulous university observatory—the only classroom where it is accepted. 42 Schoo of La w DR. ROBERT J. FARLEY Dean of the School of Law Two promising young lawyers look over the new Law Addition The School of Law is accredited by the Association of American Law Schools and the American Bar Association. 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 jurisdiction together with actual practice of legal procedures. An emphasis on Mississippi law and practice does not prevent further students from becoming 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. OPPOSITE PAGE A student learns courtroom procedures by serving as counsel in a Moot Court case tried before an upperclassman who is acting as fudge. 44 45 School of Engineering DR. FREDERIC H. KELLOGG Dean of the School of Engineering These two find themselves in a unique position—they are the only coeds in gineering School 46 This school is inspected for accreditation by the Engineers ' Council for Professional Development, and belongs to the American Society for Engineering Education, Engineering College Research Council, and The Engineering College Administration Council. It was organized in 1900 and offers an integrated program of four, five, and six year curricula connected with other departments of the University. In the new Engineering building there are facilities for an extremely diversified training in Engineering, with new machnery and technical equipment being added constantly. The Dean of the School of Engineering is Dr. Frederic H. Kellogg. OPPOSITE PAGE Clay Wispell learns to use a metal lathe as part of a vast training program designed to give students a broad knowledge of the engineering field. School of Education DR. FORREST MURPHEY Dean of the School of Education A future teacher learns how to teach The School of Education, which was founded in 1903, is accredited by the National Council for the Accreditation of Teacher Education and is a member of the American Association of Colleges for Teacher Education. 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 Schools Systems offers laboratories for gaining practical experience under the supervision of skilled teachers. In accordance with the desire of the School of Education to keep up to date in all matters pertaining to education, 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. OPPOSITE PAGE The new Education School building offers all the facilities needed to train the best teachers. 1 48 School of Medicine DR. DAVID S. PANCRATZ Dean of the School of Medicine Med students make use of completely equipped medical library. 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 opposition of physicians throughout the state to a medical school located away from a large city, this school met with much difficulty during the 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. OPPOSITE PAGE The Ole Miss Medical Center is one of the most modern and most completely equipped in the South. School of Pharmacy DR. E. L. HAMMOND Dean of the School of Pharmacy A future pharmacist studies hard for his chosen profession The School of Pharmacy was established at the University in 1908, and celebrates the 50th anniversary this year. The present chemistry and pharmacy building was dedicated in 1923 and has served continuosly 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 refinished in the summer of 1957 and serves as a new laboratory facility for instruction in psysiology and pharmacology. The school is accredited by the American Council on Pharmaceutical Education as a Class A school of pharmacy. Each year junior and senior students in pharmacy make a field trip to visit one or more of the major pharmaceutical manufacturing laboratories in order to gain information about large scale production of medicinal agents. The Dean of Pharmacy School is E. L. who has just completed his 31st year in this capacity. OPPOSITE PAGE Alice Ebba Hamill takes advantage of the complete supply of chemicals as she learns the art of being a " pill roller. " SYR PINI ALBk .1011 53 Schod of Commerce and Business Admfirdustrafion 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 students the basic knowledge they will need for an administrative 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 American 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. OPPOSITE PAGE Typing without erasures is one of the first things one must learn. DR. CLIVE F. DUNHAM Dean of the School of Commerce and Business Administration Commerce studenk have mode n machines with which to work The Graduate Sci-oo Honorary M.A. degrees were conferred on distinguished graduates from 1848 until 1870; 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 graduate classes are provided, with special collections and libraries available. In 1955 the University was authorized to develop doctoral programs in some fields, which broadened the graduate studies considerably. Dr. Charles N. Fortenberry is the Acting Dean of the Graduate School. OPPOSITE PAGE: A graduate student uses his stack permit to good advantage in getting informa- tion for his thesis. DR. CHARLES N. FORTENBERRY Acting Dean of the Graduate School The vast number of periodicals subscribed to by the library requires a catalogue to help students in their search for informa- tion for papers as well as for thesises. 57 e Miss and Colonel Rebe MISS MARY ANN STRONG • MR. PHIL BERRY MISS SHARON HAMPTON 19 59 Homecoming Queen Miss University MISS MARGIE WILSON 1 MISS VONDA FREEMAN Rebelee Queen Brussels Wo d Far Queen MISS CAROLYN ABRAHAM As always it is very hard to select the celebrity to judge the top five beauties here at Ole Miss. This person must be someone who is well-known and admired by the students and who, in our opinion, would have sound judgment con- cerning beauty. This year we were fortunate in having Richard Boone, known to us all as Paladin, answer our request that he be this judge. Anyone, and that includes us all, who watches " Have Gun, Will Travel " every Saturday night knows that this gunman is also a fine gentleman admired for his taste for beautiful things. We felt this included beautiful women, and by his decisions he has shown us that it did. We of the 1959 OLE MISS thank Mr. Paladin for judging this years five top beauties. How They Were Judged Richard Boone stars as Paladin in CBS ' television series, " Have Gun, Will Travel. " RICHARD BOONE February 19, 1959 Miss Martha Kay Grittman Editor, 1959 OLE MISS University of Mississippi Box 158 University, Mississippi Dear Miss Grittman: I am returning to you with this letter the pictures of the five finalists for the 1959 OLE MISS contest. Some time ago when you asked if I would judge this contest, I accepted with pleasure. Now I regret that rash decision, for seldom have I been ' confronted with such an impossible task as choosing one winner from among the five truly beautiful girls you submitted to me. Isn ' t it possible that you could have five queens? Candidly, I do feel that each of the girls sparks such true loveliness that they are all entitled to the title, OLE MISS. However, I said I would do it, so I will: In my judgment, Miss Bessie Sharpie is your winner. Following, in closer order than I can describe, would come Miss Sharon Hampton, Miss Kay Swayze, Miss Pat McRaney and Miss Martha Walker. Thank you again for asking me to make this selection -- but next time I am afraid I would have to decline the honor; I would rather fight people on " Have Gun--Will Travel " than go through the mental anguish this job has caused me. Congratulations to all the beautiful entrants and my best wishes to the students and faculty of the University of Mississippi. Cordially, Richard Boone Bessie Sarphie Striking dark beauty, stunning clothes, and ability to make friends quickly combine to make the vivacious Kappa Delta one of our most outstanding coeds. It is not her eyes, or lips alone that bespeak her beauty, but the full result of all. This varsity cheerleader from McComb has gone far in her two years on the Ole Miss campus and much more is predicted for her. �: 3 Sharon _11-aknpton This year ' s Homecoming Queen has endeared herself to all those who know her. The Delta Gamma ' s are glad to call her " sister. " Though her home is in Missouri, she is right at home here in the deep South, and her serene personality and warm charm typify the Southern definition of a " lady. " " Her beauty is an all pervading presence. ' ' J ‘Aliss Swagze " S ome people have to die to be angels, " but all Kay had to do was to be born. This Southern belle is a charmer from way back. Not only in Oxford, her home-town, but throughout the state are her radiance and loveliness known. Her talent, intelligence, and beauty are a combination that are rarely found. Chi Omega is proud of one of its outstanding Sophomores. rat ‘,44c9eaney This Kappa Delta is in every respect a beauty in the highest sense. Her beauty is not a shell, but inward loveliness shining through a fair covering. Not only for her beauty but for her artistic talent is she known. Her hometown, McComb can justly be proud of her. " She lifts not a finger to attract; yet all are attracted to her. " 0 I ft Waiker From deep in the heart of the Delta to the Ole Miss Campus, this sophisticated miss has created quite a stir. This Kappa Kappa Gamma in her three years here has won many friends with her warm smile. Her winning ways are shown by her scores of friends. Surely her graciousness has enriched the tradition of friendliness on the Ole Miss campus. A l ' erna to q ,--► ° _ :, ..y) ;-=, 0 Ulf HOS BETTY MALLORY SCOTTY GOODMAN SANDY HUGHES 1 DEANNA DURHAM BURRESS MARY SPENCER CARROLL CAROLYN PIPPIN MARGIE WILSON PEGRIM LYNDA MEAD ANNA KLAUS ternate Beaufios " 44 MISS KAY CROSTHWAIT MISS JAMIE BERRY 1959 Ole 4.Adiss MISS KAY HARAWAY MISS JO ANN NOBLE MISS SANDRA DABBS MISS BEVERLY BUSH . 0 MISS BUZZY HEDERMAN MISS CAROL PRATHER MISS BARBARA BRUECK MISS PATSY CASSIDY MISS HARRIET HOLMES 1959 Ot MISS KAY SCHILLINGER MISS VICKIE IeDUKE MISS SALLY SPIER MISS HUDDY JONES MISS ROBIN CARRUTH MISS EDWYNNE JOINER 6 MISS NANCY HOLMES MISS JUDY HOLMES KEITH TACKETT SMITH MARY ANN STRONG PHIL HUNTER BERRY, JR. 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 committee of eight students and eight faculty members 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 Keith Smith, Chairman of the Judicial Council; Mary Ann Strong, 1959 Miss Ole Miss; Phil Berry, 1959 Colonel Rebel; Chip Marble, President of the Class of 1958; Buena Lee English, 1958 Miss Ole Miss; and Julius Collum, President of the Class of 1959. Mks Hall Fame ALFRED CLARK MARBLE, JR. BUENA LEE ENGLISH 82 •-• z JULIUS MARVIN COLLUM 83 Student Actvties The Associated Student Body Government is headed by President Nowlin Keener. 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 Thad Cochran, who serves as the P resident of the Senate. Buena Lee English, the Secretary, records the minutes of the Campus Senate meetings, and Jimmie Stigler, as Treasurer, keeps account of all funds disbursed through student activities. The president appoints his cabinet, who help him in his executve duties. The Judicial Council has one elected mem- ber to serve as Chairman. The others are appointed by the President of the ASB. The Student Judicial Council is the University ' s Supreme Court, consisting of five students. This Council has the juris- diction to hear and decide all matters relative to the inter- pretations of the ASB Constitution and to determine the con- stitutionality of any laws that are passed by the Campus Senate. The Judicial Council also serves in a disciplinary capacity. NOWLIN KEENER President of the Associated Student Body he Associated THAD COCHRAN BUENA LEE ENGLISH JIMMY STIGLER 86 PRESIDENT ' S CABINET seated: Jimmy CrosthWait, School Spirit; Tweedle, Student Activities; Douglas Abraham, Executive Assistant; Neal Gregory, Publicity; Majorie Bloodworth, Woman ' s Affairs; Nowlin Keener, President; Ray Mikell, Attorney General; Herb Fischer, Public Relations; Melton Rhodes, Social Affairs. Body THE JUDICIAL COUNCIL seated: E. Grady Jolly; Keith Smith, man; Irvin Martin. Standing: Sherman Muths, Frank Crosthwait. First Row: Earl Parker, Dean Copeland, George Wilkinson, John Cossar, Carl Aron, Tommy Barksdale, Toodles Bateman, Barbara Becnel, Bob Boling. Second Row: Lady Margaret Boyce, Dudley Bridgeforth, Lar- ry Brown, Charles Burke, Whit Bush, Nita Fey Butler, Richard Case, Tom Coleman, Joe Colingo. Third Row: Jimmy Creekmore, Larry Cunningham, Charles Ray Davis, James Dean, Billy Elkins, Ralph Elston, James Floyd Evans, Tommy Feagin, Charles Ferrill. Fourth Row: Liz Ford, James Foster, Linda Freeman, Frances Gartrell, Lamar Gatewood, Jonne Gay, Marteen Gladden, George Gregory, Martha Kay Grittman. Fifth Row: Roy Gunter, Benny Harvey, Tom Harvey, Rich- ard Jacobson, Larry Johnson, Jeanne Jones, Dan Jordan, Gregg Lawrence, Tommy Mayfield, Pat McMurray. Sixth Row: Joe Meadows, James Mitchell, Kay Mounger, Al- len Nelson, Carol Nelson, Rose Marie Noble, Minada Over- by, Suzie Parent, Edwin L. Pittman, Jack Pittman. Seventh Row: Milbourne Price, John Rader, Jack Riley, John Roach, Jimmie Robertson, Sandra Shook, John Skipper, George Slade, Beverly Smith, George Smith. Eighth Row: William C. Smith, Jim Speed, Johnnie Stanton, John Watkins, Alec Watta, Bob Wilkerson, Dot Webb, Roy Williams, Robert H. Wilson, Jim Yelvertor. 88 Campus Senate THAD COCHRAN President of the Senate The Campus Senate is the legislative body for the Uni- versity students. This body controls all matters which are delegated to the sudent body by the administration, and sets the policies for all student body activities in order that they may be conducted for the best interest of the student body as a whole. The Senate is composed of one member from each section of every ' dormitory, each fraternity and sorority house, each district in Veterans ' Village, two members for the Oxford students. The Chancellor, the Provost, the Dean of each school or their representatives and a representative of the Oxford Chamber of Commerce also serve as members of the Senate. The President of the Senate is Thad Cochran and the Secretary is Buena Lee English, both of whom are elected by the student body. The President Pro Tempore is Dean Cope- land, and the Sergeant-at-Arms is John Cossar. These officers are elected by the Senators. The President appointed the Parliamentarian, Earl Parker, and the Chaplain, Bob Wilker- son. Thad Cochran, President; John Cossar, Sergeant-at-Arms; Earl Parker, Parliamenfarian; Dean Copeland, President Pro- Tern; Bob Wilkerson, Chaplain; Buena Lee English, Secretary. 89 Composed of every woman student on the campus, the Women ' s Student Government Association is headed by an executive council of four officers and a judicial committee of four students who are elected by popular vote each year. The Women ' s Student Government Association works in wholehearted cooperation with the Dean of Women and all administrative officials to enforce the observance of all Uni- versity policies and regulations. A House Council is elected in each dormitory. These councils, composed of a president, a secretary, and repre- sentatives from each of the floors in the dormitory, with the help of the Judicial Council, are responsible for the enforce- ment of dormitory and social regulations. These rules and regulations are subject to be changed, with the approval of the Dean of Women, by a Legislative Council made up of dormitory presidents and secretaries. The Women ' s Student Government Association at Ole Miss is a member of the Mississippi Association of Student Governments and also of the Southern Association of Women ' s Student Governments. MARJORIE BLOODWORTH President Women ' s Studen■1 Governmenil Ay,,ociation CAROLYN VALENTOUR MARY FRANCES HUMPHRIES MARY ELIZABETH FORD JEAN LULL First Row: Ann Adams, Bobbie Ruth Butler, Sarah Grace Combs, Buzzy Hederman, Kay Hendrick. Second Row: Betty Hines, Sandra Hughes, Edwynne Joiner, Mary Ann Jolly, Ann McPherson. Third Row: Gail McPherson, Jocelyn Miller, Kay Mounger, Betty Penn, Linda Scott. z 91 Had it not been for us, the annual would have been out on time Bills come in, money goes out, and the business staff wants to cry! EDITORIAL STAFF MARTHA KAY GRITTMAN Editor-in-Chief HAROLD SIMMONS Assistant Editor BOB DAUGHERTY Classes LEE DAVIS THAMES Photography LARRY SPEAKES Photography HENRY PETERSEN Photography CARRIE DISMUKES Greeks LYNN LLOYD Features ANDY RITCH Editorial Assistant ROY GUNTER Copy PAUL GRAY Copy BUSINESS STAFF JOHNNY HOAR Business Manager DICK WILSON Assistant Business Manager BILL COX Bookkeeper CHARLES BAGWELL Organizations Editor PAT McMURRAY Organizations Editor BUCK MOORE Organizations Editor ALVIN SMITH Organizations Editor HENRY PETERSON Advertising RAYMOND CLIFF Advertising BOB MOORE Advertising It was a hard years work; and with the March deadline breathing down our necks, we haven ' t had time to stop and look back over our efforts with complete enjoyment. Within these covers we have tried to show the year just as it was here at Ole Miss. Sometimes we saw no activity and some- times what we saw was censored. But may we say we tried. Harold Simmons and Andy Ritch helped hinder work as long as possible, but came through at the end as two of the hardest workers on the staff. They made numerous trips to town, the gym, and the post office and sat hunched over the typewriters for hours pounding out the last bit of copy. Harold even took the five top beauties to Memphis to be photographed. Now if that wasn ' t a chore . . .! Lee Davis Thames was chief prodder and advisor. He took pictures, helped lay out pages, and stayed on our backs about " getting on the stick. " Larry Speakes found time in his already overcrowded schedule to take pictures. Bob Daugherty spent most of his Christmas holidays here on campus working on the class section. Poor boy—he gave it all up and joined the army at semester. Carrie Dismukes made a hundred calls to the sororities and fraternities trying to get pictures made and copy in to complete the Greek section. Lynn Lloyd was responsible for the feature section. Charlene Maxwell and Marilyn McNease typed and typed and typed. Bob Moore and Raymond Cliff pounded the sidewalks and the merchants trying to get ads. Charlie Bagwell pulled pictures till he was blue in the face to complete the organi- zations and Greeks panels. Henry Petersen took pictures and sold ads. Bill Cox had perhaps one of the hardest jobs—that of keeping books and trying to balance the budget. He also compiled the Military section. Others came and went—some helping, some giving advice, and some just worrying us to death. Johnny and I leave for Whitfield next month. We hope you will remember us there. 92 The 1959 Ole Miss Business Manager Johnny Hoar and Editor Martha Kay Grittman show the strain of a hard year ' s work. CARRIE DISMUKES DICK WILSON ROY GUNTER BILL COX BOB DAUGHERTY CHARLES BAGWELL It wasn ' t always something to smile about TRAVIS STALLWORTH DICK BECKHAM The Mississippian THE MISSISSIPPIAN, " Mis sissippi ' s Most Independent Collegiate Newspaper, " rolled off the presses for the forty- eighth consecutive year this semester. The paper makes its bow every Friday afternoon and is circulated throughout Mis- sissippi to alumni, high schools, as well as to certain high schools in neighboring states and to an exchange list of other colleges and universities. Under Editor Travis Stallworth, the staff reached new heights of journalistic achievement. His expert direction made the year an especially noteworthy one. David Bickerstaff, the man who weekly entertained his readers with the column " Banterin ' sat in the Managing Edi- tor ' s chair and directed functions of the paper. On the business side, Dick Beckham, Business Manager, sat in the little private office awarded to his dignity and scooped up the money with one hand and wrote checks with the other. The news staff, directed by Stan Dearman, Assistant Editor, sniffed out the news from every crack and crevice on the campus. The paper was fortunate to have the services of senior reporter Alicia Harper, and the following pack of news hounds: Jennifer Beall, Susan Morehead, Sammy Alford, Emma Flautt, Judy Lynn, Bill Barton, Mary Semmes Luckett, Carole Nelson, Hardy Myers, and Edwina Dewberry. Sports Editor was Jimmy Robertson; Society Editor was Carolyn Hailes, assisted by Rae Ragsdale; Feature Editor was Tom Hederman; Picture Editor was Larry Speakes; Car- toonist was Buck " Sterling Strong and the Grobe " Wade. Hounding the local merchants for advertising were Mac Dale, Advertising Manager; and Jerry Thomas, Tommy Rob- inson, Ralph Singleton, Patsy Cassedy. Bookkeeper was George Hatfield. Circulation Managers were Ed Bartusek and Cliff Hodges, whose assistants were Phil Bryant, Dcnald Banks, and Joe Coleman. Columnists were Faison Smith and Paul Gray. Editorial staff vs. the Wednesday night deadline. 94 There is a close bond of friendship between Editor Travis and Business Manager Dick. The MISSISSIPPIAN business staff relax after pounding the sidewalks for ads. 1 First Row: Becky Allen, Buzz Barrett, Dexter Branscome, Billie George, Martha Gillespie, Hugh Lovelady. Second Row: Buck Moore, Frank Patty, Bob Russell, Alfred Statham, John Stone. The ASB Dance CommOee Chairman Dexter Branscome and date behind stage with the Kingston Trio The Associated Student Body Dance Committee is re- sponsible for bringing name bands and top entertainers to the Ole Miss campus, planning and preparing dances, and providing chaperones for all campus-wide dances. Entertainment, of course, assumes an important place in the lives of all Ole Miss students; and the dance committee, headed by Dexter Branscome, strives to provide the best for the students. In November the Bo Diddley Trio performed before a capacity crowd in Fulton Chapel. The Kingston Trio sang to enthusiastic fans early in the spring. The Dukes of Dixie- land were scheduled for a concert in April. Dances were sponsored after the three home football games. (he Nite Riders played after the Hardin-Simmons game, while the Red Tops played after the clash with State. The Down Beats provided the music for the Homecoming dance. Ben Branch and his band played at the Pre-Tulane Game Dance. Dance and 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 the year ' s committee have earned high praise. 97 First Row: Edwin E. Benoist, Jr., Thomas D. Berry, Jr., Jack W. Brand. Second Row: George F. Cossar, Jr., Robert P. Crutcher, Fred C. DeLong, Jr. Third Row: James K. Dukes, Eugene B. Gifford, Newt P. Harrison. Fourth Row: David B. King, M. Curtiss McKee, Harold D. Miller, Jr. Fifth Row: Robert K. Rushing, Patrick H. Scanlon, Elzy J. Smith, Jr. Sixth Row: Alfred P. Statham, Jerome B. Steen, Jack D. Warren. OFFICERS DEWITT HICKS Editor JAMES K. DUKES Business Manager NEWT HARRISON Book Review Editor HAROLD B. MILLER, JR. Casenote Editor DAVID KING Articles Editor ROBERT P. CRUTCHER Comment Editor The Mississippi Law Journal, which was established in 1928, is the official publication of the Mississippi State Bar. Under the auspices of the Bar and the University of Mis- sissippi School of Law, the Law Journal is published four times yearly, in March, May, October, and December. The Editorial Board and staff is composed of students in the School of Law who are chosen by the faculty for scholar- ship and ability in the field of !egal writing. The Mississippi Law Journal publishes articles by eminent legal writers from all parts of the country. Members of the Editorial Board and staff prepare student notes and com- ments on recent decisions and other matters of interest to the legal profession. From time to time special or symposium issues are published in various fields of the law. Each year the Law Journal publishes the proceedings of the annual meet- ing of the Mississippi State Bar. Professor Arthur B. Custy serves as faculty advisor to the Mississippi Law Journal. Mississippi Law Journal Moot Court Board First Row: Edwin E. Benoist, Jr., Jack W. Brand, Fred C. DeLong, Jr. Second Row: James K. Dukes, Newt P. Harrison, David B. King. Third Row: M. Curtiss McKee, Lyonel Thomas Senter, Jr., Elzy J. Smith, Jr. Fourth Row: Alfred P. Statham, Jerome B. Steen. The Moot Court Board is composed of students in the School of Law. Students, in order to be eligible for mem- bership, must attain a required scholastic average, and the Board elects its members from those who meet this require- ment. The Moot Court Board administers a program which provides all students with experience in actual trial conduct and procedure. In addition to conducting trials, all students are required to brief and argue appellate cases. Justices in appellate cases consist of one faculty member and two senior law students. The Judge in trial cases is usually a well- known attorney. Chairman of the Moot Court Board is James K. Dukes. Professor William P. Murphy serves as faculty advisor to the Moot Court Board. 99 Waiting for Godot The University Players Three Men on a Horse The University Players under the direction of Dr. Charles M. Getchell and sponsored by the Speech D epartment have established an outstanding record of drama work. Finishing the 1958 season with Moliere ' s " School For Hus- bands, " the University Players completed a very successful year. The first play of the 1959 session was the " Heiress " by Henry James. This play was followed by " Three Men on a Horse " by John Cecil Holmes and George Abbott. For a contrast from these two plays the Players next performance was Samuel Becket ' s " Waiting For Godot, " performed in the Little Theater of the Fine Arts Center. 100 102 Greeks First Row: Ann Adams, Sue Aikens, Sue Anderson, Eleanor Becker, Emily Buchanan, Carrie Dismukes. Second Row: Nancy Eubanks, Carol Gauthier, Kay Haley, Alice Ebba Hamill, Martha Hubard, Edwynne Joiner. Third Row: Betty Sue Jones, Sally Kennedy, Libby Lake, Ann Pitts, Jan Priester, Bessie Sarphie. Fourth Row: Kay Schillinger, Linda Scott, Mary Ann Strong, Johnette Walker, Margie Wilson. 104 KATHY CRISS DIANA DUBARD MAUREEN DENMAN HARRIET HOLMES The Pan-[ ellenk: Co ° Una The University of Mississipp Panhellenic is composed of undergraduate sorority members, and it is the governing body of the eight national sororities represented on the Ole Miss campus. The president of each sorority with two additional repre- sentatives comprise the Council Officers and these officers are chosen on a ro tative basis. Panhellenic duties and purposes are multiple; all are highly important and give the council members a sense of responsi- bility. First, Panhellenic strives to foster a high level sorority life and sorority relations on the campus. Secondly, scholar- ship and educational achievement is urged and encouraged. In cooperation with the University, Panhellenic Council helps to maintain high social standards. Panhellenic also affords the Greeks an opportunity to discuss pertinent questions of fraternity world. Last and most important, Panhellenic com- piles and enforces regulations concerning rushing, pledging, and initiation. The council has the power to punish any offend- er of these established rules. In addition to their purposes stated in the Panhellenic Constitution, the Panhellenic Council has other functions. Awards presented by Panhellenic are: Scholarship Cup pre- sented to the sorority chapter making the highest over all academic average during the previous year, and Dixie Week Trophies. Junior Panhellenic is guided by Panhellenic, is preparation for service in fraternity life and Council services. Quotes or chapter limitations is set by Panhellenic to the best interests of the rusher and the sorority cha pter. The Panhellenic legislative responsibilities and moral re- sponsibilities are equally important. According to Panhel- lenic Standards of Ethical Conduct, it is the duty and privi- lege of each sorority and sorority member to avoid dispar- aging remarks; to create friendly relations; to obey the letter and spirit of any agreement; io avoid arbitrary priority rat- ing of fraternities. OFFICERS CATHY CRISS President DIANE DUBARD Vice-president MAUREEN DENMAN Secretary HARRIET HOLMES Treasurer Pan-Hellenic weekly meeting in Ricks Hall 105 NU BETA CHAPTER pha Omicron Ruthie Watkins, Vice-president; Eleanor Becker, President OFFICERS ELEANOR BECKE.R President RUTHIE WATKINS Vice-president BETTY SUE JONES Corresponding Secretary BOBBIE RUTH BUTLER Recording Secretary SARAH ANN JOHNSON Treasurer ELIZABETH RUTLEDGE Treasurer Nu Bela chapter of Alpha Omicron Pi was colonized on the Ole Miss campus in the spring of 1957 and was installed as a collegiate chapter in February of 1958. Since the found- ing at Barnard College of Columbia University on January 2, 1897, the Jacqueminot rose and the cardinal color have been symbols of Alpha Omicron Pi ' s lasting friendship. The Louisiana river style house, which will be on Sorority Circle next year, will be the scene of their Rose Tea, date suppers, and record parties. These activities have taken place in Ricks Recreation Hall this year. The Alpha Omicron Pi ' s also score high in all phases of campus life. Marjorie Bloodworth is president of Women ' s Student Government Association, president of Westminister Fellowship, the Pan Hellenic Model Pledge, and one of the University Scholars. A close second is Mary Clemmer, who is secretary of CWENS and Westminister Fellowship, treasurer of Alpha Lambda and scribe of Phi Gamma Nu. Betty Sue Jones is a forum representative for the Mortar Board while Jo Alexander is secretary of the University Players. Musically minded are Sarah Ann Johnson, vice-president of Sigma Alpha Iota, and Joan Jeffreys, a member of the Con- cert Singers. Deaton Dormitory is headed by Linda Scott while Kay Hendricks is president and Bobby Ruth Butler is secretary of Ricks Dormitory. Suzie Parent, Minada Overby and Barbara Becnell are campus senators. MEMBERS First Row: Josephine Alexander, Elizabeth Armstrong, Julie Baker, Eleanor Becker, Barbara Becnel, Jean Blanz, Marjorie Bloodworth. Second Row: Beverly Bush, Bobby Ruth Butler, Martha But- ler, Janice Conerly, Elizabeth Elliott, Diane Enchelmayer, Betty Jane Farmer. Third Row, Joan Jeffrey, Kay Hendrick, Sarah Ann John- son, Betty Sue Jones, Kay Lawarance, Dixie Lewis, Mary Martin. Fourth Row: Sue Ann Miericke, Sandra Nichols, Minada Overby, Susanne Parent, Letty Ann Pratt, Sarah Quacken- boss, Rebecca Ramey. Fifth Row: Martha Dale Rushing, Martha Elizabeth Rutledge, Pat Sample, Linda Scott, Ann Seay, Katherine St. John, Mary Boyd Thomason. Sixth Row: Ann Tyler, Ruth Watkins, Barbara Wentzell, Mar- garet White, Jean Williamson, Betty Frances Wilson, Mary Ellen Wright. TAU CHAPTER Chi Omega Mrs. Rhyne, House Director; Mary Ann Strong, President; Carlene Myres, Vice-president. OFFICERS MARY ANN STRONG President CARLENE MYERS ..Vice-president ROSE MARIE NOBLE Secretary ANN MORRIS Treasurer Chi Omega and Ole Miss were brought before the eye of the nation when Mary Ann Mobley was chosen Miss Amercia of 1959. Mary Spencer Carroll and Katherine Cole Taylor now share the title of Miss Mississippi which Mary Ann left vacant. On campus, too, the " Mary Ann " worked magic and Mary Ann Strong was elected Miss Ole Miss. Other Chi 0 cuties on campus include beauties Mary Spencer Carroll, Lynda Mead, and Kay Swayze; favorites Kay Crostwait, Ed- wynne Joiner, Huddy Jones and Jo Ann Noble; and varsity cheerleader Lynn Lloyd. Honorary societies claim many Chi O ' s as their own. Mary Ann Strong serves as president of Mortar Board, of which Carlene Myers, Mary Ann Mobley, and Celia Carter are also members; and Teresa McAllister is vice-president of CWENS which includes Katherine Cole Taylor, Martha Lovelace, Kay Swayze, Edwynne Joiner, Frances Bell, Lynn Lloyd, and Polly Crosthwait. In religious work, Mary Ann Strong heads the YWCA while Kay Crostwait is vice-president of the fresh- man Y; Carlene Myers is secretary of the Committee of 100. Chi O ' s entertain during the year with Christmas parties, Eleusenian banquets, slumber parties, and numerous date suppers. Mrs. Helen Rhyne stands by to keep all the owlets in tow. Tau Chapter has been at Ole Miss since 1899, five years after its founding at the University of Arkansas. Colors of cardinal and straw and the white carnation are familiar to all those who wear the X and horseshoe pin. MEMBERS First Row, Gail Abernethy, Lillian Aust, Alex Beall, Frances Bell, Helen Blanks, Suzie Butler, Mary Spencer Carroll, Har- riet Clark. Second Row: Mae Cocke, Joan Coker, Kathleen Crabill, Kay Crosthwait, Polly Crosthwait, Betty Dolton, Margaret Love Gathright, Mary Katie Gillis. Third Row: Gloria Granberry, Melinda Gwin, Mimi Hines, Edwynne Joiner, Huddy Jones, Sally Keller, Beth Koehler, Carolyn Koehler. Fourth Row: Lynn Lloyd, Martha Lovelace, Josephine Low- rance, Jud y Lynn, Teresa McAlister, Nancy Mize, Dianne Mock, Susan Morehead. Fifth Row: Carlene Myers, Preston Myers, Joe Ann Noble, Rose Marie Noble, Ella O ' Neal, Lue Owens, Sue Owens, Margaret Phillips. Sixth Row: Ann Pitts, Mary Ricketts, Mevelyn Rutherford, Nan Rutledge, Lou Schmeizer, Carol Spight, Linda Stevens, Patricia Stevens. Seventh Row: Mary Ann Strong, Kay Swayze, Beth Wagner, Shirley Wood, Lynda Mead. CHI CHAPTER De la Deka Deka OFFICERS KAY HALEY President JEANIE KRUTZ Vice-president BARBARA McCU)RDY Secretary MARY ANN MURDOCK Treasurer Jeanie Krufz, Vice-president; Mrs. Buchanan, House Director; Kay Haley, President oaa Arriving at Ole Miss in 1904, Chi chapter of Delta Delta Delta set about making its silver, gold, and blue along with its stars and crescent moon well known. Founded at Boston University on Thanksgiving Eve in 1888, Tri Delta now has 102 chapters. Tri Delta starts off the year by entertaining rushees with a Kiddie Party. Founders Day is celebrated during the Thanksgiving season and the Pine Party is enjoyed at Christ- mas. In the Spring alumnas return for the Pansy Breakfast, and the annual Spring Formal highlights the year ' s social ac- tivities. Date suppers and fraternity parties help fill the time devoted to social life. Guiding the Tri Deltas on the campus during the 1958-59 year was Kay Haley assisted by pledge trainers Jeanie Krutz and Sally Kennedy, while Carolyn Hailes answers mail, and Barbara McCurdy keeps minutes. Ann Corrigan and Carol Chatam handle Tri Delta finances. The Tri Deltas are active as their honors prove, success- ful in many phases of campus life. Representing Tri Delta on the cheering squad is Harrie Holmes while Bette Mallory and Jamie Berry led yells for the freshman team. Reigning on fraternity row are Lou Ann Pepper as Sweetheart of Sigma Nu, Carolyn Hailes as Sweetheart of Sigma Chi, and Mary Garner Elliott as Sweetheart of Kappa Sigma. Jamie Berry holds the title of Miss Jitterbug and was also selected a Campus Favorite along with Sandra Dabbs and Harriet Holmes. Deanna Durham and Bette Mallory captured beauty honors. Anne Rice attends Naval functions as a Naval spon- sor. MEMBERS First Row: Carol Anderson, Julia Boren, Margo Bostwick, Joan Brady, Betty Bryant, Penny Carr, Mary Campbell, Peg- gy Crim, Sandra Dabbs. Second Row: Louise Davis, Sue Dismuke, Joyce Dunn, Deanna Durham, Kay Embry, Gail Finley, Emma Flautt, Celia Francis, Carlisle Gaston. Third Row: Margie Haley, Anne Herrington, Cissy Hay- wood, Angela Hazlip, Diane Hightower, Harriet Holmes, Jane Hunt, Mary Anne Jolly, Phyllis Kean. Fourth Row: Suzie Laberge, Libby Lake, Mary Liza Love, Betty Mallory, Betty Mays, Connie McLemore, Joy McLure, Martha Jo Morris, Louanne Pepper. Fifth Row: Rosalyn Phyfer, Linda Gail Oswalt, Jackie Peden, Betsy Penn, Rae Ragsdale, Anne Rice, Betty Ryan, Judy Ryan. Sixth Row: Priss Seward, Patricia Shingleur, Carolyn Sunners, Virginia Walker, Alex Wilkerson, Elizabeth Wooten, Kay Haley, Jeanie Krutz. Seventh Row: Sally Kennedy, Ann Corrigan, Carolyn Hailes, Carole Chatham, Mary Garner Elliott, Dot Webb, Barbara Hemphill, Joyce Darby. ALPHA PSI CHAPTER 111 Alice Ebba Hamill, President; Mrs. Hemphill, House Director; Buena Lee English, Vice-president. OFFICERS ALICE EBBA HAM ILL President BUENA ENGLISH Vice-president CAROLYN VALENTOU R Secretary LUCY M FADERS Treasurer Eighty-six chapters of Delta Gamma, originally founded at the Lewis School in Oxford, pay homage to Alpha Psi of Ole Miss as their mother chapter. The DG ' s entertain in their Memorial House with open houses, date suppers, the Christ- mas party, and the annual Christmas dinner for the dormi- tory, fraternity, and sorority hostesses with the help of their gracious housemother, Mrs. Irene Hemphill. The DG ' s are particularly proud of Margie Wilson, Miss University and Miss Mississippi; Sharon Hampton, Home- coming Queen; 1958 Rebelee Queen Vonda Freeman; ASB Secretary Buena English; and Betty McGee, crowned Pike Dream Girl and International Campus Queen. At football games Barbara Brueck, Vickie LeDuke, and Martha Gilles- pie lead yells as freshman cheerleaders, while Lucy Meaders parades as a featured twirler. Barbara Brueck, Patsy Cass- edy, Buena English, and Vickie LeDuke are DG favorites, while Sharon Hampton, Margie Wilson, and Anne Klaus are beau- ties. Representing the DG ' s in the Dixie Week Court were Linda Freeman and Judy Wilson. Kaye Mitchell is Air Force sponsor, and Jeannie Garber sponsors the Air Force Ban d. The DG ' s enjoy working together, as is shown by their hav- ing won the overall Rebelee trophy, as well as Sing Song in 1958. WSGA claims as its vice-president Carolyn Valentour and Liz Ford is treasurer. Other DG ' s in positions of leader- ship are: Kay Mounger, president of Alpha Lambda Delta; SEA president Sally Hird; Pat McMurray, who is president of the School of Education and vice-president of Mortar Board, of which Buena English is also a member; and CWENS Ann Ford, Kay Mounger, Judy Trott, and Jill Anthony. Pat Mc- Murray is also president of WRA while Cornelia Parker is vice-president and Carol Roulette serves as historian. Delta Ga ma MEMBERS First Row: Mimi Alexander, Jill Anthony, Jennifer Beall, Abbie Beeson, Carolyn Bickerstaff, Sue Black, Virginia Booth, Lady Margaret Boyce. Second Row: Barbara Brueck, Renna Buckingham, Patsy Cas- sedy, Gwen Cunningham, Kay de Mange, Buena Lee English, Emily Fletcher, Ann Ford. Third Row: Liz Ford, Linda Freeman, Vonda Freeman, Shirley Fullilove, Jean Garber, Martha Gillispie, Marthanna Hamb- lin, Alice Ebba Hamill. Fourth Row: Sharon Hampton, Laurie Hird, Sally Hird, Emily Hudsbeth, Suzanne Jackson, Linda Johnson, Anne Klaus, Bet- tye Neal Leech. Fifth Row: Fonda Lee, Vicki Le Duke, Maryanna Lewis, Sara Kay Lockard, Irez Maier, Janet Mayo, Joyce McClure, Penny McElroy. Sixth Row: Pat McMurray, Ann McPherson, Gayle McPher- son, Lucy Meaders, Linda Means, Carol Meek, Jacelyn Miller, Kaye Mitchell. Seventh Row: Kay Mounger, Carol Nelson, Cornelia Parker, Helen Poston, Betty Sue Pruitt, Carol Raulette, Clair Smith, Shirley Smith. Eighth Row: Bennie Jean Smyth, Judy Trott, Sarah Wells, Nancy White, Judy Wilson, Margie Wilson, Mary Boone Wingfield, Carolyn Valertoor. ALPHA MU CHAPTER Kappa De Maeola Clements, Vice-president; Mrs. McMillan, House Director; Jan Priester, President OFFICERS JAN PRIESTER President MAEOLA CLEMENTS Vice-president NITA FAYE BUTLER Secretary SANDRA HOLTZ Treasurer Kappa Delta was founded at Longwood College in Farm- ville, Virginia on October 23, 1897, and has enjoyed a very active life at the University for the past thirty-one years. With olive green and pearl white as colors, there are now 95 chapters which hold in reverence the white rose. Each year the Ole Miss KD ' s 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 rounders ' Day they celebrate with a big banquet, and hold their annual Christmas party for underprivileged children with their brothers, the SAE ' s. Well represented on the campus, KD ' s are especially proud of favorites Robin Carruth, Judy and Nancy Holmes, and Carole Prather; and beauties Pat McRaney, Leta Talley, and Bessie Sarphie. Mortar Boards are Mary Margaret Stewart and Jan Priester, who is secretary. CWENS are Bessie Sar- phie and Jean Rawson, who is treasurer and went to Nation- al Convention. Sandra Shook is vice-president of Pan Hel- lenic, while Beverly Zeller is vice-president of Junior Pan Hellenic. Bessie Sarphie was the Homecoming Maid and cheers for the Varsity. Carole Prather cheers for the Fresh- man team. Lucy Campbell is secretary of the Women ' s Rec- reational Association, and Diana DuBard is the same for the Megaphone Culb. Billie George is executive secretary to the student body president. Mrs. M. L. McMillan is the house- mother. MEMBERS First Row: Linda Aldrich, Ann Allen, Becky Allen, Sue An- derson, Dooley Bell, Patricia Blackmon, Carolyn Blue, Nita Faye Butler. Second Row: Lou Anne Burris, Lucy Brett Campbell, Robin Carruth, Maeola Clements, Sarah Grace Combs, Bobbi Da- vis, Kay Davis, Glenda Dean. Third Row: Linda Dean, Grace G. Dolbeer, Diana DuBard, Lou Edens, Lynda Edmondson, Jimmie Files, Patti Fly, Mary Garretson. Fourth Row: Billie George, Judy Harrington, Julie Hart, Ann Helgason, Lisa Hicks, Judy Holmes, Nancy Holmes, Sandra Holtz. Fifth Row: Susan Karer, Kay Lamb, Louise Land, Carol Lane, Becky Lee, Ella McClanahan, Gail McClanahan, Pat Mc- Kay. Sixth Row: Dixie McRae, Pat McRaney, Judy Norris, Jo- hanna Phay, Carole Prather, Betty Jane Price, Jan Priester, Jean Rawson. Seventh Row: Jane Ramsey, Cin Robertson, Bessie Sarphie, Carolyn Sarphie, Sylvia Sarphie, Paula Jo Shoemake, San- dra Shook, Mary Margaret Stewart. Eighth Row: Ann Squi res, Beta Stigler, Fredean Stone, Leta Jane Tally, Perry Thickens, Rosemary Vaughn, Sue Ann Wag- ner, Nicki Walker, Beverly Zeller. DELTA RHO CHAPTER Kappa Bonnie Markle, Vice-president; Mrs. Ford, House Director; Sue Aikens, President OFFICERS SUE AIKENS President BONNIE MARKLE Vice-president JUDY HORLE Recording Secretary CAROL GAUTHIER Corresponding secretary CAROLYN CARTER Treasurer Founded at Monmouth College in 1870, Kappa Kappa Gamma brought its golden key to the University and estab- lished Delta Rho Chapter in 1947. Ole Miss Kappas enjoy a full social life centered around their house with the able assistance of their housemother, Mrs. Ford. Activities include Thursday night open houses, date nights, the Faculty Tea, a Christmas party for under- privileged children, pledge-active parties, and a spring for- mal. Outstanding on campus they are justly proud of their members who have distinguished themselves. Mortar Board member Jean Lull, who is also Chairman of the W.S.G.A., Judicial Council, wears the Key as do CWENS Janell Max- well, Alicia Harper, and Jo Anna who was also the Kappa Kappa Gamma Model Pledge. Y.W.C.A. officers include Martha Sanders, Sophomore Vice-president, Jonne Gay, So phomore secretary, and Carolyn Carter, secretary, who is also sweetheart of Delta Psi Fraternity. Another Key-wearer is Linda Jordan, State President of the College Division of the Home Economics Association. Nancy Wall and Gloria Camp parade with the Rebel Band. Maureen Denman is Panhellenic Secretary and Nona Parker holds the same office for Junior Panhellenic. To round out the picture are beauties Sandy Hughes and Martha Walker. MEMBERS First Row: Sue Aikens, Pat Armstrong, Carole Beatty, Leland Berkley, Gay Bivens, Sara Bogy, Beth Bogue, Glenda Boone, Woodson Bramlett. Second Row: Betty Brasfield, Linda Brookerson, Frances Brown, Jane Butler, Sue Cairns, Gloria Camp, Ann Carlton, Connie Cummings, Cynthia Dabney. Third Row: Maureen Denman, Nancy Ferguson, Betty Finch- er, Georgie Fletcher, Jackie Fore, Betsy Forrester, Carol Gauthier, Jonne Gay, Marrianne Gillis. Fourth Row: Jane Hallett, Alicia Harper, Bennie Harvey, Betty Hines, Judy Horle, Janice Huddleston, Sandra Hughes, Len Lockhart, Jean Lull. Fifth Row: Bonnie Markle, Janell Maxwell, Jo Anne McFar- land, Lyle McLellan, Mary McLemore, Marian Nail, Nona Parker, Peggy Poynter, Mary Quinn. Sixth Row: Gay Rawlings, Carolyn Ready, Judy Reed, Mar- tha Sanders, Jo Smith, Shirley Sneed, Mary Jane Spencer, Jackie Stanford. Seventh Row: Dorothy Turnage, Nancy Wall, Betty Jean Walker, Johnette Walker, Martha Walker, Charlotte Welch, Linda Wheeless, Ruth Wilson. ALPHA DELTA CHAPTER Emily Buchanan, President; Mrs. Claxton, House Director; Carol Keating, Vice-president OFFICERS EMILY BUCHANAN President CAROL KEATING Vice-president BUNNY WILLEY Recording Secretary KAY HARAWAY Corresponding Secretary SHIRLEY WARREN Co-treasurer MARILYN McNEASE Co-treasurer Founded at Wesleyan College in Macon, Georgia, 107 years ago, Phi Mu established residence at Ole Miss in 1924, bringing with her the colors of rose and white, the Enchant- ress carnation, and the true ideals of Southern womanhood. Glancing through the well-filled pages of the Alpha Delta scrapbook, we recall the Hawaiian atmosphere of rush, date suppers, fraternity buffets, Founder ' s Day Banquet, the ' V " Club party, the Christmas party for underprivileged chil- dren, and our annual Christmas dinner for the international students, all guided by the able hand of our wonderful house- mother, Mrs. Dorothy Claxton. Looking further we remember the thrill of winning Home- coming decorations for the fifth straight year with the West- ern theme of " Watch the Cougar ' s Trail. " Honors and activities are abundant in our scrapbook: Kay Schillinger, varsity cheerleader; Martha Kay Grittman, editor of the OLE MISS; Mary .Frances Humphries, secretary of WSGA; Carolyn Abraham, World ' s Fair Queen. Mortar Board claims Carol Keating, Martha Dale Johnston, and Jill Applewhite, while Jill, also head majorette, is followed by majorettes Gail Brogden, Joye Munn, Martha Dale Johns- ton, and Sally Spier. Others holding campus offices include: Carole Lynn Wilson, vice-president of Phi Gamma Nu; Mari- lyn McNease, president of Home Ec Club; Kay Haraway, vice-president of both the BSU and the Megaphone Club; Jill Applewhite, president of Sigma Alpha Iota. Favorites are Sally Spier, Kay Haraway, and Kay Schillinger, while Scottie Goodman and Carolyn Pippin are beauties. MEMBERS First Row: Carolyn Abraham, Lucy Achenbach, Jill Apple- white, Sadie Bayliss, Pat Bishop, Betty Black, Ann Blanchard, Nita Bradford. Second Row: Gail Brogden, Mitzi Brown, Emily Buchanan, Ka- ren Burford, Nancy Burks, Sherry Crook, Jean Crosby, Betty Ann Day. Third Row: Carrie Dismukes, Julia Fite, Scottie Goodman, Betty Ross Graves, Martha Kay Grittman, Kay Haraway, Gwen Lee Herrington, Carolyn Hittson. Fourth Row: Mary Frances Humphries, Carolyn Hopkins, Martha Dale Johnston, Dottie Jordan, Carol Keating, Libby Lipe, Donna Maclin, Charlene Maxwell. Fifth Row: Margie McCarty, Marilyn McNease, Fairy Ann Meurrier, Carole Milan, Rosemary Mitchell, Barbara Muller, Joyce Munn, Peggy Newman. Sixth Row: Carolyn Pippin, Sally Ann Roberts, Joan Rogers, Kay Schille:nger, Camille Shephard, Jeanette Smith, Sally Spier, Marianne Thompson. Seventh Row: Betty Tibbs, Jane Horne Turner, Shirley War- ren, Jackie Weill, Bunny Willey, Elizabeth Ann Willey, Re- becca Williams, Jerilyn Williamson, Carole Lynn Wilson. GAMMA DELTA CHAPTER Zeta Tau A OFFICERS NANCY EUBANKS President SYLVIA MOORE Vice-president ROSEMARY TAYLOR Secretary SUE ERVIN Treasurer JOAN ASHLEY Treasurer Zeta Tau Alpha, the only woman ' s fraternity chartered by a special act of legislature, was founded at Longwood Col- lege, Farmville, Virginia, on October 15, 1898. Gamma Delta chapter—bringing its flower, the white violet, and its colors, steel gray and turquoise blue to the campus—was chartered at Ole Miss in 1939. The girls of Gamma Delta chapter are noted for their friendliness and the warm hospitality they extend to students and faculty members. Mrs. C. B. Wilson affectionately called " Aunt ,Fannie, " takes care of " Her Girls " and makes it pos- sible for them to enjoy gracious living at its best. Sylvia Moore, Vice-president; Mrs. Wilson, House Director; Nancy Eubanks, President LTA MEMBERS First Row: Ann Adams, Jo Ann Ashley, Toodles Bateman, Mary Ann Black, Kathy Bourn, Annette Broadhead, Shirley Broadhead. Second Row: Mary Margaret Brock, Ginger Christman, Kay Cooke, Cathy Criss, Patricia Daniels, Paula Edwards, Patri- cia Endt. Third Row: Sue Ellen Ervin, Nancy Ann Eubanks, Jane Fan- ning, Neal Foust, Frances Gartrell, Mary Gassoway, Jeanell Gunn. Fourth Row: Gretchen Hartman, Yvonne Hood, Martha Hubbard, Lynn Jones, Sandra Keith, Amy Kelly, Sara Kelly, Linda Lazenby. Fifth Row: Stephanie Lloyd, Dorothy Lucas, Linda Loveless, Carolyn Lunday, Cynthia McDonald, Suzan McKay, Georgia Faith Miller, Margaret Mize. Sixth Row: Sylvia Moore, Ann Oberwarth, Rosalyn Reese, Wanda Reid, Anita Stignani, Rosemary Taylor, Della Sue Tarpley, Charlene Whitehead. First Row: Robert Andrew Clifft, Ken Cline, Charles Richard Decker, John Doerr, Van East, Jr., Ross Lee Franks. Second Row: Luther Harrison Fulcher, Dorse Harland Hag- ler, Archie Johnston, Jr., Thomas Dewitt Mayfield, Tommy Lee Mills, George Earl Parker. Third Row: Herbert Phillips, Jr., Charles Halder Reece, Mel- ton Rhodes, Jr., William Henry Ricks, Jim Rogers, Shed Hill Robinson. Fourth Row: Abrian Woolbert Rosenthal, Billy Cooper Smith, Donald Ralph Todd, Donald Lofton Ware, William Harvey Watson, Doxie Kent Williford, Clay Wispell. 