University of Mississippi - Ole Miss Yearbook (Oxford, MS)
- Class of 1960
Page 1 of 358
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 358 of the 1960 volume:
Ole Miss exists as a unit in the infinite universe. As a single speck in the vast cosmos, its actions and fate are intertwined with that of the whole. Yet Ole Miss itself is a microcosm of considerable complexity. The surface appearances and currents which bestow identity upon the entity of Ole Miss shift and revolve over a period of years. This variance results in subtle trans- formations of the construction of the pattern, yet this pattern remains essen- tially unchanged, and its basic characteristics are always discernable as belong- ing to Ole Miss. The stately doors of the Lyceum swing open and shut now as they did in 1941 or 1916 or 1870. Yet the faces which pass through these doors change slightly each year, until a four-year cycle is completed, only to find that three more have already begun. The couples who stroll hand-in-hand under the trees in the grove are not the ones who trailed the same paths ten years ago, nor will the couples of 1970 be identical with those of the present. Yet the graceful trees remain, casting benign shadows across hushed words. This book attempts to capture in words and pictures one year of change and progress in the endless cycle, while striving to illustrate the great binding spirit which gives the pattern of Ole Miss its undeniable and lasting beauty. Throbbing, shifting patterns, united by an intangible spirit of achievement . . . here is KALEIDOSCOPE 1960. University • 38 Student Government • 60 Features • 78 Athletics • 118 Greeks • 156 Organizations • 214 Classes • 254 Advertising • 352 CONTENTS Published by the STUDENT BODY of THE UNIVERSITY OF MISSISSIPPI LEE DAVIS THAMES, Editor CHANGING MOODS CREATE THE KALIEDOSCOPE OF LIFE AT OLE MISS CLASSES RESUME MONDAY AT EIGHT Sleepy, unshaven, somewhat dazed students, cursing a treacherous administration, Poor Richard, and all other advocates of " early to rise, " stumbled to eight-o ' clocks. Some were bolstered by coffee, some had breakfasted well on three cigarettes, others, less fortunate, just stumbled. The days began for some at five or six when they got up for pre- quiz cramming. They ended for others at four the next morning when they dropped books and fell asleep at desks. Between beginni ng and end, some played, some loafed, some worked, but most attended classes and most studied. They studied everywhere. In the grill, linguists mumbled irregular verbs as the jukebox screamed " Poison Ivy. " majors with open copies of Case Histories of Vampires and Education students reading Ethical in Children ' s Literature rushed to their next classes. Engineers, delighting in the newly installed Muzak system, spilled the cafeteria ' s incomparable coffee on slide rules. At Sardis, pharmacists got suntans while memorizing the formula for Vick ' s Salve. They studied everything, every- where. Biology labs go on endlessly. The constantly rustling of pages of numerous tomes, the creaking of chairs, the shuffling of feet, the hoarse whispers create an phere not the least conducive to study. Not even a brilliant lecture can capture the intellect of some as each professor soon learns that whispers and note-passing are brought from high school by a few. Even the lazy students work hard for their beloved Dr. Eickhorst while the effervescent professor shouts, walks about, calls his dents " dirty bums " and puts on a great show as they learn to love the German language as they love him. The intricacies of a calculus formula have so deadened the ties of an engineering student that he is oblivious to the ful day and all that it could give in the way of pleasure. At registration, freshmen confidentially listed majors on their number 9, 14, 87, and 1063 cards, while seniors puzzled and then wrote " undecided. " Everyone fought for desired sections and preferred instructors. At first classes, profes- sors and students eyed each other warily. Assignments began immediately. Term papers made the librarians feel useful, as all but a favored few crowded the circulation desks. Re- Books in the hall are a sure sign that freshmen are going through some mental gymnastics over an exam for which they stayed up all night studying. give a damn if she wins the election or not; I just want to get some sleep before class. " The afternoon drags slowly by as a biology student prepares other set of slides for his microscope. STUDYING STRETCHED ON ENDLESSLY serve books were assigned. And there were classes and more classes. Mid-term grades intensified efforts. Finals came, bringing all night cramming and vague ru- mors of stolen examinations. Exam days made teachers and students who had become relatively friendly eye each other warily again. Grades were posted, averages calculated, cele- brations held for one reason or another, and the semester was over. The silence of the foyer of the library is broken by the clatter of high heels as a coed Winds her way to the Commerce room for a study date. The library ' s file of newspapers provides the students wi th a source of current news and commentary on it. As more students get TV sets in their rooms and as more dorms get sets for the lounges, the news events are brought to the campus live from where they happen, and the students can see the news in the ing. THE CAMPUS FELT WORLD TENSIONS Ole Miss in 1959-60 was a part of a world in which violent change was a feature of each day that came and went, as a divided world met in battle on a thousand different fronts. There were the stunning triumphs of Russia ' s drive into space, the first contact with the moon ' s surface by an earth vehicle, and the first pictures of the moon ' s hidden side. The world shook while Red China threw her masses to the re- building of an ancient nation. There was the interminable steel strike at home, the visit of Nikita Khrushchev, the sight of Fidel Castro opening the way for communism at America ' s doorstep, the scandals of " payola " and of Charles Van Doren, the revelations of the big labor scandals, the growing political fever, the unforgettable " world crusade " of President Eisenhower, the equally unforgettable trip of Vice-President Nixon to Russia, and the endless strife over Algeria. Ole Miss students saw none of these things as they hap. pened nor felt any direct part of the physical force of these events. But in the realm of minds and ideas, students were inescapably involved. Newspapers, radios, and television provided a link with the wo rld. To the campus came dis- tinguished men who had seen or been a part of many great events. In classes and meetings, professors who were con. scions of the world ' s happenings drove home their signifi. cance. At the center of it all, perhaps, was the awareness of an unprecedented challenge to America and the free world. The possible shape of the future made the present even more meaningful. Each day of preparation at Ole Miss took on a new meaning. Students sensed that they could no longer be preparing simply for themselves. There now and here- after would have to be preparation for the nation, the world, and the survival of free civilization. The campus radio station does not limit itself to disc jockeys and foolishness, but it provides an accurate and up-to-date news age. Even in the grill a student can keep abreast of the changing affairs of the world as the blare of the juke box fades into the background while the cold war becomes foremost in the readers mind. That will affect his future much more than what is number one on the I lit Parade this week. A rousing chorus from " Most Happy Fella " brings applause from the audience in Fulton Chapel. The familiar signboards in- form the student body of the many famous persons who visit the campus each year under the auspices of ODK. Senator Gore stimulated the thoughts of the student body as he made a brilliant speech on disarmament. FAMOUS VISITORS TO FULTON CHAPEL The world of Ole Miss was filled throughout the year with the flowering of the artistic spirit, with musical and drama tic expression, with the words of men who had seen and thought and done much. To the campus came the majesty of Bach ' s Mass as done by Robert Shaw. To the campus came Leonard Pennario and the Finnish Ballet. Stu- dents heard John Mason Brown, Joe Martin, Vincent Shee- an, and Albert Gore. They saw a road company bring alive campus stage with Broadway ' s " The Most Happy Fella. " These were only a few of the more serious events at Ole Miss that came from outside campus life. They made the world of Ole Miss richer, more meaningful and more nearly complete. The finale of the performance of the Finnish Ballet Co. was a breath-taking experience for those who crowded in Fulton Chapel that night. The Artist Series provided a variety of entertainment this year as the campus saw Catherine Cornell and Bryan Aherne in " Dear Liar " as well as hearing Leonard Pennario present a wonderful concert. RETURN, REUNION, REGISTRATION The first few days were madness. Old acquaintances were noisily renewed among the elite upperclassmen. Freshman girls