122 JIMMY MELVIN JOHN STONE BERNARD DANZIG The inter-Fraternity Counci OFFICERS JIM MELVIN President DUDLEY THOMAS Vice-president JOHN STONE Secretary BERNARD DANZIG Treasurer The Inter-Fraternity Council is an organization designed to regulate-and govern the activities of all social fraternities on the University campus. The main duty of the council is car- ried out each year in the planning, setting up, and enforcing of rules for fraternity rush. Through the coordination of ac- tivities, the Inter-Fraternity Council tends to unite the fra- ternities in a spirit of friendly brotherhood. It is composed of two representatives from each frater. nity. 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 council itself. 123 DELTA PSI CHAPTER Alpha Tau Omega Louis McCraw, Vice-president; Chip Marble, dent OFFICERS " CHIP " MARBLE President LEWIS McCRAW Vice-president CARL ASHMORE Secretary CHARLES BURNS Treasurer 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 were founded at Ole Miss in 1927 and have been providing the campus with a lar ge 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 hairychested men, with the aid of a sorority, rebuilt the home of a needy Lafyette county family. Homecoming this year was a highlight for the ATO ' s. After ground-breaking for the new chapter house, it was announced that the Taus had won the Homecoming Trophy. Many alumni, families and guests shared in this celebration. Once again this year the Taus lead the NROTC battalion with four out of five executive positions. Gene Price presides at the Ole Miss " Y " , and Louis NcCraw is president of Phi Eta Sigma. ATO has eleven members in the Ole Miss Band and Harley Garrett cheered the Rebels to a bowl game. ATO boasts Garnie Hatch as one of the leading varsity bas- ketball players. ATO campus leaders recognized by ODK include Gregory, Marble, McGraw, Nobles and Bill Mixon. Besides their many organized social functions on the cam- pus, the boys have quite a few impromptu gatherings at their " Tau Hut, " located on a lake about six miles east of Oxford. MEMBERS First Row: John Ames, Jim Bailey, Buzz Barrett, Bill Bell, Lee Bittman, Jimmy Brown, Charles Burns, Richard Case. Second Row: Bruce Chiles, Gerald Clarke, Dick Dalton, Art Downs, Dames Durrett, Charles Edwards, Scott Edwards, Roy Eliff. Third Row: James Evans, Howard Gober, Roger Gower, Hart Green, Neal Gregory, Garnie Hatch, Jimmy Houlder, Ersel King. Fourth Row: Bill Lowry, Chip Marble, Louis McCraw, Mitch Miller, Bill Mixon, David Moss, Bill Nobles, Sam Parish. Fifth Row: Robert Phay, Larry Presley, Gene Price, Mack Rogers, Bobby Russell, Beverley Smith, David Stevenson, Jimmy Street, Fred Tate. Sixth Row: Bill Tatum, Jerry Thomas, Frank Thompson, Fred Thornton, John Walker, Don Ware, Bobby Whitaker, James Williamson, Joe Yates. BETA BETA CHAPTER 11 Beta nets Ralph Elston, President; Ross Franks, Vice-president RALPH ELSTON President Preside ROSS FRANKS MO I R CATE D RAMSEY Vice president JOHN Treasurer OFFICERS One hundred and twenty years ago on August 8, 1839, the sparkle of the Beta Theta Pi Diamond first appeared on the campus of Miami University in Oxford, Ohio. Beta Theta Pi is the oldest social fraternity to be founded as such and was the first member of the famed " Miami Triad. " There are now ninety-six Beta Chapters in thirty-seven states and two provinces in Canada. The Diamond ' s rays fell on the University of Mississippi campus in 1879, when members of the now extinct Mystic Seven were incorporated into Beta Theta Pi. Since then the diamond has been carried into every phase of campus ac- tivities by fraternal brothers and leaders. Beta Beta Chapter claims many influential alumni. Jamie Whitten and Frank Smith are Congressional Representatives in Washington to mention but a few. Beta ' s social calendar is filled throughout the year with all sorts of parties, including dances, outings, and their an- nual spring formal. We also join with the Phi Delta Thetas and the Sigma Chis, other members of the Miami Triad, in giving a Miami Triad dance each year, thus helping to dem- onstrate the inter-fraternity fellowship found on this campus. The pink rose was chosen as our national flower, while the Beta Beta Chapter here at Ole Miss favors the Mag- nolia. Betas everywhere proudly display our fraternity colors of pink and blue. ail MEMBERS First Row: Kenneth Adams, Frank Andrews, John Dallas Cate, Third Row: William Glenn, Charles Ivy, John Douglas Keady, Ward Calhoun, Bennon P. Channell. Donald Lowe, Ralph Miller. Second Row: John Minor Caruthers, Ralph Beckman Elston, Tommy Flemming, Ross Lee Franks, Albert Gengnagel. Fourth Row: Kenneth Allen Nester, Herbert Sharland Phil- lips, Millard Wray Ramsey, Albert Tillman Scott, Monroe David Tate. CHI CHAPTER De a Kappa ipsi on Decker Terry, Vice-president; Nowlin Keener, dent OFFICERS NOWLIN KEENER President DECKER TERRY Vice-president DICK NEWBERG Secretary DAVE NEHER Treasurer 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 great state of Mississippi. After losing their house to fire in 1958, the Dekes com- bined their efforts to elect Nowlin Keener ASB President, and Angus Emerson, varsity cheerleader. Holding their meet- ings in the cafeteria, the socially minded Dekes kept up social activity during the fall semester. Rush was a great suc- cess and the Dekes pledged nineteen young men, of which three were University Scholars. A few of the others holding leadership positions in stu- dent activities were: " Skippy " Tweedle, chairman of student activities, Jim Gore, chairman of the welcoming committee, and Decker Terry, who participated in varsity football and was deputy commander of AFROTC. The Dekes begin con- struction in March of 1959 on their new chapter house which will be completed by fall registration. Spearheading the fund raising drive for the house were Andy Naugle and Buddy Mackey, co-editors of the " Chi Chatter, " while treasurer Dave Neher handled the funds. The Dekes are looking forward to many prosperous years fulfilling the high standards set by their founding fathers and inculcating a desire for the better things in life for them- selves and those around them. MEMBERS First Row: Allen, Joe Burrow, John Burrow, Dennis Canada, Allan Clark, Dave Dickson, Joe Diefenbach. Second Row: Barney Eaton, Angus Emerson, George Gaf- ford, Frank Hall, Pat Harrison, Bill Hefley, David Hervey. Third Row: Oliver Hopkins, Jimmy Hopson, Nowlin Keener, Lieb Lotterhos, Stanley McEacharn, Oscar Mackey, Mc- Clendon. Fourth Row: Luther McDougal, John Nehre, Southworth Or- cutt Mike Simmons, George Marlowe, Bill Smith, Edward Spencer. Fifth Row: Benny Taylor, Billy Powell Tucker, Benford Tur- nage, George Vance, Doxie Willi ford, George Winfield, John Wood. Sixth Row: Neil Woods, Clint Davis, Thomas Stroud, Andy Naugle, Ramsey King. PHI CHAPTER Delta Psi William Wells, Senior; Mrs. Carr, House Director; Roy Hurst, Senior Delta Psi was founded in 1847, at Columbia University in New York City. They started a chapter on the Ole Miss cam- pus in 1855. Although the Dekes beat them here, it was the Delta Psis who erected the first fraternity house at the Uni- versity as well as in the state. Their fraternity colors of azure, blue, and gold were brought with them and are used, when- ever possible, for decoration. This year the Delta Psis completed an addition to their house which provides a housemother ' s suite and dining fa- cilities for the members. This will add a great deal to the bond of brotherhood, as they will be able to be together much more. The fraternity is rather unique in that they do not publish their officers. This is just one phase of their concept of se- crecy. They feel that this secrecy serves as a bond to unite the members of the fraternity. In its one hundred and four years on the campus, Delta Psi has strived to make leaders of its men. To find evidence of their success, one needs only to look at the list of alumni in order to find the names of former governor Hugh L. White, Representative Will Whittington, Speaker of the House Wal- ter Sillers, and President Emeritus G. T. Gillespie. Another tradition with Delta Psi is that of never taking one ' s pin off. The boys receive much kidding about this, but they stick by the rule as they should. T MEMBERS First Row: Howard Alford, Hank Anglade, William Newell Buddy Ray, Shedrick Hill Roberson, Jr., William Stribling, Brabston, Hickey Center, Jerry Daniels. Second Row: Gerald Lee Dunaway, Henry Joseph Endt, Wil- liam Jones, Oliver Latil, Thomas Mayfield. Third Row: Vernon Earl Pontius, William Craig Rabb, Jr., Lloyd O ' Neil Tate. Fourth Row: Thomas Tenfele, Vernon LaGrange Terrell, Al- bert Baldwin Tynes, William Calvin Wells, William Edwards Wilroy Jr., Thomas White. ( )ircier Kappa A OFFICERS BOB ALEXANDER President PHIL BERRY Vice-president GEORGE GREGORY Secretary TOM TURNER Treasurer For some 90 years, the Kappa Alpha Order has trained young men to cherish the Southern ideal of character by hon- oring 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 gen- tleman, of which Robert E. Lee, their spiritual founder, is the perfect example. The Kappa Alpha Order was founded in 1865 at Wash- ington and Lee University in Lexington, Virginia; and, since that time, has expanded into eighty-three chapters, all in the South and West. The Kappa Alpha Rose is first in their gar- den, while crimson and old gold catch their eyes in the way of color. The Alpha Upsilon Chapter was established on the Uni- versity of Mississippi campus in 1900. Since that time the KA ' s here have continued to be leaders in all activities. For example, this year KA ' s have held such high campus posi- tions as Colonel Rebel, President of the Engineering School, President of the Inter-Fraternity Council, and Executive As- sistant of the President of the A.S.B. There were also eight KA ' s in the Campus Senate. This year the KA ' s welcomed their new housemother, Mrs. Edith DuBrucq, and also completed new kitchen and dining facilities. It is needless to say that both added immeasurably to the success of KA social functions which have some fame around the campus. ALPHA UPSILON CHAPTER Mrs. DuBrucq, House Director; Bob Alexander, President MEMBERS First Row: George Abraham, Charles Alexander, Clyde AL exander, Robert Alexander, Cecil Allred, Charles Anderson, Warren Ball, Joseph Barker, Thomas Barksdale, Phil Berry. Second Row: Robert Boling, Eldon Bolton, Robert Bratton, Alvin Brent, Joseph Britton, Edmund Burke, William Causey, James E. Champion, Jr., Robert Clifft, Joseph Colingo. Third Row: Charles Crocker, Robert Daugherty, William Davenport, Raymond Dearman, Thomas Ellis, Claude Fair, Charles Ferrill, Vaughn Fields, Henry Francis, Paul Gray. Fourth Row: George Gregory, Wesley Hall, Fred Hartmann, Thomas Harvey, Thomas Hederman, Paul Higdon, David Hodo, Thomas Horne, Charles Kempinska, Roy Kennington. Fifth Row: Maury Knowlton, Jr., Albert Lyle, James McCar- ty, William McClenahan, Charles McCrory, James McGe- hee, Alpheus McRae, Charles Magee, Newton Martin, James Mathews. Sixth Row: James Melvin, Tommy Mills, Edward Milner, Ben Montgomery, William Neely, Larry Pegrim, Edward Peters. Louis Pigott, James Robertson. Seventh Row: John S. Robinson, John W. Robinson, Earl Schneider, William Seabrook, Ernest Shelton, Herman Shields, Harry Smith, Lemuel Smith, Orin Smith. Eighth Row: Charles Taylor, Robert Taylor, Thomas Turner, Steve Waits, Donald Walker, Sidney Warren, George Wil- kinson, Richard Wilson, Shelby Goza. DELTA XI CHAPTER Kappa Sigma Don Schiesz, President; Calvin McElreath, pre sident OFFICERS HAROLD A. (RED) RIEDL President DON SCHIESZ Vice-president RICHARD ED ' MANSON Secretary VAN KEES Treasurer 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 Ameri- can chapter was organized at the University of Virginia. The Scarlet, White, and Green of Kappa Sigma came to Ole Miss in 1926 and brought the Lily-of-the-Valley to char- ter Delta Xi Chapter. It is now one of 129 chapters embrac- ing 45 states and two Canadian provinces. In the thirty-one 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 cli- maxes a season of banquets, cambo parties, pledge parties, and dances. Kappa Sigma embodies the finest tradition of brotherhood and steadfast allegiance, characterized by Jefferson Davis, who in later life became a brother. The chapter has endowed the state and nation with Rhodes Scholars, a governor, and many competent business and pro- fessional men. fu MEMBERS First Row: George Adams, Bill Basham, Avery Biggs, Frank Biggs, George Black, Gerald Bradley, Charlie Brewer, John- ny Brewer, Vernon Brown. Second Row: Robert Bruce, Bernard Carr, Lindell Collins, Danny Cygon, Jim Dorsett, John Downer, Van East, Jimmy Elliott, E. G. Ellis. Third Row: Jackie Estes, Tommy Feagin, Pete Flexer, Wal- ter Gex, Jack Gibson, Jackie Griffin, Bob Gleason, Winkey Harned, Robert Hightower. Fourth Row: Neil Hockaday, A. C. Hooper, Jay Kees, Van Kees, Ed Lobrano, Calvin McElreath, Robert McGehee, Billy Mac Morgan, David Odle. Fifth Row: Richard Odle, David Orr, Ronald Pass, Jim Pon- der, Elmore Povall, Barney Presley, Ben Rader, Henry Rager, Harold Riedl. Sixth Row: Billy Joe Sanders, Don Schiesz, Jack Seawright, Mike Sinnott, John Skipper, Larry Speakes, Tom Story, Bob Swan. Seventh Row: Jimmy Tindall, Bo Truly, Jim Ware, Bill Wat- son, Alec Watts, Marshall Wise, Bernie Wolfe, M. C. Wooley. MISSISSIPPI ALPHA CHAPTER PhU seta Harry Fulcher, 1st semester President; Julius lum, 2nd semester President; Mrs. Driver, House Director OFFICERS HARRY FULCHER President BILLY HICKS Vice-president JERRY RUSSELL Secretary HENRY ORSBORN Treasurer Phi Delta Theta was founded at Miami University, Oxford, Ohio, on December 26, 1848. The fraternity ' s 123 active chapters are found in forty-eight states of the United States, in six provinces of Canada, and in Nova Scotia. Phi Delta Theta has prominent men in every field of en- deavor, including the Presidency of the United States. The University of Mississippi chapter has produced many out- standing national and state figures since its founding at Ole Miss in 1877. This year the Ole Miss Phi ' s were named the most out- standing Phi Delta Theta chapter in the nation for the second consecutive year. This award is granted annually to the one chapter excelling in scholarship, service, and campus leader- ship. Phi Delta Theta men hold many positions of respect on the University campus. Ed Connell is president of ODK and a member of the Hall of Fame; Dean Copeland is president pro tempore of the Senate; Bill Hicks is president of the School of Commerce; Julius Collum heads the State BSU; Bill Fondren is co-chairman of the Committee of 100; Henry Orsborn is president of Delta Sigma Pi; and Bobby Franklin quarterbacks the Rebels while Robert Khayat kicks extra points. The Phi ' s are well known for their various parties, especial- ly the annual Blue and White formal and the " Shipwreck " party. Phi Delts claim as their national flower the white carnation, and as their favorite songs " Tell Me Why " and " 1848. " MEMBERS First Row: John Alford, Samuel Alford, James Arnold, Rich- ard Arnold, James Ballard, Robert Barnett, Frank Batson, William Belk, John Black, Walter Boone, Louis Brandt. Second Row: Steve Brasfield, Albert Brown, Horace Buz- hardt, James Cahill, William Callender, Lauren Callicott, Edward Carruth, Roy Ellzey, Julius Collum, Floyd Copeland, Paul Cox. Third Row: John Crawford, Willis Dabbs, Howard Dear, Gus Denton, William Denton, Alvon Doty, Larry Dunaway, Stew- art E.sterby, Frank Elgin, Jack Ewing, George Falls. Fourth Row: Thomas Farnsworth, Robert Field, Robert Fisher, Cary Fondren, William Fondren, William Frazer, Luther Ful- cher, Ralph Gilbert, William Godbold, Melvin Grantham, Van Dyke Hagaman. Fifth Row: James Hall, William Hicks, John Hill, William Ingram, John Jenkins, E. Grady Jolly, William Jones, Herbert Jordan, James Keeton, Malcolm Kretschmar, Richard Lat- imer. Sixth Row: Marcus Laughlin, Ronnie LeMay, Clarence Lott, Milton Maddox, Robert Massengill, Joe McKee, Howard McMillan, Robert Miller, Mike Mills, George Moore, Her- bert Moore. Seventh Row: James Murff, Richard Nichol, James O ' Mara, John Orr, James Patty, Allan Philp, Miles Riley, Jr., Andrew Ritch, John Roach, Jerry Russell, Charles Sampson. Eighth Row: Harold Simmons, Thomas Singley, Daniel Smith, Regenald Thompson, Warren Todd, Jr., John Travis, III, Eugene Van Cleve, William Weathersby, George Wells, William Williford, James Williford. MISSISSIPPI ALPHA CHAPTER Phi Kappa Psi Ada.1111 AM al MN NM Mi. 11111111111511116 IN IMO NI III MK at WWII SO MO la L. a SIN 11111 ■. • 1111111111111 NI AEI Si MN NI INK sas 111181 Kenneth Cline, President; Harland Hagler, president OFFICERS KENNETH CLINE President HARLAND HAGLER Vice-president RICHARD JACOBSON Secretary LUTHER ALDR I DGE Treasurer Phi Kappa Psi was founded at Jefferson College in Penn- sylvania in 1852. Mississippi Alpha was established five years later, making Phi Psi one of the first fraternities at Ole Miss. The colors of the farternity are Cardinal Red and Hunter Green, and the flower is the Jacqueminot Rose. There are sixty-two chapter throughout the United States joined to- gether under the Shield of Phi Kappa Psi. Activities on campus are not limited to the fraternity it- self. The brothers take part in Dixie Week, Homeoming, Reb- elee, student government and other phases of campus life. A true sign that Phi Psis are proud of their " Noble Frater- nity " is shown at Christmas when the chapter helps to pro- vide a bit of the Season ' s cheer for those less fortunate. The Phi Psis at Ole Miss add to their college life by stag- ing a number of informal parties and dances as well as the Annual Jacqueminot Ball in the Spring. Realizing that all play makes a poor student, Phi Kappa Psi promotes better scholarship among its members. Phi Kappa Psi has provided many leaders in government, commerce, sports, and the arts. The boys point with pride to Woodrow Wilson who embodied the ideals of the fraternity. Mississippi Alpha, after being in the Magnolia State over a century has alumni in all sections of the state. MEMBERS First Row: Luther H. Aldridge, Kenneth W. Cline, Harldand D. Hagler, Richard K. Jacobson. Third Row: Donald J. Froehl, James Ray, James L. Roebuck, J. Paul Schumann. Second Row: Walter E. Lewis, Marvin P. Lovorn, Charles J. Fourth Row: David 0. Shurden, Ronel M. Urice, Eugene P. May, Thomas G. Moore. Windham. GAMMA IOTA CHAPTER Phi Kappa A OFFICERS IRVIN MARTIN President JACK PITTMAN Vice-president JACK ALDRIDGE Secretary ELBERT B ROWN Treasurer The men of the garnet and gold have enjoyed a gala social season highlighted by the Roman Ball, Playboy Party and the Dream Girl Ball. The " Pikes " are especially fond of the Lily of the Valley as their flower. On the campus Melton Rhodes heads up the ASB depart- ment of Social Affairs and is joined on the cabinet by Herb Fischer who is in charge of Public Relations. Thad Cochran serves as Veep of the Student Body and is President of the Campus senate, while in his spare time counts cadence for " A " Company in the NROTC. Irvin Martin plays the part of a judge on the Judicial Council and Bob Shuttleworth leads the cheers at the Freshman football games. This year was somewhat saddened, however, by the long awaited graduation of Brad Dye. Melton Rhodes, Vice-president; Mrs. Plumlee, House Director; Thad Cochran, President MEMBERS First Row: Jack Aldridge, Eddie Barnes, John Body, Ben Brock, Elbert Brown, Jerry Brown, Tyce Buntin, William Ca- dow, Thad Cochran. Second Row: Scott Edmundson, Jim Evans, James Forten- berry, Frank Freeman, William Haney, Billy Wayne Herbert, Jim Holcomb, Larmar Howard, Robert Johnson. Third Row: Carrol Kemp, Charles Kemp, George Leach, Jack Love, Charles Malone, Irvin Martin, Joe Meadows, Hubert McAlexander, Charles McRaney. Fourth Row: Jack Pittman, Raiford Pittman, Robert Ragan, Richard Read, Melton Rhodes, George Smith, Lee Tate, Don Todd, Robert Thorne. Fifth Row: Alonzo Westbrook, Steve Whitaker, Robert Wil- kerson, Grady Williams, Howard Boone, Allen Brigham, Donald Carr, Thomas Day, Joe Dongieux. Sixth Row: William Ellis, Jim Furr, Albert Gamot, Lamar Gatewood, Robert Harmon, Ocie Harris, Cyrus Harris, B. F. Heath, Thomas Holden. Seventh Row: Arthur Hughes, William Hurst, Patrick Hyde, Ben Kavanaugh, James Kelly, Arthur Logue, Douglas Mar- shall, Louis Naaman, William Patterson, Harry Petrie. Eighth Row: Robert Robinson, David Robinson, Robert Sea- wright, Tommy Shelinut, James Sherman, Robert Shuttle- worth, James Taylor, Hebert Thigpan, Larry Wagster, Jim Speed. GAMMA CHAPTER Johnny Hoar, President; Mrs. Bernard, House rector; Frank Patty, Vice-president OFFICERS JIMMY CREEKMORE President BUCK MOORE Vice-president JOHN STONE Secretary BILL COX Treasurer Minerva led the lion to the gates of Ole Miss in the year 1866, having begun her journey at the University of Alabama ten years earlier on March 9, 1856. Since that time, SAE has grown to be the largest college fraternity in America. SAE is known for fostering the Interfraternity Council, es- tablishing the first national fraternity leadership school, and erecting the first national fraternity headquarters. Mrs. W. H. Bernard has served as the fraternity housemother and hostess since 1957. SAE is represented at Ole Miss in scholarship, leadership, and character. ODK, the highest honorary fraternity, has Johnny Hoar and Charles Flowers in its membership. The Scabbard and Blade honorary military fraternity is headed by Frank Patty. The ASB Dance Committee Chairman is Dex- ter Branscome. Johnny Hoar is the Business Manager of the OLE MISS. Ed McGuire is Ole Miss ' Head Cheerleader. In football Charles Flowers brought honor to Ole Miss and SAE by being selected on the All-Southeastern Conference team. The Fraternity is rounded out by seventy-five SAE ' s and hundreds of SAE alumni throughout the state who help great- ly to keep the high standards upon which the Fraternity was founded. Sigma Alpha Epsi or MEMBERS First Row: Frank Allen, Buford Atkinson, Jeppie Barbour, Bobby Barker, Mike Becker, Don Berry, Dex Branscome, Sam Brown, Walter Brewster. Seccond Row: Marion Browning, Charles Burnham, Dick Burns , Lombard Burns, Whit Bush, Bill Caldwell, Jim Caldwell, Don Cavette, Charles Cole. Third Row: Bobby Collins, Bill Cox, Jennings Cox Jr., Gene Cox, James Creekmore, Val Cuthbert, John Dickerson, Rob- ert Ellis, Hal Fergureson. Fourth Row: Gibbs Godwin, Dickie Greenlee, Jarvis Greer, Bill Hagan, Bill Hagerty, Kenneth Howell, David Huey, Hal Jernigan, Jack Keenan. Fifth Row: Charles Laird, Joe Latham, Hugh Lovelady, Jim McCormick, Ed McGuire, George McKellar, Buck Moore, rubs Mounger, Garnett Murphey, Jerry Nations. Sixth Row: Micky Norman, Maury Partee, Frank Patty, Charles Pritchard, John Rader, William H. Seal, George Shaddock, Al Smith, Faison Smith, John Stone. Seventh Row: John Sumner, Harry Treadway, Tad Trow- bridge, Dick Vandermark, Marvin Vernon, Bill Waddell, Lar- ry Witt, John Wheeles, Jimmy Wilkes, Curtis Wilkie. Eighth Row: William T. Williams, Ill, Billy C. Wood, Fred Wood, Billy Woodmansee, Doug Young, Bobby Young, Neil Young, Jimmy Harrison, Johnny Hoar, Bill Holmes. ETA CHAPTER Jimmy Stigler, Vice-president; Mrs. Nelson, House Director; Brooke Ferris, President OFFICERS BROOKE FERRIS Consul JIMMY STIGLER Pro Consul HUGH WARREN Secretary BILL BOONE Treasurer 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 greatest. Eta was established at the University in 1857, and, in the h undred years since, it has produced many outstanding cam- pus leaders. A.S.B. Treasurer Jimmy Stigler is president of Pi Kappa Pi, honorary scholastic fraternity, with Joe Pegram as a mem- ber also. Eta did well as a group in scholarship winning first place in overall yearly average. Hall of Fame members Ray- mond Brown and Leroy Reed were members of the Sugar Bowl Champion Rebels along with Billy Pruitt, Gerald Mor- gan, Lowell Winston, Cowboy Woodruff, Ken Kirk, Johnny Mitchell, Frank Halbert, Arthur Doty, Jimmy Anderson and Tommy McCann giving able assistance. In the military, Sigma Chi is well represented, with army battalion commander Lowell Winston and other key ROTC and AFROTC officers. Sigma Chi ' s were well represented in the intramural field winning the basketball championship and finishing close to the top in the other categories. Their national song, " Sweetheart of Sigma Chi, " is an old favorite on everyone ' s list and is especially prominent on the campus since Eta won Sing Song with its melodic strains, and each year in May when blue and gold, along with white roses, grace their spring formal. MEMBERS First Row: Ralph Adams, Bobby Alston, David Anderson, James Ander- son, Granville Atkins, Jim Atherton, All Atkinson, Thomas Austin, James Bell, David Bickerstaff, Jack Biggers. Second Row: George Biles, Edward Blackburn, Larry Blackwell, William Boone, Bernard Booth, Robert Brumfield, John Bryant, Robert Buchanan, Charles Burke, Benjamin Burkitt, Roger Clark. Third Don Coleman, Thomas Coleman, Patrick Connors, William Crosby, James Crosthwait, Anthony Cuicchi, Larry Cunningham, Charles Davis, Floyd Davis, Jesse Davis, Charles Decker. Fourth Row: Charles Dortch, John Doss, Arthur Doty, Philip Duncan, Robert Farrar, Eugene Ferris, Douglas Ferris, James Fitchett, Alan Futvoye, Thomas Fyfe, Joe Goodwin. Fifth Row: Heyward Green, Frank Halbert, Charles Hall, Thomas Ham- ilton, Charles Hand, William Hand, George Jennings, Frank Jones, Daniel Jordan, William Keeton, Ken Kirk. Sixth Row: Wayne Lamar, William LaMastus, Sime Langston, James George Lewis, John Love, Pat Charles Miller, John Mitchell, Paul Mcntjoy, Robert Moore. Seventh Row: Gerald Morgan, Joe Moore, Hardy Myers, Thomas Mc- Cann, Charles McGee, William Newman, Joe Pegram, Charles Penn, Edward Pennington, Dewey Pennington, Jimmy Perkins. Eighth Row: Charles Pickering, Randolph Pleasant, James Porter, Shelby Price, Lytle Rather, Jack Rice, Samuel Rickman, Paul Rogers, Milton Scarborough, Ben Smith, Joe Stephens. Ninth Row: Samuel Stigler, Steven Stubbs, Charles Tanner, Earl Vaughan, Hugh Warren ,France Watts, Thomas Whitaker, Bailey Wil- liams, Max Williams, Donald Willis. Tenth Row: Lowell Winston, James Woodruff, James Yelverton, Wade Strickland. EPSILON XI CHAPTER Sigma Nu Butch Tomlinson, Vice-president; Sherman Muths, President OFFICERS SHERMAN MUTHS President CHARLES M. (BUTCH) TOMLINSON Vice-president CHARLES HARBISON Secretary EARL SKELTON Treasurer Sigma Nu was founded on January I , 1869, at Virginia Military Institute. Since that day, Sigma Nu has grown into one of the nation ' s leading social fraternities, having 127 chapters in 46 states and Canada. The original name of Sigma Nu, the Legion of Honor, has now become the guiding light of over 70,000 brothers in the fraternity. The Epsilon Xi Chapter was established at Ole Miss in 1927. Some of the more prominent brothers are Travis Stall- worth, Editor of " The Mississippian " ; Sherman Muths, a mem- ber of the Judicial Council; George Cossar and Archie Johnston, members of ODK; and Roy " Rah-Rah " Williams, varsity cheerleader. Distinguished alumni include George Healey, Editor of the Times Picayune; George Payne Cossar, Mississippi House of Representatives; and Baxter Wilson, President of the Mississippi Power and Light Company. The many trophies held by the Sigma Nu ' s show their prominence and participation in intramural and outside ac- tivities. Sigma Nu ' s enjoy an interesting variety of parties includ- ing their Roaring Twenties, Redneck, and Beachcomber par- ties; and the traditional White Star Ball, at which they proud- ly display their colors of gold, black and white. " 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 Sigma Nu— this is the Creed of our Fraternity. " IN MEMBERS First Row: Lynn Adkins, Bill Alston, Gerald Braddock, Rob Briscoe, Larry Brown, John Burnett, Frank Bassett, Buddy Bridgforth, Don Carr. Second Row: Ed Coker, George Cossar, John Cossar, Charles Collins, Al Davis, Paul Davis, Bill Deaton, Claud e DeShazzo, Dick Dodge. Third Row: Jerry Dumas, Ron Edwards, Bill Eubank, Joe Fenly, J. Flood, Joe Gedris, Jack Goldhammer, Homer Gra- ham, Charles Harbinson. Fourth Row: Phil Harrison, Harold Hudson, Peter Hume, Curtis Hill, Russell Kearney, Bill Keyes, Leslie Ladner, Ernie Lane, Greg Lawrence. Fifth Row: Tommy Lester, Carl Lewis, John Little, Gerald Livingston, Tommy McGar, Jim McLeod, Budgie Meek, Ron Mitchell, Rudy Monte. Sixth Row: Super Murphy, Sherman Muths, Dewey Myers, Pat Neal, Dave Norman, Bob Payne, Tommy Reaves, Don- nie Riley, Jim Ritchie. Seventh Row: John Ritchie, Butch Sample, Spud Samuelson, Jim Silver, Glynne Simpson, Earl Skelton, George Smith, Paul Souval, Leonard Sullivan. Eighth Row: Champ Terney, Charles Tomlinson, John Tyler, Kelly Weems, Horace Watkins, Roy Williams, Ben Wind- ham, Will Wright, Bennett York, Earl Parker. BETA MU CHAPTER Sigma Pi Jimmy Rogers, President; Bobby Jenkins, president OFFICERS JOHN RAY GIPSON President JIMMY RODGERS Vice-president MAURICE MILLER Secretary VANCE BYARS Treasurer Sigma Pi, a national Fraternity which stands for character, loyalty, scholarship, and the individual, was founded in 1897 at Vincennes University, Vincennes, Indiana, and has sixty chartered chapters and twenty-three alumni clubs. The Sigma Pi badge, symbolic in all respects, is a Greek cross of gold, bearing a raised oval of blue enamel with an emerald at its center between the Greek letters Sigma and Pi. The arms of the badge bear a scroll, a balance, a wreath, and ten stars arranged in a triangle. This year the Chapter was awarded a third Efficiency Cer- tificate by the National Chapter. Beta-Mu placed third in the nation for this honor. John Ray Gipson, Ed Cooley, and Paul Jones attended the Sigma Pi Convocation in French Lick, Indiana last September and there it was learned that the 1960 Convocation would probably be held on the Mis- sissippi Gulf Coast. Jimmie Rodgers and Bob Stegall represent Beta-Mu at IFC, Dick Mitchell at IMC, Maurice Miller at Committee of 100, and Bill Russell, ODK. Maurice Miller and Sam O ' Neal are in the Rebel Band and went to Europe for the Music Fes- tival in Holland and the Worlds ' Fair in Brussels. 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. IP MEMBERS First Row: James Waverly Rodgers, Paul Mitchell Jones, Maurice A. Miller, Frank Potts, Bobby Joe Jenkins. Second Row: Philip Shannon, Richard Mitchell, James Pierce, Joe Rogers, Frank D. Polk. Third Row: G. Benny Taylor, Sam O ' Neal, Bruce Gray, Alan Bentsen, Theodore Sloane. Fourth Row: James S. Verplanck, Bill Collins, Larry McBride. MISSISSIPPI ALPHA CHAPTER Silgma Phc Epsdon hobby Linton, Vice-president; Clay Wispell, President OFFICERS CLAY WISPELL President BOBBY LINTON Vice-president MORRIS KEY Secretary W. H. RICKS Treasurer Fifty eight years ago at Richmond College in Richmond, Virginia twelve divinity students met once a week to share one anothers company. From this brotherhood grew Sigma Phi Epsilon—The Fraternity with the Heart. Brotherhood is free and begins and ends with the Heart; we enjoy a true brotherhood. To develop the whole man is the goal we strive for, to make him a wholesome addition to society. We achieve this by working closely with the University and filling the social and spiritual needs of our members. We are presently celebrating our 30th anniversary at Ole Miss. We were installed on this campus in 1928 and in the thirty years we have graduated many important leaders. Among them are many national figures, Congressmen, Legis- lators, planters, authors, educators, lawyers, doctors and leaders in many fields. Through the endless efforts of our alumni we were able to purchase a beautiful house this summer. To them a very sincere thanks. We will ever be indebted to them for giving us this home—the house with the Heart. Sigma Phi Epsilon is now the second largest fraternity in the United States in number of chapters. We have 149 un- dergraduate chapters located in 45 of the states. Our colors are purple and red; our flowers are violets and American Beauty Roses. ![H MEMBERS First Row: Donald R. Bush, John W. Edwards, Ray G. Fow, Carl C. Farmer, Richard M. Farrell. Second Row: George S. Hatfield, Hebert M. Frackenpohl, Third Row: Bobby R. Linton, Milton E. McGowen, Timothy L. Miller, Gordon W. Patrick, David N. Raborn, Jr., William H. Ricks. Fourth Row: Lynn Stacy, John Stanton, James Sullivan, James W. Hardy, Thomas L. Jones, James R. M. Laurence, Elzie R. Surles, Donald W. Wallace, Clay Wispell. OFFICERS ALAN E. MICHEL President LEONARD KAYE Vice-president LEONARD LU R I F Secretary BERNARD DANZIG Treasurer First Row: John Adler, Carl Aron, Bernard Danzig, Irvin Feldman, Leonard Lurie. Second Row: Alan E. Michel, A. W. Rosenthal, Morris Schur, Earl S. Sol- omon, Jr., David Stone. Phi Epsilon Pi Phi Epsilon Pi Fraternity was founded at the College of the City of New York on November 23, 1904. It has grown to its present membership of over 13,000 embracing 37 active chapters and 35 alumni associations. With its main offices in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, Phi Ep has chapters in leading universities across the country. Alpha Sigma chapter was founded at OLE MISS on Feb- ruary 16, 1935. In its twenty-three years of activity here it has given the campus many leaders. This year, Earl S. Solomon, Jr., is a member of ODK, Alan Michel presides over meetings of the Hillel Foundation, and A. W. Rosenthal helps stir up school spirit as a member of the Cardinal Club. Carl Aron represents the house at both Campus Senate and Intramural meetings while Bernard Dan- zig is treasurer of the IFC and the Hillel Foundation and Leonard Lurie is Hillel ' s secretary. The Phi Ep colors are purple and gold and the fraternity flower is the white carnation. OFFICERS EDGAR C. MEDLIN President AL HINSON Vice-president JOHN DOERR Secretary JOHN FRANCO Treasurer Theta Kappa Phi fraternity was founded nationally by the consolidation of two local fraternities at Penn State and Lehigh University in 1922. In September, 1958, National Theta Kappa Phi amalgamated with the National Catholic Fraternity of Phi Kappa to form a new National Catholic Fraternity—PHI KAPPA THETA. In May of this year, Chi Chapter will proudly assume the name of Mississippi Chi of Phi Kappa Theta. In I, Chi Chapter of Theta Kappa Phi was established on the campus of the University of Mississippi. Since its foun- dation date, Chi has endeavored to provide a complete edu- cation for the Catholic University man by offering an or- ganized spiritual, scholastic and social life to its members. In accordance with the Theta Kappa Phi fraternity spirit, each member tries to always manifest a public spirit and live- ly interest in all that concerns the life and welfare of the school. TKP ' s official flower is the Columbine and its colors are red, silver, and gold. Theta appa First Row: Edward Authier, Steven Decker, John Doerr, Albert Hinson, Edgar Medlin. Second Row: Robert Myers, Jose San Juan, Charles Tilly. 153 First Row: Carole Anderson, Pat Armstrong, Jamie Berry, Joan Brady, Shirley Broadhead, Patsy Cassidy, Gigi Dolebeer. Second ' Row: anna Fletcher, Margaret Love Gathright, Scotty Goodman, Joan erys, Amy Kelly, Anne Klaus, Vicki LeDuke. Third Row: Becky Lee, Jody Lowrance, Betty Mallory, Sue Ann Miericke, Margaret Ann Mize, Susan Morehead, Carole Prather. Fourth Row: Jeanette Smith, Kitty St. John, Barbara Wentzell, Rebecca Williams, Ruth Wilson, Jerilyn Williamson, Beverly Zeller, Nona Parker Junior Pan-He enic Counci OFFICERS SHIRLEY BROADHEAD President BEVERLY ZILI ER Vice-president NONA PARKER Secretary JOAN BODAMAN Treasurer Junior Pan-Hellenic officers The Junior Panhellenic Council is composed of pledges from each of the sororities on the Ole Miss campus. It is an organization similar in structure and objectives to the Senior Panhellenic Council. The organization helps to familiarize the pledges with fraternity life and the work of Panhellenic. Two representatives and the president of each pledge class compose the council. The officers are chosen for Jun- ior Panhellenic on the same rotation basis as the Senior Pan- hellenic. Throughout the year, the Junior Panhellenic has several projects. Among these are: the model pledge cups, charity projects, and monetary projects. Miss Julia Waits is the ad- visor, assisted by Cathy Criss, Senior Panhellenic president. The Junior Interfraternity Council is composed of two pledges from each fraternity. These representatives are se- lected by their individual pledge classes and serve for the entire year. The Council is also composed of a representa- tive from the Senior Interfraternity Council who is elected to serve as president of the Junior I,FC for organizational purposes. The purpose of the Junior 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 thereby cultvating a bet- ter environment where manhood may flourish. The Council also acts as a service organization, carrying out projects designated by the Senior IFC. Jr. IFC officers with senior member, Archie Johnston Inter-Fraternity Council First Row: John Ames, Edward Authier, Thomas Barrett, Howard Boone, Don Bush, Shelton Calhoun, Allen Clark. Second Row: Tom Coleman, Stephen Decker, Robert Ellis, Vaughn Fields, Harry Frazer, Charles May, Thomas McCraw. Third Row: Ralph Miller, Mike Mills, Julian Murphy, Mike Norton, Sam O ' Neal, Dan Rogers, Morris Schur. Fourth Row: George Smith, David Stone, Thomas Tenfelde, Adam Trowbridge, Jim Verplanck, Billy Wallace, Jim Ware. 155 156 Ath e Cs 157 The Rebel Coaching Staff JEFF K. HAMM Business Manager of Intercollegiate Activities CLAUDE M. SMITH Director of Intercollegiate Activities JOHN H. VAUGHT Head Coach Measured over his coaching era at Ole Miss, a total of 12 campaigns since 1947, Johnny Vaught ' s record is fourth- best in the nation. Within the framework of the Southeastern Conference, his record ranks atop the 12-school league in overall results, is second in conference totals by just 16 per- centage points. Vaught ' s regular-season totals of 87 victories, 26 defeats and six ties for .756 are shadowed only by Oklahoma ' s .913 (108-9-3), Michigan State ' s .768 (83-24-3), and Notre Dame ' s .765 (87-25-5). Tech is fifth with .750 (90-28-6) and Army follows with .736 (76-25-7). In addition to conference titles in 1947-54-55, Vaught- coached teams finished second in 1948-53-57, third in 1951- 52-58 and fourth in 1956. The 27th in a line of coaches dat- ing back to 1893, he is by far the most successful with the Rebels vaulting from ninth to fourth—over Vanderbilt, Mis- sissippi State, Tulane, Georgia, and LSU—in alltime South- eastern Conference standings. Vaught is the only SEC football teacher to win the SEC championship in his first term (1947) as head coach. He was Conference Coach of the Year that season. He has devel- oped a half-dozen All-Americas and 25 All-South and All- Southeastern stars. Charley Conerly and Barney Poole set na- tional passing and pass reception records in ' 47, working out of Vaught ' s hybrid single wing style, and a year after he in- troduced Split-T football to the deep South. Under his direction the Rebels are making their sixth bowl appearance since 1948, playing the inaugural Delta Bowl that frost-bitten January I, in the Sugar Bowl games of 1953- 55-58, and the 1956 Cotton Bowl game. Backfield Coach Junie Hovious was named to the all-time All-Southeastern Conference team in 1943. Returning to Ole Miss in 1946, he assisted in coaching the backs, and coached the freshman and " B " teams until 1951 when he was made defensive backfield coach. Hovious also coaches the varsity golf team. Backfield Coach Tommy Cain is the product of the Uni- versity of Alabama. An All-American in 1933, he played a part in the defeat of Washington State in the Rose Bowl in 1930. Coach Cain was made a member of the staff in 1947. Freshman Coach Wobble Davidson, co-captain of the 1941 Ole Miss football team compiled one of the most outstand- ing " B " team and freshman coaching records in the coun- try. His overall record is 14-3-I. With a background that includes a dozen years of college and professional football, Ray Poole returned in 1955. A 1946 All-Southeastern end in his last season with the Rebels, he went on to star for the New York Giants for six seasons where he was All-Pro, and then transferred to Montreal in the Canadian League for several seasons where he was se- lected to be on the league ' s all-star team. As the athletic department ' s official contact representa- tive, Tom Swayze is one of its most valuable staffers. He was one of Ole Miss ' finest all-round athletes during the thirties, playing end in football in 1930-31-32, and left-handed baseball pitcher in 1931-32-33. In addition, Swayze is also baseball coach. Doc Knight came to Ole Miss in 1947 as trainer and track coach. A trainer is concerned only with getting the team in good physical condition, but Doc is also famous for keep- ing the boys in the right frame of mind by his writings posted on their locker doors. Coach Country Graham serves as a scout and assistant freshman coach during the football season, but his main call- ing is coaching Rebel basketball. Coach Graham lettered in football at end in 1936-37-38 and became Mississippi ' s first All-American basketball player. During his 1936-37-38 era, he set 36 Southeastern Conference scoring records. The Rebel ' s offensive line is coached by Bruiser Kinard, who became the state ' s first All-America 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 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 sea- son he came to Ole Miss as end coach and began tutoring the defensive line in 1951. 158 OLE MISS COACHING STAFF—Frank (Bruiser) Kinard, line; Johnny Cain, backfield; J. W. (Wobble) Davidson, assistant; John H. Vaught, head coach; James E. (Buster) Poole, line; Ray S. Poole, assistant; John A. (Junie) Hovious, backfield. 159 Ole Kss Takes Gator Bow! In its second 1958 major bowl appearance, its fifth over a seven-season span, Ole Miss romped over rough-and-tumble Florida, 7-3, in its inaugural Gator Bowl appearance. The date in Jacksonville, Fla., was December 27. On Gator Bowl turf that was made uncertain by a 24-hour downpour, the Rebels drove 92 yards from the game-opening kickoff to goal, using quick-opening fullback plays as the early wedge, then setting up Jim Anderson ' s scoring smash at right tackle with Bobby Franklin ' s key pass gainers to ends Jerry Daniels and Larry Grantham, the last for 15 yards at the Florida one. Anderson was across a play later and Bob Khayat made it 7-0 with 9:51 left in the period. After Gator Jimmy Dunn had returned Khayat ' s kickoff 56 yards to the Reb 30, Florida faced a fourth and five situa- tion at the II when Billy Booker entered the arena and boot- ed a 21-yard field goal. And there scoring was to end, al- though 41,312 fans sat in on what was a corker of a game of the final gun. A fumble at midfield gave the Gators a large opening in the second quarter, and a fumble took it away at the Ole Miss five, Dunn miscuing and Warren Jenkins covering. De- fensive stands and tremendous punting by Franklin and Billy Brewer featured third-period contributions. In the fourth-quarter, Bobby Green ' s 76-yard quick kick merged with a Reb fumble at the 10 handed the Gator their big chance. But Jimmy Hall on two plays, aided by Billy Brewer, then Richard Price on fourth down at the two, by throwing Dunn for a loss back on the five, helped to keep Florida at bay. Two Florida fumbles later, the key one cov- ered by Bull Churchwell at the Reb 16, and Ole Miss was in possession at midfield, the game ' s end in sight. Coach Poole and the boys are greeted by the Gator Bowl officials upon their arrival at the Gator Bowl. Noss Anderson scores the Rebel touchdown that won the Gator Bowl I I plays after the kick-off. Mary Ann Mobley, Miss America, salutes the Rebel Flag held by Mr. Keener. Robert Khayat makes it 7 for the Rebels. Dawg Brewer and Jimmy Hall stop the Florida fullback cold. Cowboy Woodruff picks up 6 for the Rebels. Florida bandsmen prepare for their spectacular circus show. OLE MISS 7 - FLORIDA 3 • OLE MISS 7 - FLORIDA 3 • OLE MISS 7 - FLORIDA 3 lt1 Ol e Miss 17 Ole Miss only ran about seven basic plays from scrimmage in this tussle as there were Kentucky scouts hanging from the rafters of Crump Stadium. Although the score " was only 17-0, the Rebels gained 347 yards and garnered 20 first downs compared to 68 yards and 3 first downs gained by M.S.U. The only tally of the first half was as a result of the " magic " toe of Robert Khayat, versatile Reb tackle, who booted a field goal from the 17 yard line. Midway in the third stanza the Rebels hit pay dirt with All-SEC fullback Charlie Flowers plunging over from two yards out after a Rebel drive of 38 yards in 11 plays. The second unit, engineered by quarterback Bill Brewer, accounted for the final Ole Miss score in the final period of play. This TD came as a result of the only long drive of the game. Brewer and company moved the pigskin 77 yards by ground and air and Brewer sneaked over from the one. Khayat kicked both extra points and a field goal and the two TD ' s made the final score Ole Miss 17, Memphis State 0. 64—HANSON CHURCHWELL 67—HAROLD COOPER 51—MILTON CRAIN Left Tackle Left Guard Center Billy Brewer on a quarterback sneak for the second Ole Miss TD against Memphis State. 85—WARREN JENKINS 1 Right End 167 Memphis State 0 71—RUDOLPH SMITH Left Tackle 33—TOMMY TAYLOR Right Halfback 82—BILLY TEMPLETON Left End 30—KENT LOVELACE Right Halfback Jimmy Hall drives into scoring position with aid from Billy Brewer and Kent Lovelace. Ole Miss 27 After a rather shaky start score wise against Memphis State, Ole Miss opened its SEC campaign with a rousing 27-6 trouncing of Kentucky in Memphis. This was the third straight win the Rebels had over the Wildcats, marking the first time in history of the series that such a feat had been accomplished. The game was a wide open affair with Kentuky way out front in statistics but way behind in score. The Wildcats led in first downs 20 to 9, and in total yards 408 to 253 but the Rebels were never behind. Ole Miss scored in the first period on a bullet pass from sharp-shooting quarter- back Bobby Franklin to halfback Kent Lovelace and Khayat kicked the extra point to make the score 7 to 0. The football swapped hands several times as it had throughout the entire first half and neither team was able to score. But in the third period Franklin pitched out to Lovelace who, behind excellent downfield blocking, went 31 yards for the second TD and Khayat once again converted and the Rebels were out in front 14 to 0. The powerful Rebels added two more TD ' s to make the final score read Ole Miss 27, Kentucky 6. Kentucky 6 163 Ole Miss 21 The Rebels nailed Trinity with a pair of second-quarter touchdowns, then counted once more in the finishing period to score a 21-0 win before a meager audience in San Antonio. It was Mississippi ' s third off-campus appearance, its third night game. T-Skipper Bobby Franklin connected with three passes for 47 yards in a 54-yard push, then scored from the Tiger I starting the second stanza for the Rebs ' leadoff marker. For the companion TD, center Milt Crain snared a wayward pass and got back nine yards io the Tlinity 27 to make the bid possible. Franklin followed with fast strikes to Kent Lovelace and Larry Grantham, the second for eight yards and the marker. Three minutes into the fourth quarter, Franklin turned right end for 10 paces, sent halfback Jimmy Champion at the middle for three, then faked superbly to loose Charlie Flowers on a run down the middle for 37 yards and the end to Reb scoring. Trinity 0 16—BILLY BREWER Quarterback 86—JACK CAVIN Right End 25—JIMMY CHAMPION Halfback James Anderson stops just Trinity drive watched by Billy Templeton, Red Owens, and Jack Cavin. 41—CHARLES FLOWERS Fullback 164 The opening Reb touchdown late in the first quarter was manufactured on a Franklin pass that caused Grantham to turn contortionist to take the ball away from Petitbon deep in the end zone. Bob Khayat lined a field goal 47 yards through angling wind to make the score 10-8. Bobby Franklin completed six of just 13 bids against Tulane ' s 13 for 28 totals, but a first quarter overhead covered five touchdown-smeared yards. Kent Love- lace handled a purposely-low shot inside the scoring zone for the fourth period TD putting Ole Miss well out in fron+ Then it was 17-8 and Petitbon almost took matters into his own hands to put the Greenies within payoff distance, by breaking clear for 75 yards before stumbling at the Ole Miss I I. But it was a stop sign thereafter with the Rebs throwing replacement quarterback Carlton Sweeney for 13 yards in the red, and that was the last Wave threat. 8 10—BOBBY FRANKLIN Quarterback Bobby Ray Franklin drives close to the Greenwave goal line with a block from Jimmy Hall. AMMIL. 88—LARRY GRANTHAM Left End 24—JIMMY HALL Left Halfback 62—CHARLES KEMPINSKA —Right Guard Ole Miss 19 165 Ole Miss 24 A crowd of 17,000 fans watched the Ole Miss Rebels roll to a 24 to 0 victory over the Hardin-Simmons Cowboys in Hemingway Stadium. The passing game of the Cowboys was completely thwarted as the Reb ' s spark, versatility, and depth was just too much for the Texans under the guidance of Sammy Baugh to cope with. Quarterback Billy Brewer passed Five yards to halfback Jimmy Hall for a first quarter touchdown, climaxing a 65 yard drive that took only fourteen plays. Ole Miss drove 74 yards in eight plays to open the second quarter with Bobby Franklin racing the final 32. Tackle Bob Khayat kicked a 29 yard field goal in the closing seconds of the second quarter to go with three one point conversions and Jimmy Hall got the final in the third period on a three-yard dash that ended a 71 yard march taking only 11 plays. Hardin-Simmons threatened on two or three occasions before key pass intercep- tions killed at least two of these potential threats, although the Cowboy ' s deepest penetration was to the 13 in the second period. Hardin-Simmons 0 76—ROBERT KHAYAT Tackle, Guard 78—ROBERT OWENS Right Tackle 53—KEN KIRK Center Billy Brewer connects to Jimmy Hall for a Rebel TD against the Texans. 43—DEWEY PARTRIDGE Fullback 166 Ole Miss 14 60—DECKER TERRY Left Guard 63—MARVIN TERRELL Right Guard 61—JAMES SPEARS Right Guard 74—AUBREY SANDERS Right Tackle Kent Lovelace stops a Razorback and recovers the fumble that helps Rebels to make it six wins in a row. A little over 36,000 chilly fans nearly got the thrill of the suspected upset but Ole Miss came through in the clutch and fought off the terrific running of Razorback halfback Jim Mocrly and emerged victorious. The Arkansas eleven made a fatal mistake early in the game to set up the Rebels first score when Larry Grantham, Rebel star end, picked up a fumble on the Arkansas 24. Kent Lovelace, Charlie Flowers, and Bobby Franklin then moved the ball to the seven from which point Franklin rolled out to pass and then circled right end for the score. Khayat calmly converted and the Rebels led 7-0. A bad pass from center on an attempted punt g ave the Razorbacks the pig- skin on the Reb 31 and Mooty raced 23 yards for a TD but the EP attempt failed and Ole Miss led 7-6. Ole Miss came back and scored on a 70 yard drive climaxed on a roll out run by .Franklin and Khayat again converted. Arkansas scored again but went down in defeat in a 14 to 12 thriller. Arkansas 12 167 Ole Miss 0 The Rebs threatened first as they carried the ball to the LSU two yard line and had a first down from that point. But the Chinese Bandits held on four downs and took over at that point. This stand seemed to have broken the Rebels back and they were unable to recover for the remainder of the game. A jarring tackle by a ferocious Tiger lineman shook Reb Bill Brewer loose from the ball and a Tiger fell on the ball on the Rebel 21. The Tigers absorbed a five yard penalty, but Billy Cannon, LSU ' s All-American halfback then hit halfback Johnny Robinson for six yards. A pass from quarterback Warren Rabb to Cannon carried to the six. Then, on the fourth down Rabb, having found all his receivers covered, squirmed through the Rebel defense for six points with only seconds remaining in the half. Very late in the game the Tigers got another break and made it pay off too. The Rebel ' s Ken Kirk partially blocked a punt, but Scotty McClain recovered for the Tigers on the Rebels 32. A fifteen yard penalty put the ball on the six after a couple of running plays and LSU scored from there and converted and the final score read LSU 14, Ole Miss 0. = 32—COWBOY WOODRUFF Left Halfback 50—WARNER ALFORD Left Guard S. J. 14 The Rebels put up a stone wall to hold the Tigers short of a first down by Ken Kirk, Billy Templeton, and Butch Kempinska. 42—JAMES ANDERSON Fullback 84—WARREN BALL Right End 168 77—BOB BENTON Right Tackle Quarterback Bobby Franklin booted an extra point in the Rebel 56-7 victory over Houston in the coming Game. Cowboy Woodruff held the ball. Ole Miss 56 22—GEORGE BLAIR 31—BOBBY CRESPINO 80—JERRY DANIELS Left Halfback Right Halfback Right End Early in the second quarter Brewer nosedived over for the first Reb tally. The Rebs then tallied again when Franklin hit Grantham with a pass and Khayat con- verted to give Ole Miss 14-7 half time lead. In the third period Franklin hit Grantham for another TD. Gibbs rolled out for six more points and Golden Toe Khayat split the uprights and Ole Miss led 28-7. Johnny Vaught ' s boys hit the end zone again when Franklin passed to end Bo Ball and the Rebels led 35-7 as the third period ended. Minutes later fullback Floss Anderson intercepted a Cougar aerial on the Houston 46 and went all the way and the automatic conversion ran the score to 42-7. Houston took over and was forced to punt and a brilliant punt return by lakes Gibbs aided in setting up Gibbs Td run of 10 yards. The final score of the game came with less than two minutes remaining in the con- test. Houston punted to their own 34 and Gibbs hit end Bo Ball twice, the second completion racking up six points. The Ep attempt failed and the final score was Ole Miss 56, Houston 7. Houston 7 169 Oie Miss 16 The Rebels might have broken the Arkansas jinx but they couldn ' t overcome +he Tennessee jinx at Shields Watkins Field in Knoxville. A little 155-pound quar- terback named Gene Etter pulled the Vols from a 16-6 disadvantage to an 18-16 victory. Midway in the third period, leading 16-6 and seeming to have the Vols on the ropes, the Rebs took over at the Tennessee forty-three following a twenty-six yard punt return by quarterback Billy Brewer and three plays later had the ball at the Vol twenty-four. At this point, however, Kent Lovelace lost the ball to the Vol fullback Carl Smith. This killed the last drive by the Rebels of the afternoon. The Vols took charge for the remainder of the contest and scored two touch- downs as the result of two important Ole Miss The winning tally was scored on a 65-yard run by Etter after everyone thought he was stopped at the mid-field stripe, but he broke away and sailed untouched into i he end zone. Ole Miss looked like the nation ' s number one team during the first half but too many mistakes and a spirited Homecoming team and crowd aided in one of the top upsets of the 1958 football campaign. 12—JERRY GIBBS 52—ALLEN GREEN 89—JOHN HOLSTON Quarterback Center Left End Tennessee 18 Flowers breaks for a first down against the Orange Ogres. 69—RICHARD PRICE Left Guard 170 20—BILLY RITTMAN Halfback Bobby Ray knocks down a Cow College pass and gains " Back of the Week " in a superior performance over the Redneck quarterback. 65—SHED ROBERSON 79—JOE ROBERTSON 15—JOHN ROBINSON Ole Miss 21 Right Guard Left Tackle Fullback After the Rebs were stalled twice within the State 20 in the first stanza the Maroons were forced to punt and speedy halfback Cowboy Woodruff returned the pigskin from his own 45 to the Cow College 20. This time Colonel Rebel was not to be denied as Charlie Flowers took a screen pass from Franklin and drove to the eight. Franklin followed by rolling out around left end and across the goal for six points. Bob Khayat converted to give Ole Miss a 7-0 margin with 12:21 to go in the half. After the ensuing kickoff sophomore quarterback Jake Gibbs led the Rebs to the State 25 where Franklin took over the helm. Three plays later Franklin passed to Kent Lovelace on the two, and Lovelace dived into the end zone. Again Khayat converted and Ole Miss led 14 to 0. State ' s Tom Miller tackled Franklin on an attempted fair catch of a punt, and the Rebels found themselves in possession on the State 28-yard line. Franklin passed to Lovelace for seven, and Flowers picked up six to place the ball on the fifteen. Franklin then passed to ace end Larry Grantham for the final TD and Khayat converted for 21-0 stomping of Moo U. Miss State 0 171 1958-59 Basketball Seasorii Graves hits a trip for the Maroons Ole Miss basketball in 1958-59 was a runaway, in reverse. At the start, most observers figured that the Rebels were without superior arsenal; obviously, they lacked experienced depth. But with luck, three critics noted, " Ole Miss will more than hold its own against middle-bracket members (within the Southeaster n and will register at least one major upset. " Coach B. L. (Country) Graham, in his ninth full season at the basketball tiller, was only mildly optimistic. His most fa- vorable preview consisted of, " If our big boys can lead the way, if we get good play direction and the kids come through, we might get something started. " He counted inexperience and an overall lack of unit speed as major playing handicaps. In even larger doses, enforced benchings for the three point and rebounding leaders— " five fouls and you ' re out " —were to sack Reb chances. The overall record in 24 December-January-February games was seven victories and 17 defeats. Within the SEC, in 14 starts, the Rebs could defeat but one foe. The 1-13 record for cellar occupancy was the poorest of 26 posted since the Southeastern was formed in time for the 1932-33 campaign. And yet, it wasn ' t Ole Miss ' poorest team, not by a good many Ole Miss teams. The Rebs deserved better. The " luck " factor, as events proved, was a potion they were not to share in abundance. Graham may have had his first warning last May when two of the freshman team ' s three scoring aces failed to measure scholastically. Then, a third sophomore-to-be tran- ferred in September. Losing four of the 1957-58 team ' s six starting mainstays he came up with just one frosh-grad replacement of assured varsity caliber. Initially, he blended the sophomore, 6-4 forward Jack Wa- ters, with holdover regulars Ivan Richmann, a 6-7 center, and Louis Griffin, 6-7 forward, and guard veterans Jim Tom Atherton and Garnie Hatch, the squad ' s lone seniors who served as co-captains. There were five lettermen, junior forward Dan Jordan, Richmann, Griffin, Atherton and Hatch. Atherton was the only Reb with as many as two varsity letters. Additional newcomers were sophomore guard Larry Wag- ster, junior college additions Jamie Howell and John King, 172 Coach Graham giving instructions to Co-captains Garnie Hatch and Jim Atherton. and sophomores Tommy Washington, a 6-5 rookie who was used at forward and center, and guard Milburn Price. Of the veterans returning, Richman carried the best scor- ing credentials. He averaged 10.4 points in 24 1957-58 games to rank second behind graduated Carlton Garner ' s 414 and 18.0-point figures. Here ' s how the season was pieced together. December brought six victories in nine starts, the first four without a break. Troy (Ala.) State was felled, 62-50, and Southeastern Louisiana was isolated, 87-64, before Union U. was toppled in the first road game, at Jackson, Tenn., 87-81. Murray State, the first foe of real magnitude, fell short by 67-61 on the Rebel court. In overtime, in the first of three such exchanges, Arkansas won an 83-81 game in Memphis, with the Rebs blowing five free-throw chances at the end to drop the decision. South- eastern Missouri State was beaten in a rough-and-tumble, 81-76 game, the last December start at home, before Mur- ray drew even for the season at Murray, Ky., 80-60. That was the Rebs ' first poor showing of the campaign. In the Gator Bowl tournament in Jacksonville, Fla., Ole Miss drew top billing and laid clear claim to its role of fa- vorite by downing Florida, the defending champion, 71-47. But Louisiana State outdistanced the cold-shooting Rebs in the title game, 69-55, and thereby sketched a pattern which was to be repeated as results were developed. Then came the deluge. Alabama, 89-76; Auburn, 60-47; 79-74 in overtime; Georgia Tech, 89-70; Missis- sippi State, 87-58; Memphis State, 65-63, and Tulane, 78-66, forced Ole Miss off the plank in the January engagements, six of them within the SEC. The Vandy, Tech and Tulane games were played at home. There was a turning point. On ,February 2, LSU was beat- en, 80-69, but Kentucky copped a 97-72 bout in Jackson. This one could have been closer. Tennessee invaded and won 1958-59 REBEL LETTERMEN—kneeling: Jim Tom Atherton. Standing: Dan Jordan, Louis Griffin, Ivan Ritchman, Garnie Hatch. Only action in the State game! JIM TOM ATHERTON Guard Basketball by 85-82 in a thriller. On the road, Georgia at 84-61, Florida, winning 102-97 in overtime; Tulane, 81-65, and L.S.U., by 99-93, forced the Rebs aside. Then came the finale. Graham prescribed an absolute slowdown against Mississippi State. The invading Maroons had dropped only one of 24 games, were 12-I in conference They were the odds-on choice to win, and t his they did, but by only 23-16. Their halfway edge was 9-8. With 90 seconds left, they were out front by only 15-14. But the field goal the Rebs needed to go ahead, in order to set up a pro- tectorate, to make the last stall stand up, never came. They were forced to foul in an effort to gain the ball, thereby en- abling State to pad its advantage. At that, the Bulldogs led by only three points-19-16 with 17 seconds remaining. At one point in second-half action, Ole Miss controlled the ball for nine mniutes and 22 seconds. It was a daring, calcu- lated gamble for the predicted big upset that almost came off. There were major games the Rebs could have won to make the campaign respectable. The loss of both Richman and Griffin in the Vanderbilt and Tennessee debates proved fatal. They missed a total of 39 minutes of playing time, 28 against the Vols. Ole Miss was leading in both encounters when this " tall tandem " was dismissed, and their departures meant loss of the backboards. Vandy gained intermission and game- ending deadlocks with bare seconds to spare. In Memphis, the Arkansas game was deadlocked 81-81 when Clyde Rhoden scored in the final second to down the Rebs, this in overtime. The Memphis State encounter was even-up, 63-63, when Jim Hockaday shoved in a two-pointer with two seconds remaining as he fired. Waters was five- fouled out of this one with nearly 14 minutes of playing time remaining. The road losses to Florida, by 102-97 in overtime, and Louisiana State, by 99-93, were hectic. And at Florida, Ole Miss outscored the Gators by a 10-point margin in field- goal totals. The Rebs also drew 29 fouls to 19. On that Geor- gia-Florida swing, a scheduled Friday afternoon air trip to IVAN RITCHMAN TOMMY WASHINGTON LARRY WAGSTER JACK WATERS Center Center Guard U LOUIS GRIFFIN GARNIE HATCH JAMIE HOWELL DAN JORDAN Forward Guard Guard Forward Athens, Ga., was cancelled because of fouled-up weather and the long bus trip substituted ended at mid-afternoon the day of the game. The Rebs were travel-weary that night. Phenomenal shooting accuracy by Tulane ' s three scoring leaders, registered at 58 per cent, and by Tech ' s entire team, a 59 per cent figure, enabled these two winners to pull away in second-half action. The Greenies trailed at inter- mission, 43-39, and Tech led by only 39-37. Then, don ' t overlook the campaign-ending battle with State. It could have been won. As for statistics, among the most important were the five-foul dismissal slips handed Richmann in 10 Griffin in six and Waters in five. Not to mention the loss of Rich- mann for the first Mississippi State game, played at Starkville, when he was called home because of family illness, and the mid-season loss through injuries of Hatch. Waters led the team in scoring with 446 points and an I 8.6-point average. Both were new school records by a sophomore. He ranked third in SEC scoring. Richmann fin- ished second with 368 points in 23 games, averaging 16 points a game, sixth-best in the conference. He, too, estab- lished a new school record with a field goal percentage level of 48.9. Griffin ' s point average, the team ' s third-best, was 10.3. He led in rebounds with an average of 9.6 in 24 games. Richmann ' s average was 9.0. Mainstays included this threesome, the co-captains, Ather- ton and Hatch, and newcomer guards Howell and Wagster, who shared starting assignments after mid-season. The eight- Reb letterman list was rounded out by Washington, who played in 11 games. King saw service in nine games, Price in four and Jordan in three. In single-game action, Waters ' 33 ponits against Tennessee was the campaign high. Richmann tapped in 32 against Florida, Waters had 29 against Tech and L.S.U. Griffin counted 20 against Arkansas, Atherton scored 17 in the Au- burn and Vanderbilt games, and Hatch entered 19 againsI- Missouri State. Wagster ' s highest point total was 18, against both Tennessee and L.S.U. Waters hits jump shot for two against State BONNIE " Country " GRAHAM Coach 1958 Ole Miss Baseba1 Ole Miss went to the wire in 1958 baseball before losing out in its bid for Southeastern Conference championship honors. With a brand-new mound staff, sophomore catching, and partially-restored infields and outfields, the near-champion- ship imprint was nothing short of remarkable. Save for Jimmy Stigler, who registered a three-inning stint as a 1957 sophomore, the pitching was all-rookie, with Denny Blomquist, Larry Williams, Bill Sistrunk, Dan Jordan, Bob Ragan and Allen Green moving up to replace six letterman standouts—Buddy Wittichen, southpaws Joe Gibbon, Cecil Burford and Ralph Hunt, and Dick Gray and Del Farmer. Sistrunk ' s case was part of the massive experimentation program undertaken by Coach Tommy Swayze. A letterman catcher in 1957, his sophomore season, he started in that role last spring, then was placed at the other end of the battery and emerged with a 2-1 record. One catcher (Billy Cooper), one infielder (Leroy Reed) and one outfielder (Don Williams) made up Swayze ' s solid nu- cleas, as the only holdover starters. There were seven 1957 lettermen including Sistrunk, second basemen Louis Scheider and Billy Johnson, and outfielder Willie Williams. In rebuilding, Swayze made use of four first basemen, the same number of Rebs at second, another group of four on third, five in right field, four in left, and a threesome of catchers. Natch, there was some intermingling with 19 squad- members being shuffeld around. From start to finish there were 10 victories and II defeats. On the non-conference side the record was 3-5, with the Vanderbilt games figuring in this category (the Commodores were members of the league ' s Eastern Division). The SEC record was 7-6. The biggest barrier to a successful campaign was training and playing weather. With this factor, the Rebs were always on the losing end, were never able to reach peak efficiency. Five of the 26 games were erased by Jupe Pluvius including the campus pair with Mississippi State and one of two home games with Louisiana State. Three games were shoved back into double-header cards. And when it didn ' t rain, it was cold—real cold. So much for background. Detailing results, there was a seasoning run at the start, and it was nothing short of dis- astrous, with the Rebs starting with an 11-8 victory over in- vading Southern Illinois U., then dropping five straight games before heading into SEC competition. Thereafter, Ole Miss won nine of its 13 games and was 7-4 (SEC) into its windup series at State College, with a championship riding on outcome of the tandem set. A sweep meant the conference ' s Western Division crown and a chance at the overall title in the East-West playoffs. A series split meant second place in final Western Division standings. But the Maroons cornered both decisions, 6-5 and 7-5 to drop the Rebs into third place. As mentioned, they didn ' t have a chance at State on the home lot. For the complete tab: Southern Illinois, I I-8: Arkansas State, rain; Illinois Wesleyan, 3-8, rain; Delta State, 4-6,3-4; Missouri, 4-5, 5-14; Tulane, 8-7, 10-2; Alabama, 14-3, 3-4; Louisiana State, 5-I, rain; Tulane, 7-9, 13-0; Louisiana State, 1-2, 5-4; Mississippi State, rain (2); Vanderbilt, 2-0, 4-3; Ala- bama, 6-4, 3-7; Moo U., 5-6, 5-7. For the hard-luck side, and there were several turns when misfortune hit, the accident befalling Swayze was the topper. Pitching batting practice at Tulane on April 19, he had made his last pitch, it was well wide of the plate, and he figured the ball was too far off-beam to be reached. But Cooper did reach it and Swayze, enroute to the bench from the mound, was tagged but good by a line smash. He suffered a broken leg, was sidelined for the remainder of the Louisi- ana junket, and was forced to relinquish many coaching de- tails to assistant Eddie Crawford. Shortstop Al Bullock, service returnee who had been the third base regular in 1954, and center fielder Don Jobe were the only Rebs able to claim one-position tenure in starting roles. Elsewhere, Billy Cooper began the season behind the bat, then transferred to first base; Bob Khayat took over as back- stop. Leroy Reed, the second base regular in ' 57, returned to that post after three games at third, and Larry Grantham played the corner post most of the distance. Jobe was flanked by Don Williams in left field and War- ren Jenkins in right through most of the campaign, but Willie Williams started in left and Jay Mitchell opened in right. The early-season first sacker was Bill Rowell, and Hugh Poland and Scheider divided time at second, Scheider later shifting to third. Billy Johnson was the infielder utility replacement with Treetop Magee playing right field. Jobe was the lone swatsmith topping the .300 level, going to .301. Among the starters, Reed trailed with .278, Bullock had .263, Jenkins hit .262, Grantham .225, Cooper .254 and Don Williams .250. The pitching story found Jordan, a four-game reliefer with innings to his credit, leading the pack with a 3-0 record. The earned run average posted was a real good 1.30. Sistrunk, the converted catcher, was 2-I for the year in 10 innings, with two starts and three relief roles. His ERA was low for the Reb staff, an imposing 0.95. The workhorses were Stigler, Larry Williams and Blom- quist. Stigler was 2-2 with a 2.59 ERA in innings. Blom- quist, the hard-luck righthander, worked 42 innings for a 2-5 record. His ERA was 4.72, and among his defeats were the 4-3 loss to Alabama and a 2-I game to LSU. Williams, 1-1 for the campaign, appeared in nine games to 12 for Stigler and eight for Blomquist. His ERA was 3.15. Both Ragan and Green posted 0-I records, each in four appearances. The team ' s earned run average in 175 innings was 3.19, a better-than-fair mark. Pitchers—Allen Green, Bill Sistrunk, Bob Ragen, Dan Jordan, Jimmie Stigler, Dennis Bloomquist, Larry Williams. Rebel infield: Bill Cooper, Leroy Reed, Larry Grantham, Al Bullock Rebel outfield: Warren Jenkins, Don Williams, Don Jobe PHIL BERRY No. I Singles Ole Miss knocked off nine 1958 tennis opponents against a single setback for one of its best records in history. The Johnny Rebs, under the direction of Coach Johnny Cain, extended I957 ' s perfect record (11-0) to 14 straight vic- tories before bowing, then launched another string by fin- ishing up with six wins without blemish. In tournament results they were shaded by Mississippi State, 18-17, in the Mississippi Intercollegiate meet, and finished fifth behind champion Tulane, LSU, Georgia Tech and Georgia in the SEC tourney. Among their victims was this same Cow College crew, 6-3, at the close of scheduled competition. Other results posted, in order: Millsaps, 9-0; Mississippi College, 7-2; Southwestern, 7-2; East Texas State, 2-6; Alabama, 8-1; Southern Illinois U., 7-2; Vanderbilt, 5-4; Southwestern, 9-0; and Alabama, 9-0. Rain forced cancellation of four encount- ers, with DePauw, State, Vanderbilt, and Tennessee. Phil Berry, Jr. of Laurel, in the No. I slot, posted an 8-I match record and dropped only five of 21 sets. He and Bill Watson of Meridian, the No. I doubles tandem, scored al- 9-1 and 18-2 in match and set results. Tennis,1958 178 179 Go f,1958 The 1959 Golf Team Ole Miss won a large handful of golf matches in 1958, was beaten twice and emerged with a 7-2 record for an- other in a string of noteworthy links campaigns. With 1957 ' s crack leadoff twosome of Bob Travis and Lewis Culley graduated, Coach Junie Hovious juggled his eight-man squad in making use of assorted lineups, and the results were rewarding. Bucking miserable playing weather at the start, the Rebels downed Ouachita leading off the season, 10-8, then were beaten by Memphis State in a six-man duel that was much closer than the score indicated. Both were home engagements. Mississippi State fell by 14-13 at Starkville, Southwestern invaded and was shaded, 10-8, and Illinois Wesleyan of Bloomington was trounced, 16-2 and 18-0, in a week end home series. The campaign ' s high point was service as galle ry marshalls at the Masters Tournament at Augusta, Ga., in early April. Thereafter, Memphis State won a duel in Memphis, Mississippi State was sacked locally, 24-3, and Southwestern and the University of Tennessee Medical Branch were downed in a three-way session in Memphis, 11-7 and 18-0. Charles Taylor tees off for Ole Miss Ole Miss " M " Club Harold Cooper, " M " Club president OFFICERS HAROLD COOPER President DAN JORDAN Vice-president ROBERT KHAYAT Secretary-Tr easurer The M Club of the University of Mississippi is composed of those men who have lettered in one of the University ' s major intercollegiate sports, which are: football, basketball, baseball, and track. The purpose of the M Club is to promote excellence in athletic ability and to promote the general welfare of athletics on the Ole Miss campus. Only the members of the M Club ar qualified to wear the Ole Miss " M " , which distinguishes these men as winners of the athletic award. Each year the M Club sponsors the annual M Club dance which is held sometime during the football season. Also dur- ing the season, an annual M Club Day is held at which time the club alumni are invited to return to the campus as hon- orary guests. To wind up the social activities, the M Club has a final party after the spring initiation of members. A meeting of the " M " Club with ashtrays?? First Row: Jim T. Atherton, Dennis Blomquist, Billy Brewer, Johnny Brewer, Al Bullock, Jimmy Champion. Second Row: Milton Crain, Louis Griffin, Jimmy Hall, Car- ney Hatch, Don Jobe, Dan Jordan. Third Row: Charles Kempinska, Robert Khayat, Ken Kirk, Jay Mitchell, Gerald Morgan, Bobby Owens. Fourth Row: Billy Pruett, Bill Sisirunk, James Stigler, Marvin Terrell, Larry Williams, Lowell Winston, James Woodruff. 181 ,Vtarirli 1.reirsikliVairafet LW ft it_ _‘ tedi i _LL a 1 . 4 . , . . ,p 7 , The Ole Miss Rebel Band at half-time Schooll Spirit and the Rebel Band were Synonymous The Rebel Band salutes you . , , ,r. - • r 1. -,,, 10- , a 414, tr ' ' . . • - " ` ' . ' , it • . - :it ... . oft ao... ,. , , .,. ' ..., L ,, C .. ... ' " 4HO ' , • . .: ' ,11i ' d I ' ' 441:4 ' e. it. ' ' 1 " 1( (C, etIlliek ' A. 7 tr.. . VO, . 4 Lf.,... ‘ ' ' WI , ,,, , • , 4 ■ t ; ' ' . h ' " " ' .$ • ' ' Pe. • , i 182 Look at me! I ' m a majorette! Quit looking at David, Jill! My feet are killing me! The band forms a Rebel Flag behind the Homecoming Court iseic _mai 116w- 4 Ale Women ' s Recreation Association The Women ' s Recreation Association was founded at the University of Mississippi in 1926. It is composed of all girls participating in the intramural sports activities that are con- ducted on the Ole Miss campus. The organization is gov- erned by a board of representatives from each organization that sponsors a team in any of the independent groups. This group has as its purpose the provision of activities that the girls at the University of Mississippi can enjoy in their leisure time. A sense of competition and an incentive toward participation is stirred up by awarding points to the winning teams in each event. At the end of the year the points are added up and the group with the greatest num- ber of points wins a trophy. Dotlie Jordan at bat in a WRA softball game Carol Lynn Wilson dribbles in game against Independents. WRA officers Cornelia Parker, Carol Roulette, and Pat McMurray 184 First Row: Pat McMurray, Cornelia Parker, Lucy Campbell, Carol Roulette. Second Row: Pat Bishop, Tookie Felton, Mary Katie Gillis, Linda Lazenby. Third Row: Sarah Kay Lockhard, Kent Phillips, Rosalyn Phyfer, Rebecca Ramey. 185 ntrarmira Sports Council The Intramural Council, founded at the University of Mis- sissippi in 1935, is composed of students representing each group of students social fraternities, organizations, etc.— that participates in the intramural program here on the cam- pus. It is their job to organize and carry out the various intramural programs that are conducted at Ole Miss. They set up the rules and regulations regarding the eligibility of students to participate and the other necessary regulations. Because of the number of groups participating in the intra- mural 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 vari- ous 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. The Sports Council officers discuss the coming golf season. Touch football—an integral part of the intramural program. 186 The tip-off. • " : 187 First Row: Carl W. Avon, Bill Cox, Stephen S. Deeker, Ar- ther Charles Downs, Jr. Second Row: Henry Endt, Jr., George Falls, Jr., Wesley W. Hall, Jr., Richard Mitchell. Third Row: Gerald Morgan, Bennie C. Taylor, Jim Tindall, Horace Watkins, Gene Windham. umni Association ---A ' (110 , " , CHESTER H. CURTIS Clarksdale, Miss. President R. BAXTER WILSON Jackson, Miss. Vice-President GEORGE P. COSSAR Charleston, Miss. Athletic Committee Representative WILLIAM GRIFFIN University, Miss. Alumni Secretary JOHN REED HOLLEY University, Miss. Assistant Alumni Secretary 1958-59 BOARD OF DIRECTORS District One FRANK WORSHAM Corinth MARSHALL ADAMS Tupelo SWINTON POTTS Crawford District Two L. A. SMITH, JR Holly Springs IRA L. ' SHINE ' MORGAN Oxford WILLIAM WINTER Grenada District Three FRANK 0. CROSTHWAIT Drew MARVIN WATSON Tunica LEE COSSAR Leland State-at-Large MISS JEANETTE WAITS Pascagoula JAMES T. SINGLEY Meridian W. W. GRESHAM. JR. Indianola GARRARD M. BARRETT, JR Greenwood RAE BRYANT Gulfport JOHN FOX, JR. Oxford FARLEY SALMON Clarksdale CARROLL GARTIN Laurel District Four WILLIAM BARBOUR Yazoo City TOM B. SCOTT, JR Jackson BREED 0. MOUNGER Tylertown District Five EVON A. FORD Taylorwille JOE LEE SMITH Forest TALLY D. RIDDELL Quitman District Six DAN RUSSELL, JR Bay Saint Louis EDDIE A. KHAYAT Moss Point ROBERT NEWTON Wiggins Out-of-State THOMAS S. McWHORTER, JR Birmingham, Ala. SAM D. McILWAIN Washington, D. C. THOMAS C. MARSHALL Memphis, Tenn. JOHN M. CULVER New Orleans, La. Medical Directors DR. E. E. ELLIS Laurel DR. ROBERT E. SHANDS New Albany DR. FRANK MASSENGILL Brookhaven DR. LAMAR ARRINGTON Meridian DR. VERNER HOLMES McComb DR. JAMES G. THOMPSON Jackson EX-OFFICIO MEMBERS CARL McKELLAR Columbus S. LYLE BATES Jackson SAM P. CARTER Quitman FRANK E. EVERETT Vicksburg THOMPSON McCLELLAN West Point OTHO R. SMITH Meridian J. C. FAIR Greenwood GEORGE PAYNE COSSAR Charleston HARVEY LEE MORRISON Okolone JUDGE TAYLOR H. McELROY Oxford DAVID COTTRELL Gulfport J. LAKE ROBERSON Clarksdale JAMES McCLURE Sardis W. T. WYNN Greenville DR. H. M. FASER Jackson DR. I. C. KNOX Vicksburg MARTIN V. B. MILLER Meridian 188 1 4filiffr A 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 alumni 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 educa- tion centers of the South. Youir Alumni House 189 190 • lifFONIENI■BIN=.0111151.