bore their sorority ribbons proudly, visible signs of the terrible Battle of Rush, while blue beanies sprouted on the gleaming heads of freshman boys like mushrooms on a rainy morning. Freshmen stumbled glassy-eyed through Orientation. Then everybody stumbled glassy-eyed through registra- tion. " I ' m sorry but this section is full. sign you up for K hour. It meets at 2:30 on Tuesday, Wednesday, and Friday . . . What do you mean go home on Friday? " " Two, three, and four cards, puhleez. " " You need six more hours of a natural science. Now you can take Physics at this hour. " Everyone but the dog-catcher welcomed the students as " $ " shone in the eyes of all of the merchants with the advent of a new school year. Vide-eyed freshmen leave whatever they were doing in the dorms to run outside and find out where the music was coming from. As they saw the Rebel band marching smartly down the street, hearts beat a little faster and they began to know the feeling of being a Rebel. " How do I write $197.50 out in words? " Then it was over. Somehow, through the maze of blind alleys and strewn paper, everybody had a schedule of classes, such as they were. The City of Oxford threw its Welcome Rebel Party on Thursday night. Students trooped obediently down to the square, and the basic chase had officially begun. The Ole Miss band appeared in all its Fall finery, the cheerleaders whooped it up with wild abandon, and couples rocked ' till midnight. Despite the chaos, it was an auspicious beginning for an auspicious year. Registration is never a noisy event, since each student and faculty member alike are too numb to make much noise. Contemplating the millions of forms that must be filled out, the students merely stare blankly into space as they are ed down in section after section. Interminable lines confronted fused students as they tried to avoid certain professors and to get out early on Friday afternoon. " Your seven, eight and nine cards, Puleeze. " " Sorry, you ' ve got to get out of line and finish filling out your seven card and put it in ink this time! " " These chairs are for registration personnel only. I can ' t help it use the floor if you have to have some place to write. " By late afternoon the hustle and bustle of the day has ended and an ominous quiet permeates the gym and hangs heavy over those who remained hours to try to salvage something from the schedule that they had. inally figured out. The Law School and the Pharmacy School got into the act with a football game of their own, playing in the Murder Bowl for the old Bloody Bucket. Here one of the politicians awards the Murder Bowl Queen her trophy for which she and her sorority fought even the annual editor. FIRST RUMBLINGS OF THINGS TO COME With the preliminary requirements, such as registration, dutifully fulfilled, the fun was about to begin. The football fever hit Ole Miss and hit it hard. It built up slowly, like a tropical storm gradually picking up strength. A national sports magazine picked Ole Miss for the number one spot in the nation at season ' s end. Students talked about it, but many still wondered. Freshmen were taught the basic forms of athletic ex- hortations, as only the Ole Miss cheerleaders could teach them. " Louder, you freshmen, louder! Let ' s give ' em a Hotty Toddy they ' ll hear in Memphis! Louder . .. louder .. . louder! " And it grew. Sportswriters in the Memphis and Jackson newspapers sang the praises of the Ole Miss eleven. Tues- day became a red letter day, because then the AP and UPI released their national rankings. The name " Mississippi " began creeping up on the charts. " Louder . . . louder . . . louder! " Homecoming came. The campus was jammed with alum- ni and friends. They came back to see Ole Miss, to see tan- gible evidence of fond, sometimes hazy memories. Lynda Lee came back and was the hit of the show. Hem- ingway Stadium rose to cheer her as she rode around the track, and she rose to cheer the team that was making the nation take notice. Lynda heard the sounds, the alumni heard them, the stu- dents heard them. They went " Louder . . . louder .. louder! " " Once a Rebel, always a Rebel, " and that ' s true even if you are Miss America. The traditional Homecoming Bonfire raised the spirit to a fever pitch among the students and filled many an alumnus with nostalgia. THE SOUND AND THE FURY The spirit flamed. Pat McRaney reigned as Homecoming Queen, then stepped back to watch Ole Miss annihilate hapless Tulane. Strangers walking over the campus that night saw strange and wonderful sights indeed. But there were few strangers. With