‘, First Row: Thad Cochran, Julius Collum, Edward J. Connell, George P. Cossar, John Crawford, Frank Crosthwait, Gerald L. Dunaway, Bill E. Fondren. Second Row: Harry Fulcher, Neill Gregory, William S. Hicks, Tom S. Hines, Jr., John E. Hoar, Archie L. Johnston, Dan Jordan, David B. King. Third Row: Will Lewis, M. Curtiss McKee, Pat McNarney, Chip Marble, Ray S. Mikell, Bill B. Mixon, Bill Noble, Joe Pegram, Charles Pickering. Fourth Row: Milborn Price, Jerry Russell, Dwain Simpson, Keith T. Smith, Earl S. Soloman, Samuel J. Stigler, Lee Davis Thames, Phil Berry, Louis McCraw. Omicron De lia Kappa 192 President Ed Connell, Vice-President Ray Mikel, Treasurer Keith Smith OFFICERS ED CONNELL President RAY M I KELL Vice-president KEITH SMITH Treasurer ROBERT ELLIS Faculty Secretary Membership in Omicron De lta Kappa is the highest honor that can be bestowed upon a male student at the Univer- sity of Mississippi. The members are chosen on the basis of leadership, which they have exhibited as well as certani moral and intellectual standards set up by the circle. Although primar ily an honorary organization, ODK per- forms many services to the University and its students. The principal project is the forum series, sponsored in conjunc- tion with Mortar Board, which brings nationally and interna- tionally known figures to the campus to speak on pertinent topics. During the fall semetser, J. Oliver Emmerich, Editor of the Jackson State Times, discussed " Restrictions on Amer- ica ' s Future. " David Schoenbrun, CBS correspondent in Paris, delivered an address entitled " As France Goes. " In the year ' s concluding forum Clement Attlee, former Prime Minister of Great Britain, spoke on " The Future of Europe. " To be considered for membership in ODK, a person must be in the upper one-third of his class, scholastically. Member- ship must include only two per cent of the total male en- rollment and must be apportioned among the five phases into which ODK divides college life. Those phases are: (I) scholarship, (2) athletics, (3) student government, (4) publi- cations, and (5) speech, music, and dramatic arts. Chancellor Williams with ODK speaker Clement Attlee, ex-Prime Minister of Great Britain Mortar Boa rd OFFICERS MARY ANN STRONG President PAT McMURRAY Vice-president JAN PRIESTER Secretary JOYCE DARBY Treasurer BETTY SUE JONES Forum Representative The honor of membership in Mortar Board has co me to symbolize an outstanding contribution to the Ole Miss cam- pus 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 constantly 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. 194 Deka Sigma Pi Delta Sigma Pi was founded at New York University School of Commerce, Accounts, and Finance, on November 7, 1907. Alpha Phi Chapter was established at the University of Mis- sissippi in 1927. Membership is limited to men in the School of Commerce and Busness Administration who meet the nec- essary scholastic requirements and unanimously pass the chapter. Today, Delta Sigma Pi is the second largest professional fraternity in the United States. International in scope, it is a professional business administration fraternity which fosters the study of business in colleges and universities; encourages scholarship and the association of students for their mutual practice; promotes closer affiliation between the commercial world and the students of commerce, and furthers a higher standard of commercial welfare of the community. Delta Sigma Pi sponsors tours of leading industries, con- ducts programs with prominent speakers from the business world, and promotes discussions and films about important topics of interest to commerce students. Each year, the fra- ternity, in cooperation with the School of Commerce and Business Administration, sponsors Commerce Day. In the spring, Delta Sigma Pi holds its annual Rose Ball. At this time the Rose of Delta Sigma Pi and her court are presented. OFFICERS HENRY ORSBORN President J. B. BARRACK Vice-president WILLIAM HICKS Vice-president HUGH WARREN Secretary BILL WEATHERSBY Treasurer First Row: Bob J. B. Barrack, Lacey Biles, Bill Boone, James Caulkins, Ed Coker, William Cox. Second Row: George Falls, Jarvis Greer, Donald Harbour, Bill Hicks, Van Kees, Robert Yong, Buck Moore. Third Row: Daulton McKinley, John Orr, Joe Terry Rye, Jimmy Stigler, John Sumner, Hugh Warren, Bill Weathersby, Fourth Row: James Wilder. 195 . Ch. E. 1.3 First Row: Bill Jenkins, Barbara Kerr, Lee Lipscomb. Herbert Jordan, Alan Roeder, George McKellar, Ronald Pass, Frank Love, Bob tower, George Gafford. Second Row: Paul Greene, Dan Harrison, John Hardy, Ben Howell, Roger Greenway Arthur Terkeurst, Billy Sanders, Richard Mayo, Ersel King, Bi ll Mixon. Third Row: Charles Tanner, J. B. Russel, Billy Duncan, Waldo Evans, Frank Eakin, Bill Nobles, Howard Ferguson, John Cate, Howard Crosby, Jack Burke, Wells Nutt. Fourth Row: Fred Coffey, Kieth Smith, Harry Reed, Charles Burke, Don Schiesz, George Smith, Elbert Brown, Ben Brock, Bob Bell, Harry Petrie, Ralph Adams. Fifth Row: R. L. Stafford, J. A. Cunningham, W. H. Draper, M. C. Wooley, Ed Spencer, Arthur Logue, Witt Ingram, Melvin Mitchell, John Bryant, Hubert Huddleston, Jerry Whittington. OFFICERS HOWARD CROSBY President RICHARD MAYO Treasurer ROGER GREEN WAY Secretary HARRY REED Assistant Treasurer The Amercian Institute of Chemical Engineers, Student Chapter, received its charter on the Ole Miss Campus in 1957. After a close inspection of the University as a whole, but with special emphasis on the Department of Cehmical Engineering, it was decided that this university was qualified to have a chapter. The purpose of the student chapter is to promote the professional development of students of chemi- cal engineering. Furthermore, it endeavors to foster a pro- fessional spirit among its members and instill a professional pride in chemical engineering. The activites of the chapter include lectures, movies, and the presentation of papers pr e- pared by i he members. In this way the club works to achieve its goal. 196 Wrhanical Engneers Club The Mechanical Engineers Club was founded on the Uni- versity campus on November 15, 1954. The organization is open to all engineering students, sophomores or 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 University is in the process of being accredited. When this is completed, t he Mechanical Engineers Club will become eligible for as- sociation with the American Society of Mechanical Engineers. OFFICERS EUGENE L. GATHRIGHT Chairman PAUL S. DAVIS Vice-chairman TOM F. BONNER, JR Secretary EDWARD LAMPE Treasurer First Row: Ben Burkitt, Bobby Chapius, Charles Cole, Richard Farrell, Joseph Gedris, Billy Hall, Albert Jacobs, Arnold Johnson, Dick demark, John Walker, Billie Joe Bray. Second Row: Bennon P. Channell, Gerald Clark, James Davis Ferguson, Harley F. Garrett, Jr., “B " Aubert Holaday, Ill, Charles David Laird, Don Lowe, Richard Nichol, Micky Norman, Lawrence Payne, Robert Verner Phillips. Third Row: Thomas Edison Reaves, William E. Smith, Alonzo Westbrook, Max Williams, George Winfield. Madison Baley, Timothy Buckelew, Allen Green, Robert Holiman, Billy Lowrey, James Miller. Fourth Row: Charles Terry ershed, Bobby Pate, Harold Robbins. Eugene Sullivan, Binford Turnage, Paul Willingham, James Lee Woodruff, Phil Berry, Tom Frank Bonner, Robert Lee Chiles, Dick Dalton. Fifth Row: Paul Davis, Eugene right, John Clark Hudson, Archie Johnston, Edward Lampe, Hector man Leon, Sam Parish, Albert Scott, William Tutor, George Williams, Clay Wispell. 197 American Sociely of Ci4 Engineers First Row: James Akins, Walter Barker, James Beazley, Gene Bennett, William Black, William Brabston, Joe Brewer, Charles Calhoun, Jimmy Chaney. Second Row: Benjamin Couto Filho, Mason Crenshaw, Cecil Davis, James Davis, Raymond Dearman, Jerry Dyer, David Edwards, W. M. Ellis, James Elliott, Third Row: Hubert Foley, Nelson Gonyaw, Thomas Allan Heard, Webster Hill, Jr., John Jernigan, Jack Keenan, James Kelly, Billy Key, Robert Lane, James Lawson. Fourth Row: William McClenahan, Calvin McElreath, Winston Magill, Paul Montjoy, Rudolph Monty, Edward Perry, Clyde Porter, Barney Presley, Jerry Provence, Marvin Sims. Fifth Row: Joseph Stephens, Thomas Stewart, Monroe Tate, Charles Tilly, Robert Warner, William Watson, James Watts, by Whitaker, John Woodard, Jack Woolfolk. OFFICERS GENE L. BENNETT President MASON V. CRENSHAW Vice-president WALTER R. BARKER Secretary THOMAS ALLAN HEARD Treasurer Student chapters of the American Society of Civil Engi- neers provide the opportunity for the beginnings of profes- sional associations. Membership 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 engineering and with the leaders who are responsible for such progress. Even more important, membership offers the chance to take part in the constructive activities carried on by future leaders of the profession. The student chapter sup- plements regular class meetings and laboratory work and is the only agency that can relate the professional development of students to the achievements of the American Society of Civil Engineers. 198 Anchor and Chain Anchor and Chain was organized at the University of Mis- sissippi in 1947. Since its earliest days, the primary function of this organization has been to promote asprit de corps in the Naval ROTC Unit through meetings, social activities, and an active intramural participation. The programs at the meet- ings usually include a guest speaker from some phase of Naval or Marine service. Toward the close of the year, An- chor and Chain tries to acquaint the members who are going on cruise in the summer with the various aspects, require- ments, and other matters of interest of each cruise. The members are held closely together because of one common interest—becoming an officer in the United States Navy. OFFICERS JAMES S. PERSONS, JR President WILLIAM S. CADOW Vice-president BILLY B. LOWREY Secretary GERALD E. FRIEND Treasurer NONA PARKER Sponsor First Row: D. Andreson, V. Bacot, J. Bailey, M. Bartusek, E. Brown, C. Burke, W. Cadow. Second Row: A. Chapman, P. Connors, D. Eighme, F. Freeman, G. Friend, T. Garre tt, P. Greene. Third Row: B. Herbert, Bill Hurst, J. Keady, R. Lamb, L. Lipscomb, B. Lowrey, A. Marble. Fourth Row: A. Michel, Dick Pennington, J. S. Person, Larry Pressley, Jerry Provence, M. Rhodes, J. Sherman, Bill Tatum. 199 Arnold Air Society First Row: H. T. Cooper, J. M. Sumner, W. E. Holcomb, G. W. Kellar, L. E. Hatcher. Second Row: J. B. Stone, D. L. Terry, G. L. Biles, Jr., W. L. Cox, H. J. Fischer, Jr., J. J. Franco, Jr. OFFICERS HAROLD COOPER President NAT SUMNER Vice-president ED HOLCOMB Secretary GEORGE McKELLAR Treasurer The Arnold Air Society, founded at the University of Cin- cinnati in 1947, is the youngest of the national honorary mili- tary organizations in the United States. Its membership con- sists of those cadets in advanced Air Reserve Officers Train- ing Corps who meet certain academic and military aptitude requirements. The Al Key Squadron was chartered al- the University of Mississippi in 1950. It has as its objective to further the pur- pose, mission, tradition, and concept of the United States Air .Force as a means of national defense; to promote Amer- ican citizenship; and to create a close and more efficient relationship among the Air Reserve Officers Training Corps cadets. 200 Beta Alpha Psi Beta Alpha Psi is a national accounting fraternity. The OFFICERS chapter at Ole Miss was chartered in 1951. To become a member, a person must be enrolled in advanced undergrad- uate 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 service as the basis of the accounting profession; to promote the study of accountancy and its highest ethical standards; to act as a medium between professional men, instructors, stu- dents, and others who are interetsed in the development of the study or profession of accountancy; and to develop high moral, scholastic, and professional attainments in its mem- bers. ROY ELLIE President J. B. BARRACK Vice-president ROBERT R. CRISS Secretary J ERRY WEST Treasurer First Row: Robert Alexander, John B. Barrack, Gerald Dunaway, Roy Eliff, Don Harbour. Second Row: James Jamieson, William Hicks, Jerry West, William Cadow, James Caulkin. Third Row: Dalton McKinley, Joe Terry Rye, James Stigler. 201 Beta Gamma Sigma First Row: J. B. Barrack, James Caulkins, Gerald Dunaway, William Hicks. Second Row. James Jamieson, Joe Terry Rye, James Stigler, James Wilder. Beta Gamma Sigma is a scholastic society for business students in which chapters are limited to those institutions that are members of the American Association of 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 accomplished a grade average of not less than Second semester juniors with exceptionally high scholastic standing are also eligible. This society stands for the highest principles of scholarship and accomplishment in the field of business studies and has as its purpose the promotion of interest and scholarship in Commerce School. 202 Cardinal Club The Cardinal Club, a sophomore service organiaztion at Ole Miss, was organized on the campus in 1927, and had as its primary purpose the entertaining of visiting athletic teams. Since then the Club has become famous as a 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 Ol e Miss. They make certain that the freshmen attend all pep rallies and like functions. The membership of the club is composed of one represen- tative 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. OFFICERS JIMMY CROSTHWAIT President JIM McGEHEE Vice-president JIMMY TERRELL Secretary GARNET MURPHEY Treasurer First Row: Luther Aldridge, Jimmy Crosthwait, Tom Hill, Bobby Jenkins. Second Row: Jim McGehee, Garnet Murphy, Gene Price, A. W. enthal, Don Todd. 203 Epsilon Gargana on OFFICERS CAROLYN CARTER President CLAIRE AUSTIN Vice-president MARY FRANCES HUMPHRIES Secretary HARRIET HOLMES Treasurer JOAN MALONE Historian First Row: Claire Austin, Betty Black, Sue Black, Jane Butler, Carolyn Carter, Harriet Clark, Pat Cost, Bobbi Davis, Judy Downing, Lou Edens. Second Row: Jean Garber, Eugenia Krutz, Sharon Hampton, Barbara Hemphill, Harriet Holmes, Mary Frances Humphries, Betty Lin Kelsey, Teresa McAllister, Inez Maier, Joan Malone. Third Row: Charlene Max- well, Janell Maxwell, Sondra Montgomery, Carol Milam, Rose Marie Noble, James Park, Peggy Poynter, Jean Rawson, Margie Roach, Martha Rushing. Fourth Row: Jackie Stanford, Mary Margaret Stewart, Mary Teasler, Carolyn Tidwell, Carolyn Valentour, Johnette Walker, Shirley Warren, Charlene Whitehead, Carole Lynn Wilson, Gail McClanahan. Epsilon Gamma Epsilon is a professional educational or- ganization found on the campus of the University of Missis- sippi and other colleges and universities throughout the United States. This fraternity is composed of students in the School of Education who meet the requirements of scolar - ship 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 meet- ing place is one of the many things that are stirring up a great deal of interest in this organization. Home Economics Club The University of Mississippi Home Economics Club on the campus is affiliated with the Mississippi Home Economics Association and the American Home Economics Association. The club was founded on the university campus in 1938. The purpose of this organization is to bring together and inform the members of the opportunities in the field of home eco- nomics, and to promote clean, healthful homemaking. A national program is set up at the 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 up by the club here at Ole Miss. OFFICERS MARILYN McNEASE President LINDA JORDAN Vice-president ROSEMARY TAYLOR Secretary-Treasurer DOROTHY LUCAS Reporter First Row: Joetta Ponds, Gail Abernathy, Sadie Bayliss, Leland Berkley, Glenda Boone, Woodson Bramlett, Shirley Broadhead. Second Row: Nancy Callahan, Carolyn Dean, Janell Gunn, Verlie House, Nancy Huff, Sue Jones, Dotty Jordan. Third Row: Linda Kay Lamb, Dorothy Lucas, Donnal Maclie, Margie McCarty, Cindy McDonald, Marilyn Nease. Fourth Row: Carole Prather, Rosalyn Reese. Elizabeth Rutledge, Rosemary Taylor, Dixie Turner, Jane White. 205 Kappa Psi First Row: Gary Adkins, George Armstrong, Frank Barrett, Kye Bethany, Richard Boney, Billy Bonner, James Boyd, McKinley Clark, Anthony Cuicchi. Second Row: Don Gorton, Gordon Justice, Richard Laws, Ange Lobue, James Morris, Albert Newman, T. D. Persons, Tommie Pittman, Robert Read. Third Row: Gerald Scoper, Ted Plunk, Wayne Williams, Bobby Adams, Carron Lenaz, Whittey Montgomery, Philip Mansfield, W. Mack Osborn, A. J. Todaro. Fourth Row: John M. White, James Dorsett, Winbourne Sullivan, Bill Gus Nash. Joe Moore, Malcolm Wil- kinson, Robert Ashmore, Robert Buchanan, Carl Corner, Bill May. The first national Greek letter pharmaceutical fraternity to be founded was Kappa Psi. The founding took place on December 5, 1879, at the College of Virginia. Later a chap- ter was established on the campus of the University of Mis- sissippi and remained active until around 1930, when it went inactive. Some seventeen years later in May, 1947, the Beta Rho chapter of Kappa Psi was re-activated. Since that time its prestige has grown steadily on the Ole Miss campus. Members are chosen in recognition of their scholastic standing, general ability, character, and personality. They are expected to exert their utmost efforts to preserve and further the ideals of the pharmaceutical profession. 206 Newman Club The Newman Club is composed of the Roman Catholic students attending University of Mississippi. It takes its name from the English clergyman and scholar of the 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 to- gether with retreats and Rays of Recollection. In the intel- lectual side, discussion classes are held on philosophical, so- ciological, 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 Catholic ideals on the campus and helping the individual to develop. OFFICERS ALBERT HINSON President LOMBARD BURNS Vice-president MARY CAMPBELL Vice-president BETTY TIBBS Secretary CHARLES BURKE Treasurer First Row: Edward Authier, Edward Bartusek, Walter Blessey, Lombard Burns, Mary Campbell, Kenneth Cargile, William Collins, Bobby pino. Second Row: Steve Decker, John Doerr, Patricia Endt, Eddy Fava, Emma Flautt, Ann Ford, Elizabeth Ford, Betsy Forester. Third Row: John Franco, A. J. Holloway, Albert Hinson, Robert Johnson, Louis Keller, Walter Lewis, Edgar Medlin, Robert Myers. Fourth Row: Carmen Perez, Henry Ragar, Charles Reece, Jim Schneider, Mary Ann Steele, Anita Stignani, Maury Toledano, Thomas St. Martin. Fifth Row: Robert as, Ronald Thomas, Mike Thro, George Thurber, Betty Tibbs, Elaine Vinci, Billy Waddell, Johnette Walker, Mary Ann Webber. 207 Ole Miss " Y " First Row: Billy Pruett, John Clark Love, Dickie Beckham, George Falls, Mary Ann Strong, Carolyn Hailes. Second Row: Carolyn Carter, Pat McMurray, Charles Ray Davis, Joyce McLure, Jonne Gay, Jim O ' Mara. Third Row: Dan Rogers, Charles Alexander, Briggs Smith, Patsy sedy, Kay Crosthwait, Frances Brown Sarah Wells. OFFICERS BILLY PRUETT-MARY ANN STRONG President JOHN CLARK LOVE-CAROLYN HAILES Vice-president DICKIE BACKMAN-CAROLYN CARTER Secretary GEORGE FALLS-PAT McMURRAY Treasurer " Religion and Life are one and the same, or neither is anything, " believes the University Christian Association. It strives in many ways to unite a campus of natural fragmenta- tion—both social and academic into a real community based upon a common ground: that of believers in God. Its purposes can easily be discovered in the many types of ac- tivities 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 leaders who direct Y- sponsored activities—convocations, retreats, stunt night, and countless other projects in cooperation with other campus groups. 208 Phi Alpha Delta Phi Alpha Delta Law Fraternity was established in Chicago, Illinois, in November of 1902. The fraternity is a national organization composed of seventy-five student chapters and thirty alumni chapters. Student chapters are located only in class A law schools which are members of the Association of American Law Schools. The Lamar Chapter, organized in 1929, at the University of Mississippi, was named for L. Q. C. Lamar, one of Mississippi ' s leading statesmen of the past. Membership is obtained by fulfilling necessary scholar- ship and character qualifications. It is a primary function of the fraternity to foster friendship, cooperation, and a high code of professional ethics among its many thousands of brothers throughout the nation. OFFICERS REX JONES Justice JACK WARREN Justice MARCUS GORDON Vice Justice FRANK HALL Marshall FELIX BELLO Marshall RAY M I KELL Clerk BILL LAMB Treasurer First Row: Marvin Burchfield, George Cossar, James Dukes, Robert Gillespie, Marcus Gordon, Frank Hall, David Harris, Ben Horan. Second Row: Clyde Hulbert, William Jones, Rex Jones, Nowlin Keener, Bill Lamb, James Lesemann, William Lewis, Talmadge Littlejohn. Third Row: Irvin Marvin, Ray Mikell, John Moore, Jorge Ortiz, Emile Ott, Roy Parker, Curtis Persons, Frank Polk, William Rone. Fourth Row: Lloyd Sexton, Billy Shelton, William Stewart, James Walker, James Warren, Felix Bello, William Thomas, Barney Eaton, George Slade. 209 First Row: Robert L. Adams, Loui C. Albritton, Carl Aron, M. Stein Baughman, Joe Beasley, Ralph D. Berryhill, Thomas Booth, Billy Britt, Vernon M. Calhoun. Second Row: David K. Chauvin, Arden Cooley, Waymon Cowan, Selby Crenshaw, Travis Dabbs, Yick C. Dong, Charles B. Dunaway, Van East, Jr., John T. Grant. Third Row: Robert H. Gris- ham, Bobby F. Head, Jimmy Hopson, Waymon E. Jones, Leonard Mar- tinec, Jack D. McCormick, D. L. McLaurn, Billie Gene Nichols, Bobby Joe Peeler. Fourth Row: Donald Pigott, Edwin G. Potts, Kenit L. Rush- ing, Donald L. Slade, Ben T. Smith, Herbert F. Spencer, Henry C. Stubbs, George R. Wilson, Robert H. Wilson, Robert H. Wyatt, Jr. OFFICERS TRAVIS DABBS President ROBERT H. WILSON Vice-president KERMIT RUSHING Secretary RALPH BERRYHILL Corresponding Secretary VERNON CALHOUN Treasurer Phi Delta Chi is a national fraternity for outstanding stu- dents in the School of Pharmacy. It was founded at the Uni- versity 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 reactivated until 1951. The men in the chapter symbolize the purpose of the fra- ternity—brotherhood and hard work. Through good fellow- ship and cooperation they attempt to foster in their members the high ideals of the pharmacy profession. Although books, pills, powders, and labs occupy the greater part of their time, the men also participate in social activities. 210 Phi Eta Sigma Phi Eta Sigma is a national honorary society for freshman men who acquire a quality point ration of 4.5 or more for the first semester of their freshman year, and for those sophomores who obtained the required average at any time during their sophomore year whenever they might not have succeeded in qualifying the year before as a freshman. Among the scholarship projects, high on the list of Phi Eta Sigma are: providing " How to Study " pamphlets for the freshmen orientation brochures; providing scholarship 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 fresh- men. OFFICERS LOUIS McCRAW President TIM JONES Vice-president ROBERT HIGHTOWER Secretary HARDY MY ERS Treasurer First Row: David Bickerstaff, John Black, Lee Bolen, William Roy Boone, A. L. Brown, Bernard Carr, John D. Cate, William McLain Causey, Fred Coffey, Joseph Dale Coleman, Julius Collum, Floyd Dean Copeland. Sec- ond Row: John Crawford, James Crosthwait, Jerry Crout, Floyd Davis, Howard Davis Dear, Raymond Dearman, Oscar Thaomas Feagin, Harry Fulcher, George Gafford, Harley Garrett, Roger Greenway. Third Row: Roy Gunter, Van Dyke Hagaman, Billy Hicks, Robert Highto ' wer, Archie Johnston, Herbert Jordan, Tim Jones, William Lee, Robert James Long, John Clark Love, Louis McGraw. Fourth Row: Bill Mixon, Hardy Myers, Jr., Bill Nobles, Will Edward Nutt, Joe Pegram, James Person, T. D. Persons, Robert Phay, E. J. Price, Jr., James Reuben Price, Milburn Price. Fifth Row: Harry Benton Reed, Earl McNichol Rogers, Jerry Russell, William Dwain Simpson, Keith Smith, James Stigler, Arthur Charles Tan- ner, Sidney Holt Warren, William Jackson Wiley, Fred Marshall Wood. 211 Pi Kappa Pi First Row: Jill Applewhite, Lee Bolen, Bill Cox, James Crosthwait, liam Hicks. Second Row: Curtis McKee, Helen McPherson, Joe Pegram, Dwain Simpson, Samuel Stigler. Third Row: Lee Davis Thames. OFFICERS SAMUEL J . STIGLER President WILLIAM S. HICKS Vice-president JILL APPLEWHITE Treasurer To become a member of Pi Kappa Pi is the highest schol- astic honor that may be attained at the University of Mis- sissippi. It was founded in 1925, in order to recognize schol- arship and to uphold high ideals in scholastic work. The requirement for membership is very high. One must have an " A " average over seventy per cent of one ' s work for a minimum period of two consecutive years. It is very seldom that over one per cent of the student body achieves membership in this fraternity, although membership is not limited to any particular field. In keeping with their purpose of recognizing high scholas- tic achievement, Pi Kappa Pi awards a medal each year at graduation to the senior with the highest overall average. 212 Pi Sigma Adp ild Pi Sigma Alpha is a national honor society for political science students. The chapter on the University of Mississippi campus was founded in 1948. To become a member, a stu- dent 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 interest among the stu- dents 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 recog- nized publically those students who are excelling in the study of political science. OFFICERS WILLIAM FRANKLIN MULLEN President EUGENE GIFFORD Vice-president WILLIAM GILLEN Secretary-Treasurer First Row: Richard Beckham, James Cahill, George Cossar, John Franco, Eugene Gifford. Second Row: William Gillen, Neal Gregory, Grady ly, James Leseman, William Lewis. Third Row: Ray Mikell, Alfred ton, John Mulhearn, Frank Polk, Lonnie Smith, William Thomas. 213 Scabbard and Blade Alie First Row: Charles Bagwell, James Barnette, Phil Berry, Jr., Dexter Branscome, Charles Burns, Bradley Callicott, Harold Cooper. Second Row: Melvin Grantham, Douglas Harrington, Lester Hatcher, Johnny Hoar, William Holcomb, Archie Johnson, Bill Kitto. Third Row: Calvin McElreath, Steve McNair, Alfred C. Marble, Jr., Frank M. Patty, Jr., Akan Philp, Billie J. Sanders, Bill Sistrunk. Fourth Row: John Stone, Decker Terry, Jr., Dudley Thomas, Robert B. Ware, Jr., Bobby Whitaker, Mannie C. Wooley, Lowell Winston. OFFICERS FRANK PATTY President LESTER HATCHER Vice-president DEXTER BRANSCOME Secretary M. C. WOOLEY Treasurer CAPTAIN ALBERT R. IVES Advisor Scabbard and Blade is a national honorary military fra- ternity for students in advanced Army, Air, and Naval Re- serve Officers Training Corps, who have attained certain academic and military qualifications. Company " B ' ' 8th Regi- ment, 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 develop the essen- tial qualities of good and efficient officers; to prepare mem- bers as educated men to take a more active part and to have a greater influence in the military affairs of their communi- ties; and, above all, to spread intelligent information concern- ing the military requirements of this country. 214 Seven Saints Pictured here are the Seven Saints, better known as the band from Ole Miss. This organization has played for vari- ous campus functions as well as engagements throughout the Mid-South. Specializing in a combination of Louis Prima and Red Top music, they " rocked " many a Rebel party. OFFICERS BILLY FORD Vocalist FAISON SMITH Drums BILL HAND Trombone GERARD HAMMER Bass HAL FER.GUSON Saxaphone BOB HAND Trumpet WOODY JAMES Piano 215 Society for the Advancement of AAInagement First Row: Martha Kay Grittman, Clarence Milstead, Jr., James Gaither, Pat McNarny, David Richardson, William Baxter, Charles Estes. Second Row: Euford Hall, Gus Johnson, Ira McClusky, Don Morris, Harold Riedl, Hubert Stephens, III, James Sullivan. Third Row: James Wilder, Vernon Ross, Lawrence Gill, William Sims, Robert Sims, Theodore Sager, Frank M. Patty. Fourth Row: Elmon Thomas, Vernon R. Terrell, James Mitchell, Eric Mills, William Estes, William E. Davis, John T. Black OFFICERS JAMES P. DEAN President WILLIAM C. MAY Vice-president S. A. ORCUTT Secretary-Treasurer DR. WILLIAM E. GREEN Advisor The Ole Miss Student Chapter, Society for the Advance- ment of Management was organize d in February 1957 and is affiliated with the National S. A. M. organization. S. A. M. is the recognized national professional organization of man- agement in industry, commerce, government and education, and the pioneer in management philosophy. The Ole Miss Chapter endeavors to strengthen management education and_ further the growth of students by stimualting their thinking, widening their and developing a better under- standing of business and the free enterprise system. The basic objectives of the Ole Miss Chapter are: (1) to bring closer together executives in business and students prepar- ing to go into business; (2) to serve as an effective medium for the exchange and distribution of information on prob- lems, policies and methods of industry and management; and (3) to provide students with the opportunity to partici- pate in organizing, planning, directing and controlling of the activities of an organization dedicated to the promotion and advancement of the art and science of management. Activities such as meetings, conferences, news bulletins and magazines, seminars, plant visits with business executives, research projects and community service give students an insight into the practice of the management profession. 216 Wesley Foundation The Wesley Foundation is the organization in the Meth- odist Church for college students who are members of that church or whose preference is Methodist. Its aim is to foster the social, moral, and spiritual needs of students by trying to create a greater personal relation- ship 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 Methodist Church, where meals are served and programs are presented for the entertainment and education of members. They in- clude discussion groups, studies, worship services, and recre- ation. At times when important guest speakers are to be present, the Wesley Foundation invites the religious groups for students of other denominations to join with them in Christian fellowship. OFFICERS ARCHIE JOHNSTON President DAN JORDAN Vice-president INEZ MAIER Secretary SALLY HIRD Secretary JIM PRICE Treasurer DON ANDERSON Director First Row: Archie Johnston, Dan Jordan, Inez Maier, Sally Hird, Jim Price, Coy Ann Allen. Second Row: Howard Boone, A. Y. Brown, Sarah Grace Combs, Julie Hart, Gerry Hunt, Carol Lane. Third Row: Sam Rickman, Cammile Shepherd, John Skipper, Carolyn Valentour, Shirley Wood, Jim Yelverton, Lou Schmeltzer. Apha Epsilon Sigma OFFI CERS ROBERT CLIFFT President GEORGE FALLS Vice-president ELMORE POVALL Secretary TOM PARKER ELLIS Treasure, Alpha Delta Sigma is a national honorary advertis- ing fraternity for male students. The George McLean Chapter was organized on the University of Mississippi campus in May of 1952. There was much celebration in September of 1952 when the Charter was presented by Professor Milton E. Gross, National Secretary of Alpha Delta Sigma. The fraternity was organized to bring together men who are interested in advertising as a career. It pro- motes fellowship among them and enables them to discuss their common interest—advertising. In addition to meeting with fellow students, members of Alpha Delta Sigma are in contact with professional adver- tising people. When one becomes a member of the fraternity, he is automatically affiliated with the Advertising Federa- tion of America. First Row: Bobby Cliff, Paul Cox, Mac Dale, Albert Doolin, Second Row: Thomas Ellis, George Falls, Jr., Propst Faire, George Gregory, Jr. Third Row: Paul Higdon, Henry Peterson, Elmore Povall, Reginald Thompson, Samuel Schur. First Row: Bernard Booth, Juius Collum, Jimmy Crosthwait, Harry Fulcher. Second Row: Van Dyke Hagaman, Charles Marascalo, Earl Pennington, Charles Pritchard. Third Row: Marilyn Roberson, Bill Russell, Sidney Warren. Alpha Epsilon Delta OFFICERS EARL PENNINGTON President C. G. HULL Vice-president JIMMY CROSTHWAIT Secretary HOLTE WARREN Treasurer Alpha Epsilon Delta is a national honor society for pre-med students who have maintained a 4.5 average over two consecutive A student who has maintained a 5.0 average after one semester may be pledged. It was founded at the University of Alabama, Tuscaloosa, 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 encourage ex- cellence in pre-medical work by furnishing a goal toward which the students may strive during the early semesters of his or her pre-medical career; to bind together the similar interested students; and to bridge the gap between the spirit of the pre-medical school and that of the School of Medicine. 218 First Row: Linda Aldridge, Carlisle Gaston, Kay Mounger. Second Row: Millie Nichols, Katherine Cole Taylor. Alpha Lambda Delta OFFICERS KAY MOUNGER President CARLISLE GASTON Vice-president MILLIE NICHOLS Secretary MARY CLEM MER Treasurer SHELBY GRANTHAM Historian Alpha Lambda Delta is the highest scholastic honor attainable for freshmen coeds at Ole Miss. The pur- pose of this organization is to promote intelligent liv- ing and a high standard of learning; and to encourage superior scholastic attainment among freshman women in our institution of higher learning. Alpha Lambda Delta is a national honorary society with chapters at universities over the United States. To be eligible for membership, a woman student must maintain a 4.5 average throughout her 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. Baptist Student Union OFFICERS JULI " US COLLUM President KEITH SMITH Vice-president MILBURN PRICE Vice-president PAT COST Secretary KAY HARAWAY Devotional Vice-president NANCY BURKES Social Chairman LOUIS McCRAW Publicity The Baptist Student Union serves as a connecting link between the campus and the church for Baptist students and for those of Baptist preference. It offers an opportunity for spiritual growth on the campus along with mental and cultural developments through church-related programs and activities. The BSU Coun- cils which are elected annually have the responsibility of contacting and enlisting, in the various activities and co-ordinate the Baptist program with that of other campus religious organizations. Each year the Ole Miss BSU sends a delegation to the State BSU Convention. It sponsors short devotionals each week day at noon which are conducted by the students themselves. Prayer dates are considered an important part of BSU. Various mission projects are also undertaken. First Row: Nancy Burks, Julius Callum, Pa tricia Cost, Will Denton, Kay Haraway. Second Row: Polly Hunter, Frank Jones, Eugenia Krutz, Louis McCraw, George Moore. Third Row: Charles Pickering, Milburn Price, Keith Smith, Kay Underwood. 219 Business Education Club OFFICERS MARGIE ROACH President MARY MARGARET STEWART Vice-president MARY TEASLER Co-secretary LOU EDENS Co-secretary ROBERTA DAVIS Co-treasurer LELIA ROSS Co-treasurer DR. A. J. LAWRENCE Sponsor In October of 1947 the Business Education Club was organized on the campus of the University of Mis- sissippi. This club is the unifying force for the many students and faculty on the campus who are interested in business education. Through this organization they can get to know each other better and have more opportunities to discuss a subject of mutual interest. The club also provides excellent opportunities for the student to become a personal friend of many of the faculty members since they meet because of a com- mon 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 business education. First Row: Claire Austin, Wilva Crowson, Nell Daly, Roberta Davis, Lou Edens, Patricia Endt. Second Row: Patricia Ford, Ivy Furr, Linda Hinson, Suzanne Jackson, Eugenia Krutz, Carol Lane. Third Row: Inez Maier, Margaret Malone, Gail nahan, Sondra Montgomery, Faye Moss, Dorothy Mulhearn. Fourth Row: Rose Marie Noble, James Park, Margie Roach, Lelia Martha Dale Rushing, Mary Margaret Stewart. Fifth Row: Della Sue Tarpley, Mary Teasler, Carolyn Tidwell, Edna Joy Todd, Shirley Warren, Ruth Watkins, Peggy Pointer. Canterbury Club OFF ICERS PAUL MONTJOY President MAUREEN DENMAN Vice-president EDWYNNE JOINER Secretary TOM HILL Treasurer The Canterbury Club is an organization of the Epis- copal Church for Episcopal students. It provides stu- dents with opportunities to develop their religious beliefs more fully and to tontine their church work while on the campus of the University. The Club meets each Sunday evening as well as Thursday evening. On Sunday various programs consisting of speakers, panels, films, recreation, and group discussions are held. Thurs- day nights the members meet and eat together at what is known as the Supper Club. There, religious topics are discussed by the students on their own level. This gives each Episcopal student an opportunity to express and discuss his beliefs. Each year the Canterbury Club sponsors various social events such as shrimp suppers. It does a great deal of work among the needy around the University. 220 First Row: Walter Barker, Gene Bennett, William Brabston. Second Row: Thomas Heard, Webster Hill. Chi Epsilon OFFICERS WILLIAM E. HOLCOMB President WALTER R. BARKER Vice-president WEBSTER J. HILL Secretary and Treasurer WILLIAM N. BRABSTON . . Associate Editor of the Transit GENE L. BENNETT Sergeant-at-Arms 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 pre- paring for and those now in the civil engineering profession. Eligibility for membership in Chi Epsilon is deter- mined by excellence shown in scholarship, character, personality, practicality, and sociability. Juniors and se- niors in the school of engineering are the only persons eligible. This year marks the tenth successive active year of the Ole Miss chapter of Chi Epsilon since its organi- zation. It was inactive for six years before it was reorganized in 1949. Since its reorganization, Chi Epsilon has done a great deal towards creating a spirit of unity among those in the civil engineering profes- sion. It is a goal for underclassmen in civil engineering to work toward. Cwens OFFICERS CARLISLE GASTON President TERESA McALLISTER Vice-president MARY CLEM M ER Secretary JEAN RAWSON Treasurer Mississippi Iota Chapter of CWENS is an honorary organization for sophomore women. To be eligible for membership, the student must be outstanding in leader- ship and participation in campus activities as well as in the maintenance of an excellent grade point aver- age. This organization is a goal toward which all fresh- man women students work. It encourages a student to be well-rounded. Scholarship is not the ultimate goal of CWENS. Only ten percent of the freshman women who make a 4.0 average are asked to become members of CWENS. It emphasizes the importance of being active in all phases of college life in addition to making good grades. CWENS encourages a girl to be aware of all activities around her. She is made to realize the importance of good grooming, refined manners, and broad interests. First Row: Jill Anthony, Ann Ford, Carlisle Gaston, Harriet Holmes. Second Row: Martha Lovelace, Janell Maxwell, Kay Mounger, Teresa McAllister, Jo Anne McFarland. Third Row: Jean Rawson, Bessie Sarphie, Kay Swayze, Katherine Cole Taylor, Judy Trott. 221 Eta Sigma Phi OFFICERS PAUL JONES President KAY HALEY Vice-president SUZANNE BARFIELD Secretary LYNN LLOYD Treasurer Eta Sigma Phi is the national honorary fraternity on the campus of the University of Mississippi for stu- dents of the classics. With over forty chapters through- out the United States, it is a growing fraternity in a field where recognition on a campus is often over- looked. To become 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 advanced Latin or Greek course. It is the purpose of Eta Sigma Phi to create and maintain an interest in the study of the classical languages. To be recognized for outstanding work in this field is a great honor at the University of Missis- sippi. Membership is a goal for students of classics, and thus encourages them to do well in their studies. First Row: Paul Jones, Kay Haley, Suzanne Barfield, Lynn Lloyd, Sue Anderson, Alfred Corey. Second Row: John Doerr, Tom Hines, Jr., Grady Jolly, Jr., Woodrow McWhorter, John Clark Love, John Roach. Third Row: Camille Shepherd, Nona Short, Lee Davis Thames, Jack Warren, Dean Belk, Larry Brown. First Row: Bob Barker, John Cate, Tommy Feagin, Roger Greenway, John Hardy, Herbert Jordan. Second Row: Richard Mayo, Louis McCraw, Marilyn McNease, Bill Mixon, Laiha Mimbs, Bi ll Nobles. Third Row: Paul Odom, Gene Price, Harry Reed, Charles Sampson, Keith Smith. Gamma Sigma Epsi ' on OFFICERS BILL MIXON Grand Alchemist LOUIS McCRAW, JR . Vistor RICHARD MAYO Recorder HERBERT JORDAN Reporter ROGER GREENWAY Sergeant-at-Arms Gamma Sigma Epsilon is a national honorary frater- nity for students of Chapters are located on the campuses of the leading colleges and universities in the United States which have class A chemistry departments. To become a member a person must 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 sophomore chemistry student by inviting him to join the fraternity. To exhibit his knoledge of chemistry each new initiate is given a certain unknown which he must analyze in his spare time. 222 First Row: Carl Aron, Bernard Danzig. Leonard Kaye, Frances Lipson. Second Row: Leonard Lurie, Alan Michel, Sandra Pastel, A. W. Rosenthal. Third Row: Morris Schur, Earl Solomon, Jr., David Stone. Hillel Foundation OFFICERS ALAN E. MICHEL President LEONARD KAYE Vice-president LEONARD LURIE Secretary BERNARD DANZIG Treasurer Hillel, which is one of 200 foundations at univer- sities 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 culture, religion and social. The foundation on this campus is sponsored by the Missis- sippi 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 resensi- tizes him to the meaning and beauty of his tradition, and it acquaints him with current developments in Jewish life, while equipping him with skil ls to help maintain and develop Jewish life as a dynamic cultural and social process. The common interests of all Hillel members make it a very worthwhile, enjoyable, and progressive group. Kappa Delta Pi OFFICERS WILLIAM F. WILSON President BILLIE M. ALLIO Vice-president HARLEY F. GARRETT Secretary HAROLD J. YOUCIS Advisor JOHN E. PHAY Historian Kappa Delta Pi, founded in 1911, has for its purpose to encourage intellectual and scholastic standards and to recognize outstanding contributions to education. To this end, it invites to membership such persons as exhibit commendable personal qualities, worthy educa tional ideals, and sound scholarship. Zeta Eta Chapter of Kappa Delta Pi, the only chap- ter 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 endeavors to maintain a high degree of professional fellowship among its members and to quicken professional growth by honoring achievement in educational growth. First Row: Theodore Coleman, Martha Dale Johnston, Jean Lull. Second Row: Carlene Myers, Jan Priester. Not pictured: Frank Albert, William A. Windham. 223 First Row: Mary Campbell, Nancy Castle, Cynthia Dabney, Diana Dubard. Second Row: Kay Haraway, Jeanie Jones, Emma Lou Mooney, Linda Scott. Third Row: Kay Swayze, Rosemary Taylor, Beth Weathersby, Helen Felton. Megaphone Club OFFICERS MARY CAMPBELL President KAY HARAWAY Vice-president TOOKY FELTON Secretary DIANE DUBARD Treasurer The Megaphone Club is composed of a member from each of the eight sororities and five dormitories. The members are elected by their respective sorority or dormitory. The officers of the Megaphone Club are elected by the thirteen members of the club. The purpose of the Megaphone Club is to foster school spirit at every activity held on the Ole Miss campus. The club members encourage attendance at pep rallies, football and basketball games, A.S.B. dances, and other school sponsored affairs. In order to promote attendance at these school activities, posters and handbills are distributed on the campus. School spirit has been encouraged by various methods such as the selling of pom porn sticks at football games and the burning of effigies at bonfires. First Row: Claire Austin, Betty Black, Sue Black, Carolyn Carter, Donna Coggin. Second Row: Pat Cost, Judy Downing, Jonne Gay, Mary Frances Humphries, Lolly Greer. Third Row: Betty Lin Kelsey, Charlene Maxwell, Jane Sondra Montgomery, Ros e Marie Noble, Peggy Poynter. Fourth Row: Margie Roach, Martha Dale Rushing, Jackie Stanford, Mary garet Stewart, Carolyn Valentour, Carole Lynn Wilson. Phi Gamma Nu OFFICERS CLAIRE AUSTIN Preside nt CAROLE LYNN WILSON Vice-president MARY FRANCES HUMPHRIES Secretary PAT COST Treasurer MARY CLEM ' MER Scribe CAROLYN CARTER Pledge Captain 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 w omen students in the School of Commerce and Business Ad- ministration who have met the necessary scholastic requirements, and who are approved by the members of the organization. It was organized to further the interest of women students in the field of c ommerce and business admin- istration; to further academic study and promote a standard of high scholarship; and to further interest in civic and professional enterprises. Various programs are presented at the different meetings to help add to the members, knowledge of business facts and figures. 224 First Row: Lace Arbuthnot, Ed Bartusek, Lee Bolen, William Causey, Donald Cook, Jerry Crout. Second Row: Roy Ellzey, Derryl Evans, Thomas Garrett, William bold, Bill Hannaford, Richard Hemmings. Third Row: Gerald Hickman, Leighton Lewis, James Person, Robert D. Seawright, W. Dwain Simpson, Jack Wiley. Physics Club OFFICERS DWAIN SIMPSON President ROY ELLZEY Vice-president LEE BOLEN Secretary W. J. WILEY Treasurer The Physics Club of the University of Mississippi was founded in the spring of 1958. Its purpose is to stimulate interest in physics, to promote scholarship and research in the field of physics, and to inform mem- bers of current progress in physics. Membership in the club is open not only to physics majors but also to other interested students or faculty members. In this organization those students with common in- terests in science and scientific research are encouraged to increase their knowledge and capabilities by the mutual sharing of ideas and participation in group and indivdual projects. Bi-monthly programs are highlighted by films, lec- tures, and demonstrations presented by faculty mem- bers, graduate students, and visiting guest speakers. Sigma A pha Iota OFFICERS CELIA CARTER President SARAH ANN JOHNSON Vice-president SARAH GRACE COMBS Recording Secretary CAROLYN HAULS Corresponding Secretary POLLY HUNTER Treasurer Sigma Alpha Iota is a national honorary musical fraternity for women which is found on the campuses of the leading colleges and universities of the United States. Membership is limited to those graduate and undergraduate music students who meet the require- ments. 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 of y .acu.. o. be recommended by the f It the Department Music. Whenever famous musicians visit the campus, they are met by members of Sigma Alpha Iota and are shown around. Many times this group has the distinct privilege of having private meetings with these out- standing figures in the musical world. This gives them an opportunity for personal instruction and advice that they would not ordinarily have had. First Row: Jill Applewhite, Jane Ballard, Celia Carter, Sarah Grace Combs. Second Row: Carolyn Hailes, Polly Hunter, Sarah Ann Johnson, Martha Dale Johnston. 225 Student Education Association OFFICERS SALLY HIRD President CARLENE MYERS Vice-president JEAN CROSBY Secretary-Treasurer ROSE MARIE NOBLE Membership Committee JILL ANTHONY Publicity Committee MARY BOONE WINGFIELD Entertainment The Student National Education Association is a pro- fessional organization with chartered chapters all over the country, designed for college and University stu- dents who plan to enter the teaching profession. A member of the Student National Education Associa- tion is also automatically a member of the state edu- cation association. The Student National Education Association aims at the development of personal growth and professional competences. Through the association the student gains an understanding of the history, ethics, and program of the organized teaching profession. First Row: Mimi Alexander, Jill Anthony, Jo Ann Ashley, Jennifer Beall, Barbara Jane Becnel, Helen Blanks, Lady M. Boyce, Barbara Brueck. Second Row: Renna Buckingham, Jeanette Burford, Gloria Camp, Mary Bet Campbell, Jean Crosby, George Edwards, Liz Ford, Mary Garretson. Third Row: Laurie Hird, Sally Hird, Linda Johnson, Jeanne Jones, Betty Leech, Vicki LeDuke, Sara Kay Lochard, Pat McCurray. Fourth Row: Lucy Meaders, Kaye Mitchell, Carlene Myers, Rose Marie Noble, Sue Owens, Carmen Poitras, Helen Poston, Linda Price. Fifth Row: Nancy Reese, Nan Rutledge. Kay Underwood, Sarah Wells, Mary Boone Wingfield. Row: Charles Phillips, John First Row: John Baldwin, Meb Banks, Bob Barnett, Tommy Coleman. Second Ray Davis, Floyd Davis, Roy Gunter, Hardy Myers. Third Row: William Earl Stanton, Charles Pickering. Tau Kappa A phi And Debate (IL OFFICERS CHARLES PICKERING President CHARLES RAY DAVIS Vice-president HARDY MYERS Secretary-Treasurer DR. CLYDE REEVES Advisor Tau Kappa Alpha is the honorary forensic fraternity a ' r the University of Mississippi. The active member- ship of the chapter is composed of students and fac- ulty members of the University who have been duly elected and initiated for participation in the Univer- sities program of forensics or other phases of original speech. To be eligible for active membership in the chapter, a student must be engaged in his second year of participation in the University ' s program, unless his forensic activity was commenced in his senior year, in which case, the First year of partcipation will be acceptable. He must also rank in the upper thirty-five per ent of his class scholastically. 226 First Row: Sue Anderson, Joyce Darby, Martha Kay Grittman, Melinda Gwin. Second Row: Carolyn Hailes, Marthana Hamblin, Alicia Harper, Mary Semmes Luckeit. Third Row: Carlene Myers, Marian Skyes. Theta Sigma Phi OFFICERS MARIAN SYKES President MARTHA KAY GRITTMAN . Vice-president ALICIA HARPER Secretary CAROLYN HAILES Treasurer Theta Sigma Phi is a national honorary and pro- fessional fraternity for women in journalism. With chapters at most of the leading colleges and univer- sities in the United States, Beta Eta Chapter was added as the chapter at the University of Mississippi in April of 1952. To become a member, a female student must major in journalism and maintain a 4.0 average or better in that field. Any woman in the journalistic professional world is eligible for membership. Journalism students are recognized for their work in their junior year. Recognitio n 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 pro- fession among women of this field. Wostminster Fellowship OFFICERS MARJORIE BLOODWORTH President ROBERT PHAY Vice-president MARY CLEMMER Secretary JERRY RUSSELL Treasurer Westminster Fellowship is sponsored by the Presby- terian 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, chnurch-sponsored or- ganization. Its purpose is to help each member to have a per- sonal, growing relationship with Christ; to unify stu- dents 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 University campus and to help anyone who needs help. Boxes are sent to the needy and other such efforts are put forth. West- minster Fellowship meets for a program each Sunday night. First Row: Meb Banks, Marjorie Bloodworth, Dave Dear, Alicia Harper. Second Row: Martha Dale Johnston, Jo Anne McFarland, Joy McLure, Robert Phay. Third Row: Earl Rogers, Jerry Russell, Martha Sanders. 227 Phi Delta Pk First Harry Allen, Ed Benoist, Jack Brand, Michael Corrigan, Frank Crosthwait, Bob Crutcher, Fred DeLong. Second Row: W. 0. Dillard, Ross Franks, Gene Gifford, Newt Harrison, Ben Hilbun, John Kennedy, David King. Third Row: Curtiss McKee, Hal Miller, Don Morrison, Har- vey Ray, Pat Scanlon, Tommy Senter, Elzy Sm ith. Fourth Row: Lonnie Smith, Alfred Statham, Jerome Steen, James Wilkerson, Ken Wooten. OFFICERS CURTISS McKEE Magister ELZY SMITH Clerk JAMES L. SMITH Historian FRED C. DELONG Exchequer Phi Delta Phi is the oldest professional fraternity in the United States. International in scope, this legal fraternity is one of the enduring institutions among honorary fraternities which exist today. Mayes Inn of Phi Delta Phi was formed at the University of Mississippi in 1927. The members are se- lected from those law students who have displayed the highest qualities of scholarship and character in their legal training. The purpose of the fraternity is to promote culture and pro- fessional ethics in the legal profession. Participation in Phi Delta Phi ' s activities offers the earnest law student unmatched opportunities for an early aware- ness of the practical legal problems and techniques not em- phasized 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. 228 jo, l t) JAMES ISAAC GRAVES 1933-1958 JAMES FRANCIS SILVER 1937-1958 230 Aliary 231 LIEUTENANT COLONEL CLARK A. NEAL Professor of Military Science Army R. 0. T. C. First Row: Major Will ' am 0. Buys, Major Leo C. Harmon, Captain Albert R. Ives, Jr. Second Row: Master Sergeant Horace L. Gilliam, Master Sergeant Tom M. Newberry, Master Sergeant James P. Patterson. Third Row: Sergeant First Class Ernest D. Lairmore The department of Military Science and Tactics is a gen- eral military science unit of the Army Reserve Officers Train- ing Corps and functions under the joint jurisdiction of the University and the Department of the Army. The mission of the senior division, Army ROTC, is to train, as junior officers, college students who have the qualities and attributes es- sential to their progressive and continued development as officers in a component of the United States Army, particu- larly in the Reserve components. In addition, the senior divi- sion will provide a major source of procurement of junior officers for the Regular Army through the recurring selection of a number of distinguished military graduates from senior units for direct Regular Army appointment. Army ROTC is divided into two phases, the Basic Course and the Advanced Course. All students enrolled in the ad- vanced course are paid a monthly allowance. Attendance 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 comple- tion of the fourth year of training, the student is commis- sioned as Second Lieutenant, United States Army Reserve, in that branch of the service designated by the Department of the Army on the basis of the student ' s preference, his academic training and standing, and the requirements of the Army. Army ROTC cadets have the opportunity to participate in the following extra-curricular activities: Scabbard and Blade, Officer ' s Club, Rifle Team, Drill Team, and ROTC Band. COLOR GUARDS MS I, J. F. Barbour, III; MS I, J. M. Harrison; MS II, William M. Coe; MS II, Richard E. M. Nichol RIFLE TEAM Group Staff MS IV DEXTER A. BRANSCOME, III Group Commanding Officer COLONEL ' S LADY—LYNDA MEAD LOWELL D. WINSTON First Semester Cadet Lt. Col. Cadet Captain, S-I Cadet Major Executive Officer ARCHIE JOHNSTON FRANK PATTY GEORGE GREGORY Cadet Captain, S-4 JAMES BARNETTE BOBBY WHITTAKER Cadet Captain, S-2 Cadet Major, S-3 JAMES CALDWELL Cadet Lieutenant Assistant 5-3 233 Headquarters Company ROBERT H. ALEXANDER DOROTHY ANN WEBB Company Commander Sponsor GRADY N. WILLIAMS FAISON H. SMITH, III JACK H. KEENAN Company Executive Officer Band Leader Platoon Leader ORAN L. DeLOACH CHARLES A. MILLER, Ill MS III MS II Assistant Platoon Leader Platoon Sergeant Robert Crespino Charles B. FerriII, Jr. John I. Mitchell Wayne T. Lamar John S. Tyler, Jr. Joseph P. McKee Arthur D. Terkaurst Billy R. Adams Drum Major Assistant Drum Major Alven H. Doty, Jr. Charles E. Edwards Charles R. Hand William L. Hand Melbourne Miller, Jr. Thomas S. Austin, Jr. John T. Ames, Jr. MS Ill MS II Billy F. Oswalt Harry R. Hemmings Clifford J. Houlder, Jr. Homer J. Harpole Beverly E. Smith Lewis C. Case James A. Fitchett, Jr. Kenneth A. Nester James D. Elmore Edward P. Blackburn James A. Brown, Jr. Charles G. Collins Ralph W. Gilbert, Jr. Thomas C. Harvey, Jr. Robert M. Jones, Ill Dewey G. Pennington H. T. Huddleston, Jr. EDWARD E. AUTHIER, JR. FRANK R. HALBERT Edward M. Moore, Jr. Kenneth W. Powell Lake G. Goodwin Robert S. Edwards Arthur W. Doty Billy R. Jones Ralph A. Watts Phillips T. Harrison William F. Percival Adrian W. Rosenthal Donald J. Willis Eugene P. Windham Chester L. Tate, Jr. Arthur C. Tanner Milton R. Scarborough DRILL PLATOON BAND 234 Company A JOHN E. HOAR FONDA LEE Cadet Captain Sponsor Company Commander JOHN B. BARRACK JAMES K. DUKES STEPHEN D. McNAIR, JR. SLATER E. McEACHERN, JR. Cadet Lieutenant Cadet Lieutenant Cadet Lieutenant Cadet Lieutenant Company Executive Officer Platoon Leader Platoon Leader Platoon Leader A COMPANY Company Commander MS IV Company Executive Officer MS IV First Sergeant MS III Platoon Leader Platoon Sergeant 1ST SQUAD Sqd Ldr MS III Ashmore, C. L. Tm Ldr MS II McRee, J. C. MS I White, W. R. MS I Mize, G. F. MS II J. N. Tm Ldr MS II Russell, R. E. MS I Cygon, S. J. D. MS 1 Moncrief, P. D. 1ST SQUAD 2ND SQUAD Sqd Ldr MS III McGuire, L. E. MS II Taylor, C. C. Tm Ldr MS II Calhoun, C. A. MS II Speakes, L. M. MS I Broddick, P. D. MS I Ragland, J. D. MS I Moore F W. MS I Pleasant, R. G. MS I Flynt, R. M., Jr. MS I R. D. MS II Crutchfield, C. S. Tm Ldr MS II Schneider, E. E. MS I Jermyn, B. R, MS I H. L. MS I Crosby, W. F. MS I Hudson, H. K. 1ST SQUAD 2ND SQUAD Sqd Ldr MS III Warren, H. A. MSII F. B. Tm Ldr MS II Barrier, B. J. MS II McGehee J. B. MS I Beckham, L. M. MS I Wilford, D. S. MS I Brasell, L. B. MS I Bourne, R. R. MS I Harris, C. W. MS I N. B. Tm Ldr MS II McQueen, J. M. MS II Whitaker, R. T. MS I Brown, L. S. MS I Griffing, W. G. MS I Sparks, B. F. MS I Dickson, A, D. JOHN E. HOAR JOHN B. BARRACK KENNETH B. PRESLEY 3RD SQUAD MS Ill Orr, J. W. MS II Murff, J. T. MS I Davis, P. T. MS I Merritt, J. T. MS I Vance, 0, T. MS II Wilson, S. D. MS II Daniel, L. H. MS I Sheknut, T. C. 3RD SQUAD MS III V . H. MS II Elkins, B. W. MS I Cliff R. S. MS I Shedd, L. L. MS I Ma C. J. MS II Howard, H. L. MS I Downs, J. W. MS I D. E. FIRST PLATOON MS IV . MS III 2ND SQUAD MS II Bolton, E. L. MS II Lynch, L. G. MS II Person, G. P. MS I Farley, T. M. MS I McCsrley, B. J. MS II Cuthbert. V. S. MS II Hicks, C. K. MS I Maxwell, G. W. JAMES K. DUKES DANIEL P. JORDAN, JR. 3RD SQUAD MS Ill Cahill, J. E. MS II Bretton, R. G. MS II Barbeau, W. D. MS I Butler, D. T. MS I Brown, J. G. MS II Whitaker, H. S. MS II Ciolino, V. S. MS II Turner, B. M. SECOND PLATOON Platoon Leader MS IV STEPHEN D. McNAIR, JR. Platoon Sergeant MS III ROBERT L. OWENS THIRD PLATOON Platoon Leader MS IV . SLATER E. McEACHERN, JR. Platoon Sergeant MS III JOHN H. PRITCHARD, JR. Company B JAMES W. SPEARS ROBIN CARRUTH Cadet Captain Sponsor Company Commander ROBERT B. WADE WALTER S. SCOTT CHARLES T. ANDERSON LEONARD A. HILL Cadet Lieutenant Cadet Lieutenant Cadet Lieutenant Cadet Lieutenant Company Executive Officer Platoon Leader Platoon Leader Platoon Leader B COMPANY Company Commander MS IV JAMES W. SPEARS Company Executive Officer . MS IV ROBERT B. WADE First Sergeant MS III WILLIAM D. BELK, JR. FIRST PLATOON Platoon Leader MS IV WALTER S. SCOTT Platoon Sergeant MS III STEWART D. EASTERBY IST SQUAD 2ND SQUAD 3RD SQUAD Sqd Ldr MS III Thomas, J. A. MS II Jones, W. T. MS III Green, H. C. Tm Ldr MS II Adams, B. L. MS II Massengill, R. V. MS II Porter, J. D. MS I Holloway, A. J., Jr. MS I Brasfield, S. H. MS I Walker, D. L. MS I Williams, W. MS I J. W. MS II Horne, T. G., Jr. MS I Cousins, G. B. MS I Jo hnston, W. M. MS I Sheffield, D. W. Tm Ldr MS II Washington, T. G. MS II Terney, C. T. MS II Daniels, J. S. MS II Gysin, L. W. MS I Robertson, J. L. MS I Williamson, J. R. MS II Price, J. R. MS I Heath, F., Jr. MS I Singley, T. R. SECOND PLATOON Platoon Leader MS IV LEONARD A. HILL Platoon Sergeant MS III JIMMIE W. RITCHIE 1ST SQUAD 2ND SQUAD 3RD SQUAD Sqd Ldr MS Ill Harrison, P. B. MS Ill T. L., Jr. MS II Hightower, J. R., Jr. Tm Ldr MS II Wagster, L. W. MS II Blessey, W. IV MS II White, J. T. MS I Ainsworth, S. K. MS I Lentjes, R, E. MS II Howard, J. M. MS I Johnston, W. M. MS II Hudson, J. E. MS II L. A., Jr. MS I Bishop, J. A., Jr. MS I Hervey, L. D., Jr. MS I McElroy, J. H. Tm Ldr MS II Wilkes, J. S., Jr. MS II Atkins, B. W. MS II Jobe, D. R. MS I Jenkins, J. T. MS I Lester, W. J., Ill MS I McGar, T. B. MS I Harrison, J. M. MS I Bolin, T. G. MS I Hall, T., III Platoon Leader Platoon Sergeant IST SQUAD 2ND SQUAD 3RD SQUAD Sqd Ldr MS Ill Waits, S. H. MS III C. L. MS III Martin, I. L. Tm Ldr MS II Dickinson, J. H. MS II DeShazo, C. B. MS II Montgomery, W. J. MS I Coffey, J. M. MS II Benton, B. H. MS I Tucker, R. S. MS I Berry, J. D. MS I Bradley, D. 0. MS I Reborn, 0. H., .Ir. MS I Denton, G. B. MS II Johnson, L. L. MS I Widdifiei H. W. Tm Ldr MS II Duncan, W. J. MS II Harrison, D. E. MS II Lane, R. D. MS I Ezell, D. N. MS I Neely, W, T., Jr. MS I Wilkie, C. C. MS I Bordelon, F. C. MS I Mitchell, H. G. MS I Kretschmar, M. S. r.- S. " " .-7fr 5 6 - • 11117111 t 111 I I I I I 7: .1 --.7:4-1 4- THIRD PLATOON MS IV CHARLES T. ANDERSON MS III ROBERT C. KHAYAT oony MELVIN M. GRANTHAM, JR. Cadet Captain Company Commander BERNICE " BUZZY " HEDERMAN Sponsor CALVIN P. McELREATH RALPH B. ELSTON WILLIAM C. S. HICKS WILLIAM J. BANKS Cadet Lieutenant Cadet Lieutenant Cadet Lieutenant Cadet Lieutenant Company Executive Officer Platoon Leader Platoon Leader Platoon Leader C COMPANY Company Commander . . . MS IV . . MELVIN M. GRANTHAM, JR. Company Executive Officers . MS IV CALVIN P. McELREATH First Sergeant MS III JOHN A. CRAWFORD FIRST PLATOON Platoon Leader MS IV RALPH B. ELSTON Platoon Sergeant MS III REX E. BOLAND 1ST SQUAD 2ND SQUAD 3RD SQUAD Sqd Ldr MS III Edwards, D. R. MS II Todd, D. R. MS III Dearman, R. M. Tm Ldr MS II Cooley, A. C. MS II Thro, J. M. MS II Burke, E. J., Jr. MS I Winter, G. W., Jr. MS I Ellis, W. R., III MS I Smith, Orin D. MS I Austin, B. L., Jr. MS I Sample, C. R. MS I Clark, A. 0. MS I Marshall, L. C., Jr. MS I Parker, A. H. Jr. MS I Boone, H. E., Jr. Tm Ldr M ' S II McGowen, M. E. MS II Stephens, J. T. MS II Banks, G. D. MS I Davis, J. R. MS I Johnson, R. J. MS II Wilson, R. B., Jr. MS I J. E. MS I Rickman, S. B. SECOND PLATOON Platoon Leader MS IV WI LLIAM C. S. HICKS Platoon Sergeant MS III BILLY P. TUCKER IST SQUAD 2ND SQUAD 3RD SQUAD Sqd Ldr MS III Herring, J. H. MS III Case, R. J. MS II Newman, W. R. Tm Ldr MS II Gibbs, J. D. MS II Brickell, J. D. MS II McKay, S. R., Ill MS I Todd, W. A. Jr. MS I Wigley, H. A., Jr. MS I Allen, A. M., Ill MS I Smith, D. 8., Jr. MS I Brown, D. E. MS I Burkett, B. F. MS I Batson, F. 0., Jr. MS I Travis, J. A., III MS I Sexton, D. C. Tm Ldr MS II Bigger, E. W., MS II Barker, J. W. MS II Turner, J. S. Jr. MS II Linn, M. T. MS I R. G. MS I Phillips, G. C. MS I Regan, G. B. MS I Ferris, D. M. MS I Tucker, G. L. THIRD PLATOON Platoon Leader MS IV WILLIAM J. BANKS Platoon Sergeant MS III WILLIAM C. WEATHERSBY 1ST SQUAD 2ND SQUAD 3RD SQUAD Sqd Ldr MS III Reece, C. H. MS III Kinsey, E. W. MS II Moore, G. R., Jr. Tm Ldr MS II Britton, J. D. MS II Boutwell, A. D. MS II Hodo, D. G. MS I Farmer, C. C. MS I Taylor, J. H., Jr. MS I Laughlin, M. S. MS I Smith, Ralph A. MS II Loquse, A. L. MS I Redd, H. 0. T. MS I Stroud, T. A. MS I Alford, S. K. MS I G. A. Tm Ldr MS II Russet, J. B Jr. MS II Gunter, K. R. MS II Carr, D. G. MS I McRae, A. H., Jr. MS I Lane, E., Ill MS I Reed, J. F. MS II Weems, K. G., Jr. MS I Seabrook, W. R. MS I Stringer, Q. E. Jr. Company D JAMES T. ATHERTON BETTY MALLORY Cadet Captain Sponsor Company Commander EUGENE B. FERRIS, III GARY L. CARRE WILLIAM L. JENKINS DONALD L. WARE Cadet Lieutenant Cadet Lieutenant Cadet Lieutenant Cadet Lieutenant Company Executive Officer Platoon Leader Platoon Leader Platoon Leader MS III W R. BOONE 1ST SQUAD Sqd Ldr MS III Emerson, A. L., Jr. Tm Ldr MS II Laird, C. D. MS I Seale, J. E., Jr. MS II Speed, J. T. MS I Smith, R. E. L. Tm Ldr MS II Willis, E. G. MS I Hopkins, 0. H., Jr. MS II Ellis, R. E. Platoon Leader Platoon Sergeant 1ST SQUAD Sqd Ldr MS III Kirven, M. N. Tm Ldr II Pigford, T. H. MS I Tyler, R. W. MS I Lawrence, G. M. MS I Riley, M., Jr. Tm Ldr MS II Hodges, C. E. MS I Fields, V. E. MS I Harwell, J. 0, Jr. Platoon Leader Platoon Sergeant 1ST SQUAD Sqd Ldr MS III Mitchell, J. B. Tm Ldr MS II Kavanaugh, B. H. MS I Bassett, F. D. - MS II Norman, D. M. Tm Ldr MS II Stafford, R. L. MS I Coleman, T. A. MS I Barbour, J. F., III Platoon Leader MS IV Platoon Sergeant MS III 2ND SQUAD MS II Copeland, F. D. MS II Watkins, J. A. MS II Brewster, W. A. MS I Ferguson, D. C. MS I Myers, R. G. MS II Thomas, R. B. MS I Spence, J. E. MS I Windsor, J. R. GARY L. CARRE JOHN T. RITCHIE 3RD SQUAD MS III Phay, R. E. MS II Chiles, E. B., Ill MS I Hardy, J, W. MS I Frierson, A. W. MS II Shultz, J. M. MS II Thomas, R. F. MS I Morrs, C. A. MS I Gunter, V. D. D COMPANY MS IV JAMES T. ATHERTON MS IV EUGENE B. FERRIS, III MS III ALAN F. FUTVOYE FIRST PLATOON Company Commander . . Company Executive Officer . First Sergeant SECOND PLATOON MS IV WILLIAM L. JENKINS MS III SHED H. ROBERSON, JR. 2ND SQUAD MS III Cline, K. W. MS II Clark, G. B. MS I Latham, J. M. MS I LeMay, R. E. MS I West, H. 0. MS II Wise, W. M. MS I Davenport, W. M. MS I Lott, C. L., Jr. 3RD SQUAD MS II Wilkerson, R. C., Jr. MS II Morrison, F. D. MS 11 Shing, L. D. MS II St. Clair, E. L., Jr. MS I Wood, W. C. MS II Hudson, C. D. MS I Kirschten, S. G. MS I Miller, R. C. 2ND SQUAD MS II Gray, P. E. MS II Terrell, J. L. MS II Vernon, M. E. MS I Maxwell, J. W. MS II McConnell, R. P. MS I Roy, F. A. MS I Williams, R. F. 3RD SQUAD MS II Todaro, A. S. MS II Alston, B. J. MS I Truly, R. M., Jr. MS I Frazer, W. H., Ill MS II Godbold, W. E. MS I Sullivan, L. J. THIRD PLATOON MS IV DONALD L. WARE ' s Lad The Colonel ' s Lady, Lynda Mead, was selected by the Army ROTC Cadet Group to be their sponsor for 1959. Official duties include presiding over the Annual Military Ball and leading 1-he Grand March under an arch of sabers and Armed Forces Day. Company sponosrs selected by the individual companies were as follows: DOT WEBB Headquarters Company FONDA LEE A Company ROBIN CARRUTH B Company BUZZY HEDERMAN C Company BETTY MALLORY D Company All sponsors will march with their respective units during reviews and parades. AO CO 239 Nava R. O. T. C. Professor of Naval Science CAPTAIN F. N. HOWE The Naval Reserve Officers Training Corps was estab- lished 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 care- fully screened and selected young men for commissions as Ensign in the United States Navy or Second Lieutenant in the United States Marine Corps. Ole Miss is one of 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 N ROTC students pursue their selected major field of e ndeavor, as do their civilian contemporaries, and also study professional Naval and Ma- rine subjects. Not all of the Midshipman ' s time is spent in the classroom 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 giv- ing the midshipmen an opportunity to broaden his experi- ence and outlook. Upon graduation and commissioning, the new officers go to assignments aboard ship, flight school, or bases in the four guarters of the globe, where they represent Ole MisJ, and serve their country on land, sea, and in the air. Staff, Front Row: CDR E. B. Lt. Col. R. D. Horner, J. E. Newcomb. Second Row: Lt. G. P. Markovits, Capt. C. S. LTJG S. W. Monk. Third Row: QMC C. 0. Densing, YNC W. M. Murray, M Sgt. W. W. Killings- worth. Fourth Row: FTC J. H. Deaton, SKC Leon Tucker, GMC J. R. Griffin, COLOR GUARD Tate, Souval, Russell, Lipscomb DRILL TEAM Commander, D. C. Cox; Executive Officer, B. B, Lowery; fat PO, M. E. Bartusek; Squad Leader, G. E. Friend; Squad Leader, C. M. Miller; Squad Leader, J. D. Keady. MEMBERS: D. A. Baker, K. P. Batielle, A. E. Jacobs, F. G. Tate, A, C. Chapman, C. R. Burke, T. K. McCraw, R. S. Watkins, J. E. Neill, C. E. Dortch, J. L. Pressley, W. G. Scherwitzke, J. R. Stevens, L. B. Brasell, H. M. Fracken- pohl, R. M. Lamb, R. E. Fairfield. Bolnallic)n Staff ALFRED C. MARKLE KAY SWAYZE Midshipman Captain Sponsor Battalion Commander DUDLEY E. THOMAS CHARLES H. BAGWELL DICK N. DALTON WILLIAM S. CADOW THOMAS G. BARKSDALE Midshipman Commander Midshipman Midshipman Midshipman Midshipman Executive Officer Lieutenant Commander Lieutenant Commander Lieutenant Chief Petty Officer Operations Officer Communications Officer Supply Officer DRUM AND BUGLE CORPS Commander, R. A. Roeder; Executive Officer, D. W. Eighme; MPO, M. E. Rhodes. MEMBERS: L. G. Blackwell, B. C. Barton, J. R. Gedris, H. H. Graham, J. K. Morrow, R. M. Thorne, J. W. Yates. DON C. COX CLAIRE AUSTIN Midshipman Sponsor Lieutenant Commander Drill Team Commander RICHARD A. ROEDER Midshipman Lieutenant Drum and Bugle Corps Commander CAROLYN FILES Sponsor 241 Alp lic` iinpany W. THAD COCHRAN BESSIE SARPHIE Midshipman Sponsor Lieutenant Commander Company Commander SECOND PLATOON JAMES S. PERSON Midshipman Lieutenant Executive Officer FIRST PLATOON WILLIAM H. WATSON Midshipman Chief Petty Officer Chief Petty Officer RAYFORD L. PITTMAN Midshipman Ensign Platoon. Commander JOHN D. CATE Midshipman Ensign Platoon Commander Commander R. L. PITTMAN Commander J D. CATE CPO J A ELLIOTT CPO C. W. KITTO Guide B C. COLLIER Guide J L. WOODRUFF FIRST SQUAD Squad Leader B T. WINDHAM, JR. Squad Leader H. J. ENDT T. A. Hill E. R. Surles L. Witherspoon A. H. McCreight SECOND SQUAD Squad Leader J D. NEHER Squad Leader P. L. COX A. B. Jansma J. L. Bloore W. H. Draper THIRD SQUAD Squad Leader J G. PROVENCE T. L. Jones FIRST SQUAD J. K. Nicholas SECOND SQUAD R. B. Briscoe R. T. Mitchell T. B. Tenfielde THIRD SQUAD Squad Leader D. A. HUD ' B. W. Herbert C. E. Larson Bravo Company PHIL H. BERRY, JR. Midshipman Lieutenant Commander Company Commander LYNN LLOYD Sponsor NEWELL N. BRABSTON JOHN W. SLEDGE WILLIAM E. FONDREN WALTER R. BARKER Midshipman Midshipman Midshipman Midshipman Lieutenant Chief Petty Officer Ensign Ensign Executive Officer Chief Petty Officer Platoon Commander Platoon Commander FIRST PLATOON Commander W E. FONDREN CPO J R. WILKERSON, Ill Guide A. T. MASON SECOND PLATOON Commander CPO W. R. BARKER E N YOUNG H. W. GOBER Guide FIRST SQUAD Squad Leader H. C. GREENE J. A. Roach C. F. Cole J. E. Bailey SECOND SQUAD Squad Leader P. M. NEAL R. P. Moore G. M. Whitson Wm. Collins THIRD SQUAD Squad Leader J. L. ANDERSON A. R. Atkinson T. L. Garrett D. J. Lindlau FIRST SQUAD Squad Leader C. E. HARBISON M. S. Nickell R. M. Urice SECOND SQUAD Squad Leader R. E. ADAMS J. R. Wood R. H Cofer THIRD SQUAD Squad Leader D. R. BICKERSTAFF F. S. Coffey M. R. Dennis - 01w-he Company MANNIE C. WOOLEY ANN RICE Midshipman Sponsor Lieutenant Commander Company Commander ALBERT T. SCOTT Midshipman Lieutenant Executive Officer EDGAR C. MEDLIN Midshipman Chief Petty Officer Chief Petty Officer BILLY J. SANDERS Midshipman Ensign Platoon Commander CHARLES W. BURNS Midshipman Ensign Platoon Commander FIRST PLATOON Commander B J. SANDERS CPO I. K. BRANDT Guide A. E. MICHEL SECOND PLATOON Commander C. W. BURNS CPO P D. EVANS Guide R. B. GANN FIRST SQUAD FIRST SQUAD Squad Leader M. W. LYMAN Squad Leader E L. BROWN W. T. Tatum F. Cardwell M. B. Maddox R. A. Pennington W. H. Ingram M. W. Sims R. M. Norton SECOND SQUAD Squad Leader J L. EVANS R. L. Edwards R. M. Farrell THIRD SQUAD Squad Leader W D. DICKSON B. R. Chapuis D. H. Anderson L. W. Dunaway SECOND SQUAD Squad Leader D. F. COLEMAN W. W. Denton R. E. Gower R. C. Van Duzer THIRD SQUAD Squad Leader S P GOZA A. D. Segars D. W. Coon L. E. Jermyn J. T. Owen NESEP Students To meet the challenge of the increasing demand for per- sonnel trained as engineers and scientists to cope with the problems and complexities of modern day warfare, the Navy Department established the Navy Enlisted Scientific Educa- tion Program. This program was established here at the University the fall semester 1958, and is designed to pro- vide a college education leading to a baccalaureate degree to Navy and Marine Corps enlisted personnel that possess outstanding qualifications. Upon compeltion of four years of study in the broad fields of science and engineering these enlisted students will be eligible for a commission in the Navy or Marine Corps. NESEP STUDENTS K. M. Holder, Sgt. USMC; FTLSN R. W. Samuelson, TDI M. D. Bauer, GS2 G. R. Olsen. Five Term Training Program FIRST ROW: Lt. R. B. Mahon, Lt. W. H. Berry, Lt. (jg.) T. L. Coleman, LCDR W. C. May SECOND ROW: Lt. J. F. Small, Lt. A. H. Rice, Lt. D. L. Alldredge, Lt. P. J. Mathis. THIRD ROW: Lt. W. 0. Fleming, LCDR R. " L " Hagedorn, Lt. (lg.) R. E. Van Houten, Lt. J. E. Whitaker. FOURTH ROW: Lt. R. E. Pond, Lt. C. E. Waring, LCDR G. D. Edwards, LCDR W. E. Rohde, LCDR A. D. Whilden. FIFTH ROW: LC DR W. W. Bischoff, LCDR A. B. Rohdes, Lt. (jg.) H. E. Brown, LCDR F. J. Butler, LCDR Joseph Gallagher. SIXTH ROW: LCDR T. C. Beavers Lt, G. A. Murphy, LCDR D. C. Kellersberger, Lt. C. P. Moore. LT. COL. JOHN H. SCHWEITZER Professor of Air Science DRILL TEAM Air( Force R. O. T. C. First Row: Major Wilmer M. Peters, Major Forrest R. Sanders. ond Row: Captain James W. Ashmore, Lt. Williams C. DeBoe, T Sgt. Albert A. Twickler. Third Row: T Sgt. Kenneth A. Shut, S Sgt. ald M. Thomas, A IC Thomas E. Shive COLOR GUARD T. W. Fyfe, F. E, Greenlee, L. K. Shaifer, G. Ed Anderson 430th Group LESTER E. HATCHER MISS MARTHA LANDRETH Cadet Colonel Sponsor Group Commander DECKER L. TERRY ALLAN S. PHILP WILLIAM E. HOLCOMB JOHN B. STONE HAROLD T. COOPER Cadet Major Cadet Major Cadet Major Cadet Major Cadet Major Group Executive Officer Administrative Officer Personnel Officer Group Inspector Operations Officer DOUGLAS F. HARRINGTON MISS JEAN GARBER JOHN M. SU MNER Cadet Major Sponsor Cadet Captain Band Officer Assistant Band Officer BAND T. Naugle, D. L. Moss, J. T. Speed, J. Bryant, J. Jones, J. Gunter, F. M. son, K. L. McMillan, E. Neely, J. M. Stinnott, L. L. Stacy, W. E. Gregory, E. Meek, E. J. Price, L. Gatewood, D. L. Vaughan, W. W. Johnson, W. S. Donald, J. S. Williford, S. N. Flanagan, J. R. Holt The Air Force Officers Training Corps, originally estab- lished 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, function under the supervision of the University, and of Headquarters AFROTC, Air University Command. The course of instruction, consisting of class work and leadership laboratories, offers training which is designed to instruct the Cadet in all aspects of air power and its importance to the security of the nation and to develop in him those attributes essential in the Air Force. 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 ad- vanced course, stress is placed upon Air Force procedure and applied air tactics. All Cadets attend a four week summer camp between their Junior and Senior years. These camps are located at various regular Air Force bases. Cadets are afforded the opportunity to participate in orientation flights in late type military aircraft and to observe the application of principles learned in the classroom and leadership laboratory. Sq u d ron LAUREN B. CALLICOTT MISS HUDDY JONES Cadet Major Sponsor Squadron Commander CHARLES R. ALLEN Cadet Captain A Flight Commander ARNOTT B. CAMP Cadet 1st Lt. Assistant A Flight Commander GEORGE L. BILES, JR. Cadet Captain B Flight Commander JAMES E. BARNES Cadet Ist Lt. Assistant B Flight Commander JOHN T. COBB Cadet 1st Lt. Administrative Officer " A " FLIGHT " B " FLIGHT R. C. Williams G. G. Tyler R. T. Clark L. F. Sams J. J. Adams K. W. Cargile J. T. Carter J. G. Downer L. A. Smith J. K. Baldwin J. R. Durrett T. G. Hickman R. B. Dodge M. W. Williams J. C. Weller D. H. Bullen J. W. Ware J. L. Greenway J. W. Clark C. E. Anderson S.. W. Yates P. J. Darby S. J. Bowne J. L. Dcngieux A. E. Treadway J. C. Dumas A. J. Ritch J. F. Cabell R. W. Davis L. V. Witt 1. L. Carty H. L. Bittman C. B. Cook C. C. Alexander G. W. Dean W. N. Dabbs G. R. Winfield W. A. Biggs K. L. Davis J. W. Lucan ' N. H. Bell R. D. Brinegar F. W. Watts T. A. Climer H. C. Watkins W. C. Callender E. W. Scott D. B. Bridgforth R. H. Boling T. E. Reaves H. R. Simmons T. S. Brisker D. B. Sayle B. D. Young J. L. Wells W. J. Burnett E. A. Mixon S. P. Brown F. J. Wolfe J. W. Davis C. E. Anderson J. Cox A. B. Allison D. J. Carr P. E. Duncan R. D. Pell A. C. Tipton J. W. Davis D. Z. Caldwell L. R. Collins 35th Squadron WILLIAM H. SISTRUNK MISS SUE DISMUKE Cadet Major Sponsor Squadron Commander JOHN H, CHEATHAM, III Cadet Captain A Flight Commander JOHN J. FRANCO Cadet 1st Lt. Assistant A Flight Commander THOMAS M. McCANN Cadet Captain B Flight Commander Cadet Major CARL B. GARDNER Cadet Captain Executive Officer Henry L, Francis Cadet 1st Lt. Administraitve Officer T. M. Hederman G. A. Livingston W. X. Culpepper C. P, Magee E. B. Perry W. E. Nutt R. H. Jones F. Lenties J. D. Price D. D. Greer T. N. Gist D. W. Lowe L. W. Cunningham W. H. Myers " A " FLIGHT " B " FLIGHT H. M. Smith G. M. Kelly J. D. McCormick J. R. Price J. S. Camp N. C. Herbert J. C. Johnson E. B. Lanier W. B. Spinks W. J. Eggleston J. M. McCormick D. McGehee N. E. Ford B. M. Edwards P. F. Hyde J. G. Hinchey D. F. Myers J. N. McCallum J. C. Grantham B. S. Hester R. E. Joy W. T. Hefley R. C. McGehee R. D. Harmon C. A. Kemp W. D. King J. B. Fried J. Flexer T. B. McGar C. H. Waters W. F. Keeton M. L. French V. P. Lobelia M. L. Lurie K. L. Leirer J. N. McLeod D. D. Miller E. P. Lobrano R. L. Jennings R. F. Kearney J. L. Jeffries R. S. Lattimore J. A. Hughes K. L. Netherland R. A. Hodge W. L. Eubank E. H. Ferrell L. D. Hardy W. R. Hinds H. McAlexander R. E. Hulgan W. A. King J. L. Lotterhos J. 0. Harris R. D. Kilpatrick R. A. Mitchell J. C. Feduccia D. B. Kinard A. R. Foster C. A. Latil 36th Squadron GEORGE W. McKELLAR MISS GAIL ABERNATHY Cadet Major Sponsor Squadron Commander HERBERT J. FISCHER, JR. Cadet Captain A Flight Commander HAROLD M. SISTRUNK Cadet 1st Lt. Assistant A Flight Commander WILLIAM L. COX Cadet Captain B Flight Commander GEORGE A. WILKINSON Cadet 1st Lt. Assistant B Flight Commander JOHN H. FLEMING, JR. Cadet Captain Executive Officer WILLIAM H. RICKS Cadet 1st Lt. Administrative Officer T. H. Barrett J. M. Williamson J. G. Smith G. R. Robinson N. M. Woods G. E. Black C. E. Bennett W. B. Haney L. G. Latham B. 0. Broyles J. D. Provence J. L. Nationa L. K. Shaffer J. D. Seawright W. L. Williamson T. N: Bell Hannaford, R. H. R. D. Ross V. N. Oliphani H. E. Patterson J. B. Roberts D. D. Robinson H. J. Stamps ' A " FLIGHT B. V. York B. D. Hall 0. B. Carr J. C. Stennott M. L. Adkins J. H. Parker J. W. Patty J. H. Raider C. W. Aron J. A. Doss L. G. Rogers J. C. Young " B " FLIGHT G. L Gafford J. W. Street H. J. Schneider E. J. Chassanoil M. J. Schur J. D. Mitchell D. F. Stevenson J. H. Perkins T. E. Willingham G. W. Brown J. W. Milles B. R. Cavanaugh J. W. Jones R. E. Vandemark W. T. Boone J. D. Coleman J. R. Walker T. B. Storey R. A. Blackmon L. A. Rather B. E. Warrington W. E. Wallace T. T. Fleming H. S. Watson M. W. Partee J. A. Hopson R. W. Harrison W. A. Ramsey H. D. Dear J. L. Roberson W. M. Hall L. L. Wardlaw Uwe PPM .81. MOP IN OPP 0...011.1 ▪ NM vow oar RPM WPM 11.11 imp %Pm !Ma MIPS IN. Ewe OM PPP GINO NNW WOO 4 " , pr NMI POO PM pg. =Om own ow 0104.■ •A was s. lor PPP Men PIM MOO MO IN NPR PPP =PI 1.10a ma. Ea 1.111.1. Iftl■ ONO 04.= IP PIM PIMP X PPP PI " ..1■10 PP wow ---- ' • 6-7-4ff ri M • 11.1. .P1113.1 411, 122222=1...74.4 I 1.1.1111 IMO BM PPM MY ME a. Ply PM NM OPP NM Pp MIS M. PIM IP I■R Mira Mel WIMP =II MP NM IMP PPM me as Wm Ma WIN ow gm pp MP PIP MI NI PM. PIM MP 0140111.11.11. P. IN MEP IP PPP.. ow wow 01.110111111• PPM pp.10 ept PAPP PPP NO MI= Pt IMPo I MOM NI • •111•1111 IMO 1.1111.11.1P • — OM MVP raw no. 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Ixa NM Man MR MN Minn ow caraM110111.1001 mon Wm= ut Five Queens for Five Aces The Thirty-Fifth Squadron Passes In Review Top: The Group Prepares for Inspection Top: The Band Sounds Off In Preparation for Dress Parade Bottom: 1300 Any Thursday Bottom: The AFROTC Rifle Team 251 252 Classes Professionals First Row: • FRED M. ABRAHAM, Vicksburg; Law; Pi Kappa Alpha. • KADHIM HUSSAIN AL-ALWAN, Baghdad, Iraq; Business Administration. • HARRY R. ALLEN, Jackson; Law; Phi Delta Theta; Phi Delta Phi. Second Row: " CARL WEIS ARON, Monroe, La.; Pharmacy; Phi Epsilon Pi. • ROBERT LEE ASHMORE, Pontotoc; Pharmacy II. " ROBERT GLENN BARNETT, Hattiesburg; Law I; Phi Delta Theta. Third Row: BARTON BARRACK, Louise; Graduate. • FRANK WELDON BARRETT, Mendenhall; Pharmacy III; Kappa Psi. • M. STEIN BAUGH- MA N, JR., Farmerville, La.; Pharmacy IV; Pi Kappa Alpha; Phi Delta Chi; American Pharmaceutical Association. Fourth Row: • MILDRED CHYRL BAUMGARDNER, Hazard, Ky.; Pharmacy. °WIL- LIAM CARLTON BAXTER, Pascagoula; Graduate. • MARY LOW BEA-. MAN, Marion, N. C.; Graduate. Fifth Row: • BRUCE FRANKLIN BEGOLE, Ypsilanti, Mich.; Law I. • ROBERT T. BELL, Clinton; Graduate. • LOUISE TOUCHSTONE BELL, Hattiesburg; Graduate. Sixth Row: • FELIX ANTONIO BELLO, San Juan, Puerto Rico; Law; Phi Alpha Delta. • EDWIN E. BENOIST, Natchez; Law III; Phi Delta Phi. D. BERRY, JR., Gulfport; Law. Seventh Row: °RALPH DALE BERRYHILL, Plantersville; Pharmacy IV; Phi Delta Chi. • KYE BETHANY, Macon; Pharmacy IV; Kappa Alpha. •WILLIAM 500TH BIGGART, Kosciusko; Pharmacy. 254 Professionals First Row: • BILLY JAMES BONNER, Quitman; Pharmacy; Kappa Psi. •THOMAS MARION BOOTH, Mathiston; Pharmacy IV; Phi Delta Chi. •GLENN HAROLD BOOTH, Mathiston; Pharmacy II. Second Row: ELLIOTT BRADDOCK, Ripley; Law I; Sigma Nu W. BRAND, Newton; Law II; Sigma Chi. • BILLY G. BRIDGES, Jackson; Law I; Sigma Pi. Third Row: • HARRY WILLIAM BRITT, Sardis; Pharmacy II. • ROBERT MORRIS BUCHANAN, JR., Columbia; Pharmacy; Sigma Chi. • MARVIN BURCHFIELD, Ethel; Law III; Phi Alpha Delta. Fourth Row: DAY BURKE, Wesson; Chemical Engineering. •JAMES EDWARD CAHILL, Senatobia; Law I; Phi Delta Theta. • EDWIN L. CARDWELL, Pittsboro; Commerce. Fifth Row: • FRANK A. CARLTON, Greenville; Law; Alpha Tau Omega. •JAMES NORMAN CAULKINS, Reed City, Mich.; Commerce. • FRANCIS DANIEL GERNIGLIA, Greenwood; Pharmacy IV; Phi Delta Chi, Sixth Row: • DAVID KEITH CHAUVIN, Lockport, La.; Pharmacy. • McKINLEY RAY CLARK, Richton; Pharmacy; Kappa Psi. • NELL E. COBB, Bruce; Graduate. Seventh Row: YATES COLEMAN, Smithville; Graduate. CONE, Itta Bena; Graduate. °JOSEPH MICHAEL CORRIGAN, JR., Meridian; Law II; Phi Delta Theta. 255 Professionals First Row: PAYNE COSSAR, JR., Charleston; Law II; Sigma Nu. EMIL CRAWFORD, Seminary; Pharmacy IV; American Pharmaceutical Association. • FRANK 0. CROSTHWAIT, Drew; Law III; Sigma Chi. Second Row: • ROBERT PEPPER CRUTCHER, University; Law III; Pi Kappa Alpha; Mississippi Law Journal Staff; Phi Delta Phi. T. DABBS, Shannon; Pharmacy IV; Phi Delta Chi, President; Rho Chi. •CLINTON ANDREW DAVIS, JR., Natchez; Law III; Delta Kappa Epsilon, Third Row: PORTER DEAN, Corinth; Law I. EDWARD DEASE, JR., Co- lumbia; Pharmacy IV; Phi Delta Chi; Cardinal Club; American Pharma- ceutical Association; Orientation Committee. • FRED COLE DeLONG, JR., Tutwiler; Law III; Pi Kappa Alpha. Fourth Row: STUART DEW, Artesia, N. M.; Graduate. • DORIS EUGENIA DICKINSON, Meridian; English. ORAS DILLARD, Pachuta; Law II; Pi Kappa Alpha. Fifth Row: W. DILMORE, Magee; Pharmacy. CHONG DONG, Drew; Pharmacy. REED DOWNING, Gamaliel, Ky.; Pharmacy IV; Phi Delta Chi. Sixth Row: WILLIAM DOWNS, Lexington; Pharmacy; Kappa Sigma. KELLY DUKES, Hattiesburg; Law III. BEN DUNA- WAY, Columbia; Pharmacy IV; Phi Delta Chi. Seventh Row: L. DUNAWAY, Greenville; Graduate; Delta Psi. •LAURENE WALKER EAKIN, Greenwood; Education; Kappa Delta. PHILIP EAST, JR., Oxford; Pharmacy; Kappa Sigma. Professionals First Row: E. EATON, Gulfport; Law II; Delta Kappa Epsilon. •GEORGE HAMPTON EDMONSON, Magee; Pharmacy; Kappa Alpha. • ROY C. ELIFF, Memphis, Tenn.; Graduate; Alpha Tau Omega, Treasurer; Lambda Sigma Pi; Scabbard and Blade. Second Row: WAYNE ESTES, Oxford; Graduate; Pi Kappa Alpha. •GUY CALHOUN FAGGARD, Pascagoula; Law IL Sigma Pi. P. FOX, Wilsonville, Ala.; Law I, Pi Kappa Alpha. Third Row: JOSEPH FRANCO, Vicksburg; Law I; Theta Kappa Phi. • ROSS LEE FRANKS, Oxford; Law II; Beta Theta Pi. • IVY DAVIDSON FU RR, Marks; Commerce; Chi Omega. Fourth Row: WILLIAM GARTIN, JR., Sledge; Graduate. • PHILIP AR- THUR GAUDET, JR., New Orleans, La.; Engineering. • BILLY RAY GAY, Shreveport, La.; Graduate; Acacia. Fifth Row: • EUGENE BURTON GIFFORD, Rienzi; Law. • KINLOCH GILL, Sena- tobia; Graduate; Phi Delta Theta. • LAWRENCE 0. GILL, Holly Springs; Business Administration. Sixth Row: • NORMAN L. GILLESPIE, New Albany; Law I. • ROBERT G. GILLES- PIE, Jr., Jackson; Law II; Kappa Alpha. GONG, Boyle; Pharmacy. Seventh Row: A. GOODWIN, Baldwin; Graduate. A. GOR- DON, Law, • MARCUS DARNELL GORDON, Union; Law III. 257 Professionals First Row: E. GORTON, JR., Belzoni; Pharmacy IV; Kappa Psi. •JOHN TAYLOR GRANT, Holly Springs; Pharmacy IV; Phi Delta Chi; American Pharmaceutical Association. • K. MAX GRAVES, JR., Roxie; Law I. Second Row: O ' NEAL GREGORY, JR., Tupelo; Graduate; Alpha Tau Omega. FRANKLIN HALL, New Albany; Law III; Delta Kappa Epsilon. • EUFORD LEE HALL, Golden; Graduate; Society for the Ad- vancement of Management. Third Row: LOVE HAMILTON, Knoxville, Tenn.; Chemistry. WORTH VAIL HARNED, State College; Graduate. ALEX- ANDER HARRIS, Jackson; Law III, Phi Alpha Delta. Fourth Row: • NEWT PARKS HARRISON, New Albany; Law III; Kappa Sigma; Phi Delta Phi; Moot Court Board; Law Journal Staff. RAY HATCH, Hope; Education; Alpha Tau Omega. SHANNON HATFIELD, University; Commerce; Sigma Pi Epsilon. Fifth Row: MAJURE HATFIELD, Union; Graduate. • BOBBY FRANK HEAD, Columbia; Pharmacy IV; Phi Delta Chi; American Pharmaceutical Association. • FLOYD G. HENDERSON, Jackson; Graduate; Sigma Pi. Sixth Row: • BEN F. HILBUN, JR., State College; Law; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. •TOM SPIGHT HINES, JR., Oxford; History; Phi Delta Theta. J. HILL, III, Okolona; Law I. Seventh Row: • LINDA PATSY HINSON, Nettleton; Business Education. F. HORAN, Water Valley; Law III; Phi Alpha Delta. EARL HOFFMAN, Reece; Graduate. 258 Professionals First Row: H. HOSKINS, Jackson; Law. SCHROEDER HUD- SON, Marked Tree, Ark.; Graduate; Zeta Tau Alpha; Campus Senate; Pan-Hellenic Council; Mississippian Staff. H. HUDSON, Can- ton; Pharmacy I. Second Row: EUGENE HUGGINS, Quitman; Law. E. ROY HUNT, Oxford; Law I. OSBORNE HURLBERT, Gulfport; Law I. Third Row: D. JOHNSON, Golden; Liberal Arts. M. JONES, McCook Graduate; Phi Delta Kappa; Sigma Alpha Eta. • DAN- IEL LOWELL JONES, Jackson; Law; Lambda Chi Alpha. Fourth Row: • REX KENTON JON ES, Hattiesburg; Law III; Phi Alpha Delta. ' WIL- LIAM FRANCIS JONES, Greenwood; Law III; Phi Alpha Delta. DON VANCE JUSTICE, Pascagoula; Pharmacy IV; Kappa Psi. Fifth Row: • NOWLIN B. KEENER, JR., Birmingham, Ala.; Law II; Delta Kappa Epsilon. • LOUIS D. KELLER, Hahnville, La.; Pharmacy. • RAYMOND LESTER KELLUM, Tupelo; Graduate. Sixth Row: L. KENNEDY, Holly Springs; Law III; Phi Delta Phi; State Rep- resentative, Mississippi Legislature. B. KING, Egypt; Law III; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. BUREN LADNER, Lumberton; Law I. Seventh Row: ROBERT LAMB, Oxford; Law III; Phi Alpha Delta. • ROB- ERT DAVIS LANE, Monticello; Pharmacy. • LUTHER GERALD LATHAM, Vicksburg; Law I; Pi Kappa Alpha. 