half the schedule completed, students began anxi- ously glancing northward to Memphis. Their thoughts were focused on a patch of green in the city known as Crump Stadium, where the Rebs would face one of their toughest tests against the rugged Arkansas Razorbacks. Not to be left out, the school cafeteria put several pigs on display on the grounds, and ceremoniously roasted the luckless animals, " Arkansas could be rough, you know. And then there ' s LSU the next weekend. " " Aaah, don ' t sweat it. " And they didn ' t. Minutes after the Arkansas victory, some nameless student first uttered those thundering words, " We ' re Number One! " , and it grew and grew into a mighty, unified chant, and they took this chant and went to Baton Rouge with it, after the most emotion-ridden week of pep rallies in the school ' s history. And they brought it back with them, muted perhaps, but still powerful and heartfelt. It erupted more violently than ever the next weekend when news of LSU ' s defeat reached anxious, Rebel ears. Louder . . . louder . . . louder. Squeals filled the stadium as two beautiful young ladies walked gracefully onto the football field. No one knew who the coming Queen was to be. Then, as the roses were presented to Pat, the squeals from the KD ' s grew deafening. No one knows exactly why the pajama parade was started, but everyone figures that some smart coed wanted to see what her lover-boy looked like before she married him. Looks like one girl likes what she sees! " From Peabody ' s lobby . . " And so right after she gave his pin back—it was her, you she told. me that he . . " Hee heel You young whippersnappers think you can put something over on us folks up here, but you can ' t. " Then it was Memphis again. A small eastern team named Syracuse had bedazzled the damyankee sportswriters, but an Ole Miss victory over Ten- nessee, the team that finished the job the Rebs had started on. LSU two weeks earlier, would put Ole Miss at the top of the pile in the eyes of every true Southerner. The students invaded the staid Hotel Peabody, and the pep rally rattled the beams in the ceiling. " Gimme an ' 0 ' ! " It was bitter cold at Crump Stadium, but the Rebs were a good thirty points hotter than. Tennessee. Long after dark, joyous Rebel yells echoed through deserted Memphis streets. The State game came, but it was only a formality. The season was over, but the Sugar Bowl lingered on. The flame of spirit, which had flickered dangerously at LSU, rose up and consumed the Tigers in New Orleans. It was the perfect ending to a perfect year. But life went on. Activity in the grill seemed a little sub- dued with finals approaching, and such tedious affairs as parking tickets were hard to take, but there they were. A rare snow blanketed the campus shortly after the Christmas holidays, and then exams brought activity to an abrupt halt. After exams, students returned to the campus with the realization that this year at Ole Miss was one they would always remember. Louder! Everyone flocked to the grill. Even some professors, but they kept their back to the camera. YES, THE MEMORY LINGERED ON This first snow brought out the childish element of the studentbody as that small group of kids threw snowballs at anything that moved. Later snows found fewer and fewer snowballs being thrown, but their absence is attributed to a tiring of the snow and not to a maturing process. fhe loud, steady beat of a rock-and-roll band; the stifling heat that is generated by a hundred or so constantly moving bodies; the cool, refreshing drinks; the constant breaking; these and many other things go to make up an Ole Miss party. The " sophisticates " can be found everywhere. SATURDAY SOIREES, WEEKEND FORMALS The faculty teas give the Chancellor a good chance to get to know many of the students. Like little girls, parties come in all shapes and sizes. Name a type of social affair and you can bet that sometime during the year Ole Miss students had one. Informal, roof-raising fraternity and sorority dances were there in abundance. The ASB even threw in a few on the side. The ROTC units got into the swing of things with their military balls, and the addition of uniforms lent an air of prim decorum. If you go for tuxedos and full dresses, the Spring Formals should have satisfied your appetite. Faculty teas afforded numerous chances for faculty-stu- dent fraternization, and didn ' t hurt grades much either. Date suppers were also scattered liberally throughout the year. Hearts beat a little faster as formal dresses are donned, flowers are received, the handsome