259 Professionals First Row: SUGG LAWRENCE, Oxford; Law II. RICHARD LAWS, Columbus; Pharmacy IV; Kappa Alpha.; American Pharmaceuti- cal Association. WALLACE LENAZ, Gulfport; Pharmacy. Second Row: AUSTIN LESEMAN, Gallatin; Law III; Phi Alpha Delta. E. LEWIS, Jackson; Graduate. LEWIS, JR., Oxford; Law II; Phi Delta Theta. Third Row: GERALD LILLY, Charleston; Law Sigma Nu. MADGE D. LITTLEJOHN, Blue Springs; Law II; Phi Alpha Delta. JOSEPH LOBUE, Hammond, La.; Pharmacy; Kappa Psi. Fourth Row: • ELSIE HART LYON, Tchula; Graduate. • IRA GENE McCLUSK, Rip- ley; Commerce. RALMOND McCULLY, Louisville; Graduate. Fifth Row: DOYLE McEACHARN, JR., Delhi, La.; Pharmacy IV; Delta Kappa Epsilon. • MILES CURTISS McKEE, Clarksdale; Law III. TON MONROE McKINLEY, Jackson; Commerce. Sixth Row: L. McLAURIN, JR., Laurel; Pharmacy; Phi Delta Chi. •PATRICK EDWARD McNARNY, Indianola; Graduate; Sigma Chi. M. McPHERSON, M arks; Graduate. Seventh Row: H. MADISON, JR., Fayette; Pharmacy; Pi Kappa Alpha. EDWIN MANNING, Memphis, Tenn.; Graduate. C. MARBLE, Graduate; Alpha Tau Omega. 260 Professionals First Row: • IRVIN L. MARTIN, JR., Meridian; Law II; Pi Kappa Alpha. ARD WAYNE MARTINEC, Chicago, Ill.; Pharmacy. 0. MASON, Oxford; Law I. Second Row: • HERBERT WILLIAM MEAD, Natchez; Law. E. MELLEN, Ox- ford; Pharmacy IV. • RAY SINGLETON MIKELL, McCool; Law II. Third Row: • HAL D. MILLER, JR., Jackson; Law III; Pi Kappa Alpha; Phi Delta Phi. • ERIC ROLAND MILLS, Silver Springs, Fla.; Graduate. MAE MIMES, Macon; Graduate. Fourth Row: • WHITNEY JOHNSON MONTGOMERY, McComb; Pharmacy I; Kappa Psi. ALAN MOORE, West Point; Pharmacy; Sigma Chi. PAUL MOORE, Louisville; Law III; Phi Alpha Delta. Fifth Row: ELLIOTT MORETON, Oxford; Law I. GOY MOR- RIS, JR., Jackson; Pharmacy IV; Kappa Alpha; American Pharmaceutical Association; Kappa Psi. BUTLER MORRISON, Utica; Law II; Sigma Phi Epsilon. Sixth Row: E. MULHEARN, JR., Natchez; Law I. FRANKLIN MULLEN, Tchula; Graduate. LEWIS MUTHS, JR., Gulf- port; Law II; Sigma Nu. Seventh Row: • IBRAHIM NACHI, Sumatra, Indonesia; Political Science. GUS NASH, III, Jonesboro, Ark.; Pharmacy II; Kappa Sigma. •ALBERT HALEY NEWMAN, Oxford; Pharmacy IV. 261 Professionals First Row: • BILLIE GENE NICHOLS, Conehatta; Pharmacy IV; Phi Delta Chi. • DANIEL JOSEPH O ' BREIRNE, Natchez; Law I. LUIS ORTIZ VIERA, San Juan, Puerto Rico; Law III; Phi Alpha Delta. Second Row: • EMILE C. OTT, Osyka; Law III; Sigma Nu. WALLACE PARK, Forest; Graduate; Sigma Pi. MAYES PARK, Conehatta; Graduate. Third Row: • ROBERT McPHERSON PARKER, Pochuta; Education. • ROY OC- TAVUS PARKER, Belzoni; Law III; Kappa Alpha. • BOBBY JOE PEELER, Dresden, Tenn.; Pharmacy IV; Phi Delta Chi; American Pharmaceutical Association. Fourth Row: DONALD PEGRAM, Water Valley; Graduate; Sigma Chi. S. PERSONS, Memphis, Tenn.; Law III; Kappa Sigma; Phi Alpha Delta; Phi Alpha Theta. CHIFFORD PHILLIPS, JR., Natchez; Law II; Delta Kappa Epsilon. Fifth Row: • EDWIN LLOYD PITTMAN, Hattiesburg; Law I. RAN- DOLPH PITTMAN, Columbia; Pharmacy II; Kappa Psi. WAYNE PLUNK, Bruce; Pharmacy I; Sigma Pi. Sixth Row: • FRANKLIN D. POLK, Brandon; Law II; Sigma Pi. ANN POLK, Mt. Olive; Pharmacy. G. POTTS, Durant; Pharmacy; Phi Delta Chi; American Pharmaceutical Association. Seventh Row: • FRANK GRAZIANI POTTS, Memphis, Tenn.; Commerce; Sigma Pi. THERESA PRICE, Greenwood; Graduate. • BILLY RIDDELL PRUETT, Sidon; Liberal Arts; Sigma Chi. 262 Professionals First Row: EVERETTE RANKIN, Clinton; Law I. B. RAY, Drew; Law III; Pi Kappa Alpha; Phi Delta Phi. T. RAY, Booneville; Commerce; Phi Kappa Psi. Second Row: • ROBERT HENRY READ, III, Paulding; Pharmacy; Kappa Psi. JACKSON RILEY, Hattiesburg; Law. STUART ROBINSON, Jackson; Law I; Kappa Alpha. Third Row: B. ROGERS, Bay Springs; Law II; Sigma Pi. LLOYD RONE, Ethel; Law III; Phi Alpha Delta. RAY RUSHING, Itta Bona; Education. Fourth Row: L. RUSHING, luka; Pharmacy; Phi Delta Chi. •THOMAS RICHARD ST. MARTIN, Laplace, La.; Pharmacy. HUGH SCANLON, Jackson; Law II; Sigma Chi. Fifth Row: FINE SCHILLING, Natchez; Graduate. THOMAS SENTER, JR., Aberdeen; Law II; Alpha Tau Omega. YOUNG SEXTON, Laurel; Law III; Kappa Sigma; Phi Alpha Delta. Sixth Row: ANN SHEARER, Byhalia; Graduate. ANDREW SHELLNUT, JR., Baldwyn; Graduate. W. SHELTON, Tupelo; Law III; Phi Alpha Delta. Seventh Row: E. SHEPARD, Greenville; Graduate. Y. SIAO, Cebu, Philippines; Chemical Engineering. BELTON SIMS, Brandon; Graduate. Eighth Row: ADDISON SIMS, Brandon; Graduate. EARL SKELTON, Corinth; Law II; Sigma Nu. H. SLADE, Green- ville; Law II; Beta Theta Pi. Professionals First Row: ' BETSY ANNE SLAGLE, Denison, Texas; Graduate. • BEN T. SMITH, Booneville; Pharmacy; Sigma Chi. • ELZY JONATHAN SMITH, JR., Jon estown; Law II. Second Row: • FLORA VIRGINIA SMITH, Meridian; Pharmacy IV; Campus Senate; American Pharmaceutical Association. ' JAMES LONNIE SMITH, Pop- larville; Law II. • ROBERT LUDWIG SMITH, Holly Springs; Music; Pi Kappa Alpha. Third Row: • EARL SIEVERS SOLOMON, Greenville; Law I; Phi Epsilon Pi. • HERBERT FAIR SPENCER, Greenville; Pharmacy. E.-STAN- FIELD, McComb; Pharmacy. Fourth Row: PAUL STATHAM, Jackson; Law; Kappa Sigma. •JEROME BRIDGES STEEN, Pinola; Law II; Kappa Sigma. L. STEW- ART, Gulfport; Law III; Kappa Sigma; Phi Alpha Delta. Fifth Row: • ROY BEDFORD STRICKLAND, Wiggins; Law II. •HENRY CLAY STUBBS, Rosedale; Pharmacy IV; Phi Delta Chi. HULIN STRICK- LAND, Rolling Fork; Law III; Sigma Chi. Sixth Row: M. SULLIVAN, Port Gibson; Pharmacy III; Kappa Sigma. WILLIAM SUTTON, London, Ky.; Liberal Arts. VERNON TANNER, JR., Citronelle, Ala.; Pharmacy IV; Sigma Pi; Kappa Psi. Seventh Row: B. TAYLOR, Brooksville; Law II; Sigma Pi. L. TERRELL, Columbia; Graduate; Delta Psi; Society for the Advancement of Management; Campus Senate. DAVIS Vicksburg; Law I; Phi Delta Theta. Eighth Row: • ELMON POWELL THOMAS, Webb; Business Administration. VIN M. THOMAS, JR., Hattiesburg; Law II; Kappa Alpha. •WILLIAM THOMAS, JR., Greenville; Law II; Alpha Tau Omega. Professionals First Row: J. TODARO, Biloxi; Pharmacy I; Kappa Psi. •CHARLES LEO TODARO, Biloxi; Law II. • EDNA JOY TODD, Winona; Graduate. Second Row: WALTER MORROW TURNER, Sanford, Fla.; International Relations; Pi Sigma Alpha. E. WALLACE, Laurel; Pharmacy; Kappa Alpha. PHOENIX WALKER, Lambert; Law Phi Delta Theta. Third Row: WAYNE WALTON, Neshoba; Graduate. DUANE WARREN, Shaw; Law III; Phi Alpha Delta. • BILLY E. WARRINGTON, Lambert; Pharmacy. Fourth Row: • MERRIMEN McKAY WATKINS, Jackson; Law II; Lambda Chi Alpha. LEDYARD WATTERS, Vicksburg; Law I. E. WELCH, Baton Rouge, La.; Law I. Fifth Row: EDWARD WEST, Tupelo; Commerce. E. WHITE, Moorhead; Law I. WAYNE WILLIAMS, McComb; Pharmacy; Kappa Psi. Sixth Row: BARNEY WILLIAMS, JR., Greenwood; Graduate; Beta Theta Pi. E. WILKERSON, JR., Edwards; Law I; Pi Kappa Alpha. EDWARDS WILROY, JR., Hernando; Law I; Delta Psi. Seventh Row: R. WILSON, Batesville; Pharmacy. • KENNETH LYLE WOOTEN, Forest; Law II. • ROBERT WINSTON WYATT, JR., Meridian; Pharmacy IV; Phi Delta Chi. Eighth Row: LARRY YOUNG, Pontotoc; Pharmacy II. Seniors First Row: ANNE ABRAHAM, Vicksburg; Education; Phi Mu. DOUGLAS ABRAHAM, Greenville; Commerce; Kappa Alpha, Vice-President; School Spirit Committee, Chairman; A.S.B. Presi- dent ' s Cabinet; A.S.B. Executive Assistant. ANN AIKINS, Osgood, Incl.; Liberal Arts; Kappa Kappa Gamma; Alpha Lambda Delta; Pan- Hellenic Council. Second Row: SHARKEY ALEXANDER, Vicksburg; Liberal Arts; Alpha Omicron Pi. • ROBERT HEARD ALEXANDER, Greenville; Commerce; Kappa Alpha. • BURNIE G. ALFORD, Houston; Commerce, Third Row: • HAZEL ANN ALLEN, Canton; Education; Kappa Delta; Dixie Week Court; Sigma Alpha Eta. M. ALLIO, Moorhead; Education. HENRY ALLIO, Ruleville; Liberal Arts. Fourth Row: THOMAS ANDERSON, Gulfport; Commerce; Kappa Alpha. JILL APPLEWHITE, Columbia; Liberal Arts; Phi Mu; Ole Miss Band, Head Majorette, Assistant Drum Major; Mortar Board; Pi Kappa Pi; CWENS; Sigma Alpha Iota, President; Carrier Scholar. LANE ARBUTHNOT, Clinton; Engineering; Alpha Tau Omega. Fifth Row: ERNEST ARMSTRONG, Blue Springs; Liberal Arts. •JO ANN ASHLEY, Osceola, Ark.; Zeta Tau Alpha. T. ATHERTON, Mound City, III.; Commerce; Sigma Chi; M Club. Sixth Row: • DONALD WAYNE ATKINS, Fulton; Commerce. NEAL ATKINS, Corinth; Commerce; Sigma Chi. • LILLIAN VAN TUCKER AUST, Tunica; Education; Chi Omega. Seventh Row: AUSTIN, Pontotoc; Education. M. BAILEY, Winona; Liberal Arts. • MORRIS COLLINS BAILEY, Oxford; Commerce. 266 Seniors First Row: • MERAB ELIZABETH BANKS, Batesville; Liberal Arts. R. BARKER, Hazlehurst; Engineering. CROWE BARKER, Hum- boldt, Tenn.; Liberal Arts; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Second Row: GADDIS BARKSDALE, Jackson; Engineering; Kappa Alpha; Campus Senate; Anchor and Chain; University of Mississippi Geological Society; Eta Alpha Tau, President. WEBSTER BARNETTE, Biloxi; Engineering; A.S.C.E. BENJAMIN BARRACK, Louise; Commerce. Third Row: • M. EDWARD BARTUSEK, Des Moines, Iowa; Engineering; Newman Club; Anchor and Chain. P. BATEMAN, Marathon, Fla.; Educa- tion; Zeta Tau Alpha. ANNE BAYLISS, Ruleville; Education; Phi Mu. Fourth Row: V. BEAN, Meridian; Commerce. PARKS BEASLEY, Mayfield, Ky.; Pharmacy; Sigma Pi; Phi Delta Chi. ELEANOR BECKER, Fayetteville, Tenn.; Liberal Arts; Alpha Omicron Pi. Fifth Row: • R1CHARD HAMILTON BECKHAM, Amory; Liberal Arts; Pi Sigma Alpha, MISSISSIPPIAN, Business Manager; Committee of 100. CES IRENE BELL, Jackson; Education; Chi Omega; Carrier Scholar; CWENS; Campus Senate. C. BELL, Kosciusko; Liberal Arts; Sigma Chi. Sixth Row: L. BENNETT, North Carrollton; Engineering; Chi Epsilon. • LELAND KATHERINE BERKLEY, Camp Lejeune, N. C.; Liberal Arts; Kappa Kappa Gamma. HUNTER BERRY, JR., Laurel; Engineer- ing; Kappa Alpha. Seventh Row: • HELEN KEAN BLANKS, Greenville; Education; Chi Omega; Sigma Alpha Eta. NAPIER BOLEN, JR., Memphis, Tenn.; Engineering. • RICHARD F. BONEY, Biloxi; Pharmacy; Kappa Psi. 267 Seniors First Row: FRANK BONNER, JR., Tillatoba; Engineering. •THOMAS MARION BOOTH, New Hebron; Education. DEAN BOUT- WELL, Cotton Plant, Ark.; Engineering. Second Row: NEWELL BRABSTON, Vicksburg; Engineering; Delta Psi; Cardinal Club; I.F.C.; A.S.C.E.; Chi Epsilon. ANN JAMES BRAND, Newton; Education; Chi Omega. KOHL BRANDT, Oxford; Liberal Arts; Phi Delta Theta. Third Row: ARNO BRANSCOME, III, Canton; Liberal Arts; Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Scabbard and Blade; A.S.B. Dance Committee, Chairman; Miss University Committee, Chairman; Committee of 100; Debate Club. • BILLY E. BREWER, Columbus; Education; M Club. ALEX- ANDER BREWER, Waynesboro; Liberal Arts; Kappa Sigma. Fourth Row: ANNETTE BROADHEAD, Merid ian; Liberal Arts; Zeta Tau Alpha. • LINDA RHEA BROOKRESON, Poplar Bluff, Mo.; Liberal Arts; Kappa Kappa Gamma. • ROBERT H. BROOME, Tunica; Commerce. Fifth Row: LEON BROWER, Coffeeville; Commerce. • MARY EMILY BUCHANAN, Memphis, Tenn.; Liberal Arts; Phi Mu, President; Alpha Lambda Delta; Claiborne Society. MONROE BULLOCK, Meridian; Education; M Club. Sixth Row: W. BURNS, Canton; Liberal Arts; Alpha Tau Omega. TRENT BURRELL, Durant; Commerce. WADE BUR- ROW, West Memphis, Ark.; Commerce; Delta Kappa Epsilon, Seventh Row: • BOBBY RUTH BUTLER, Batesville; Education; Alpha Omicron Pi. EMERSON BUZHARDT, Vicksburg; Liberal Arts; Phi Delta Theta; Canterbury Club; Campus Senate. • BETHANY MARCILLE BYRD, Jackson; Liberal Arts; Chi Omega. 268 Seniors First Row: SCHUYLER CADOW, JR., Meridian; Commerce; Pi Kappa Alpha. MAURICE CALDWELL, Sarasota, Fla.; Education; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. THOMAS CALDWELL, Sarasota, Fla.; Education; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Second Row: M. CALHOUN, Columbia; Pharmacy; Phi Delta Chi; Rho Chi. • NANCY LEE CALLAHAN, Charleston, Mo.; Liberal Arts. BRADLEY CALLICOTT, Clarksdale; Commerce; Phi Delta Theta. Third Row: • BEVERLY RUTH CALLIFLOWER, Charleston, Mo.; Liberal Arts. • LUCY BRETT CAMPBELL, Laurel; Education; Kappa Delta; Junior Pan-Hellenic Council; Freshman Cheerleader; Homecoming Court. BET CAMPBELL, Yazoo City; Education; Chi Omega; Sigma Alpha Eta; Junior Pan-Hellenic Council; Claiborne Society. Fourth Row: SUE CARR, Louin; Liberal Arts. LEE CARRE, Jackson; Engineering; Alpha Tau Omega; University of Mississippi Geological Society. EUGENIA CARTER, Memphis, Tenn.; Commerce; Kappa Kappa Gamma, Rush Captain; Epsilon Gamma Epsilon, President: Sweetheart of Delta Psi. Fifth Row: CARTER, Quitman; Liberal Arts; Chi Omega. MINER CARUTHERS, Crenshaw; Liberal Arts; Beta Theta Pi. DALLAS CATE, Little Rock, Ark.; Engineering; Beta Theta Pi, Secretary; Phi Eta Sigma; Gamma Sigma Epsilon; A.I.Ch.E. Sixth Row: LEE CATLEDGE , Maihiston; Liberal Arts. 0. CAVIN, Crosby; Education. E. CHAMPION, Memphis, Tenn.; Com- merce; Kappa Alpha. Seventh Row: • ROBERT LEE CHILES, JR., Osceola, Ark.; Engineering; Mechanical Engineers Club. EUGENE CHRISTOPHER, Grenada; Liberal Arts. • RICHARD D. CHOTARD, JR., Columbus; Commerce; Sigma Nu. 269 Seniors First Row: LEO CLARDY, Tallahassee, Fla.; Commerce; Kappa Sigma. CHAPMAN CLARK, Nashville, Tenn.; Liberal Arts. • ROBERT ANDREW CLIFFT, Wynne, Ark.; Commerce; Kappa Alpha. Second Row: MAGEE COBB, Batesville; Liberal Arts. THAD COCHRAN, Jackson; Liberal Arts; Pi Kappa Alpha; A.S.B., Vice-Presi- dent; Omicron Delta Kappa; Alpha Phi Omega; Anchor and Chain. WATKINS COKER, Pascagoula; Commerce; Sigma Nu. Third Row: LeROY COLEMAN, Florence, S. C.; Education. • BEN CECIL COLLIER, San Antonio, Texas; Liberal Arts. MARVIN COLLUM, Jackson; Liberal Arts; Phi Delta Theta; President, Class of 1959. Fourth Row: • BENJAMIN GONCALVES COUTO FILHO, Minas Gerais, Brazil; En- gineering; A.S.Ch.E. V. CRAIN, Memphis, Tenn.; Education. • BARBARA WELCH CRANFORD, Seminary; Commerce. Fifth Row: HIRAM CREEKMORE, Jackson; Commerce; Sigma Alpha Epsilon, President. V. CRENSHAW, Neshoba; Engineering. ALLEN CRENSHAW, Union; Pharmacy; Phi Delta Chi. Sixth Row: CATHERINE CRISS, Clarksdale; Education; Zeta Tau Alpha; Sigma Alpha Eta; Pan-Hellenic Council, President. RAY CROSBY, Philadelphia; Engineering. ELIZABETH CROSBY, Doddsville; Education; Phi Mu. Seventh Row: ' JAMES LEWIS CROSTHWAIT, Drew; Liberal Arts; Sigma Chi; A.S.B. President ' s Cabinet. • POLLY ANN CROSTHWAIT, Drew; Education; Chi Omega. • ROBERT EDWARD CROWE, Oxford; Liberal Arts; Phi Delta Theta. 270 Seniors First Row: • DICK NEWTON DALTON, Whitehaven, Tenn.; Engineering; Alpha Tau Omega. HARRIS DANZIG, Rolling Fork; Commerce; Phi Epsilon Pi. JOYCE DARBY, Gulfport; Education; Delta Delta Delta; Theta Sigma Phi; Mortar Board. Second Row: • DAVID LOXLEY DAVIDSON, Takoma Park, Md.; Education; Sigma Nu. THEO DAVIS, JR., Corinth; Liberal Arts; Sigma Chi; Alpha Epsilon Delta; Chemistry Club; Committee of 100. • PAUL S. DAVIS, University; Engineering; Sigma Nu. Third Row: • ROBERTA H. DAVIS, Oxford; Commerce; Kappa Delta. •WILL1AM EUGENE DAVIS, Coffeeville; Commerce. • BETTY ANN DAY, Phila- delphia; Education; Phi Mu. Fourth Row: EDWARD DAY, Opp, Ala.; Commerce; Pi Kappa Alpha. • FRANKLIN RODGERS DEADERICK, Marianna, Ark.; Commerce; Kappa Sigma. ' AMY CAROLYN DEAN, Jackson; Liberal Arts. Fifth Row: • CAROLYN PHILLIPS DEAN, Corinth; Liberal Arts. STAN- LEY DEARMAN, Meridian; Liberal Arts. F. DEATON, Booneville; Education; Sigma Nu. Sixth Row: • RICHARD C. DECKER, Chester, III.; Commerce; Sigma Chi. •KAY deMANGE, Greenwood; Education; Delta Gamma. • MAUREEN ELIZA- BETH DENHAM, Fort Worth, Texas; Liberal Arts; Kappa Kappa Gamma; Beauty; Elections Committee; Pan-Hellenic Council. Seventh Row: • RHUEL PEYTON DICKINSON, Magnolia; Commerce. •W1LLIAM DAVID DICKSON, Memphis, Tenn.; Education; Delta Kappa Epsilon. JAMES DIEFENBACH, Hightstown, N. J.; Delta -Kappa Epsilon; Track. 271 Seniors First Row: KENNETH DILLARD, New Albany; Commerce. DIS- MUKES, Gallatin, Tenn.; Education; Phi Mu, Rush Chairman; OLE MISS Staff. A. DORSETT, Lucedale; Pharmacy; Kappa Sigma; Kappa Psi; American Pharmaceutical Association. Second Row: J. DOWNING, Gamaliel, Ky.; Commerce; Phi Gamma Nu; Epsilon Gamma Epsilon. CHARLES DOWNS, JR., Lincoln Park, N. J.; Liberal Arts; Alpha Tau Omega. SUTTON DULIN, Greenwood; Commerce. Third Row: • MARTHA ANN GAMBLE DULIN, Greenwood; Education. •WILLIAM ROBERT DYER, Greenville; Liberal Arts. ASHLEY EAKIN, JR., Tchula; Engineering; Phi Delta Theta. Fourth Row; E. EDENS, Okolona; Commerce; Kappa Delta. • LYNDA LEE EDMONDSON, luka; Liberal Arts; Kappa Delta. GAIL ED- WARDS, Banner; Education; Zeta Tau Alpha. Fifth Row: M. ELKINS, Joiner, Ark.; Liberal Arts; Sigma Alpha Epsilon, President. ALLEN ELLIOTT, Oxford; Engineering; Kappa Sigma. • ELI GEORGE ELLIS, JR., Port Gibson; Liberal Arts; Kappa Sigma. Sixth Row: PARKER ELLIS, Belzoni; Commerce; Kappa Alpha. • ROY SCHILLING ELLZEY, Magnolia; Liberal Arts; Phi Delta Theta; Univer- sity Chorus, Concert Singers, President; University Physics Club, Vice- President. • RALPH BECKMAN ELSTON, Fort Wayne, Ind.: Beta Theta Pi. Seventh Row: LESLIE EMERSON, Hernando; Engineering; Delta Kappa Epsilon; Cheerleader. LEE ENGLISH, Coral Gables, Fla.; Liberal Arts; Delta Gamma, Vice-President; Miss Ole Miss; Secretary of A.S.B.; Cheerleader; Pan-Hellenic Council, President; Mortar Board; CWENS. JACKIE ESTES, Tupelo; Commerce; Kappa Sigma. 272 Seniors First Row: • P. DERRYL EVANS, Biloxi; Engineering; University Physics Club. WALDO EVANS, Gilbertsville, Ky.; Engineering. PROPST FAIR, Jackson; Commerce; Kappa Alpha; Alpha Delta Sigma, President. Second Row: EDWARD FALLS, JR., Clarksdale; Commerce; Phi Delta Theta; Y.M.C.A., Treasurer; Delta Sigma Pi; Orientation Committee. THOMAS FEAGIN, University; Liberal Arts; Kappa Sigma. ELIZABETH FELTON, Marianna, Ark. Education. Third Row: • HOWARD TAFT FERGUSON, Woodville; Engineering; Phi Delta Theta. • MARY CLAUDETTE FERRELL, Ashland; Education. • EUGENE BROOKE FERRIS, III, Macon; Commerce; Sigma Chi, President; A.U.S.A. Fourth Row: • HERBERT JOHN FISCHER, JR., Shreveport, La.; Liberal Arts; Pi Kappa Alpha. LYNN FOLEY, JR., New Albany; Engineering. ELLIS FONDREN, Greenville; Engineering; Phi Delta Theta. Fifth Row: • HENLY JAMES FLOOD, JR., Laurel; Commerce; Sigma Nu. • PA- TRICIA JO FORD, Abbeville; Commerce. TREZEVANT FORRESTER, Wilmette, III.; Liberal Arts; Kappa Kappa Gamma, Presi- dent; W.R.A., President; Campus Senate; Sweetheart of Theta Kappa Phi. Sixth Row: PAYNE FRANCIS, Natchez; Education; Delta Delta Delta. ELAINE FREEMAN, Neely; Pharmacy. • PAUL ERNEST FREEMAN, Booneville; Engineering. Seventh Row: LEE FREEMAN, Jackson; Education; Delta Gamma; Rebelee Queen; Favorite; CWENS. HARRISON FULCHER, Jackson; Liberal Arts; Phi Delta Theta, President; Omicron Delta Kappa; Alpha Epsilon Delta; Phi Eta Sigma; Cardinal Club. • MARY EDITH FUTHEY, Tutwiler; Education; Zeta Tau Alpha. 273 Seniors First Row: ES WILLIAM GAITHER, Pensacola, Fla.; Commerce. • DOROTHY JEAN GARBER, Fort Monmouth, N. J.; Commerce; Delta Gamma, BRADLEY GARDNER, Oxford; Commerce. Second Row: • MARY ELIZABETH GARRETSON, Leakesville; Education; Kappa Delta. JOSEPH GARRIGA, JR., Gulfport; Liberal Arts. • LYNETT ELISE GARST, Greenwood; Liberal Arts; Chi Omega. Third Row: LAVERT GATHRIGHT, Oxford; Engineering; Mechanical Engineers Club. ANN GAUTHIER, Alexandria, Va.; Kappa Kappa Gamma. BOSWELL GEORGE, Memphis, Tenn.; Edu- cation; Kappa Delta. Fourth Row: • ELIZABETH FORD GIBSON, Taylorsville; Liberal Arts. •WILLIAM VINCENT GILLEN, Jacksonville, Fla.; Commerce; Theta Kappa Phi; Pi Sigma Alpha, Secretary. • KAREN ANN GIVENS, Charleston; Liberal Arts. Fifth Row: A. GOLDHAMMER, New York, N. Y.; Engineering; Sigma Nu. RICE GOODWIN, Philadelphia; Commerce; Sigma Chi. • RALPH W. GORDON, Batesville; Education. Sixth Row: A. GRADWOHL, Western State Hospital, Tenn.. Liberal Arts. ANN GRANBERRY, Jonestown; Education; Chi Omega. • M. M. GRANTHAM, JR., Clarksdale; Engineering; Phi Delta Theta; Scabbard and Blade; Eta Alpha Tau, Secretary. Seventh Row: H. GRAY, Winona; Liberal Arts. PINES DUNLAP GREEN, JR., Memphis, Tenn., Liberal Arts; Alpha Tau Omega; Band; Y.M.C.A.; Committee of 100; Phi Sigma Tau. H. GREGORY, Birmingham, Ala.; Commerce; Kappa Alpha. 274 Seniors First Row: • ROBERT HARDIN GRISHAM, Booneville; Pharmacy; Phi Delta Chi. • MARTHA KAY GRITTMAN, Port Gibson; Commerce; Phi Mu; Editor, 1959 OLE MISS; Theta Sigma Phi; Phi Gamma Nu; Society for the Ad- vancement of Management; Elections Committee; Pan-Hellenic Council; Campus Senate. MELINDA GWIN, Indianola; Liberal Arts; Chi Omega; Theta Sigma Phi. Second Row: BRYAN GUINN, Brownsville, Tenn.; Commerce. DYKE HAGAMAN, Jackson; Liberal Arts; Phi Delta Theta. • DORSE HAR- LAND HAGLER, Clayton, Mo.; Liberal Arts; Phi Kappa Psi; I.F.C. Third Row: • W1LLIAM GRAY HAIRSTON, JR., Columbus; Engineering; Sigma Nu. HALEY, Columbus; Liberal Arts; Delta Delta Delta, Presi- dent; Eta Sigma Phi; Home Ec Club; Pan-Hellenic Council. •JAMES EDWARD HALL, Whitehaven, Tenn.; Commerce; Sigma Chi. Fourth Row: ROY HALL, New Albany; Commerce. HAMB- LIN, Jackson; Liberal Arts; Delta Gamma. EBBA HAMILL, Philadelphia; Pharmacy; Delta Gamma, President. Fifth Row: •THOMAS HAYWOOD HAMILTON, New Albany; Commerce; Sigma Chi. • KAY HARAWAY, Olive Branch; Liberal Arts; Phi Mu, President. HUGH HARBOUR, West Memphis, Ark., Com- merce. Sixth Row: • DOUGLAS F. HARRINGTON, Greenville; Liberal Arts; Sigma Nu. • PATTON BAKER HARRISON, University; Engineering; Delta Kappa Epsilon. E. HATCHER, Lucedale; Liberal Arts. Seventh Row: • ANGELA MARGARET HAZLIP, Greenville; Education; Delta Delta Delta. ALLAN HEARD, Jackson; Engineering. •ANN ELIZABETH HELGASON, Vicksburg; Education; Kappa Delta. 275 Seniiors First Row: K. HENLEY, Grenada; Liberal Arts. SANDIFER HICKS, Greenwood; Commerce; Phi Delta Theta, Vice-President, Presi- dent of Commerce School; Omicron Delta Kappa. • PAUL ARMITAGE HIGDON, Belzoni; Commerce; Kappa Alpha. Second Row: • FRANKLIN D. HILL, Tupelo; Liberal Arts. JACKSON HILL, JR., Como; Engineering. OLIVE HITTSON, Jack- son; Liberal Arts; Phi Mu. Third Row: ELDON HOAR, Huntsville, Ala.; Liberal Arts; Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Vice-President; Business Manager, 1959 OLE MISS; University Band, Drum Major; Omicron Delta Kappa; Scabbard and Blade; Cardinal Club, Secretary. McCALIP HOLMES, Yazoo City, Commerce; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. • MALCOLM RONALD HOLMES, Winona; Com- merce; Kappa Sigma. Fourth Row: HORLE, El Paso, Texas; Liberal Arts; Kappa Kappa Gamma. BOYDE HOUSE, Arkabutla; Liberal Arts; Home Ec Club; Y.W.C.A. A. HOWELL, Senatobia; Education. Fifth Row: • DONNIS CHANEY HUCKABEE, Greenville; Education; Phi Mu. • JOHN C. HUDSON, JR., Olive Branch; Engineering. JOHN- SON HUNT, Oxford; Liberal Arts; Delta Delta Delta, Scholarship Chair- man; Y.W.C.A. Sixth Row: WILTON HURST, JR., Meridian; Liberal Arts; Delta Psi. D. JAMIESON, Walnut; Commerce; Beta Alpha Psi. LIAM LEE JENKINS, Bruce; Engineering. Seventh Row: THERESA JOHNSON, Chicago, III.; Education. AN- DREW JOHNSON, Greenville; Commerce. LERON JOHN- STON, Corinth; Engineering; Sigma Nu. 276 Seniors First Row: • MARTHA DALE JOHNSTON, Okolona; Liberal Arts; Phi Mu, Sec- retary; Mortar Board; Sweetheart of Alpha Tau Omega. F. JOHNSTON, Vicksburg; Commerce. GRADY JOLLY, JR., Colum- bus; Liberal Arts; Phi Delta Theta. Second Row: C. JONES, Holly Springs; Commerce. SUE JONES, Yazoo City; Liberal Arts; Alpha Omicron Pi; Sigma Alpha Eta; Clai- borne Society; Mortar Board. SUE JONES, Richton; Liberal Arts. Third Row: • FRANK HAROLD JONES, Richton; Liberal Arts; Sigma Chi. •PAUL MITCHELL JONES, Okolona; Liberal Arts; Sigma Pi, Treasurer. •PAUL TUDOR JONES, V, Memphis, Tenn.; Liberal Arts; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Fourth Row: • HERBERT BRODNAX JORDAN, JR., Louisville; Engineering; Phi Delta Theta; Phi Eta Sigma; Gamma Sigma Epsilon; Arnold Air Society; Eta Alpha Tau; A.I.Ch.E. JOSEPH, Jacksonville, Fla.; Educa- tion. COLBERT KEADY, JR., Greenville; Liberal Arts. Fifth Row: • JOY CAROL KEATING, Olive Branch; Liberal Arts; Phi Mu, Vice- President. ENOCHS KEES, Brookhaven; Commerce; Kappa Alpha. JUNE KELLER, N. Little Rock, Ark.; Education; Chi Omega. Sixth Row: CHARLES KEMP, Hazlehurst; Commerce; Pi Kappa Alpha; Society for the Advancement of Management; Alpha Phi Omega. •SALLY KENNEDY, Meridian; Commerce; Delta Delta Delta. KEYES, Laurel; Commerce; Sigma Nu. Seventh Row: TREK KIM, Seoul, Korea; Engineering. ERSEL KING, Water Valley; Engineering; Alpha Tau Omega; A.I.Ch.E. W. KING, Water Valley; Liberal Arts. 277 Seniors First Row: • MONTE NEIL KIRVEN, Coronado, Calif.; Liberal Arts. •TOMMY JEROME KORTZ, Chicago, Ill.; Education. KRUTZ, Belzoni; Commerce; Delta Delta Delta. Second Row: E. LaMASTUS, Drew; Commerce; Sigma Chi. • EDWARD LAMPE, Caracas, Venezuela; Engineering; Mechanical Engineers Club, Treasurer. LOUISE LAND, Memphis, Tenn.; Education; Kappa Delta. Third Row: SMALLWOOD LAWSON, Tupelo, Engineering; Sigma Chi; A.S.Ch.E. • LINDA MARIE LAZENBY, Marvell, Ark.; Education; Zeta Tau Alpha. M. LEACH, Greenville; Liberal Arts; Pi Kappa Alpha. Fourth Row: • BETTYE NEAL LEECH, Pontotoc; Education; Delta Gamma. • HECTOR HERMAN LEON, Guatemala; Engineering. WILLIAM LESTER, Laurel, Liberal Arts; Sigma Nu. Fifth Row: • BOBBY FARREL LINTON, Niceville, Fla.; Commerce; Sigma Phi Epsilon. • F. STEPHANIE LLOYD, Meridian; Liberal Arts; Zeta Tau Alpha. • BOBBY L. LOLLAR, Columbus; Commerce. Sixth Row: • ROBERT JAMES LONG, N. Little Rock, Ark.; Commerce. •WILLIAM WHITE LOW, Sardis; Liberal Arts. • DOROTHY ANN LUCAS, Fruit- dale, Ala.; Liberal Arts; Zeta Tau Alpha. Seventh Row: • JEAN LULL, Meridian; Liberal Arts; Kappa Kappa Gamma. •ALBERT WILSON LYLE, Meridian; Commerce; Kappa Alpha; Delta Sigma Pi. • ROGER KEITH LYLES, University; Commerce. 278 Seniors First Row: EDWARD McCARTY, Jackson; Commerce; Kappa Alpha. • RUTH GAIL McCLANAHAN, Springfield, Tenn.; Commerce; Kappa Delta; Epsilon Gamma Epsilon; Business Education Club. •GEORGE TAYLOR McCLENAHAN, JR., Indianola; Commerce; Sigma Chi. Second Row: • BARBARA MERLE McCURDY, Pope; Liberal Arts; Delta Delta Delta. • LUTHER LOVE McDOUGAL, Tupelo; Liberal Arts; Delta Kappa Epsilon. EARL McEACHERN, Lucedale; Engineering. Third Row: POWELL McELREATH, Oxford; Engineering; Kappa Sigma. • GEORGE W. McKELLAR, Columbus; Engineering; Sigma Alpha Epsilon; A.I.Ch.E.; Arnold Air Society. ANN McLEOD, Jack- son; Commerce. Fourth Row: • DONNA M. MACLIN, Holly Springs; Education; Phi Mu. °VALERIE G. McMINN, Batesville; Education. • PAT WOOD McMURRAY, Ox- ford; Education; Delta Gamma. Fifth Row: • MARILYN MILDRED McNEASE; Jackson; Liberal Arts; Phi Mu, Treas- urer. °ANN S. McPHERSON, Monticello; Education; Delta Gamma, University Chorus; Committee of 100. • DIXIE CELESTE McRAE, Corinth; Education; Kappa Delta, Membership Chairman. Sixth Row: • JOHN LEE McWHORTER, Memphis, Tenn.; Commerce; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. • MILTON ROLAND MADDOX, Clarksdale; Commerce; Phi Delta Theta. • INEZ MAIER, Aberdeen; Education; Delta Gamma. Seventh Row: H. MALONE, Darling; Commerce. ANN MAN- TROZOS, Monroe, La.; Education; University Players; University Band. °LARRY THEODORE MANUEL, Biloxi; Commerce; Sigma Nu. 279 Seniors First Row: • BONNIE LOU MARKLE, Metairie, La.; Kappa Kappa Gamma; Home Ec Club; Favorite. ARNOLD MARLOWE, Memphis, Tenn.; Commerce; Delta Kappa Epsilon. ' ALBERT T. MASON, Lambert; Commerce. Second Row: • BENJAMIN McDONALD MATTHEWS, Tunica; Commerce. •WILLIAM C. MAY, Daytona Beach, Fla.; Commerce. • RICHARD EARL MAYO, Decatur; Engineering. Third Row: • MARIA S. MAYORGA, Managua, Nicaragua; Liberal Arts. • LINDA CONWAY MEANS, Scott; Liberal Arts; Delta Gamma. • EDGAR CHARLES MEDLIN, New Orleans, La.; Liberal Arts; Theta Kappa Phi, President. Fourth Row: MEEK, Greenville; Education; Delta Gamma; Claiborne So- ciety; University Players. ' JAMES H. MELVIN, Jackson; Liberal Arts; Kappa Alpha; Delta Sigma Pi; I.F.C., President. MILAM, Charleston; Commerce; Phi Mu; Phi Gamma Nu; Epsilon Gamma Epsilon. Fifth Row: R. MILES, Amory; Commerce. • LINDA L. MILES, Grenada; Liberal Arts; Home Ec Club. 0. MILSTEAD, JR., Jackson, Tenn.; Commerce; Pi Kappa Alpha; Society for the Advancement of Management. Sixth Row: • EVELYN DABNEY MITCHELL, Greenville; Liberal Arts; Chi Omega. • WILLIAM BERNARD MIXON, Jackson; Engineering; Alpha Tau Omega. • BEN BYRON MONTGOMERY, Fayette; Commerce; Kappa Alpha. Seventh Row: • PAUL DYCHE MONTJOY, Greenwood; Engineering; Sigma Chi. MACK MORGAN, Oxford; Engineering; Kappa Sigma. ' GERALD GOODWIN MORGAN, Mendenhall; Commerce; Sigma Chi; M Club; Senate. 280 Seniors First Row: • DON LEE MORRIS, Oxford; Commerce; Kappa Sigma; Society for the Advancement of Management. ELIZABETH MORRIS, Vicksburg; Education; Chi Omega. • BREED 0. MOUNGER, JR., Tyler- town; Commerce; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Second Row: • BARBARA ANN MULLER, Cleveland; Education; Phi Mu. •JULIUS MIJRRAY, Grenada; Commerce. • CHARLENE MYERS, Jackson; Liberal Arts; Chi Omega, Vice-President. Third Row: • EDGAR HUBBARD NATION, Jackson; Commerce. • BILLY FRANK NICHOLAS, Oxford; Engineering. MURRAY OBERWARTH, Frankfort, Ky.; Liberal Arts; Zeta Tau Alpha. Fourth Row: • RICHARD FREDERICK ODLE, JR., Lexington, Tenn.; Commerce; Kappa Sigma. OGLESBY, Jackson; Education. • KENNETH ALDON OLIVE, Corinth; Liberal Arts. Fifth Row: • SOUTHWORTH A. ORCUTT, Tupelo; Commerce; Delta Kappa Epsilon; Society for the Advancement of Management, Secretary. • ESTELLE SUE OWENS, Blytheville, Ark.; Liberal Arts; Chi Omega. • LAURA LOU OWENS, Blytheville, Ark.; Liberal Arts; Chi Omega. Sixth Row: • SAM P. PARISH, JR., Memphis, Tenn.; Engineering; Alpha Tau Omega. • CORNELIA W. PARKER, New Albany; Education; Delta Gamma. • SARAH HEWETT PARKER, Jackson; Education; Chi Omega; Claiborne Society. Seventh Row: • FRANK MAGRUDER PATTY, JR., Yazoo City; Commerce; Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Scabbard and Blade, President; Society for the Advance ment of Management; A.S.B. Dance Committee. • LARRY GENE PEGRIM, Memphis, Tenn.;.Liberal Arts; Kappa Alpha. • EDWARD EARL PENNINGTON, Ackerman; Liberal Arts; Sigma Chi. 281 Seniors First Row: • LOUANNE PEPPER, Belzoni; Education; Delta Delta Delta. ES STEWART PERSON, J R., Water Valley; Liberal Arts. • HENRY AHRENS PETERSEN, University; Liberal Arts. Second Row: • MARGARET PHILLIPS, Yazoo City; Education; Chi Omega. •ALLAN SWAYZE PHILP, Jackson; Commerce; Phi Delta Theta; Scabbard and Blade. W. PICKERING, Hebron; Liberal Arts; Sigma Chi. Third Row: HULET PICKERING, Oxford; Liberal Arts. • LOUIS ISSAC PIGOTT, Magnolia; Liberal Arts; Kappa Alpha. HOMER PITT- MAN, Hattiesburg; Commerce; Pi Kappa Alpha, Vice-President; Cardinal Club; Campus Senate; Varsity Golf Team. Fourth Row: • RAIFORD LEE PITTMAN, Como; Liberal Arts; Pi Kappa Alpha. GINIA JOHNSON PITTMAN, Ripley; Education; Kappa Delta; M.E.A. POITRAS, Memphis, Tenn.; Liberal Arts. Fifth Row: N. PONDER, El Dorado, Ark.; Commerce; Kappa Sigma. • ELMORE POVALL, Lexington; Liberal Arts; Kappa Sigma. •JANICE L. POWELL, Memphis, Tenn.; Education. Sixth Row: • PEGGY POYNTER, Meridian; Commerce; Kappa Kappa Gamma. JANE PRICE, Booneville; Education; Kappa Delta; PI Sigma, Mississippian Staff; Committee of 100. • MARGARET JANICE PRIESTER, Natchez; Liberal Arts; Kappa Delta, President; Mortar Board; Campus Senate. Seventh Row: PUND, Batesville; Liberal Arts; Home Ec Club. • BEN B. RADER, Clarkesdale; Liberal Arts; Kappa Sigma. • NONA MAHAFFY RAY, Booneville; Education; Phi Mu; Campus Senate; Committee of 100; Elections Committee. 282 Seniors First Row: • RICHARD NORMAN READ, Picayune; Liberal Arts; Pi Kappa Alpha. • ROSALYN REESE, Bruce; Liberal Arts; Zeta Tau Alpha. •JACK VAUGHAN RICE, Memphis, Tenn.; Commerce; Sigma Chi. Second Row: • HAROLD ALBERT REIDL, Chadwick, Ill.; Commerce; Kappa Sigma. H. RITTER, JR., Amory; Liberal Arts. • BILLY ALLEN RITTMAN, Stuttgart, Ark.; Education. Third Row: CAROLYN ROACH, Ashland; Commerce; Mortar Board; Alpha Lambda Delta; Phi Gamma Nu; Epsilon Gamma Epsilon; Business Education Club. THOMAS ROBINSON, Parchman; Liberal Arts. W. RODGERS, Crystal Springs; Education; Sigma Pi; I.F.C.; Campus Senate. Fourth Row: LEE ROEBUCK, Kosciusko; Engineering; Phi Kappa Psi. • RICHARD ALAN ROEDER, Piggott, Ark.; Engineering; Alpha Tau Omega. • WILLIAM E. ROHDE, JR., Oxford; Education. Fifth Row: STUART ROSS, Oakland; Commerce. EDWARD ROUSSEAU, Tupelo; Commerce. • RUTH DIANE ROWLAND, Franklin, Ky.; Pharmacy. Sixth Row: • MEVELYN RUTHERFORD, Tupelo; Liberal Arts; Chi Omega. •NAN RUTLEDGE, New Albany; Liberal Arts; Chi Omega. •JOE TERRY RYE, New Albany; Commerce. Seventh Row: FRANKLIN SAGER, Rio, W. Va.; Commerce. •CHARLES EDWARD SAMPSON, JR., Greenwood; Liberal Arts; Phi Delta Theta; Phi Eta Sigma. • BILLY ELSWORTH SAMUELS, Water Valley; Education. 283 Seniors First Row: • BILLIE JOE SANDERS, El Campo, Texas; Marine Science; Kappa Sigma; A.I.Ch.E.; Cardinal Club; Scabbard and Blade; Phi Eta Sigma. KNOX SANDERS, New Albany; Education. •MARIAN FRANCES SAVELL, Drew; Commerce. Second Row: • ROY SCHEIDER, Clarksdale; Commerce. F. SCHIESZ, Oxford; Engineering; Kappa Sigma. PAUL SCHUMANN, Nashville, Tenn.; Liberal Arts; Phi Kappa Psi. Third Row: TILLMAN SCOTT, Birmingham, Ala.; Engineering; Beta Theta Pi. STANLEY SCOTT, Lucedale; Engineering. • ROBERT ANDERSON SEALE, III, Holly Springs; Liberal Arts. Fourth Row: PRENTICE SEAY, Blytheville, Ark.; Education; Alpha Omicron Pi. DOUGLAS SHACKELFORD, Carrollton; Liberal Arts. • PHILIP JOHN SHANNON, Lowell, Mass.; Education; Sigma Pi. Fifth Row: • ROBERT ELKINS SHANNON, Dresden, Tenn.; Commerce; Alpha Tau Omega. • ELIZABETH HORNER SHELTON, Huntsville, Ala.; Liberal Arts; Kappa Kappa Gamma; University Chorus; Home Ec Club. • HER- MAN ALEXANDER SHIELDS, JR., Meridian; Commerce; Kappa Alpha. Sixth Row: °CLAYTON E. SHILL, Poplarville; Commerce. • PAULA JO SHOE- MAKE, Newton; Liberal Arts; Kappa Delta. °NONA JOAN SHORT, Brownsville, Tenn.; Liberal Arts. Seventh Row: FRANCES SILVER, Jackson; Commerce; Sigma Nu. •BOBBY JACK SIMPSON, Jackson; Engineering. DWAIN SIMPSON, Jack- son; Engineering. 284 Seniors First Row: ' WILLIAM HICKS SISTRUNK, Parchman; Engineering; M Club. ' JOHN HARDAGE SKIPPER, Columbia; Commerce; Kappa Sigma. ' JOHN W. SLEDGE, JR., Cleveland; Engineering; Alpha Tau Omega. Second Row: ' VIRGINIA LEE SLEDGE, Senatobia; Liberal Arts; Home Ec Club. ' JOSEPH FRANCIS SMALL, Oxford; Liberal Arts. CLARK SMITH, Oxford; Liberal Arts; Delta Gamma. Third Row: • FAISON HEATHMAN SMITH, Greenwood; Liberal Arts; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. NEWTON SMITH, Poplarville; Engineering; Pi Kappa Alpha; A.I.Ch.E. • KEITH T. SMITH, Petal; Engineering; Judicial Council, Chairman. Fourth Row: WAYNE SPEARS, Philadelphia; Commerce. • ROBERT JOSEPH STEBBINS, Greenville; Liberal Arts. R. STENNIS, Macon; Liberal Arts; Sigma Nu. Fifth Row: • HUBERT D. STEPHENS, Ill. New Albany; Commerce; Sigma Chi; Society for the Advancement of Management. • MARY MARGARET STEWART, Okolona; Commerce; Kappa Delta; Homecoming Queen, •SAMUEL JAMES STIGLER, Drew; Commerce; Sigma Chi, Vice-Presi- dent; A.S.B. Treasurer; Pi Kappa Pi, President; Omicron Delta Kappa; M Club; Beta Gamma Sigma, Vice-President; Delta Sigma Pi; Phi Eta Sigma; Beta Alpha Psi. Sixth Row: BURGESS STONE, Coffeeville; Engineering; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. • MARY ANN STRONG, Louisville; Liberal Arts; Chi Omega, President; Miss Ole Miss. EDWARD STUART, Amory; Liberal Arts. Seventh Row: EDWARD SULLIVAN, Sylvarena; Commerce; Sigma Phi Epsilon. MORELL SUMMER, Winona; Commerce; Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Arnold Air Society. GORDON SYKES, Greenville; Liberal Arts; Chi Omega. 285 Seniors First Row: O ' NEAL TATE, Tupelo; Commerce; Delta Psi. E. TAYLOR, Clarksdale; Commerce; Pi Kappa Alpha. KATHERINE TEASLER, Oxford; Commerce. Second Row: • REGINALD BRANNING THOMPSON, Clarksdale; Phi Delta Theta. • ROBERT FULTON THOMPSON, Jackson; Commerce. •ATWOOD FRED THORNTON, Jackson; Engineering; Alpha Tau Omega. Third Row: TIBBS, Hushpuckena; Education; Phi Mu; Newman Club. M. TODD, Jackson; Commerce; Kappa Alpha. MARTIN TOMLINSON, JR., Pascagoula; Commerce; Sigma Nu, Vice-President. Fourth Row: L. TOMLINSON, Walnut; Commerce; Delta Psi. •WILIAM BALLY TUTOR, Batesville; Engineering. • L. KAY UNDERWOOD, Ox- ford; Education. Fifth Row: • ROSEMARY VAUGHN, Corinth; Education; Kappa Delta. •BETTY JEAN WALKER, Minter City; Liberal Arts; Kappa Kappa Gamma. FULTON WALLACE, Perkinston; Liberal Arts. Sixth Row: LOFTON WARE, Memphis, Tenn.; Engineering; Alpha Tau Omega. ANN WARREN, Greenville; Commerce; Phi Mu, Treasurer; Epsilon Gamma Epsilon. H. WATSON, Meridian; Engineering; Kappa Sigma. Seventh Row: • ELIZABETH RUTH WEATHERSBY, Raleigh; Liberal Arts. •OLENE WEATHERSBY, Raleigh; Commerce. DAVID WELLS, Mem- phis, Tenn.; Commerce; Phi Delta Theta. 286 Seniors First Row: C. WELLS, IV, Jackson; Liberal Arts; Delta Psi. •GORDON R. WESSON, JR., W. Helena, Ark.; Commerce. • BOBBY VARNELL WHITAKER, Memphis, Tenn.; Engineering; Alpha Tau Omega; A.S.C.E.; Scabbard and Blade. Second Row: HENRY WILDER, Springfield, Ill.; Commerce; Delta Sigma Pi; Society for the Advancement of Management. • BAILEY ROBERT WIL- LIAMS, Corinth; Commerce; Sigma Chi. NEIL WILLIAMS, Memphis, Tenn.; Liberal Arts; Pi Kappa Alpha. Third Row: T. WILLIAMS, III, Jackson, Tenn.; Commerce; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. • ROBERT H. WILSON, Prentiss; Pharmacy; Phi Delta Chi. • LOWELL O ' NEAL WINSTON, JR., Memphis, Tenn.; Education; Sigma Chi. Fourth Row: WISPELL, Los Angeles, Calif.; Engineering; Sigma Phi Epsilon, President; I.F.C.; A.U.S.A.; A.S.M.E. • FRED MARSHALL WOOD, Humboldt, Tenn.; Liberal Arts; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. WILLIAM WOODARD, Lucedale; Engineering. Fifth Row: • MANNIE C. WOOLEY, JR., Madison, Fla.; Engineering; Kappa Sigma; A.S.Ch.E.; Scabbard and Blade. WILLIAM WRIGHT, Boone- ville; Engineering. DENNIS WRIGHT, Pascagoula; Com- merce; Sigma Nu. Sixth Row: • DUDLEY A. WYATT, Cedar Bluff; Liberal Arts; Sigma Iota Phi; Sigma Xi Phi. NEIL YOUNG, West Point; Liberal Arts; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. ANN YOUNG, Pontotoc; Educaton. 287 First Row: G. ABERNATHY, Clarksdale; Commerce. • LLJCIANNE ACHENBACH, Lock Haven, Pa.; Education; Phi Mu. •GEORGE E. ADAMS, Clarksdale; Liberal Arts; Kappa Sigma. •JACK POSTON ADAMS, Oxford; Education. Second Row: KENNETH ADAMS, Meridian; Commerce; Beta Theta Pi. • RALPH EDWARD ADAMS, Jr., Greenville; Engi- neering; Sigma Chi. EUGENE ADKINS, Union; Phar- macy. GABOR ADLER, Budapest, Hungary; Engineer- ing; Phi Epsilon Pi. Third Row: EDWARD AKINS, Randolph; Engineering. • LOUIE C. ALBRITTON, JR., Camden, Ala.; Pharmacy; Phi Delta Chi. EDWARD ALDRIDGE, JR., Winona; Liberal Arts; Pi Kappa Alpha. WAYNE ALEXANDER, Jackson; Liberal Arts; Kappa Alpha. Fourth Row: • HOWARD WROTEN ALFORD, McComb; Commerce; Delta Psi. WARNER ALFORD, McComb; Commerce; Phi Delta ' Theta. • FRANK EDWARD ALLEN, JR., Lanton; Com- merce; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. RUSSEL ALSTON, Corinth; Commerce; Sigma Nu. Fifth Row: LIKENS ANDERSON, Greenwood; Liberal Arts; Kappa Delta. HERMAN ANDERSON, Greenville; Com- merce. • ENRIQUE ANGLADE, Guayama, Puerto Rico; Liberal Arts; Delta Psi. WELLS ARMSTRONG, III, Coffee- ville; Pharmacy; Kappa Psi. Sixth Row: • HELEN ELIZABETH ARMSTRONG, Hazlehurst; Liberal Arts; Alpha Omicron Pi. BRADLEY ARNOLD, Leland; Com- merce; Phi Delta Theta. • BUFORD ATKINSON, Yazoo City; Liberal Arts; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. • CLAIRE JOANNE AUSTIN, Oxford: Commerce. Seventh Row: • JAMES R. BADDLEY, Water Valley; Liberal Arts. •JOHN RICHARD BAILEY, Memphis, Tenn.; Engineering. • IRVING CLAYTON BAKER, New Albany; Liberal Arts. • MADISON SANDFORD BALEY, JR., Como; Engineering. Eighth Row: JANE BALLARD, Aberdeen; Liberal Arts. •JIMMY LEE BALLARD, Tupelo; Liberal Arts; Phi Delta Theta. REN NOBLE BALL, Fayette; Commerce; Kappa Alpha. EDDIE BARNES, Vicksburg; Commerce; Pi Kappa Alpha. 288 Juniors First Row: W. BEAZLEY, Forrest City, Ark.; Engineering. • DOROTHY NELL BECKETT, Oxford; Education. •WILLIAM DEAN BELK, JR., Clarksdale; Liberal Arts; Phi Delta Theta. • LYNDA ANN BENTON, New Orleans, La.; Education. Second Row: J. BENTSEN, Edmore, Mich.; Commerce; Sigma Pi. RUSSELL BICKERSTAFF, University; Liberal Arts; Sigma Chi. CUNNINGHAM BIGGERS, Corinth; Liberal Arts; Sigma Chi. • FRANK BARR BIGGS, Crystal Springs; Pharmacy; Kappa Sigma. Third Row: LACEY BILES, JR., Sumner; Commerce; Sigma Chi. • MARJORIE PATRICIA BISHOP, Indianola; Education; Phi Mu. ANNE BLACK, Oxford; Education; Zeta Tau Alpha. THOMAS BLACK, Oxford; Commerce. Fourth Row: • EVA SUE BLACK, Gary, Indiana; Commerce; Delta Gamma. CAROLINE BLACK, Canton; Commerce; Phi Mu. LEE BLACK, JR., Vicksburg; Engineering; Lambda Chi Alpha. • PATRICIA ANN BLACKMON, Greenville; merce; Kappa Delta. Fifth Row: • DENNIS ROBERT BLOMQUIST, Hanska, Minn.; Education. • MARJORIE E. BLOODWORTH, Brookhaven; Liberal Arts; Alpha Omicron Pi. LESTER BLOORE, Bellmore, N. Y.; Liberal Arts. • FRANCES ELIZABETH BOQUE, Covington, Tenn.; Education; Kappa Kappa Gamma. Sixth Row: LOUIS BOLETTA, Memphis, Tenn.; Liberal Arts. LUTHER BONNER, Tillatoba; Liberal Arts; Alpha Tau Omega. ROY BOONE, Kosciusko; Commerce; Sigma Chi. ROGERS BOONE, Tyronza, Ark.; Liberal Arts; Kappa Kappa Gamma. Seventh Row: HESS BOOTH, III, Drew; Liberal Arts; Sigma Chi. ELIZABETH BOREN, Louisville; Education; Delta Delta Delta. A. BOYD, Kosciusko; Pharmacy. J. BOYKIN, Cleveland; Commerce. Eighth Row: WILLIAM BOYD, JR., Glen Allen; Commerce; Pi Kappa Alpha. WOODSON BRAMLETT, Batesville; Education; Kappa Kappa Gamma. • BETTYE CAROLYN BRAS- FIELD, Meridian; Liberal Arts; Kappa Kappa Gamma. •ALVIN EUGENE BRENT, Jackson; Liberal Arts; Kappa Alpha. 289 Juniors First Row: NICK BREWER, University; Engineering. •JOHNNY LEE BREWER, Vicksburg; Commerce; Kappa Sigma. • BEN- JAMIN DAVIS BROCK, JR., Greenwood; Engineering; Pi Kappa Alpha. YEATES BROWN, JR., Greenwood; Liberal Arts; Phi Delta Theta. Second Row: • ELBERT LEON BROWN, JR., Meridian; Engineering; Pi Kappa Alpha. • MITZIE ANN BROWN, Fulton; Education; Phi Mu. • PATRICK MICHEAL BROWN, North Tonawanda, N. Y.; Engi- neering. • ROBERT LARRY BROWN, Jackson; Liberal Arts; Sigma Nu. Third Row: K. BROWN, Holly Springs; Engineering; Kappa Sigma. • MARION LEON BROWNING, Columbus; Commerce; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. • ROBERT WILLIAM BRUCE, Louisville; Liberal ' Arts; Kappa Sigma. • BOBBIE ANNE BUCHANAN, Bruce; Education. Fourth Row: DEAN BUCKELEW, Barrington, R. Engineering. M. BUTIN, Oakland; Commerce; Pi Kappa Alpha. YOUNG BURFORD, Sarah; Education. • NANCY JOYCE BURKS, Houston; Education; Phi Mu. Fifth Row: • DICK WALLER BURNS, Houston, Texas; Commerce; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. EDWARD BURNS, Tishomingo; Edu- cation. REED BUSH, Hugo, Okla.; Education; Sigma Phi Ep silon. THOMAS BUTLER, Brookhaven; Com- merce. Sixth Row: • NITA FAYE BUTLER, Humboldt, Tenn.; Liberal Arts; Kappa Delta. WARD CALHOUN, JR.; Meridian; Com- merce; Beta Theta Pi. BENSON CAMP, Joplin, Mo.; Liberal Arts. • MARY ELIZABETH CAMPBELL, Vicksburg; Edu- cation; Delta Delta Delta. Seventh Row: • DENNIS A. CANADA, JR., Clodwater; Commerce; Delta Kappa Epsilon. • ROY L. CARRUTH, Tupelo; Liberal Arts. H. CARRUTH, Clarksdale; Commerce. • RICHARD JOSEPH CASE, Natchez; Commerce; Alpha Tau Omega. Eighth Row: " NANCY LYNN CASTLE, Houston; Liberal Arts. ' WILLIAM MCLAIN CAUSEY, Shelby; Engineering; Kappa Alpha. • DON PORTER CAVETTE, Memphis, Tenn.; Commerce; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. HAROLD CHANEY, Nettleton; Engineering. 290 Juniors First Row: • BENNON P. CHANNEL, Kosciusko; Engineering; Beta Theta Pi. MERIWETHER CHATHAM, Hernando; Educa- toin; Delta Delta Delta. • MAEOLA MERWIN CLEMENTS, Tuscaloosa, Ala.; Liberal Arts; Kappa Delta. • KENNETH W. CLINE, Nashville, Tenn.; Commerce; Phi Kappa Psi. Second Row: • MILDRED JEAN COBB, Sardis; Liberal Arts. • DONNA KAYE COGGIN, Verona; Commerce. • DON FREDRIC COLEMAN, Blytheville, Ark.; Liberal Arts; Sigma Chi. COLLINS, New York, N. Y.; Liberal Arts. Third Row: • REX WILSON COLLINS, Houston; Liberal Arts. •JOHN FRANKLIN COLLINS, Corinth; Commerce. N. COLLINS, Corinth; Education. GRACE COMBS, Arcadia, Fla.; Liberal Arts; Kappa Delta. Fourth Row: • ROBERT WILLIAM COMEAU, Remsenberg, N. Y.; Educa- tion. C. COMER, Fulton; Pharmacy; Kappa Psi. •ANN MORRIS CONNELL, Clarksdale; Education; Chi Omega. • DONALD B. COOK, Meridian; Engineering. Fifth Row: ' DONALD EUGENE COOK, Meridian; Liberal Arts. •ALFRED EUGENE COREY, Meridian; Liberal Arts. • LUCY ANGELA CORRIGAN, Meridian; Liberal Arts; Delta Delta Delta. •JOHN THOMPSON COSSAR, Charleston; Commerce; Sigma Nu. Sixth Row: • PATRICIA MAE COST, Oxford; Commerce. • DAVID PAUL COWART, Lucedale; Education. L. COX, Forrest City, Ark.; Commerce; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. • DONALD CRENSHAW COX, Oxford; Engineering. Seventh Row: • PAUL L. COX, Jackson; Commerce; Phi Delta Theta. • ROY EUGENE COX, JR., Osceola, Ark.; Commerce; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. • KATHLEEN EVELYN CRABILL, Marks; Education; Chi Omega. ADAM CRAWFORD, Jackson; Liberal Arts; Phi Delta Theta. Eighth Row: CHARLES CUICCHI, Shaw; Pharmacy; Sigma Chi. ARTHUR CUNNINGHAM, Gatan, Canal Zone; Engineering. EUGENE CURTIS, Guntown; Com- merce. • E. JEANNINE CUTRER, Gloster; Liberal Arts. 291 Juniors First Row: AGNES DABNEY, Gulfport; Liberal Arts; Kappa Kappa Gamma. • ELIZABETH NELL DALY, Ellisville; Commerce. • ROBERT STANLEY DARLAK, North Tonowanda, N. Y.; Chem- istry. F. DARNELL, Minter City: Education. Second Row: • ROBERT H. DAUGHERTY, III, Valley Stream, N. Y.; Com- merce; Kappa Alpha. DOUGLAS DAVIS, Jackson; Commerce; Sigma Nu. • DUDLEY RUSSELL DAVIS, Houlka; Liberal Arts. • KATHRYN BELL DAVIS, Memphis, Tenn.; Edu- cation; Kappa Delta. Third Row: WARREN DAVIS, Oxford; Engineering. •GLENDA CORRINNE DEAN, luke; Eudcation; Kappa Delta. • RAY- MOND MARION DEARMAN, Hattiesburg; Engineering; Kappa Alpha. IRIS EDWINA DEWBERRY, Edgewater Park; Liberal Arts. Fourth Row: • MICHAEL ALWIN D RAPER, Batesville; Liberal Arts; Sigma Chi. CAIL DUBARD, Oxford; Liberal Arts. •JERRY M. DYER, Armorel, Ark.; Engineering. W. EDWARDS, Los Angeles, Calif.; Engineering; Sigma Phi Epsilon. Fifth Row: • DAVID E. EDWARDS, Bruce, Engineering; Sigma Pi. DAYTON EDWARDS, JR., Oxford; Education. • RICHARD MACK EDMONSON, Magee; Liberal Arts; Kappa Sigma. • DEAN W. EIGHME, Little Valley, N. Y.; Commerce. Sixth Row: • FRANK ELGIN, Holly Springs; Liberal Arts; Phi Delta Theta. • MARY GARNER ELLIOTT, Oxford; Liberal Arts; Delta Delta Delta. JO ELLIS, Munford, Tenn.; Liberal Arts. • HENRY JOSEPH ENDT, JR., Ocean Springs; Engineering; Delta Psi. Seventh Row: • STEWART DOUGLAS EASTERBY, Vicksburg; Engineering; Phi Delta Theta. • NANCY ANN EUBANKS, Joiner, Ark.; Lib- eral Arts; Zeta Tau Alpha. LAWRENCE EVANS, Meridian; Commerce; Pi Kappa Alpha. LEWIS EVANS, Yazoo City; Commerce. Eighth Row: • MARY SUE FAIRCHILDS, Forest; Liberal Arts. •JANE FANNING, Texarkana, Texas; Education; Zeta Tau Alpha. C. FARNSWORTH, JR., Memphis, Tenn.; Com- merce; Phi Delta Theta. • ROBERT LEWIS FARRAR, Cleveland; Liberal Arts; Sigma Chi. 292 Juniors First Row: • IRV R. FELDMAN, Booneville; Education; Phi Epsilon Pi. • HAROLD LAVERNE FERGUSON, JR., Senatobia; Commerce; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. • ROBERT HOLMES FISHER, Memphis, Tenn.; Engineering; Phi Delta Theta. SEELY FLETCHER, Birmingham, Ala.; Liberal Arts; Kappa Kappa Gamma. Second Row: • EMILY JANE FLETCHER, Columbus; Commerce; Delta Gamma. DEXTER FORD, Laurel; Commerce. • MARY ELIZABETH FORD, Pascagoula; Education; Delta Gamma. EDWARD FORSYTHE, Winona; Education. Third Row: GLYNN FORTENBERRY, Columbia; Commerce; Pi Kappa Alpha. • MARY NEAL FOUST, Wynne, Ark.; Liberal Arts; Zeta Tau Alpha. LEROY FRANCIS, Jackson; Commerce; Kappa Alpha. EDWARD FRIEND, Rock- ford, III.; Engineering. Fourth Row: FORD FUTVOYE, Shuqualak; Liberal Arts; Sigma Chi. M. GAMERO, Caracas, Venezuela; Engineering. J. GAMOT, Pahokee, Fla.; Commerce; Pi Kappa Alpha. • ROBERT BROOKS GANN, Tunica; Commerce. Fifth Row: ' JANET M. GARNER, Laurel; Education. • FRANCES LEE GARTRELL, Chattanooga, Tenn.; Liberal Arts; Zeta Tau Alpha. LOUISE GASSAWAY, Saltillo; Liberal Arts; Zeta Tau Alpha. KATHRYN GATES, Mendenhall; Liberal Arts. Sixth Row: HAROLD GENGNAGEL, Auburn, Ind.; Commerce; Beta Theta Pi. F. GEORGAL, North Tonawanda, N. Y.; Engineering. • ROBERT GATLIN GILDER, Vardaman; Liberal Arts. • ROBERT G. GLEASON, Lincoln Park, N. J.; Commerce; Kappa Sigma. Seventh Row: • HOWARD WARD GOBER, JR., Jackson; Commerce; Alpha Tau Omega. VASTINE GODWIN, Montgomery, Ala.; Engineering. LOUIS GONYAW, Memphis, Tenn.; Engineering. • HAROLD GLEN GOODWIN, Booneville; Liberal Arts. Eighth Row: • ROBERT HAMILTON GORDON, McComb; Liberal Arts. LYNN GOUGH, Dallas, Texas; Commerce. •SHELBY DUKE GOZA, Rosedale; Engineering; Kappa Alpha. • BRUCE FRANK GRAY, Covington, Tenn.; Commerce; Sigma Pi, 293 Juniors First Row: LELDON GREEN, Hanceville, Ala.; Engineering. • HEYWARD GREEN, Franklinton, La.; Commerce; Sigma Chi. RICHARD GREENLEE, Hermanville; Commerce; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. • ROGER BRIAN GREENWAY, Mc- Gehee, Ark.; Engineering. Second Row: • HOMER C. GREER, Ill, Anguilla; Engineering. • LAURA L. GREER, Anguilla; Liberal Arts. JARVIS GREER, Anguilla; Commerce; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. LOUIS GRIFFIN, Meridian; Commerce. Third Row: • ROBERT LAWSON GRIMES, Tula; Education. •CHARLES WESLEY GULLETT, Booneville; Education. • KATHRYN JEA- NE LL GUNN, Walnut; Liberal Arts; Zeta Tau Alpha. •WILLIAM SIDNEY GUY, Summit; Liberal Arts. Fourth Row: FRANK HAGAN, Coldwater; Liberal Arts; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. JEROME HAGERTY, JR., Birming- ham, Ala.; Commerce; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. •CAROLYN HAILES, Quitman; Liberal Arts; Delta Delta Delta. •CHARLES HOUSTON HALL, New Albany; Liberal Arts; Sigma Chi. Fifth Row: SAMUEL HALL, Tupelo; Liberal Arts; Phi Delta Theta. LOWRY HALLETT, Gulfport; Education; Kappa Kappa Gamma. SHARON HAMPTON, Nevada, Mo.; Com- merce; Delta Gamma. • BYRON GERRARD HANNAH, Marks; Liberal Arts. Sixth Row: ' CHARLES EDWIN HARBISON, Jackson; Engineering; Sigma Nu. THOMAS HARDY, Gulfport; Engineering. • EUGENE ORVILLE HARRISON, Meridian; Liberal Arts. ALLEN HART, Picayune; Commerce. Seventh Row: KATHERINE HART, Washington, D. C.; Liberal Arts; Kappa Delta. HAYWOOD, Shreveport, La.; Com- merce; Delta Delta Delta. ' BARBARA ANNE HEMPHILL, Jackson; Commerce; Delta Delta Delta. ALEXANDER HENRY, Darling; Pre Med. Eighth Row: • MARTHA C. HERRON, Courtland; Liberal Arts. • DIANE HIGHTOWER, Natchez; Liberal Arts; Delta Delta Delta. LEARL HILL, Faulkner; Commerce. ED- WARD HILL, Vicksburg; Liberal Arts; Phi Della Theta. 294 Juniors First Row: • ROBERT BRUCE HINSHAW, Oxford; Pharmacy; Delta Kappa Epsilon. CLARK HIRD, Memphis, Tenn.; Education; Delta Gamma. ' JAMES LOUIS HOLCOMB, Picayune; Liberal Arts; Pi Kappa Alpha. ' THOMAS EUGENE HOLDEN, Poplar- villa; Liberal Arts; Pi Kappa Alpha. Second Row: • ROBERT AUGUSTUS HOLIMAN, Canton; Engineering. • DONALD E. HOLLOWAY, Water Valley; Commerce. • MARY LUCIA GEORGE HOLLOWAY, Water Valley; Liberal Arts. • MORRIS PAYNE HOLLOWAY, Coffeeville; Commerce. Third Row: • HARRIET ANN HOLMES, Canton; Commerce; Delta Delta Delta. • SANDRA ANN HOLTZ, Fayetteville, Tenn.; Educa- tion; Kappa Delta. ' COSTA MAY HOMAN, Shannon; Educa- tion. C. HOOPER, Tupelo; Commerce; Kappa Sigma. Fourth Row: ' WILLARD ROY HOWE, JR., Oxford; Liberal Arts. • BEN T. HOWELL, Wilmer, Ala.; Engineering. • KENNETH A. HOWELL, Tupelo; Commerce; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. • CHARLES H. HUBBERT, Grenada; Liberal Arts. Fifth Row: • DAVID ANDREW HUEY, Birmingham, Ala.; Liberal Arts; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. LYNN HUFF, Meridian; Lib- eral Arts. • MARY FRANCES HUMPHRIES, Itta Bena; Com- merce; Phi Mu. • POLLY JANE HUNTER, Mantee; Liberal Arts. Sixth Row: 0. INMAN, Oxford; Engineering. ' CHARLES D. JACKSON, Como; Commerce. • RICHARD KEITH JACOB- SON, Pauls Valley, Okla.; Liberal Arts; Phi Kappa Psi. ' JOAN JEFFREY, Wagoner, Okla.; Liberal Arts; Alpha Omicron Pi. Seventh Row: HODGES JENNINGS, Tutwiler; Commerce; Sigma Chi. • HAL JERNIGAN, Union City, Tenn.; Commerce; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. ' JOHN BAILEY JERNIGAN, New Albany; En- gineering. ' DONALD RAY JOBE, Corinth; Education. Eighth Row: • LILYAN LING JOE, Cleveland; Commerce. • MARY ANN JOHNSON, University; Commerce. • ROBERT EDWARD JOHNSON, Picayune; Education; Pi Kappa Alpha. ' SARAH ANN JOHNSON, Frenchman ' s Bayou, Ark.; Liberal Arts; Alpha Omicron Pi. 295 Juniors First Row: LEE JOHNSON, Baldwyn; Commerce. • EDWYNNE WILSFORD JOINER, Clarksdale; Liberal Arts; Chi Omega. H. JONES, Palatka, Fla.; Liberal Arts; Delta Psi. EARL JONES, Walnut Grove; Pharmacy. Second Row: • DAN JORDAN, Philadelphia; Liberal Arts; Sigma Chi. • DOROTHY ANN JORDAN, Pine Bluff, Ark.; Liberal Arts; Phi Mu. JEAN JOYNER, Sikeston, Mo.; Education. • PANSY JUE, Vicksburg; Commerce. Third Row: ELAINE KARER, Laurel; Commerce; Kappa Delta. • LEONARD KAYE, Newburgh, N. Y.; Commerce; Phi Epsilon Pi. • PHYLLIS ANN KEAN, Meridian; Education; Delta Delta Delta. °LAWRENCE EDWIN KEELIN, Enid; Liberal Arts. Fourth Row: HAMILTON KEENAN, Humboldt, Tenn.; Engineering; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. VAN KEES, Magee; Commerce; Kappa Sigma. JAMES KEES, Magee; Liberal Arts; Kappa Sigma. CONRAD KEMPINSKA, Natchez; Education; Kappa Alpha. Fifth Row: • BILLY WOODROW KEY, Batesville; Engineering. •ROBERT C. KHAYAT, Moss Point; Education; Phi Delta Theta. •JOHN E. KING, Oxford; Education. RAYBURN KING, Mal- den, Mo.; Commerce. Sixth Row: RAMSAY KING, Gulfport; Commerce; Delta Kappa Epsi- lon. G. KIRBY, Jackson; Pharmacy; Sigma Nu. • KEN H. KIRK, Tupelo; Commerce; Sigma Chi. • ROBERT T. KNIGHT, Taylorsville; Commerce; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Seventh Row: E. LABERGE, Laurel; Liberal Arts; Delta Delta Delta. • EDWARD BARRON LANDRUM, Minter City; Com- merce; Phi Delta Theta. ANN LANE, Canton; Com- merce; Kappa Delta. • KAY LAWRENCE, Briston, Va.; Liberal Arts; Alpha Omicron Pi. Eighth Row: EDWIN LEWIS, Jackson; Liberal Arts; Sigma Nu. • H. DALLAS LITTLE, Raleigh; Pharmacy. ROBERT LITTLE, Raleigh; Pharmacy; Sigma Nu. • LYNN LLOYD, Tupelo; Liberal Arts; Chi Omega. 296 Juniors First Row: • LEN LOCKHART, Pontotoc; Education; Kappa Kappa Gamma. REBECCA LOMAX, Laurel; Liberal Arts; Kappa Delta. BUTLER LONGINO, Jonestown; Lib- eral Arts; Chi Omega. • MARY ELIZA LOVE, Jackson; Educa- tion; Delta Delta Delta. Second Row: CLARK LOVE, Kosciusko; Liberal Arts; Sigma Chi. • HUGH GREER LOVELADY, Decatur, Ala.; Liberal Arts; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. BOOTH LOWREY, Clarksda le; Engineering; Alpha Tau Omega. • MARY SEMMES LUCKETT, Jackson; Liberal Arts; Chi Omega. Third Row: POWELL MACKEY, Oxford; Commerce; Delta Kappa Epsilon. VICTOR MACNAUGHTON, Falls Church, Va.; Engineering. CLEVELAND MAGILL, Blue Spring; Engineering. NELSON MAJURE, Durant; Commerce. Fourth Row: MURRAY MALONE, Guntown; Liberal Arts; H Kappa Alpha. R. MALONE, Oxford; Liberal Arts. ANTHONY MARASCALCO, Grenada; Liberal Arts. •NEWT DOUGLAS MARSHALL, Booneville; Education; Pi Kappa Alpha. Fifth Row: MAXWELL, Yazoo City; Commerce; Phi Mu. DEWITT MAYFIELD, JR.; Slidell, La.; Engineering; Delta Psi. • BETTY LOUISE MAYS, Ripley; Education; Delta Delta Delta. • MARY KATHRYN McCAIN, Taylor; Liberal Arts. Sixth Row: MITCHELL McCAIN, Columbus; Commerce; Sigma Chi. A. McCAY, JR., Oxford; Education; Beta Theta Pi. CLEON McCLENAHAN, Lake; Engineer- ing; Kappa Alpha. CLAY McCLURE, Senatobia; Lib- eral Arts; Delta Gamma. Seventh Row: • ROBERT PARKER McCONNELL, Yazoo City; Commerce. • LOUIS HENRY McCRAW, JR., Jackson; Liberal Arts; Alpha Tau Omega. JEAN McDONALD, Little Rock, Ark.; Liberal Arts; Zeta Tau Alpha. E. McGEE, JR., Dallas, Texas; Engineering; Sigma Chi. Eighth Row: • L. ED McGUIRE, Okolona; Liberal Arts; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. MORRIS Mc1VER, Savage; Engineering. •HOWARD LAMAR McMILLAN, Jackson; Commerce; Phi Delta Theta. LEE McQUEEN, Baton Rouge, La.; Liberal Arts. 297 Juniors First Row: C. McRANEY, JR.; Picayune; Commerce; H Kappa Alpha. KITE McWHORTER, Ackerman; Liberal Arts. FLOWERS MEADERS, Jackson; Education; Delta Gamma. METHVIN, Kissimee; Liberal Arts. Second Row: EMIL MICHEL, Glenview, III.; Liberal Arts; Phi Epsilon Pi. GEORGIA FAITH MILLER, Effingham, III.; Education; Zeta Tau Alpha. N. MILLER, Oxford; Engineering. • MAURICE AUBURN MILLER, Greenwood; Liberal Arts; Sigma Pi. Third Row: • MELBOURNE MILLER, JR., Oxford; Liberal Arts. •TOMMY LEE MILLS, Jackson; Commerce; Kappa Alpha. E. MILNER, JR., Gulfport; Commerce; Kappa Alpha. •JAY BRYAN MITCHELL, Memphis, Tenn.; Commerce. Fourth Row: • MELVIN LAVERN MITCHELL, Batesville; Engineering. • RICHARD FLOYD MITCHELL, Dryden, Texas; Liberal Arts; S igma Pi. MITCHELL, Indianola; Education; Phi Mu. ADAM MONTS, Pontotoc; Commerce. Fifth Row: • RUDY VINCENT MONTY, Clarksdale; Engineering; Sigma Nu. ALEXANDER MOORE, Senatobia; Commerce; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. PHILLIP MOORE, Oxford; Liberal Arts. McGEHEE MOORE, JR., Rolling Fork; Liberal Arts. Sixth Row: • HERBERT KIRKLAND MOORE, JR., Senatobia; Liberal Arts; Phi Delta Theta. KAY MOORE, Holly Springs; Com- merce. • PAUL LANE MOORE, Carthage; Commerce. •SYLVIA ANN MOORE, Little Rock, Ark.; Liberal Arts; Zeta Tau Alpha. Seventh Row: THOMAS GATES MOORE, Canal Winchester, Ohio; Liberal Arts; Phi Kappa Psi. CARL MORGAN, Braxton; Engineering. °GLYNN MORGAN, Meridian; Liberal Arts. • LONNIE BONDURANT MOSELEY, Jackson; Liberal Arts; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Eighth Row: • CHARLES TORRY MOTHERSHED, Sardis; Engineering. SHIPP MULHEARN, Natchez; Commerce. GARNETT MURPHY, Arkabutla; Liberal Arts; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. MALCOLM NEAL, Little Rock, Ark.; Liberal Arts; Sigma Nu. 298 Juniors First Row: DAVID NEHER, Summit, N. J.; Liberal Arts; Delta Kappa Epsilon. J. NELSON, Crystal Springs; Phar- macy. • ROSE MARIE NOBLE, Fayette; Commerce; Chi Omega. BURA NOBLES, JR., Memphis, Tenn.; Engineering; Alpha Tau Omega. Second Row: • DAVID BARTLETT NORMAN, Pontotoc; Commerce; Sigma Nu. • PAUL LEROY ODOM, Tchula; Liberal Arts. •SAMUEL WILSON O ' NEAL, Vero Beach, Fla.; Commerce; Sigma Pi. DAVID ORR, Paducah, Ky.; Commerce; Kappa Sigma. Third Row: WARDLAW ORR, Como; Commerce; Phi Delta Theta. • ROBERT LAMAR OWENS, Charleston; Education. • REBA ADALA PACE, Newton; Liberal Arts. EARL PARKER, Pascagoula; Commerce; Sigma Nu. Fourth Row: • S ANDRA JEAN PARKER, Pascagoula; Commerce; Delta Delta Delta. DWIGHT PARKS, Sledge; Com- merce. IRVIN PASS, Water Valley; Engineering; Kappa Sigma. JENAY PATCH, Picayune; Engineer- ing. Fifth Row: • BOBBY R. PATE, Isola; Engineering. WAYNE PATRICK, Meridian; Commerce; Sigma Phi Epsilon. LIAM H. PATTERSON, JR., Little Rock, Ark.; Commerce; Pi Kappa Alpha. R. PENN, Blytheville, Ark.; Engineer- ing; Sigma Chi. Sixth Row: DARWIN PERSONS, JR., Gulfport; Pharmacy; Kappa Psi. J. PETERS, Caruthersville, Mo.; Com- merce; Kappa Alpha. WESLEY PETRIE, Whitehaven, Tenn.; Engineering; Pi Kappa Alpha. EDMOND PHAY, University; Liberal Arts; Alpha Tau Omega. Seventh Row: KENT PHILLIPS, Eupora; Education; Kappa Kappa Gamma. SHARLAND PHILLIPS, JR., Holly Springs; Liberal Arts; Beta Theta Pi. A. PIERCE, Columbia; Engineering; Sigma Pi. WRIGHT PITTS, Jackson; Liberal Arts; Chi Omega. Eighth Row: • DAVID LOWE PITTS, Brookhaven; Pharmacy. °REID HUGH POLAND, Guthrie, Ky.; Commerce. C. PORTER, JR., New Albany; Engineering. ANTHONY PORTERA, West Point; Liberal Arts. 299 Juniors First Row: EARL PONTIUS, Memphis, Tenn.; Commerce; Delta Psi. • KENNETH BARNEY PRESLEY, Oxford; Engineering; Kappa Sigma. MILBURN PRICE, JR., Ellisville; Lib- eral Arts; Sigma Chi. DAVID PRITCHARD, Mem- phis Tenn.; Liberal Arts; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Second Row: GENE PROVENCE, New Albany; Engineering. • BETTY AVEN PRUETT, Greenwood; Liberal Arts; Delta Gamma. THOMAS QUEYJA, New York, N. Y.; Engineering. CRAIG RABB, JR., Greenwood; Liberal Arts; Delta Psi. Third Row: • ROBERT T. RAGAN, Cleveland; Liberal Arts; Pi Kappa Alpha. • FELTON HENRY RAGAR, Pine Bluff, Ark.; Engineer- ing; Kappa Sigma. W. RAMSEY, Pontotoc; Liberal Arts; Beta Theta Pi. GROVER RAYBURN, Sumrall; Liberal Arts. Fourth Row: • HARRY BENTON REED, Pine Bluff, Ark.; Engineering. • MEL- TON E. RHODES, JR.; Marietta, Ga.; Engineering; Pi Kappa Alpha. HERBERT RICE, Oxford; Liberal Arts. NON L. RICHARDS, Greenwood; Liberal Arts. Fifth Row: M. RICHARDSON, Brookhaven; Commerce. LIAM HENRY RICKS, Winona; Liberal Arts; Sigma Phi Epsilon. • DONNIE D. RILEY, Quitman; Commerce; Sigma Nu. C. RITCHIE, University; Education. Sixth Row: WALTON RITCHIE, Natchez; Commerce; Sigma Nu. THOMAS RITCHIE, Natchez; Liberal Arts; Sigma Nu. GORDON ROACH, JR., McComb; Liberal Arts; Phi Delta Theta. • HAROLD W. ROBBINS, Greenville; Engineering. Seventh Row: • MARILYN ROBERSON, Houston; Education. HILL ROBERSON, JR., Clarksdale; Liberal Arts; Delta Psi. RINNE FRANCIS ROBERTSON, Louisville; Education; Kappa Delta. EUGENE ROBERTSON, Meadville; Education. Eighth Row: • DORIS ROBINSON, Tupelo; Liberal Arts. • ROLLO H. ROBINSON, Ashland; Liberal Arts. R. ROGERS, Yazoo City; Commerce. M. ROGERS, Moss Point; Lib- eral Arts; Alpha Tau Omega. 300 Juniors First Row: FAYE ROGERS, Laurel; Education; Chi Omega. • LELIA ROSS, Oxford; Commerce. • N. CAROL ROULETTE, Oxford; Education; Delta Gamma. • NANCY ROWSEY, Court- land; Liberal Arts. Second Row: ROBERT ROY, Grenada; Commerce; Kappa Sigma. • BARBARA RUSHING, Paden; Commerce. GARNER RUSSELL, Thaxton; Engineering. EDWIN RUS- SELL, Memphis, Tenn.; Engineering. Third Row: TED RUSSELL, Carthage; Liberal Arts; Phi Delta Theta. ELIZABETH RUTLEDGE, Crenshaw; Educa- tion; Alpha Omicron Pi. EVERETT SALLMEN, Belle Fourche, S. D.; Liberal Arts. F. SANJUAN, Barran- quilla, Colombia; Commerce; Theta Kappa Phi. Fourth Row: SARPHIE, McComb; Education; Kappa Delta. LUCAS SAUNDERS, JR., Hollandale; Pharmacy. LOUIS SAUNDERS, Vicksburg; Liberal Arts. •SAMUEL SCHUR, Aberdeen; Commerce. Fifth Row: LEE SCOPER, Pass Christian; Pharmacy; Kappa Psi. • LINDA ANN SCOTT, Gulfport; Liberal Arts; Alpha Omicron Pi. F. SEAY, Jonesboro, Ark.; Commerce. • ERNEST LAFAYETTE SHELTON, Jackson; Liberal Arts; Kappa Alpha. Sixth Row: SHEPHARD, Grenada; Liberal Arts; Phi Mu. OLGER SHURDEN, Greenville; Liberal Arts; Phi Kappa Psi. MICHAEL SIMMONS, Abbeville; Engineer- ing; Delta Kappa Epsilon. ARNOLD SIMPSON, Houston; Commerce; Sigma Nu. Seventh Row: • MARVIN WADE SIMS, Meridian; Engineering; Pi Kappa Alpha. • RONALD LYNN SLADE, Jackson; Pharmacy. DORE BRADFORD SLOAN, Covington, Tenn.; Liberal Arts; Sigma Pi. FAYE SMITH, Tyro; Liberal Ads. Eighth Row: ELLEN SMITH, Clarksdale; Liberal Arts. •TOXEY HALL SMITH, Poplarville; Liberal Arts. LEE SOM- MORS, LaGrange, III.; Commerce; Zeta Tau Alpha. •WILLIAM C. SMITH, Eupora; Engineering; Delta Kappa Epsilon. 301 juniors First Row: • PAUL TELIS SOUVAL, Old Saybrook, Conn.; Liberal Arts; Sigma Nu. ALLAN SPEARS, Oxford; Liberal Arts. • EDWARD ARTHUR SPENCER, JR., Hernando; Engineering; Delta Kappa Epsilon. DAVID SPRINGS, Sikeston, Mo.; Engineering. Second Row: M. SQUIRES, Jackson ; Education; Kappa Delta. STANFORD, Jonestown; Commerce; Kappa Kappa Gamma. NELL STENNETT, Canton; Education. • PATRICIA KAY STEVENS, Yazoo City; Education; Chi Omega. Third Row: CLYDE STEWART, Holly Springs; Engineering. • ANITA J. STIGNANI, Marked Tree, Ark.; Pharmacy; Zeta Tau Alpha. HOWARD STUBBS, Philadelphia; Com- merce; Sigma Chi. R. STURDIVANT, Clarksdale; Comm erce. Fourth Row: • EUGENE WILLIAM SULLIVAN, Memphis, Tenn.; Engineering. • ROBERT BURNETTE SULLIVANT, Batesville; Engineering. • ELZIE RAY SURLES, Pocahontas, Ark.; Commerce; Sigma Phi Epsilon. ROBERT L. SWAN, Jackson; Commerce; Kappa Sigma. Fifth Row: • ELIZABETH MARGARET SWANGO, Sardis; Education. • PAUL GEE SWARTZFASER, Laurel; Commerce. • MONROE DAVID TATE, Picayune; Engineering; Beta Theta Pi. •ANNIE VIVIEN TAYLOR, Ocean Springs; Liberal Arts. Sixth Row: • BENNIE COLE TAYLOR, Water Valley; Commerce; Delta Kappa Epsilon. J. TAYLOR, Pope; Liberal Arts. • ROSEMARY TAYLOR, Lucedale; Liberal Arts; Zeta Tau Alpha. • MARVIN TERRELL, JR., Indianola; Commerce. Seventh Row: • HAZEL EVELYN TERRY, Bailey; Liberal Arts. ALLEN THOMAS, Laurel; Commerce; Alpha Tau Omega. • ROBERT FRANCIS THOMAS, Jackson; Commerce. • RONALD BER- NARD THOMAS, Jackson; Commerce. Eighth Row: WALKER THORNTON, Tunica; Liberal Arts. THURBER, Jackson; Commerce. M. TILLY, Budapest Hungary; Engineering. VERNON TIMMONS, Corinth; Commerce. 302 Juniors First Row: E. TINDALL, MageeT Liberal Arts; Kappa Sigma. • RAMON EMILIO TORRADO, Arecibo, Puerto Rico; Liberal Arts. • HARRY LEROY TRAMMELL, Sardis; Liberal Arts. SHORT TROWBRIDGE, JR., New Orleans, La.; Com- merce; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Second Row: • BILLY POWELL TUCKER, Oxford; Commerce; Delta Kappa Epsilon. FRANCIS TUOHEY, Medina, N. Y.; Educa- tion. WATKINS TURNAGE, Water Valley; En- gineering; Delta Kappa Epsilon. HORNE TURNER, Cleveland; Education; Phi Mu. Third Row: NEWELL TURNER, JR., Belzoni; Commerce; Kappa Alpha. BALDWIN TYNES, Jackson; Com- merce; Delta Psi. •LARRY LAMAR WILLIAMS, Aberdeen; Education; Sigma Chi. • RICHARD EDWARD VAN HOUTEN, Mobile, Ala.; Commerce. Fourth Row: • BILLY S. WADDELL, Jackson; Education; Sigma Alpha Epsi- lon. • ELIZABETH WAGNER, Corinth; Liberal Arts; Chi Omega. ANN WAGNER, Corinth; Liberal Arts; Kappa Delta. HUBSON WAITS, Leland; Liberal Arts; Kappa Alpha. Fifth Row: WINFIELD WALKER, JR., Pontotoc; Commerce. • MARTHA LELAND WALKER, Minter City; Liberal Arts; Kappa Kappa Gamma. • DONALD WALLACE, Puerto La Cruz, Venezuela; Commerce; Sigma Phi Epsilon. •WILLIAM HOWARD WALLACE, Coldwater; Commerce. Sixth Row: • HUDSON WALLER, Oxford; Engineering. • ROY LEE WARD, Paducah, Ky.; Engineering. • HUGH ANSLUM WARREN, Greenwood; Commerce; Sigma Chi. • MARCUS BERNARD WARREN, Pontotoc; Commerce. Seventh Row: HOLT WARREN, JR., Natchez; Liberal Arts; Kappa Alpha. • MARTHA RUTH WATKINS, Quitman; Commerce; Alpha Omicron Pi. ES LESTER WATTS, Etta; Engineering. CLEON WEATHERSBY, Magnolia; Commerce; Phi Delta Theta. Eighth Row: ANN WEBB, Jackson; Liberal Arts; Delta Delta Delta. • PERRIE DALE WEEKS, Slate Spring; Commerce. • HARRIETTE V. WEISER, Glen Ellyn, Ill.; Liberal Arts; Zeta Tau Alpha. • MARILYN ZANE WELLS, Philadelphia; Liberal Arts. 303 Juniors First Row: D. WHILDEN, JR., Wheeling, W. Va.; Education. LENE WHITEHEAD, Marianna, Ark.; Commerce; Zeta Tau Alpha. WESLEY WHITTINGTON, Gloster; Engineer- ing. • RALPH THOMAS WICKER, Hickory Flat; Liberal Arts. Second Row: JACKSON WILEY, Cleveland; Engineering. • GEORGE ALBERT WILKINSON, Jackson; Commerce; Kappa Alpha. L. WILKINSON, McComb; Pharmacy; Kappa Psi. • BUNNY WILLEY, Olive Branch; Education; Phi Mu. Third Row: • EUGENE SELDON VAN CLEVE, JR., Indianola; Commerce; Phi Delta Theta. • DOXIE KENT WILLIFORD, Oxford; Liberal Arts; Delta Kappa Epsilon. •WILLIAM BROWN WILLIFORD, Jackson; Engineering; Phi Delta Theta. • PAUL DAVID WILLING- HAM, Tunica; Engineering; Kappa Sigma. Fourth Row: LYNN WILSON, Lucedale; Commerce; Phi Mu. • BENJAMIN TEMPLE WINDHAM, Nashville, Tenn.; Liberal Arts; Sigma Nu. C. WIYGUL, Nettleton; Liberal Arts. LEE WOODRUFF, Batesville; Engineering; Sigma Chi. Fifth Row: °JACK WOOLFOLK, Senatobia; Engineering. JEAN WONG, Greenville; Pharmacy. • MIRIAM MAXINE YAR- BOROUGH, Houston; Education. • ROBERT JAMES YOUNG, JR., West Point; Engineering; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Sixth Row: • MARTIN LOMBARD BURNS, Hillhouse; Commerce; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. M. HOBBS, Meridian; Education; Delta Delta Delta. • MARY LINDA JORDAN, Collins; Liberal Arts; Kappa Kappa Gamma. KINCANNON NAUGLE, III,West Point; Commerce; Delta Kappa Epsilon. 304 Sophomores First Row: • MARGARET GAIL ABERNETHY, Okolona; Liberal Arts; Chi Omega. ' ANN CAROLYN ADAMS, Marks; Liberal Arts; Zeta Tau Alpha. • BOBBY LESTER ADAMS, Winona; Pharmacy. • MELVIN LYNN ADKINS, Tupelo; Commerce; Sigma Nu. Second Row: • HELEN CAROLINE AFFELD, Chicago, Ill.; Education. • LINDA BUCKNER ALDRICH, Washington; Commerce; Kappa Delta. • LUTHER H. ALDRIDGE, New Albany; Commerce; Phi Kappa Psi. ' COY ANN ALLEN, Vancleave; Education; Zeta Tau Alpha. Third Row: • SUSAN REBECCA ALLEN, Canton; Education; Kappa Delta. ' CECIL LOUIE ALLRED, JR., Hazlehurst; Pharmacy; Kappa Alpha. • BOBBY JOE ALSTON, Jackson; Commerce; Sigma Chi. T. AMES, Hattiesburg; Liberal Arts; Alpha Tau Omega. Fourth Row: ' JOHN CHARLES AMMONS, Port Gibson; Commerce. • DAVID H. ANDERSON, Jackson; Engineering; Sigmma Chi. ' JAMES NOBLE ANDERSON, Jackson; Liberal Arts; Sigma Chi. ' JILL ANTHONY, Jackson; Liberal Arts; Delta Gamma. Fifth Row: • HAROLD MELVILLE ANTWINE, Jackson; Liberal Arts. • RICHARD LLOYD ARNOLD, Jackson; Commerce; Phi Delta Theta. ' JOHN THOMAS ASTERS, Tupelo; Commerce. ' BILLY WINFRED ATKINS, Memphis, Tenn.; Education. Sixth Row: ' THOMAS SEDELL AUSTIN, JR., Greenwood; Engineering; Sigma Chi. • EDWARD EUGENE AUTHIER, Waynesboro; En- gineering; Theta Kappa Phi. WAYNE BACOT, Rotan, Texas; Engineering. ' JAMES P. BAILEY, JR., Paducah, Ky.; Commerce; Alpha Tau Omega. Seventh Row: ' MERRILL JACK BAILEY, Oxford; Commerce. •WANDA JEANNETTE BAILEY, Shelby; Liberal Arts. ANN BAKER, Pawnee, Ill.; Education; Alpha Omicron Pi. ' GEORGE DONALD BANKS, Amory; Commerce. Eighth Row: • BEVERLY JOANNA BANTA, Houston, Texas; Liberal Arts. • RUSSELL CALVIN BAREFIELD, Sardis; Commerce. •CLELAH SUZANNE BARFIELD, West Memphis, Ark.; Liberal Arts. ' JOSEPH WAYNE BARKER, Memphis, Tenn.; Liberal Arts; Kappa Alpha. 306 Sophomores First Row: • F. JANE BARLOW, Crystal Springs; Liberal Arts. •THAMAR HOPKINS BARRETT, JR., Birmingham, Ala.; Liberal Arts; Alpha Tau Omega. EAD BASHAM, Paducah, Ky.; Educa- tion; Kappa Sigma. • MARTIN C. BECKER, Brookhaven; Com- merce; Sigma Alpha Epsion. Second Row: • BARBARA JANE BECNEL, New Orleans, La.; Education; Alpha Omicron Pi. • MARGARET DOOLEY BELL, Vicksburg; Commerce; Kappa Delta. NOEL BELL, Water Valley; Engineering. • DONALD A. BERRY, Columbus; Com- merce; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Third Row: • NANCY F. BETHEA, Prentiss; Commerce. • PEGGY SUE BIGGS. luka; Commerce. EDWARD BLACK, Clarksdale; Commerce; Kappa Sigma. LOUIS BLACK, JR., Jackson; Liberal Arts; Phi Delta Theta. Fourth Row: CAMPBELL BLACK, Vicksburg; Commerce. • ED- WARD PRATER BLACKBURN, Decatur; Engineering; Sigma Chi. VERNELLE BLAKELY, Sardis; Liberal Arts. ANN BLANCHARD, New Orleans, La.; Education; Phi Mu. Fifth Row: • JEAN OWEN BLANZ, Memphis, Tenn.; Liberal Arts; Alpha Omicron Pi. J. BLESSEY, III, Biloxi; Commerce. MARIE BLUE, Grenada; Education; Kappa Delta. • ELDON L. BOLTON, Biloxi; Arts; Kappa Alpha. Sixth Row: THOMAS BOONE, Clarksdale; Liberal Arts; Phi Delta Theta. STUART BOOTH, Hollandale; Phar- macy; Delta Gamma. • MARGARET PARKER BOSTWICK, New Albany; Liberal Arts; Delta Delta Delta, DALE BOUTWELL, Laurel; Commerce. Seventh Row: EGBERT BOWDEN, Memphis, Tenn.; Commerce. WARREN BRADLEY, Batesville; Commerce; Kappa Sigma. BRATTON, Oxford; Liberal Arts; Kappa Alpha. J. BRAY, Bruce; Engineering, Eighth Row: ALPHONSO BREWSTER, Paris, Tenn.; Commerce; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. D. BRICKELL, Jackson; Liberal Arts. • ROBERT BEVERLY BRISCOE, Biloxi; Commerce; Sigma Nu. DANIEL BRITTON, Laurel; Engineering; Kappa Alpha. 307 Sophomores First Row: • MARY MARGARET BROCK, Springfield, III.; Liberal Arts; Zeta Tau Alpha. • PATRICIA GAIL BROGDON, Blytheville, Ark.; Liberal Arts; Phi Mu. WAYNE BROWN, Meridian; Liberal Arts; Pi Kappa Alpha. KAY BROWN, Ellisville; Pharmacy. Second Row: CLAIR BUCKINGHAM, New Albany; Education; Delta Gamma. ANN BUFORD, Holly Springs; Commerce. HATTOR BULLEN, Fayette; Commerce. • KAREN BURFORD, Coldwater; Liberal Arts; Phi Mu. Third Row: • EDMUND JACK BURKE, JR., Greenville; Engineering; Kappa Alpha. E. BURNETT, Ill, Corinth; Commerce; Sigma Nu. PHILLIP BURROW, Gulfport; Commerce; Delta Kappa Epsilon. MERLE BUSH, Natchez; Lib- eral Arts; Alpha Omicron Pi. Fourth Row: JANE BUTLER, Falkner; Liberal Arts; Kappa Kappa Gamma. ETHEREDGE BUTLER, Jonestown; Lib- eral Arts; Chi Omega. ALEXANDER CALHOUN, Hattiesburg; Engineering. CAMP, Jackson; Educa- tion; Kappa Kappa Gamma. Fifth Row: • DONALD GARY CARR, Arlington Heights, III.; Commerce; Sigma Nu. BERNARD CARR, JR.; Jackson; Liberal Arts; Kappa Sigma. SPENCER CARROLL, Green- wood; Education; Chi Omega. NEAL CASADAY, West Memphis, Ark.; Liberal Arts. Sixth Row: • EMILY WHITE CASON, Memphis, Tenn.; Liberal Arts. R UTH CATLEDGE, Mathiston; Pharmacy. THUR C. CHAPMAN, Tampa, Fla.; Liberal Arts. B. CHILES, Joiner, Ark.; Commerce; Alpha Tau Omega. Seventh Row: • BARBARA YVONNE CHISM, Hughes, Ark.; Liberal Arts. • SARAH JANE CHITTOM, Memphis, Tenn.; Liberal Arts. • PEARL LOUISA CHU, Greenville; Education. •GERALD BARNETT CLARK, Olive Branch; Engineering; Alpha Tau Omega. Eighth Row: • HARRIET JEAN CLARK, Jackson; Commerce; Chi Omega. GLYNN CLARK, Fredericktown, Mo.; Education. • MARY EDMUNDS COCKE, Clarksdale; Education; Chi Omega. M. COE, Clarksdale; Liberal Arts. 308 Sophomores First Row: • FRED SIMMS COFFEY, Oxford; Engineering; Phi Eta Sigma. JOAN COKER, Yazoo City; Liberal Arts; Chi Omega. • BUS11ER D. COLE, Oxford; Commerce. R. COLINGO, Jackson; Commerce; Kappa Alpha. Second Row: • ROBERT SMITH COLLING, New Orleans, La.; Commerce; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. • PATRICK ANTHONY CONNERS, Warwick, Va.; Liberal Arts; Sigma Chi. • DON EDDY COOK, Ripley; Engineering. C. COOLEY, Dorsey; Liberal Arts. Third Row: DEAN COPELAND, Jackson; Liberal Arts; Phi Delta Theta. • ROBERT CRESPINO, Greenville; Commerce. • PEGGY A NN CRIM, Biloxi; Commerce; Delta Delta Delta. •CHARLES CROCKER, Bruce; Liberal Arts; Kappa Alpha. Fourth Row: ROSS CROOK, Long Beach, Calif.; Education; Phi Mu. NORWOOD CROUT, Clarksdale; Engineering. • WILVA EUZENE CROWSON, Oxford; Commerce. LYLE S. CRUTCHFIELD, Clarksdale; Liberal Arts. Fifth Row: CUNNINGHAM, Jackson; Commerce; Delta Gamma. CELESTE CURTIS, Shreveport, La.; Education. SANFORD CUTHBERT, Lake Village, Ark.; Commerce; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. S. DANIELS, Long Beach; Edu- cation; Delta Psi. Sixth Row: ANTHONY DASOVICH, Chicago, Ill.; Engineer- ing. PAT DAVIS, Ashland; Engineering. •CHARLES RAY DAVIS, Canton; Liberal Arts; Sigma Chi. • FLOYD MIL- LARD DAVIS, JR., Sheffield, Ala.; Liberal Arts; Sigma Chi. Seventh Row: • KIMBROUGH DAVIS, Jackson; Engineering. • LOUISE JOR- DAN DAVIS, Nashville, Commerce; Delta Delta Delta. DAVIS DEAR, Jackson; Liberal Arts; Phi Delta Theta. RAY DELL, Crystal Springs; Pharmacy; Kappa Sigma. Eighth Row: ANNE DeMARCO, Memphis, Tenn.; Education; Zeta Tau Alpha. • DAPHINE DENLEY, Paynes; Liberal Arts. •WILL W. DENTON, Shelby; Liberal Arts; Phi Delta Theta. •CLAUDE VEAZEY DeSHAZO, Oxford; Liberal Arts; Sigma Nu. 309 Sophomores First Row: HERBERT DICKINSON, Clarksdale; Commerce; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. CAROLE DISMUKE, Clarksdale; Commerce; Delta D elta Delta. PAUL DOERR, Kala- mazoo, Mich.; Liberal Arts; Theta Kappa Phi. • BETTY DOLTON, Jackson; Commerce; Chi Omega. Second Row: • CHARLES E. DORTCH, JR., Jackson; Liberal Arts; Sigma Chi. ALBERT DOSS, Brooksville; Liberal Arts; Sigma Chi. H. DOTY, JR., Jackson; Commerce; Phi Delta Theta. WARREN DOTY, Jackson; Pharmacy; Sigma Chi. Third Row: MAXWELL DRUEKE, Jackson Tenn.; Engineer- ing. • DIANA DUBARD, Grenada; Commerce; Kappa Delta. DUGGER, Batesville; Pharmacy. • LARRY DUNAWAY, Hollandale; Commerce; Phi Delta Theta. Fourth Row: • BILLY JOE DUNCAN, O xford; Engineering. MARIE DUNN, Clarksdale; Commerce; Delta Delta Delta. • DEANNA DURHAM, Brookhaven; Liberal Arts; Delta Delta Delta. SCOTT EDMUNDSON, Meridian; Commerce; Pi Kappa Alpha. Fifth Row: • CHARLES E. EDWARDS, Jackson; Liberal Arts; Alpha Tau Omega. • DONALD R. EDWARDS, Water Valley; Liberal Arts. EDWARDS, Water Valley; Liberal Arts. • ROBERT SCOTT EDWARDS, Jackson; Commerce; Alpha Tau Omega. Sixth Row: • RONALD LLOYD EDWARDS, Ainsworth, Iowa; Commerce; Sigma Nu. WEBB ELKINS, Laurel; Pharmacy. • BETH ELLIOTT, Jackson; Education; Alpha Omicron Pi. •CHARLES G. ELLIS, Jackson; Commerce. Seventh Row: • ROBERT RUFUS ELLIS, Memphis, Tenn.; Commerce; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. S. ELMORE, Laurel; Liberal Arts. DOUGLAS ELMORE, Reform, Ala.; Education. • KAY FARRIS EMBRY, Grenada; Education; Delta Delta Delta. Eighth Row: • DIANE KATHERINE ENCHELMAYER, Glencoe, Id.; Liberal Arts; Alpha Omicron Pi. ELLEN ERVIN, Memphis, Tenn.; Liberal Arts; Zeta Tau Alpha. FLOYD EVANS, Par- sons, Tenn.; Liberal Arts; Alpha Tau Omega. HILTON EWING, Jackson; Liberal Arts; Phi Delta Theta. 310 Sophomores First Row: • ERNEST EDWARD FAVA, Shelby; Commerce. •JOSEPH BRYAN FENLEY, Ritnersville, Pa.; Commerce; Sigma Nu. • NANCY FERGUSON, DeWitt, Ark.; Education; Kappa Kappa Gamma. DAVIS FERGUSON, Coldwater; Engineering. Second Row: BAILEY FERRILL, Grenada; Commerce; Kappa Alpha. • ROBERT DAVIS FIELD, Centreville; Liberal Arts; Phi Delta Theta. A. FILES, Ruskin, Fla.; Education; Kappa Delta. • BETTY F. FINCH ER, Jackson; Pharmacy; Kappa Kappa Gamma. Third Row: ACEL FITCHETT, JR., Oxford; Education; Sigma Chi. FRANCES FITE, Water Valley; Commerce; Phi Mu. FLAUTT, Tutwiler; Liberal Arts; Delta Delta Delta. TIDWELL FLEMING, Memphis, Tenn.; Commerce; Beta Theta Pi. Fourth Row: ODELL FLEMING, Oxford; Liberal Arts. •CARY L. FONDREN, Clarksdale; Commerce; Phi Delta Theta. • NORMA JEAN FOUSHEE, Oxford; Commerce. ANN FORD, Pascagoula; Liberal Arts; Delta Gamma. Fifth Row: FORE, Gulfport; Education; Kappa Kappa Gamma. BROWN FOSTER, Wynne, Ark.; Education. RAY FOW, Elmhurst, N. Commerce. MARSHALL FREEMAN, JR., Memphis, Tenn.; Commerce; Pi Kappa Alpha. Sixth Row: • PATRICIA ANN FREFNY, Carthage; Liberal Arts. •ARTHUR WATT FRIERSON , Oxford; Commerce. ANN FULLIFLOVE, New Albany; Education; Delta Gamma. •JAMES F. FURR, Pontotoc; Liberal Arts; Pi Kappa Alpha. Seventh Row: WILSFORD FYFE, Clarksdale; Commerce; Sigma Chi. • GEORGE LOUIS GAFFORD, JR., Water Valley; Engineering; Delta Kappa Epsilon. • HARLEY F. GARRETT, University; En- gineering; Alpha Tau Omega. LEO GARRETT, JR., Camden, Ark.; Liberal Arts. Eighth Row: • CARLISLE GASTON, Gulfport; Liberal Arts; Delta Delta Delta. WILSON GATEWOOD, JR., Forest; Com- merce; Pi Kappa Alpha. CHAMPLIN GAY, Ocean Springs; Commerce; Kappa Kappa Gamma. •WALTER JOSEPH GEX, Bay St. Louis; Commerce; Kappa Sigma. 311 Sonhomores First Row: MARTIN HEDERMAN, Ill, Jackson; Liberal Arts; Kappa Alpha. RICHARD HEMMINGS, Biloxi; Engineering. • EDNA CHESTINE HENLEY, Grenada; Liberal Arts. •KAY HENDRICK, Jackson; Liberal Arts; Alpha Omicron Pi. Second Row: • BILLY WAYNE HERBERT, N. Carrollton; Liberal Arts; Pi Kappa Alpha. J. HERNDON, Aberdeen; Pharma cy. ELWOOD HINSON, Yazoo City; Education; Theta Kappa Phi. deLOACH HINES, Crossett, Ark.; Educa- tion; Kappa Kappa Gamma. Third Row: CURTIS HILL, Oxford; Liberal Arts; Sigma Nu. LYNN HILL, Oxford; Commerce. ROBERT HIGHTOWER, Itta Bena; Engineering; Kappa Sigma. • HOMER LAMAR HOWARD, Winona; Liberal Arts; Pi Kappa Alpha. Fourth Row: • REUBEN KIDD HOUSTON, JR., Bay Springs; Pharmacy; Kappa Alpha. AWDING HOPSON, Delhi, La.; Phar- macy; Delta Kappa Epsilon. CAROLYN HOPKINS, Jackson; Liberal Arts; Phi Mu. ROBERT HOLT, Crystal Springs; Pharmacy; Kappa Sigma. Fifth Row: • B.A. HOLADAY, Louise; Engineering. " DAVID G. HODO, Amory; Commerce; Kappa Alpha. EDWIN HODGES, Chester; Pharmacy. HUNT, Becker; Liberal Arts. Sixth Row: E. HUDSON, Sumrall; Pharmacy. TED HUD- DLESTON, JR., Summit; Engineering. LYNN HUB- BARD, Utica; Liberal Arts; Zeta Tau Alpha. MIL- TON IVY, Bruce; Liberal Arts; Beta Theta Pi. Seventh Row: " SUZANNE JACKSON, Gloster; Commerce; Delta Gamma. B. JANSMA, Canonsburg, Pa.; Liberal Arts; Gamma Delta Iota. JOE JENKINS, Okeechobee, Fla.; Liberal Arts; Sigma Pi. • R. LINDA JOHNSON, Baldwyn; Education; Delta Gamma. Eighth Row: WILLIS JOHNSON, Greenwood; Liberal Arts. • MARY ANN JOLLY, Louisville; Education; Delta Delta Delta. • BENNIE SUSAN JONES, W. Va.; Liberal Arts. GENIA LEWIS JONES, Palatka, Ha.; Education. 312 Sophomores First Row: DEAN GIBBS, Grenada; Education. R. GIB- SON, Collins; Commerce; Kappa Sigma. • MARY KATIE GILLIS, McComb; Education; Chi Omega. MID- DLETON GLADDEN, Shelby; Liberal Arts. Second Row: • MARTEEN MING GLADDEN, Shelby; Liberal Arts. LIAM EARL GODBOLD, Tunica; Engineering; Phi Delta Theta. GIBBES GOODWIN, Utica; Commerce; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. ROSS GRAVES, Mer Rouge, La.; Education; Phi Mu. Third Row: • PAUL EDWARD GRAY, Laurel; Liberal Arts; Kappa Alpha. LEE GREENE, Los Angeles, Calif.; Education. RICHARD GUYTON, Tupelo; Liberal Arts; Sigma Chi. • KENO ROY GUNTER, Greenville; Liberal Arts. Fourth Row: • MICHAEL BRUCE HADDOX, St. Cloud, Fla.; Engineering; Alpha Tau Omega. • FRANK ROWAN HALBERT, Aberdeen; Liberal Arts; Sigma Chi. McGRATH HALEY, Co- lumbus; Liberal Arts; Delta Delta Delta. ALFRED HILL, Gulfport; Liberal Arts. Fifth Row: WILKINSON HALL, Shelby; Liberal Arts; Kappa Alpha. WAYNE HAMILTON, Vardaman; Pharmacy; •WILLIAM BOYD HANEY, JR., Pontotoc; Liberal Arts; Pi Kappa Alpha. •CHARLES ROBERT HAND, Philadelphia; Liberal Arts; Sigma Chi. Sixth Row: L. HAND, Philadelphia; Liberal Arts; Sigma Chi. HELMS HANNAFORD, Oxford; Engineering. • ROBERT DURREL HARMON, Forest; Liberal Arts; Pi Kappa Alpha. HARPER, Fayette; Liberal Arts; Kappa Kappa Gamma. Seventh Row: ANNE HARRIS, Water Valley; Liberal Arts. VIOLA HARRINGTON, Jackson; Education; Kappa Delta. HARRISON, Winona; Education. • DAN- IEL EARL HARRISON, Tiplersville; Engineering. Eighth Row: TEALL HARRISON, Jefferson City, Mo.; Commerce; Sigma Nu. WAYNE HARRISON, Quitman; Liberal Arts. • FRED B. HARTMANN, Biloxi; Liberal Arts; Kappa Alpha. MAE HAYES, Canton; Education. 313 Sophomores First Row: EARL JONES, Stringer; Liberal Arts. •IRA CHARLES JONES, Carthage; Pharmacy. H. JONES, JR., Clarksdale; Commerce. TIMOTHY JONES, McComb; Liberal Arts; Phi Delta Theta. S econd Row: • ELEANOR J. JORDAN, Ocean Springs; Commerce; Zeta Tau Alpha. HUDSON KAVANAUGH, Winona; Engineer- ing; Pi Kappa Alpha. DOUGLAS KEADY, Starkville; Education; Beta Theta Pi. FRANKLIN KEARNEY, JR., Money; Liberal Arts; Sigma Nu. Third Row: EDWARD KEETON, Columbus; Liberal Arts; Phi Delta Theta. LEE KEITH, West Palm Beach, Fla.; Liberal Arts; Zeta Tau Alpha. RAY KELLY, ltta Bena; Engineering; Pi Kappa Alpha. LIN KELSEY, Collierville, Tenn.; Commerce; Delta Gamma. Fourth Row: • CARROLL ABRAMS KEMP, JR., Hazlehurst; Commerce; Pi Kappa Alpha. CARROLL KENNEDY, Magee; Com- merce. ANN KERR, Aubrey, Ark.; Engineering. • LEO ALLEN KINNEY, Clarksdale; Engineering. Fifth Row: • ROBERT GAYLE KINSEY, Tupelo; Commerce. RAY- MOND KIRSCHTEN, Greenwood; Engineering. •ANNE SCALES KLAUS, Macon; Education; Delta Gamma. • BETH KOEHLER, Robinsonville; Commerce; Chi Omega. Sixth Row: ELIZABETH KOEHLER, Tunica; Education; Chi Omega. PAUL LaBELLA, Indianola; Commerce. D. LAIRD, Holly Springs; Engineering; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. LAKE, Grenada; Liberal Arts; Delta Delta Delta. Seventh Row: ' WAYNE TERRY LAMAR, New Albany; Commerce; Sigma Chi. FLOYD LANGFORD, Water Valley; Education. • EUGENE BANKS LANIER, Waterford; Liberal Arts. ' CHARLES EUGENE LARSON, Water Valley; Engineering. Eighth Row: • RICHARD SINGER LATIMER, Kingsport, Tenn.; Engineering; Phi Delta Theta. ' MARY KATHLEEN LAVECCHIA, Vicksburg; Commerce. C. LAWRENCE, Jayess; Engineering. FONDA LEE, Oxford; Liberal Arts; Delta Gamma. 314 Sophomores First Row: " WILLIAM HERSHELL LEE, Natchez; Engineering. • PAUL LELKO, Perkiomenville, Penna.; Engineering. •GEORGE LEIGHTON LEWIS, University; Liberal Arts; Sigma Chi. LEWIS, West Memphis, Ark.; Commerce; Delta Gamma. Second Row: • LEE McDONALD LIPSCOMB, Jackson; Engineering; Kappa Alpha. ALAN LIVINGSTON, Tupelo; Commerce; Sigma Nu. LOBUE, JR., Hammond, La.; Pharmacy. KAY LOCKARD, McComb; Education; Delta Gamma. Third Row: • LARRY LANDON LODEN, Inverness; Commerce. •ARTHUR LEE LOGUE, Vicksburg; Commerce; Pi Kappa Alpha. •JACK RYLAND LOVE, Itta Bena; Pharmacy; Pi Kappa Alpha. EARLY LOVELACE, Indianola; Commerce; Chi Omega. Fourth Row: WAYNE LOWE, Memphis, Tenn.; Engineering. LOWRANCE, Memphis, Tenn.; Education; Chi Omega. JUNE LUNDAY, Biloxi; Education; Zeta Tau Alpha. • M. LEONARD LURIE, Clarksdale; Commerce; Phi Epsilon Pi. Fifth Row: DOUGLASS LYNCH, Springfield, N. J.; Education. • L. GEORGE LYNCH, Oxford; Commerce. GORDIN LYON, Tchula; Pharmacy. P. MAGEE, Tylertown; Commerce; Kappa Sigma. Sixth Row: " WILLIAM FREDRICK MANN, Oxford; Engineering. " PHILIP EUGENE MANSFIELD, Hattiesburg; Pharmacy. • IRMA MODENA MARTIN, Laurel; Liberal Arts; Kappa Delta. " MARY CATHERINE MARTIN, Houston; Education; Alpha Omicron Pi. Seventh Row: • MEWTON HALL MARTIN, JR., Jackson; Liberal Arts;Kappa Alpha. • ROBERT VIRGIL MASSENGILL, Brookhaven; Com- merce; Phi Delta Theta. HAMILTON MATHEWS, JR., Greenville; Engineering; Kappa Alpha. MAX- WELL, Drew; Commerce; Kappa Kappa Gamma. Eighth Row: G. MAY, Miami, Fla.; Liberal Arts. • EDGAR LEE McALEXANDER, Greenville; Commerce. HUBERT HORTON McALEXANDER, JR., Holly Springs; Liberal Arts; Pi Kappa Alpha. ELLEN McALISTER, Mississippi City; Com- merce; Chi Omega. 315 Sophomores First Row: NEAL McCALLUM, Greenville; Liberal Arts. •JACK McCORMICK, Bruce; Pharmacy. D. McCRORY, Hattiesburg; Liberal Arts; Kappa Alpha. ANNE McFAR- LAND, Bay Springs; Liberal Arts; Kappa Kappa Gamma. Second Row: BARTLEY McGEHEE, Jackson; Commerce; Kappa Alpha. EDWARD McGOWEN, Collins; Commerce. PATRICIA McKAY, Jackson; Liberal Arts; Zeta Tau Alpha. N. McLEOD, Jackson; Liberal Arts; Sigma Nu. Third Row: • DONNA JOY McLURE, Laurel; Education; Delta Delta Delta. • KENNY L. McMILLAN, Oxford; Liberal Arts. • ROBERT LOUIS McPHAIL, Calhoun City; Engineering. • PATRICIA ANN McRANEY, McComb; Liberal Arts; Kappa Delta. Fourth Row: • LYNDA LEE MEAD, Natchez; Education; Chi Omega. ROBERT MEADOWS, Quitman; Liberal Arts; Pi Kappa Alpha. • J. KENNETH METCALFE, Randolph; Engineer- ing. M. MILLER, JR., Cordova, Tenn.; Engineering; Alpha Tau Omega. Fifth Row: AVANT MILLER, Ill, Greenwood; Commerce; Sigma Chi. • DONALD DAVIDSON MILLER, JR., Columbus; Engineering. EDWARD MITCHELL, Corinth; Com- merce. IRBY MITCHELL, Winona; Commerce; Sigma Chi. Sixth Row: • RONALD ARTHUR MITCHELL, Shreveport, La.; Liberal Arts; Sigma Nu. ANNE MIZE, Oxford; Liberal Arts; Zeta Tau Alpha. • FLORENCE DIANNE MOCK, Greenville; Liberal Arts; Chi Omega. FAY MONTGOMERY, Thaxton; Commerce. Seventh Row: SUE MOORE, Morton; Education. REID MOORE, JR., Jackson; Liberal Arts; Phi Delta Theta. • ROBERT PAYNE MOORE, Jackson; Liberal Arts; Sigma Chi. •DAVID LEE MOSS, Rock Hill, S. C.; Liberal Arts; Alpha Tau Omega. Eighth Row: • KAY DAVIS MOUNGER, Greenwood; Liberal Arts; Delta Gamma. JOYE MUNN, Jackson; Education; Phi Mu. T. MURFF, Memphis, Tenn.; Commerce; Phi Delta Theta. GERALD MUZZIE, Ruleville; Engineering. 316 Sophomores First Row: • DEWEY FRANK MYERS, Raleigh; Liberal Arts; Sigma Nu. • LEO FRANK MYERS, JR., Jackson; Engineering. HARDY MYERS, JR., Prineville, Ore.; Liberal Arts; Sigma Chi. • MARIAN TONNAR NAIL, Horn Lake: Education; Kappa Kappa Gamma. Second Row: • THOMAS CALVERT NAUGLE, New Orleans, La.; Liberal Arts. • ELDON F. NAUMAN, Aberdeen; Commerce. E. NELSON, Port Gibson; Commerce. • KENNETH ALAN NESTER, Carthage; Liberal Arts; Beta Theta Pi. Third Row: • DON NEWCOMB, Blue Mountain; Liberal Arts. • PEGGIE ANN NEWMAN, Charleston; Commerce; Phi Mu. •WILLIAM RICHARD NEWMAN, Jackson; Commerce; Sigma Chi. • MICHAEL S. NICKELL, Twisp, Wash.; Liberal Arts. Fourth Row: • RICHARD E. NICHOL, Como; Engineering; Phi Delta Theta. KARL NICHOLAS, Vicksburg; Liberal Arts. • MILLIE THEUS NICHOLS, Greenville; Liberal Arts. KAYE NICHOLS, Chattanooga, Tenn.; Liberal Arts; Alpha Omicron Pi. Fifth Row: • DWIGHT MICHAEL NORMAN, Paris, Tenn.; Engineering; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. EDWARD NUTT, Crossett, Ark.; Engineering. HENRY O ' BRYANT, Lambert; Engi- neering. WESSON ODLE, Lexington, Tenn.; Com- merce; Kappa Sigma. Sixth Row: McCARTY OLIVE, Corinth; Commerce. •ELLA SHELBY O ' NEAL, Drew; Education; Chi Omega. MACK OSBORN, Carthage; Pharmacy. • LINDA GAIL OSWALT, Lake Providence, La.; Commerce; Delta Delta Delta. Seventh Row: LEE OVERBY, Brandon; Education. T. OWEN, Baton Rouge, La.; Commerce; Kappa Alpha. • LANE PAGE, Jonestown; Liberal Arts. • SUZANNE ELIZABETH PARENT, Cedarburg, Wis.; Alpha Omicron Pi. Eighth Row: • SANDRA JAYE PASTEL, New Orleans, La.. Education. • LAWRENCE H. PAYNE, Byhalia; Engineering. •WILLIAM CROWDER PEAY, Clarksdale; Business. • MARY JACQUELYN PEDEN, Belzoni; Education; Delta Delta Delta, 317 Sophomoros First Row: • BETTY STANFIELD PENN, Brookhaven; Education; Delta Delta Del ta. MARY PEREZ, New Orleans, La.; Liberal Arts. • EDWARD BELK PERRY, Grenada; Engineering. • FRANK WATSON PHILIPS, Memphis, Tenn.; Education. Second Row: • ROBERT V. PHILLIPS, Baldwyn; Engineering. •WILLIAM EARL PHILLIPS, Amory; Liberal Arts. ROSALYN HALL PHY- FER, New Albany; Education; Delta Delta Delta. •DONALD M. PIGOTT, Tylertown; Liberal Arts; Kappa Sigma. Third Row: • RALPH ELLIS PIGOTT, Tylertown; Pharmacy. DON PORTER, Zephyrhills, Fla.; Commerce; Sigma Chi. •KENNETH WAYNE POWELL, Philipp; Education. • E. J. PRICE, JR., Mc- Comb; Liberal Arts; Alpha Tau Omega. Fourth Row: • LINDA CLAIRE PRICE, Bude; Education. REUBEN PRICE, University; Liberal Arts; Alpha Tau Omega. •JUDSON D. PRICE, JR., Greenwood; Commerce. RODNEY PYLANT, Purvis; Education. Fifth Row: • MARTHA ANN PYLANT, Purvis; Education. RAE RAGSDALE, Canton; Liberal Arts; Delta Delta Delta. • REBECCA DRIVER RAMEY, Palm Beach, Fla.; Liberal Arts; Alpha Omicron Pi. JANE RAMSEY, Greenwood; Liberal Arts; Kappa Delta. Sixth Row: °MARY EDNA RAMSEY, Water Valley; Commerce. • MAR- JORIE JEAN RAWSON, Jackson; Commerce; Kappa Delta. 0. RAY, Long Beach; Education; Delta Psi. LYN GAY READY, Jackson; Education; Kappa Kappa Gamma. Seventh Row: ALLEN REAVES, Oxford; Liberal Arts. • HERMAN WARD REAVES, Shelby; Commerce. EDISON REAVES, JR., Shelby; Engineering; Sigma Pi. • NANCY CARTER REESE, New Orleans, La.; Education. Eighth Row: ANN REID, Pittsboro; Education; Zeta Tau Alpha. • NELIUS CARROL RHODES, JR., Bay St. Louis; Commerce. RICE RICE, Meridian; Liberal Arts; Delta Delta Delta. • MARY RICKETTS, Jackson; Liberal Arts; Chi Omega. 318 Sophomores First Row: JOHN RITCH, Lyon; Commerce; Phi Delta Theta. • JOHN ALLEN ROACH, State College; Commerce. •JOHN WARREN ROBINSON, Meridian; Liberal Arts; Kappa Alpha. • MARY LOU RODGERS, Jonesboro, Ark.; Liberal Arts. Second Row: HARRIET ROGERS, Moss Point; Liberal Arts; Phi Mu. W. ROSENTHAL, Rolling Fork; Engin eering; Phi Epsilon Pi. • DAVID ELMER ROSS, Oxford; Commerce. DALE RUSHING, Hazlehurst; Commerce; Alpha Omicron Pi. Third Row: • ROBERT EUGENE RUSSELL, Oxford; Commerce; Alpha Tau Omega. WADE SAMPLE, Jackson; Liberal Arts; Alpha Omicron Pi. • MARTHA ANN SANDERS, Gulfport; Liberal Arts; Kappa Kappa Gamma. • REX FRANKLIN SAND- ERSON, Houston; Engineering. Fourth Row: KATHRYN SARPHIE, McComb; Education; Kappa Delta. • KA Y LOU SCHILLINGER, Hernando; Liberal Arts; Phi Mu. • EARL EDWARD SCHNEIDER, JR., Laurel; Com- merce; Kappa Alpha. WILLIAM SCOTT, Kingsport, Tenn.; Commerce. Fifth Row: DILLARD SEGARS, JR., Batesville; Commerce. •GEORGE S. SHADDOCK, Rosedale; Commerce; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. • LEON K. SHAIFER, Clarksdale; Commerce. • MARGARET JANE SHAW, Oxford; Liberal Arts. Sixth Row: • LEONUS LAFITTE SHEDD, Manila, Ark.; Liberal Arts. STEIN SHERMAN, Greenville; Commerce. • LOU DANIEL SHING, Clarksdale; Commerce. RANSON SHOOK, Memphis, Tenn.; Education; Kappa Delta. Seventh Row: W. SHULTS, McComb; Commerce. RAL- STON SIMMONS, JR., Clarksdale; Liberal Arts; Phi Delta Theta. MIKE SINNOTT, El Dorado, Ark.; Liberal Arts Kappa Sigma. CURTIS SMITH, Brookhaven; Com- merce; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Eighth Row: McMINN SMITH, Water Valley; Liberal Arts. EDWARD SMITH, Laurel; Liberal Arts. •BEVERLY EUGENE SMITH, Jackson; Liberal Arts; Alpha Tau Omega. • ERROL JEANETTE SMITH, Batesville; Education; Phi Mu. 319 Sophomores First Row: ANN SMITH, Fort McClellan, Ala.; Education; Kappa Kappa Gamma. • LEMUEL AUGUSTUS SMITH, III, Holly Springs; Liberal Arts; Kappa Alpha. • SHIRLEY LOUISE SMITH, Philadelphia; Liberal Arts; Delta Gamma. • BRUCE L. SMYTHE, Blytheville, Ark.; Commerce. Second Row: • BILLY FRANK SPARKS, Blytheville, Ark.; Commerce. • LARRY MELVIN SPEAKES, Merigold; Liberal Arts; Kappa Sigma. THOMAS SPEED, Carthage; Commerce; Pi Kappa Alpha. LINDSEY SPIGHT, Tupelo; Liberal Arts; Chi Omega. Third Row: • LYNN LAMAR STACY, Jackson; Liberal Arts; Sigma Phi Epsilon. • RUBEN LEE STAFFORD, Handsboro; Engineering. WALKER STANTON, Pass Christian; Liberal Arts; Sigma Phi Epsilon. • MILDRED STARNES, Denmark; Liberal Arts. Fourth Row: • FRANK RAYNER STARR, Sledge; Commerce. • NELL CARO- LYN STIGLER, Drew; Education; Kappa Delta. • DARLA GAYLE STILL, Steele, Mo.; Education. A. STINSON, Green- wood; Engineering. Fifth Row: T. STEPHENS, New Albany; Commerce; Sigma Chi. • KAY SWAYZE, University; Liberal Arts; Chi Omega. CHARLES TANNER, Now Albany; Engineering; Sigma Chi. • DELLA SUE TARPLEY, Memphis, Tenn.; Commerce; Zeta Tau Alpha. Sixth Row: LEE TATE, JR., Fowlkes, Tenn.; Engineering; Pi Kappa Alpha. CAMPBELL TAYLOR, Jackson; Commerce; Kappa Alpha. • KATHERINE COLE TAYLOR, New Albany; Education; Chi Omega. • REBECCA TAYLOR, Craw- fordsville, Ark.; Education. Seventh Row: • ROBERT EDGAR TAYLOR, Jackson; Commerce; Kappa Alpha. W. TAYLOR, Brooksville; Commerce. •A. DUDLEY TERKEURST, Moss Point; Education. TAY- LOR TERNEY, Greenville; Commerce; Sigma Nu. Eighth Row: • HELEN PERRY THICKENS, Laurel; Liberal Arts; Kappa Delta. • JAM ES ALLISON THOMAS, Marion, Ark.; Commerce. • MARY BOYD THOMESON, Springfield, Tenn.; Liberal Arts; Alpha Omicron Pi. • FRANK McDONALD THOMPSON, Searcy, Ark.; Commerce; Alpha Tau Omega. 320 Sophomores First Row: • MARIANNE THOMPSON, Jackson; Liberal Arts; Phi Mu. • ROBERT M. THORNE, Meridian; Engineering; Pi Kappa Alpha. MICHAEL THRO, Blytheville, Ark.; Liberal Arts. THURBER, Jackson; Liberal Arts; Delta Delta Delta. Second Row: • DONALD RALPH TODD, Jackson; Liberal Arts; Pi Kappa Alpha. LIDDELL TIDWELL, Oxford; Commerce. CRAMER TIPTON, JR., Natchez; Liberal Arts; Alpha Tau Omega. DAVIS TROTT, Oxford; Education; Delta Gamma. Third Row: • RICHARD MARION TRULY, Fayette; Liberal Arts; Kappa Sigma. • DIXIE LEA TURNER, Memphis, Tenn.; Commerce; Sigma Kappa. • NORMA DEE TUBBS, Oxford; Liberal Arts. GWIN TYLER, Bruce; Engineering. Fourth Row: STANLEY TYLER, JR., Atlanta, Ga.; Commerce; Sigma Nu. • EARL N. VAUGHAN, Canton; Liberal Arts; Sigma Chi. ELINOR VAZEY, Commerce. • MARVIN EUGENE VERNON, Jackson; Commerce; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Fifth Row: SIMON VERPLANCK, Edmore, Mich.; Commerce; Sigma Pi. • ROBERT S. VIA, Biloxi; Engineering. • LARRY WADE WAGSTER, Malden, Mo.; Commerce; Pi Kappa Alpha. LURLENE WALKER, Pascagoula; Commerce; Kappa Kappa Gamma. Sixth Row: • NICKI EVALYN WALKER, Jackson; Education; Kappa Delta. ANN WALKER, Meridian; Commerce; Delta Delta Delta. ' JAMES W. WARE, Baton Rouge, La.; Commerce; Kappa Sigma. • ROBERT LEE WARNER, University; Engineering. Seventh Row: • HORACE WATKINS, Quitman; Liberal Arts; Sigma Nu. • JOHN ARDEN WATKINS, Arlington, W. Va.; Commerce; Sigma Nu. • FRANCE W. WATTS, Franklinton, La.; Liberal Arts; Sigma Chi. • R. ALEC WATTS, Clarksdale; Commerce; Kappa Sigma. Eighth Row: M. WEATHERSBY, Lexington; Commerce. • KELLY GEORGE WEEMS, JR., Biloxi; Liberal Arts; Sigma Nu. ANN WELCH, Ecru; Education; Kappa Kappa Gamma. CLEMENT Clarksdale; Commerce. Ninth Row: • ALONZO SHELDON WESTBROOK, III, Jackson; Engineering; Pi Kappa Alpha. LOUISE WETZLER, Somerville, Tenn.; Liberal Arts. CLARK WHERRITT, Laurel; Pharmacy. Sophomores First Row: STEPHEN WHITAKER, Charleston; Engineering; Pi Kappa Alpha. • ROBERT THOMAS WHITAKER, Tupelo; Phar- macy; Sigma Chi. ' JAMES THOMAS WHITE, Meridian; Com- merce. ' JOHN MILTON WHITE, Wiggins; Pharmacy. Second Row: • MARGARET WHITE, Jonesboro, Ark.; Liberal Arts; Alpha Omicron Pi. • MARTHA ANN WHITE, Blytheville, Ark.; Educa- tion. • NANCI CAROLYN WHITE, Jonesboro, Ark.; Liberal Arts; Delta Gamma. ' GEORGE MARTIN WHITSON, Ashe- ville, N. C.; Liberal Arts. Third Row: • MARYANN M. WILDER, Oxford; Liberal Arts. • ROBERT CRUMP WILKERSON, Ill, Vicksburg; Commerce; Pi Kappa Alpha. S. WILKES, Dyersburg, Tenn.; Liberal Arts; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. GLENN WILKINS, Winona; Com- merce. Fourth Row: • ELIZABETH ANN WILLEY, Forest; Liberal Arts; Phi Mu. • MAX WARREN WILLIAMS, Corinth; Engineering; Sigma Chi. • ROY C. WILLIAMS, Pascagoula; Commerce; Sigma Nu. • JAMES STEWART WILLIFORD, McComb; Liberal Arts; Phi Delta Theta. Fifth Row: • DONALD JO WILLIS, Mendenhall; Pharmacy; Sigma Chi. • MARGIE WILSON, Itta Bona; Education; Delta Gamma. • RICHARD BAXTER WILSON, JR., Jackson; Liberal Arts; Kappa Alpha. • EUGENE R. WINDHAM, JR., Mayersville; Pharmacy; Phi Kappa Psi. Sixth Row: ' GEORGE RANDOLPH WINFIELD, Horn Lake; Engineering; Kappa Epsilon. • MARY BOONE WINGFIELD, Pasadena, Calif.; Education; Delta Gamma. ' WILLIAM MARSHALL WISE, Jonestown; Commerce; Kappa Sigma. • LARRY V. WITT, JR., Columbus; Engineering; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Seventh Row: • BERNARD JAMES WOLFE, Bay St. Louis; Commerce; Kappa Sigma. ' JOHN RICHARD WOOD, Greenwood; Liberal Arts; Delta Kappa Epsilon. • SHIRLEY G. WOOD, Brookhaven; Liberal Arts; Chi Omega. • ELIZABETH WOOTEN, Clarksdale; Education; Delta Delta Delta. Eighth Row: • ELEANOR LACY WRIGHT, Crystal Springs; Liberal Arts. • SHERMAN WEEKS YATES, Clarksdale; Commerce. ' JAMES NEWTON YELVERTON, Hattiesburg; Engineering; Sigma Chi. • DOUGLAS ALBERT YOUNG, Greenwood; Liberal Arts; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Ninth Row : • MALCOLM S. DALE, Monticello; Liberal Arts. • DAVID BARDWELL SAYLE, Charleston; Commerce; Kappa Alpha. ' JACK S. TURNER, Belzoni; Liberal Arts; Kappa Alpha. Freshmen First Row: ' BILLY RAY ADAMS, Columbus; Education. J. ADAMS, Vardaman; Liberal Arts. CAMPTON ALEXANDER, Jackson; Commerce; Kappa Alpha. • MIMI ALEXANDER, Jackson; Education; Delta Gamma. Second Row: ' SAMUEL K. ALFORD, McComb; Liberal Arts; Phi Delta Theta. M. ALLEN, Moorhead; Engineering; Delta Kappa Epsilon. • LINDA FAYE ALLEN, Walnut Grove; Com- merce. • NANCY CHARLOTTE ALLEN, Jackson; Liberal Arts. Third Row: BROOKS ALLISON, Greenville; Liberal Arts. ELLIS ANDERSON, Greenville; Liberal Arts. • MARY CAROLYN ANDERSON, Nashville, Tenn.; Liberal Arts; Delta Delta Delta. ' SANDRA LYNN ANDERSON, Baytown, Texas; Liberal Arts. Fourth Row: • FRANK H. ANDREWS, Vicksburg; Commerce; Betta Theta Pi. • PATTY ARMSTRONG, Memphis, Tenn.; Education; Kappa Kappa Gamma. • HARRY GLENN ARNOLD, Oxford; Engi- neering. ' AL REED ATKINSON, Fordyce, Ark.; Engineering; Sigma Chi. Fifth Row: • MARGARET GOODELL BAKER, Memphis, Tenn.; Education. KENT BALDWIN, Magee; Liberal Arts. ' GUY HENRY BALLARD, Vicksburg; Liberal Arts. FOWLKES BAR- BOUR, Yazoo City; Commerce; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Sixth Row: • BILLY C. BARTON, Pontotoc; Liberal Arts. • FRANKLIN DE- WITT BASSETT, University; Education; Sigma Nu. • FRANK OTERI BATSON, JR., Greenville; Liberal Arts; Phi Delta Theta. • KENNETH PREUITT BATTAILE, Amory; Liberal Arts. Seventh Row: ALEXANDER BEALL, Helena, Ark.; Liberal Arts; Chi Omega. BUFORD BEALL, Batesville; Education; Delta Gamma. • EDITH CAROLE BEATTY, Tiptonville; Liberal Arts; Kappa Kappa Gamma. LOUISE BEESON, Brook- haven; Liberal Arts; Delta Gamma. Eighth Row: CHARLES BEISSWINGERT, Mound City, Ill.; Engi- neering. HEWES BELL, JR., Jackson; Liberal Arts; Alpha Tau Omega. • BARBARA MAE BENTZ, Houston; Liberal Arts. JOSEPHINE BICKERSTAFF, University; Liberal Arts; Delta Gamma. 323 Freshmen First Row: ' WALTON AVERY BIGGS, Crystal Spring; Liberal Arts; Kappa Sigma. A. BISHOP, JR., Mendenhall; Liberal Arts. • HERBERT LEE BITTMAN, Memphis, Tenn.; Commerce; Alpha Tau Omega. • EMILY GAY BIVINS, Longview, Texas; Com- merce; Kappa Kappa Gamma. Second Row: • LARRY GENE BLACKWELL, Philadelphia; Engineering; Sigma Chi. L. BLAND, Dexter, Mo.; Education. •SARA ANN BOGY, Wabbaseka, Ark.; Liberal Arts; Kappa Kappa Gamma. • ROBERT H. BOLING, JR., Brookhaven; Commerce; Kappa Alpha. Third Row: • HOWARD ELLIS BOONE, Jackson; Engineering; Pi Kappa Alpha. • KATHERINE ELIZABETH BOURN, Jackson; Liberal Arts; Zeta Tau Alpha. • ROBERT ROME BOURNE, Columbia; Liberal Arts. BOWEN, New Albany; Engineering. Fourth Row: • LADY MARGARET BOYCE, Brandon; Education; Delta Gamma. MARZEE BOYD, Lewisburg, Tenn.; Com- merce. • NITA ELIZABETH BRADFORD, Itta Bena; Liberal Arts; Phi Mu. • FRANCES JOAN BRADY, Jackson; Liberal Arts; Delta Delta Delta. Fifth Row: • LESLIE BANKS BRASELL, Batesville; Commerce. •STEVE HODGES BRASFIELD, Jackson; Engineering; Phi Delta Theta. ' CHARLES ELLIS BRASWELL, Shaw; Engineering. •WONNIE MAC BRELAND, Newton; Education. Sixth Row: ' KATHRYN HENDERSON BREWER, Greenwood; Liberal Arts. • DUDLEY BLACK BRIDGFORTH, JR., Nesbit; Commerce; Sigma Nu. WILLIAM BRIGHAM, Lowell, Mass.; Lib- eral Arts; Pi Kappa Alpha. STANLEY BRISTER, Petal; Engineering. Seventh Row: FAYE BROADHEAD, Meridian; Liberal Arts; Zeta Tau Alpha. • PAUL DENNIS BRODDICK, Hammond, La.; Educa- tion. • DON ESAU BROWN, Mexia, Texas; Commerce. • FRANCES WALDRUP BROWN, Memphis, Tenn.; Education; Kappa Kappa Gamma. Eighth Row: A. BROWN, JR., Jackson; Liberal Arts; Alpha Tau Omega. ' JERRY GLYNN BROWN, Natchez; Education. •SAM PIAllA BROWN, Port Gibson; Commerce; Sigma Alpha BARBARA ELLEN BRUECK, Brookhaven; Education; Delta Gamma. 324 Freshmen First Row: • ROBERT DUDLEY BRUMFIELD, Ruleville; Liberal Arts; Sigma Chi. • ELIZABETH KEITH BRYANT, Coffeeville; Liberal Arts; Delta Delta Delta. LOGAN BRYANT, Corinth; Engi- neering; Sigma Chi. • PHILLIP P. BRYANT, Oxford; Commerce. Second Row: BUCHANAN, Memphis, Tenn.; Liberal Arts; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. BULLARD, Oxford; Commerce. RUSSELL BURKE, Jackson; Commerce; Sigma Chi. • BEN FRANK BURKITT, Corinth; Engineering; Sigma Chi. Third Row: JOSEPH BURNETT, Charleston; Liberal Arts; Sigma Nu. ELLIS BURNHAM, Magee; Commerce; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. • LOU ANNE BURRIS, Shelby; Liberal Arts; Kappa Delta. BUSH, Springfield, III.; Liberal Arts; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Fourth Row: • MARTHA LEE BUTLER, Portageville, Mo.; Liberal Arts; Alpha Omicron Pi. FRANKLIN CABELL, Jackson; Commerce; Sigma Nu. CAIRNS, New Orleans, La.; Kappa Kappa Gamma. COLEMAN CALLENDER, Columbia; Lib- eral Arts; Phi Delta Theta. Fifth Row: LOUISE CARDWELL, Jackson; Liberal Arts. • KEN- NETH WALTON CARGILE, Picayune; Engineering. •ANNE CAMPBELL CARLTON, Sumner; Liberal Arts; Kappa Kappa Gamma. • DONALD JOE CARR, Sikeston, Mo.; Liberal Arts; Pi Kappa Alpha. Sixth Row: • PENNY CARR, Belzoni; Commerce; Delta Delta Delta. WARD LESTER CARRUTH, Summit; Liberal Arts; Phi Delta Theta. • ROBIN DARE CARRUTH, McComb; Education; Kappa Delta. LAWRENCE CARTY, Calhoun City; Liberal Arts. Seventh Row: • LEWIS CARROLL CASE, Brookhaven; Liberal Arts; Kappa Sigma. • PATRICIA INGRAM CASSEDY, Springfield, Va.; Liberal Arts; Delta Gamma. ADAMS CATES, Nash- ville, Tenn.; Liberal Arts. HICKEY CENTER, Clear- water, Fla.; Liberal Arts; Delta Psi. Eighth Row: • BOBBY RAY CHAPUIS, Memphis, Tenn.; Engineering. ALICE CHRISTMAN, Oxford; Education; Zeta Tau Alpha. OLSEN CLARK, Gulfport; Liberal Arts; Delta Kappa Epsilon. • ROGER TRAVIS CLARK, luka; Liberal Arts; Sigma Chi. 325 Freshmen First Row: • RAYMOND SPENCER CLIFT, Tupelo; Liberal Arts; Phi Delta Theta. AARON CLIMER, Ripley, Tenn.; Commerce. • DORIS JANE COBB, Sardis; Commerce. • BOB H. COGH- LAN, Pelahatchie; Liberal Arts. Second Row: ELDER COLE, Columbus; Engineerin g; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. E. COLE, Oxford; Commerce. •THOMAS ALLEN COLEMAN, Jackson; Liberal Arts; Sigma Chi. •JAMES EDWARD COLLETTE, Jackson; Liberal Arts. Third Row: GLENN COLLINS, Winona; Commerce; Sigma Nu. • LINDEN R. COLLINS, Searcy, Ark.; Commerce; Kappa Sigma. ANN CONERLY, Gloster; Commerce; Alpha Omicron Pi. W. COOK, Bruce; Liberal Arts. Fourth Row: BOYCE COOK, French Camp; Education. • MARILYN KAY COOKE, Marvell, Ark.; Liberal Arts; Zeta Tau Alpha. COX, JR., Columbus; Commerce; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. F. CROSBY, JR., Laurel; Education; Sigma Chi. Fifth Row: • KAY CROSTHWAIT, Drew; Liberal Arts; Chi Omega. STANCE LEE CUMMINGS, Vicksburg; Liberal Arts; Kappa Kappa Gamma. • LARRY WADE CUNNINGHAM, Booneville; Liberal Arts; Sigma Chi. JOHN CYGON, Boonton, N. J.; Liberal Arts; Kappa Sigma. Sixth Row: NORWOOD DABBS, Clarksdale; Commerce; Phi Delta Theta. • HELEN SANDRA DABBS, Aberdeen; Commerce; Delta Delta Delta. • PATRICIA ANNE DANIELS, Natchez; Liberal Arts; Zeta Tau Alpha. • PERRY JAKE DARBY, Batesville; Commerce. Seventh Row: MORGAN DAVENPORT, Mer Rouge, La.; Com- merce; Kappa Alpha. ' JAMES W. DAVIS, Pleasant Grove; Commerce. ' JOHN RAY DAVIS, Pelahatchie; Commerce. ' JUDITH ANN DAVIS, Purvis; Liberal Arts. Eighth Row: DAVIS, Jackson; Commerce. • LINDA GAYE DEAN, West Monroe, La.; Education; Kappa Delta. ' STEPHEN SID- NEY DECKER, New Orleans, La.; Engineering; Theta Kappa Phi. BLANCHARD Shelby; Liberal Arts; Phi Delta Theta. 326 Freshmen First Row: DONALD DICKSON, Parsons, Tenn.; Education. • RICHARD B. DODGE, N. J.; Commerce; Sigma Nu. GALE DOLBEER, Jackson, Tenn.; Education; Kappa Delta. LYNN DONGIEUX, Yazoo City; Liberal Arts; Pi Kappa Alpha. Second Row: • BOB LIVINGSTON DOUGLAS, Wilson, Ark.; Engineering. GELSTON DOWNER, Lexington; Liberal Arts; Kappa Sigma. HORACE DRAPER, Paducah, Ky.; Engineer- ing. CAMPBELL DUMAS, Memphis, Tenn.; Liberal Arts; Sigma Nu. Third Row: • PHILIP EDWIN DUNCAN, Tylertown; Liberal Arts; Sigma Chi. RICHARD DURRETT, Olive Branch; Engineering; Alpha Tau Omega. FADES, Hollandale; Com- merce. SAMUEL EASTMAN, JR., Jackson; Engineering. Fourth Row: TABB EASTRIDGE, Houston, Liberal Arts. • BOYD MEECE EDWARDS, Stewart; Engineering. REEDY ELLIS, Ill, Lexington; Commerce; Pi Kappa Alpha. • PATRICIA ANNE EN DT, Ocean Springs; Commerce; Zeta Tau Alpha. Fifth Row: LEON EUBANK, Tupelo; Liberal Arts; Sigma Nu. • BETTYE JANE FARMER,. Benoit; Liberal Arts; Alpha Omicron Pi. CHESTER FARMER, Laurel; Liberal Arts; Sigma Phi Epsilon. • RICHARD MATTHEW FARRELL, Hopedale, Mass.; Engineering; Sigma Phi Epsilon. Sixth Row: • PATICIA ANNE FAVARO, Itta Bena; Liberal Arts. • SABRA FAYE FAWCETT, Memphis, Tenn.; Commerce. • DONALD CARL FERGUSON, Corinth; Engineering. • DOUGLAS M, FERRIS, Macon; Liberal Arts; Sigma Chi. Seventh Row: • VAUGHN E. FIELDS, Vicksburg; Engineering; Kappa Alpha. • GAIL FINLAY, Bay St. Louis; Liberal Arts; Delta Delta Delta. PETER FLEXER, Memphis, Tenn.; Liberal Arts; Kappa Sigma. • PATTI BESS FLY, Summit; Commerce; Kappa Delta. Eighth Row: • HERBERT MELVIN FRACKENPOHL, Irvington, N. J.; Com- merce; Sigma Phi Epsilon. HARRY FRAZER, Clarks- dale; Commerce; Phi Delta Theta. • LINDA MARIE FREEMAN, Jackson; Commerce; Delta Gamma. GARCIA, Caracas, Venezuela; Engineering. 327 Freshmen First Row: • MARGARET LOVE GATHRIGHT, Oxford; Liberal Arts; Chi Omega. ' ' JOSEPH ROBERT GEDRIS, Aliquippa, Penna.; Engi- neering; Sigma Nu. • ELINOR JEANETTE GERRED, Oxford; Liberal Arts, MAX GIBBS, JR., Greenwood; Liberal Arts. Second Row: • RALPH WHITMEL GILBERT, Jackson; Engineering; Phi Delta Theta. • MARY ANNE GILLIS, Biloxi; Liberal Arts; Kappa Kappa Gamma. • MARTHA GILLISPIE, Shreveport, La.; Education; Delta Gamma. DOWNER GLENN, Whitehaven, Tenn.; Liberal Arts; Beta Theta Pi. Third Row: JOHN GOLLOTT, Biloxi; Engineering. • HELEN SCOTT GOODMAN, Aberdeen; Education; Phi Mu. • ROGER EUGENE GOWER, Nashville, Tenn.; Engineering; Alpha Tau Omega. • HOMER HALL GRAHAM, Gulfport; Engineering; Sigma Nu. Fourth Row: • JOEL CAREY GRANTHAM, Crystal Springs; Commerce. MARGARET GREENE, Oxford; Liberal Arts. LIAM ELBERT GREGORY, Meridian; Engineering. • BONNIE SUE GULLEDGE, Pittsboro; Liberal Arts. Fifth Row: DOUGLAS GUNTER, Jackson; Liberal Arts. • BILLY DAN HALL, Memphis, Tenn.; Engineering. • DAN HARDY, Arlington, Va.; Liberal Arts; Kappa Sigma. WILLIAM HARDY, Union, Mo.; Commerce; Sigma Phi Epsilon, Sixth Row: • BILLY WAYNE HARP, Vero Beach, Fla.; Engineering. • HOMER JAMES HARPOLE, Atlanta, Ga.; Commerce. LEE HARRINGTON, Aberdeen; Education; Phi Mu. WHITTON HARRIS, Fort Walton Beach, Fla.; Com- merce; Pi Kappa Alpha. Seventh Row: 0. HARRIS, Picayune; Liberal Arts; Pi Kappa Alpha. MERCER HARRISON, Jackson; Commerce; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. MARIE HARTMAN, Brookhaven; Liberal Arts; Zeta Tau Alpha. • ELLEN BENSON HARVEY, Memphis, Tenn.; Liberal Arts; Kappa Kappa Gamma. Eighth Row: • FHOMAS CLOWERY HARVEY, JR., Columbus; Liberal Arts; Kappa Alpha. °JAMES EDGAR HAYNES, Blytheville, Ark.; Lib- eral Arts. BEDFORD FORREST HEATH, JR., Winona; Com- merce; Pi Kappa Alpha. • BERNICE FLOWERS HEDERMAN, Jackson; Liberal Arts. 328 Freshmen First Row: • WILLIAM THURSTON HEFLEY, Tupelo; Liberal Arts; Delta Kappa Epsilon. •JON MICHAEL HELMS, Corinth; Commerce. • NEVILLE CLINTON HERBERT, Biloxi; Liberal Arts. •ANNE ELIZABETH HERRINGTON, New Albany; Liberal Arts; Delta Delta Delta. Second Row: •LESLIE DAVID HERVEY, Moorehead; Liberal Arts; Delta Kappa Epsilon. •TRAVIS GERALD HICKMAN, Wiggins; Engi- neering. • ELIZABETH WHALEY HICKS, Nashville, Tennessee; Commerce; Kappa Delta. • FRANCES HIGHTOWER, Itta Bena; Liberal Arts; Phi Mu. Third Row: • YVONNE HILLMAN, Kreole; Liberal Arts. • JERRY GENE HINCHEY, Memphis, Tenn.; Commerce. • MATELYN FLOYD HINES, Rochelle Park, N.J.; Liberal Arts; Chi Omega. • WIL- LIAM ROBERT HINDS, Tupelo; Liberal Arts. Fourth Row: LAURIE BROWN HIRD, Memphis, Tenn.; Liberal Arts; Delta Gamma. • CARL NEAIL HOCKADAY, Batesville; Commerce; Kappa Sigma. • A. J. HOLLOWAY, Biloxi; Commerce. • MARY ELIZABETH HOLLOWELL, Oxford; Commerce. Fifth Row: • JUDITH GEORGIA HOLMES, Birmingham, Ala.; Liberal Arts; Kappa Delta. • NANCY MARGARET HOLMES, Birm- ingham, Ala.; Liberal Arts; Kappa Delta. • YVONNE REGINA HOOD, Biloxi; Liberal Arts; Zeta Tau Alpha. • OLIVER HOUSTON HOPKINS, Forest; Commerce; Delta Kappa Epsilon. Sixth Row: • THOMAS GASTON HORNE, JR., Inverness; Commerce; Kappa Alpha. • CLIFFORD J. HOULDER, JR., Whitehaven, Tenn.; Engineering; Alpha Tau Omega. • DONALD ARNALD HOWELL, Biloxi; Liberal Arts. • LEWIS ALVIN HOWELL, Corinth; Liberal Arts. Seventh Row: • JANICE VADEN HUDDLESTON, Marked Tree, Ark.; Educa- tion, Kappa Kappa Gamma. • HAROLD K. HUDSON, Olive Branch; Engineering; Sigma Nu. • EMILY CAROLE HUDS- PETH, Bylalia; Commerce; Delta Gamma. • GENE ARTHUR HUGHES, Fort Worth, Texas; Liberal Arts; Pi Kappa Alpha, Eighth Row: • SANDRA GAIL HUGHES, New Orleans, La.; Liberal Arts; Kappa Kappa Gamma. • ROBERT EARL HULGAN, Batesville; Engineering; Kappa Sigma. • PETE AMES HUME, Milwaukee, Wis.; Commerce; Signa Nu. • WILLIAM THOMAS HURST, Sheffield, Ala.; Engineering; Pi Kappa Alpha. 329 Freshmen First Row: • PATRICK FOY HYDE, JR., Poplarville; Commerce; Pi Kappa Alpha. • WILLIAM HAYNES INGRAM, Montgomery , Ala.; Engineering; Phi Delta Theta. • ALTON RAMON JACOBS, Ridgeland; Commerce. • KENNETH BURKE JACOBS, Ridge- land; Liberal Arts. Second Row: • JOHN LEONARD JEFFRIES, Laurel; Liberal Arts. • JOHN T. JENKINS, Clarksdale; Commerce; Phi Delta Theta. • RAN- DOLPH LUSK JENNINGS, Pleasant Grove; Liberal Arts. • ARNOLD M. JOHNSON, Chicago, III.; Engineering. Third Row: • ROBERT JOSEPH JOHNSON, Pine Bluff, Ark.; Engineering. • ANN HUDSON JONES, Memphis, Tenn.; Education; Chi Omega. • JAMES HARVEY JONES, Columbia; Liberal Arts. • LYN JONES, Pine Bluff, Ark.; Education; Zeta Tau Alpha. Fourth Row: • ROBERT MAJOR JONES, III, McComb; Commerce. • THOMAS LEON JONES, Jackson; Liberal Arts; Sigma Phi Epsilon. • BEULAH KATHREN, Greenwood; Liberal Arts. • WILLIAM FREDERICK KEETON, Jackson; Liberal Arts; Sigma Chi. Fifth Row: • AMY GIFFORD KELLEY, Savannah, Ga.; Education; Zeta Tau Alpha. • GEORGE M. KELLY, Plantersville; Liberal Arts. • SARA FRANCES KELLY, Winona; Education; Zeta Tau Alpha. • ROY GEORGE KENNINGTON, Jackson; Commerce; Kappa Alpha. Sixth Row: • JESSIE RUTH KEYES, Quitman; Liberal Arts. • DUDLEY BROWN KINARD, Jackson; Engineering. • SAM GWIN KIRSCHTEN, Greenwood; Engineering. • MAURY STAFFORD Perthshire; Liberal Arts; Kappa Alpha. Seventh Row: • MALCOLM SHELTON KRETSCHMAR, JR., Greenville; Liberal Arts; Phi Delta Theta. • LESLIE LAWRENCE LADNER, Jackson; Engineering; Sigma Nu. • JULIAN L. LAMB, Green- ville; Liberal Arts. • MYRTIS KAY LAMB, Shaw; Liberal Arts; Kappa Delta. Eighth Row: • ERNEST LANE, III, Greenville; Commerce; Sigma NJ. • REBECCA GRACE LANGHAM, Bruce; Liberal Arts. • SIME LOTT LANGSTON, Shaw; Commerce; Sigma Chi. • JOE L. L.0•___LATHAM, Jackson; Commerce; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. 330 Freshmen First Row: • OLIVER A. LATIL, Ocean Springs; Commerce; Delta Psi. • MARCUS SHELEY LAUGHLIN, Memphis, Tenn.; Engineer- ing; Phi Delta Theta. • JAMES R. LAURENCE, Falls Church, Va.; Commerce; Sigma Phi Epsilcn. • DOROTHY JEAN LAWRENCE, Water Valley; Education. Second Rosy: • GREGORY MAVAR LAWRENCE, Biloxi; Commerce; Sigma Nu. • VICKI ANN LEDUKE, Memphis, Tenn.; Education; Delta Gamma. • BECKY ANN LEE, Hattiesburg; Education; Kappa Delta. • RONNIE EUGENE LEMAY, Greenville; Liberal Arts; Phi Delta Theta. Third Row: • FRED WILLIAM LENTJES, Clarksdale; Engineering. • DIXIE JOY LEWIS, Drew; Education; Alpha Omicron Pi. • WALTER EDGAR LEWIS, Pascagoula; Liberal Arts; Phi Kappa Psi. • ELIZABETH KAY LIPE, Memphis, Tenn.; Commerce; Phi Mu. Fourth Row: • EDWARD P. LOBRANO, Centreville; Liberal Arts; Kappa Sigma. • CLARENCE LEE LOTT, Jackson; Liberal Arts; Phi Delta Theta. • JULIUS LiEB LOTTERHOS, Ill, Crystal Springs; Liberal Arts; Delta Kappa Epsilon. • LINDA LOVELACE, Dell, Ark.; Liberal Arts; Zeta Tau Alpha. Fifth Row: • MARVIN PERCY LOVORN, Rolling Fork; Liberal Arts; Phi Kappa Psi. • EDWARD HODGE LOWRY. Winona; Liberal Arts. • JUDY LYNN, Jackson; Liberal Arts; Chi Omega. • LOIS ANNE MAILFALD, Clarendon Hills, Illinois; Com- merce. Sixth Row: • LYNNE TRACY MAILFALD, Clarendon Hills, Ill.; Liberal Arts. • BETTE JEANNE MALLORY, Vicksburg; Liberal Arts; Delta Delta Delta. • MARGARET R. MALONE, Oxford; Com- merce. • JOLENE MANUEL, Biloxi; Commerce. Seventh Row: • ROBERT LEE MARTIN, Kernersville, N.C.; Liberal Arts. • CHARLES EUGENE MATTHEWS, Oxford: Liberal Arts. • GEORGE WILLIAM MAXWELL, McComb; Education. • CHARLES JOSEPH MAY, Pascagoula; Liberal Arts; Phi Kappa Psi. Eighth Row: • JANET MAYO, Hollygrove Ark.; Liberal Arts; Delta Gamma. • LARRY JOE McBRIDE, Sepulueda, Calif.; Liberal Arts. • MARJORIE S. McCARTY, Greenwood; Liberal Arts; Phi Mu. • ELLA WHITE McCLANAHAN, Springfield, Tenn.; Kappa Delta. 331 a Freshmen First Row: • BARBARA JANE McCLATCHY, Red Banks; Liberal Arts. • ROGERT LEWI McCLENDON, Greenville; Commerce; Delta Kappa Epsilon. • JAMES MARSHALL McCORMICK, Forest; Liberal Arts; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. • THOMAS KINCAID McCRAW, Florence, Ala.; Liberal Arts; pi Kappa Alpha. Second Row: • WILLARD S. McDONALD, Forest; Liberal Arts. • LINDA LOUISE McELROY, Marvell, Ark.; Commerce. • NANCY PENELOPE McELROY„ Natchez; Liberal Arts; Delta Gamma. • THOMAS BRYAN McGAR, Ripley; Engineering; Sigma Nu. Row: • ROBERT CULLEN McGEHER, Columbia; Liberal Arts; Kappa Sigma. • PAT KAY McKAY, Magnolia; Education; Kappa Delta. • JOE PRICHARD McKEE, Friars Point; Engineering; Phi Delta Theta. • ELLEN LYLE McLELLAN, Meridian; Engi- neering; Kappa Kappa Gamma. Fourth Row: • CONNIE McLEMORE, Humboldt, Tenn.; Education; Delta Delta Delta. • MARY ANTHONY McLEMORE, Meridian; Commerce; Kappa Kappa Gamma. • GAYLE McPHERSON, Greenwood; Education; Delta Gamma. • ALPHEUS HOLLAND McRAE, JR., Laurel; Liberal Arts; Kappa Alpha. Fifth Row: • EDWIN ERNEST MEEK, Charleston; Commerce; Sigma Nu. • JAMES THOMAS MERRITT, Taylorsville; Education. • FAIRY ANN MEURRIER, Hughes, Ark.; Commerce; Phi Mu. • JOCELYN PATRICIA MILLER, Nashville, Tenn.; Liberal Arts; Delta Gamma. Sixth Row: • RALPH G. MILLER, New Orleans, La.; Liberal Arts; Beta Theta Pi. • ROBERT C. MILLER, Senatobia; Commerce; Phi Delta Theta. • TIMOTHY LEE MILLER, Port Jefferson, N.Y.; Engineering; Sigma Phi Epsilon. • MICAJAH STURDIVANT MILLS, Glendora; Commerce; Phi Delta Theta. Seventh Row: • NORMAN EDWARD MINTON; Brookhaven; Education. • RONNIE MITCHELL, Shreveport, La.; Liberal Arts; Sigma Nu. • NANCY RAY MIZE, Jackson; Liberal Arts; Chi Omega. • PEYTON DAVID MONCRIEF, II, Dewitt, Ark.; Liberal Arts. Eighth Row: • EMMIE LOU MOONEY, Clarksdale; Education. • MARY GUY MOORE, Itta Bena; Liberal Arts. • SUSAN MOREHEAD, Jackson; Liberal Arts; Chi Omega. • CHARLES ALAN MOR- RIS, San Antonio, Texas; Commerce. 332 Freshmen First Row: • MARTHA JO MORRIS, Hattiesburg; Education; Delta Delta Delta. • JULIAN MURPHEY, Tippo; Commerce; Sigma Nu. • DORIS ANN MUSKELLEY, Memphis, Tenn.; Liberal Arts. • MARY PRESTON MYERS, Jackson; Liberal Arts; Chi Omega. Second Row: • ROBERT GREEN MYERS, Canton; Commerce; Theta Kappa Phi. • LOUIS JOSEPH NAAMAN, JR., Greenwood; Com- merce; Pi Kappa Alpha. • JERRALD L. NATIONS, Brookhaven; Liberal Arts; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. • WILLIAM THOMAS NEELY, JR., Jackson; Engineering; Kappa Alpha. Third Row: • JOHN EWING NEILL, Greenwood; Liberal Arts. • MYRTIS CAROLE NELSON, Moss Point; Education; Delta Gamma. • JOE ANN NOBLE, Fayette; Education; Chi Omega. • JUDY HOLLAND NORRIS, West Monroe, La.; Liberal Arts; Kappa Delta. Fourth Row: • ROBERT MICHAEL NORTON, Port Lavaca, Texas; Liberal Arts; Kappa Sigma. • MARTHA ANN NUTTER, Crossett, Ark.: Liberal Arts. • VAN NORWOOD OLIPHANT, Coudersport, Pa.; Engineering. • JAMES WRIGHT O ' MARA, Jackson; Commerce; Phi Delta Theta. Fifth Row: • MARTHA SUE ORR, Lewisburg, Tenn.; Liberal Arts; Phi Mu. • DORRIS MINADA OVERBY, Brandon; Commerce; Alpha Omicron Pi. • SONDRA KAY PADGITT, Memphis, Tenn.; Education. • AUGUST H. PARKER, Biloxi; Liberal Arts. Sixth Row: • MARY WINONA PARKER, Meridian; Commerce; Kappa Kappa Gamma. • MAURY WADE PARTEE, Humboldt, Tenn.; Commerce; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. • JAMES WALTER PATTY. JR., Jackson; Liberal Arts; Phi Delta Theta. • ROBERT EM- MITT PAYNE, JR., Lauderdale; Liberal Arts; Sigma Nu. Seventh Row: • GLENN PENNINGTON, Ackerman; Liberal Arts; Sigma Chi. • SUAN PERDUE, Biloxi; Commerce; Phi Mu. • JIM HER- RING PERKINS, Brookhaven; Commerce; Sigma Chi. • JO ' H- ANNA ELIZABETH PHAY, University; Liberal Arts; Kappa Delta. Eighth Row: • CECILIA PHILLIPS, New York, N.Y.; Commerce. • CARO- LYN ANN PIPPIN, Rolling Fork; Liberal Arts; Phi Mu. • RAN- DOLPH GRANT PLEASANT, Cleveland; Engineering; Sigma Chi. • HELEN POSTON, Ripley, Tenn.; Education; Delta Gamma. 333 Freshmen First Row: • BILL LLOYD POWELL, Jackson; Commerce; Kappa Sigma. • CAROLE MARIE PRATHER, Laurel; Liberal Arts; Kappa Delta. • LETTY ANN PRATT, Leachville, Ark.; Liberal Arts. • JOSEPH HARRY PRESSLEY, Aberdeen; Liberal Arts; Alpha Tau Omega. Second Row: • JERDON DEAN PROVENCE, New Albany; Engineering. • JOE HENRY PURVIANCE, Jackson; Commerce. • MARY CUNNINGHAM QUINN, St. Henderson, Ky.; Liberal Arts; Kappa Kappa Gamma. • SARAH BUCKINGHAM OUACKEN- BOSS, Greenwood; Liberal Arts; Alpha Omicron Pi. Third Row: • DAVID HUGH RABORN, JR., Carlisle, Ark.; Commerce; Sigma Phi Epsilon. • JOHN H. RADER, Clarksdale; Com- merce; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. • LYTLE ALEXANDER RATHER, III, Holly Springs; Engineering; Sigma Chi. • GAY LOVE RAWLINGS, Meridian; Commerce; Kappa Kappa Gamma. Fourth Row: • JERRY H. RAWSON, Kosciusko; Liberal Arts. • MARY EDMONDSON RAYBORN, Sumnall; Liberal Arts. • JERRY FRANKLIN REED, Pine Bluff, Ark.; Engineering. • JUDY GLEDYS REED, Union Church; Liberal Arts; Kappa Kappa Gamma. Fifth Row: • SANDRA KAY REEVES, McComb; Commerce. • G. BERNIE REGAN, Columbia; Commerce. • LYNN R. RICE, Oxford. Commerce. LAKETA MARIE RICKLY, Memphis, Tenn.; Liberal Arts. Sixth Row: • SAM BRATTON RICKMAN, Hartsville, Tenn.; Liberal Arts; Sigma Chi. • MILES RILEY, Jackson; Liberal Arts; Phi Delta Theta. • JAMES LEONARD ROBERSON, JR., Houston; Liberal Arts. • SALLY ANN ROBERTS, Greenwood; Liberal Arts; Phi Mu. Seventh Row: • JAMES LOWTON ROBERTSON, Greenville; Commerce; Kappa • DAVID DREW ROBINSON, Waterford; Liberal Arts; Pi Kappa Alpha. • DAVID ROBINSON ROBINSON, Waterford; Liberal Arts; Pi Kappa Alpha. • GEORGE ROBERT ROBINSON. Parchman; Liberal Arts; Pi Kappa Alpha. Eighth Row: • ELLA JANETTE ROGERS, Water Valley; Liberal Arts. • LEONARD GENE ROGERS, University; Engineering. • PAUL DANIEL ROGERS, Crystal Springs; Liberal Arts; Sigma Chi. • GWEN ROUSE, Lucedale; Liberal Arts. 334 Freshmen First Row: • GERALD WILLIAM RUSSO, Carmel, N.Y.; Commerce. • BETTY JANE RYAN, Charleston; Liberal Arts; Delta Delta Delta. • JUDITH C. RYAN, Jackson; Liberal Arts; Delta Delta Delta. • KATHERINE ANN ST. JOHN, Guntersville, Ala.; Liberal Arts; Alpha Omicron Pi. Second Row: • ELEANOR ELIZABETH SALVESON, Greenwood; Liberal Arts. • CHARLES R. SAMPLE, Plantersville; Liberal Arts; Sigma Nu. • ROLAND WILLIAM SAMUELSON, West Covina, Calif.; Engineering; Sigma Nu. • CAROLYN SARPHIE, Mc- Comb; Education; Kappa Delta. Third Row: • NANCY ROSE SAWYETS, Dayton, Tenn.; Liberal Arts. • MILTON RAY SCARBOROUGH, Gulfport; Engineering; Sigma Chi. WILHELM GLEN SCHERWITZKI, Mastic, N.Y.; Engineering. • LOU LEE SCHMELZER, Jackson; Liberal Arts; Chi Omega. Fourth Row: • HAROLD JAMES SCHNEIDER, Laurel; Liberal Arts. • MORRIS JEROME SCHUR, Lexington; Liberal Arts; Phi Epsilon Pi. • WILLIAM REED SEABROOK, Jackson; Commerce; Kappa Alpha. • JAMES ELLIOT SEALE, JR., Laurel; Liberal Arts. Fifth Row: • WILLIAM H. SEALE, JR., Holly Springs; Liberal Arts; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. • JACK DAVID SEAWRIGHT, Memphis, Tenn.; Liberal Arts; Kappa Sigma. • ROBERT DANIEL SEA- WRIGHT, Bolton; Liberal Arts; Pi Kappa Alpha. • PEGGY LOUISE SELLERS, Meridian; Commerce; Zeta Tau Alpha. Sixth Row: • MARTHA E. SEAWARD, Yazoo City; Commerce; Delta Delta Delta. • ELAND K. SHAFFER, JR., Nanuet, N.Y.; Engi- neering. • SHIRLEY JOYCE SHANNON, Dresden, Tenn.; Liberal Arts. • DON W. SHEFFIELD, Dorsey; Liberal Arts. Seventh Row: • THOMAS COCHRAN SHELLNUT, Baldwyn; Commerce; Pi Kappa Alpha. • JAMES LEE SHERMAN, Nashville, Tenn.; Engineering; Pi Kappa Alpha. • JOHN TONEY SHERMAN, Clarksdale; Commerce. • PATRICIA ANNA SHINGLEUR, Pinebluff Ark.; Education; Delta Delta Delta. Eighth ROW: • ROBERT GLENN SHUTTLEWORTH, Forest; Liberal Arts; Pi Kappa Alpha. • THOMAS ROYALS SINGLEY, Meridian; Liberal Arts; Phi Delta Theta. • DANIEL BRIGGS SMITH, Meridian; Liberal Arts; Phi Delta Theta. • J. GEORGE SMITH, Heidelberg; Liberal Arts; Sigma Nu. 335 Freshmen First Row: • HARRY LESLIE SMITH, Jackson; Commerce; Kappa Alpha. • JANE CAROLYN SMITH, Oxford; Education. • ORIN DAVID SMITH, Biloxi; Liberal Arts; Kappa Alpha. • RALPH ALLON SMITH, Memphis, Tenn.; Education. Second Row: • ROBERT E. SMITH, Columbus; Liberal Arts. • BENNIE JEAN SMYTH, Louisville; Liberal Arts; Delta Gamma. • SHIR- LEY JEANNE SNEED, Jackson; Education; Kappa Kappa Gam- ma. • MARY JANE SPENCER, Meridian; Commerce; Kappa Kappa Gamma. Third Row: • SALLY SCOTT SPIER, Bastrop, La.; Liberal Arts; Phi Mu. • CARRIE SERENA STARNES, Denmark; Liberal Arts. • MARY ANN STEELE, Oxford; Liberal Arts. • JOSEPH CULLEN STENNETT, Jackson; Commerce. Fourth Row: • JODY STEPHENS, North Carrolton; Liberal Arts. • LINDA STEPHENS, Jackson; Liberal Arts; Chi Omega. • DAVID FENNER STEVENSON, Lake Charles, La.; Liberal Arts; Alpha Tau Omega. • DAVID EUGENE STONE, Greenwood; Liberal Arts; Phi Epsilon Pi. Fifth Row: • GRACE FREDEAN STONE, Sledge; Education; Kappa Delta. • THOMAS BARNETT STOREY, JR., Oxford; Commerce; Kappa Sigma. • JAMES WATKINS STREET, Clinton; Liberal Arts; Alpha Tau Omega. • WILLIAM HENDERSON STRIB- LING, .Philadelphia; Liberal Arts; Delta Psi. Sixth Row: • OUIN EMERSON STRINGER, JR., Columbia; Liberal Arts. • THOMAS ANDREW STROUD, Tupelo; Liberal Arts; Delta Kappa Epsilon. • LEONARD JULIAN SULLIVAN, Meadville; LiLberal Arts; Sigma Nu. • CAROLYN MERIWETHER SUM- MERS, Nesbit; Education; Delta Delta Delta. Seventh Row: • LETA JANE TALLY, Greenville; Liberal Arts; Kappa Delta. • FREDERICK GERALD TATE, Arlington, Va.; Commerce; Alpha Tau Omega. • WILLIAM THOMAS TATUM, JR., Merid- ian; Engineering; Alpha Tau Omega. • DOUG RAY TAYLOR, Wooster, Ohio; Liberal Arts. Eighth Row: • JAMES H. TAYLOR, JR., Cranfordsville, Ark.; Engineering; Pi Kappa Alpha. • THOMAS BERNARD TENFELDE, Grand Rapids, Mich.; Engineering; Delta Psi. • JAMES HERBERT THIGPEN, Poplarville; Commerce; Pi Kappa Alpha. • WAR- REN ALLEN TODD, JR., Jackson; Engineering; Phi Delta Theta. 336 Freshmen First Row: • MAURY ELIZABETH TOLF_DANO, New Orleans, Louisiana; Liberal Arts. • JOHN A. TRAVIS, Ill, McComb; Commerce; Phi Delta Theta. • ADRIAN EARL TREADWAY, Olive Branch; Commerce; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. • GERALD Y. TUCKER, Ox- ford; Engineering; Alpha Tau Omega. Second Row: • RICHARD SAMUEL TUCKER, Philadelphia; Liberal Arts. • DOROTHY DIMPLE TURNAGE, Newton; Liberal Arts; Kap- pa Kappa Gamma. • AMY SUE TURNER, Sledge; Commerce. • ELIZABETH ANNE TYER, University; Liberal Arts; Alpha Omicron Pi. Third Row: • RONEL M. URICE, Midwest City, Oklahoma; Engneering. • GEORGE T. VANCE, West Point; Liberal Arts; Delta Kappa Epsilon. • RICHARD ZRA VANDEMARK, Memphis, Tennessee; Engineering; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. • CONSTANCE ELAINE VINCI, St. Francisville, Louisiana; Education. Fourth Row: • DONALD LEWIS WALKER, Laurel; Education; Kappa Al- pha. • JOHN R. WALKER, Memphis, Tennessee; Engineering; Alpha Tau Omega. • NANCY CLAIRE WALKER, Byhalia; Commerce. • NANCY ANN WALL, Calhoun City; Liberal Arts; Kappa Kappa Gamma. Fifth Row: • LEE LYLE WARDLAW, McComb; Liberal Arts. • HERBERI SHERLEY WATSON, Earle, Arkansas; Liberal Arts. • PRIS- CILLA WATTS, Tupelo; Liberal Arts; Zeta Tau Alpha. • MARY ANN WEBER, Yazoo City; Education. Sixth Row: • COURTENAYE CABEKK WEEKS, Yazoo City; Liberal Arts. • JACQUELINE WEILL, Biloxi; Education; Phi Mun • JAMES MADISON WELLS, JIR., Blue Mountain; Liberal Arts. • SARAH PRICE WELLS, Jackson; Liberal Arts; Delta Gamma. Seventh Row: • BARBARA ANN WENTZELL, Memphis, Tennessee; Educa- tion; Alpha Omega Pi. • JOHN CORNELL WHEELESS. Port Gibson; Liberal Arts; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. • LINDA WHEE- LESS, Port Ginson; Liberal Arts; Kappa Kappa Gamma. • DUDLEY HEARN WHITE, JR., Jackson; Commerce. Eighth Row: • ELIZABETH JANE WHITE, Red Bag, Alabama; Liberal Arts; Zeta Tau Alpha. • CELIA JANE WILEY, Halls, Tennessee; Liberal Arts. • DAN S. WILFORD, Forrest City, Arkansas; Commerce. • NED B. WILFORD, Forrest Arkansas Commerce. 337 Freshmen First Row: • ALEXINE WILKERSON, Franklin, Tennessee; Liberal Arts; Delta Delta Delta. • CURTIS CARTER WILKIE, Corinth; Com- merce; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. • SAMUEL E. WILKS, Columbia; Liberal Arts. • REBECCA WILLIAMS, Walnut; Education; Phi Mu. Second Row: • JAMES ELLIS WILLIAMSON, Mississippi City; Liberal Arts. • JAMES MILTON WILLIAMSON, Heidelberg; Liberal Arts; Al pha Tau Omega. • JEAN CHRISTINE WILLIAMSON, Ox- ford; Liberal Arts; Alpha Omicron Pi. • JERILYN FAYE WIL- LIAMSON, Bastrop, Louisiana; Liberal Arts; Phi Mu. Third Row: • W. L. WILLIAMSON, III, Batesville; Liberal Arts. • THOM- AS EARL WILLINGHAM, Grenada; Liberal Arts. • BETTY FRANCES WILSON, Oxford; Liberal Arts; Alpha Omicron Pi. • JULIA CARILYN WILSON, Sumner; Liberal Arts; Delta Gamma. Fourth Row: • RUTH ELIZABETH WILSON, Jackson; Liberal Arts; Kappa Kappa Gamma. • JOHN RONALD WINDSOR, Corinth; Com- merce. • GEORGE WAYNE WINTER, JR., Clarksdale; Com- merce. • BILLY CLENTON WOOD, Clarksdale; Education; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Fifth Row: • MARY ELLEM WOODBURN, Oxford; Liberal Arts. • WIL- LIAM DAVID WOODMANSEE, Memphis, Tennessee; Engineer- ing; Sigma Alpha Epilon. • NEAL McKEE WOODS, Water Valley; Engineering; Delta Kappa Epsilon. • MARY ELLEN WRIGHT, Oxford; Liberal Arts; Alpha Omicron Pi. Sixth Row: • JOYCE ANN YARBROUGH, Potts Camp; Liberal Arts. • JOSEPH WATT YATES, III, Shelby; Liberal Arts; Alpha Tau Omega. • BENNETT VAN YORK, Derma; Liberal Arts; Sigma Nu. • FRED ' ERICKA BEVERLY ZELLER, Hazlehurst; Liberal Arts; Kappa Delta. 338 Acknowledgements 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 persistence in the publication of this book; and Ralph Langreck for the excellent art work and layouts ... Mr. " Pap " Dean and Shreveport Engraving Company, whose work speaks for itself in spite of the necessary rush we forced upon them .. . Mr. J. R. Cofield, the " Colonel, " who helped us out in the tight spots and sent us notes to boost our morale ... Lee Davis Thames for his advice, help, and constant prodding .. . Mr. Charles Tigrett for the beauty portraits . Paladin for ranking the beauties ... Lafayette Studios for class pictures ... Billy Gates for assistance with the athletics " The Commercial Appeal " for football pictures Larry Speakes for taking pictures for us in his " spare " time .. . Dr. Gretchell for help in the Parade of Favorites and Beauties . . The " Mississippian " for giving publicity and for !ending an ear to our problems .. . The University News Service for pictures ... The Student-Faculty Publications Committee for their cooperation throughout the year ... And many others; too numerous to mention, but nevertheless important, who helped make this annual a reality. THE 1959 OLE MISS STAFF MARTHA KAY GRITTMAN, Editor JOHN E. HOAR, Business Manager
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