date arrives, and finally the dance begins. The grace and beauty of a Southern lady in her flowing evening dress is not even marred by the " bopping " that is an integral part of every formal dance. If the many problems and activities of college tended to pull students away from a daily religion, the whole experi- ence of learning, of searching for Truth, reminded most of them of the deeper significance of their surroundings. Denominational groups and the " Y " offered opportunities for fellowship and expression; the wisdom of leading reli- gious figures was brought from throughout the country; and churches provided continuous religious meaning through the year. At the center, however, was the individual Ole Miss stu- dent who strived to preserve his own religious identity and integrity, who strived to maintain, despite all other forces, the right relationship between his Maker and himself. The Religious Emphasis Speakers take out time from their busy schedule to lead cussion groups in the dormitories. AND ON TH SEVENTH DAY Students and faculty alike join in tive participation in the services and the work of the Churches. The well-used Bible can be found tucked away amid the school books of many dents as it takes its place as an important part of the growth of the students. DORMITORIES The rumbling of the coke machines is one of the constant sounds of dormitory life. There is also the occasional thud as the poor machine receives a kick in its vitals for the failure to disgorge a coke. The most depressing place in the world is the cafeteria in the morning for breakfast; and yet the atmosphere and the food proves with the other meals. Perhaps it is not the cafeteria so much that is depressing in the mornings as it is just mornings in general! Everyone pitches in to help when one of their number is fortunate enough to be able to go to a big formal. Everything from hoops to the dresses themselves are borrowed as each girl tries never to be seen in the same dress twice. FORMED THE NUCLEUS From Fall registration to spring finals, campus life re- volved around the dormitories. From rooms always too hot or too cold, students made their way to the cafeteria for endless varieties of hamburger, and then to classes or to the library. At night the dormitories were scenes of painstaking preparation for big dates and later for post-date comparison and criticism. The rooms may have been crowded, and the vending machines may have worked only at times; but the dormitories were lived in, and they are remembered. Pack upon pack of cigarettes are smoked each day as boys discuss the problems of the world in their daily bull sessions. The soft music played by the new music system that has been stalled has a very good effect, but even good music is not enough to soothe one after the effects of a Mexican Meat Stick. The selection of which pastry with which to finish the meal and stave off indigestion is a serious matter. The silence of a room in which boys are studying is broken only by the clatter of a typewriter. This is the sort of thing that breaks up roommates and causes life-long enemies. TWO STUDENTS PER ROOM, PLUS oNE The walls of the girls ' dormitories hide many mysteries, the secrets of which the men are better off not knowing—as this picture so vividly shows. When a girl accepts a boy ' s fraternity pin, she makes a big cision, and many new and exciting things happen to her; not the least of which is her clothed trip to the showers. Behind the dorms on sunny days many boys were found sprucing up their cars for the big weekend that was always ahead. The rooms were too small and crowded. There was too little closet space. The halls were noisy. The Coca-Cola ma- chines worked only sporadically. The housemothers were strict ... There were many complaints and little praise. But in the dormitories many students were their own masters for the first time. There, old prejudices against national and religious groups were forgotten. And in the dormitories friendships were made that were to last far longer than the years at Ole Miss. Burning the midnight oil was only bearable when there was a lighted cigarette in one hand and a cup of coffee within reach. All the males wonder where the cinderellas get their fancy gowns, but the boys would never think of such an unromantic place as the attic of the dorm. STIMULANTS, STRIFE, AND STUDY SESSIONS Dexedrine-created zombies wandered through the halls at four in the morning. Studies were forgotten for lengthy conversations ranging from Faulkner to Metalious, from Freund to Father Divine. Locked doors hid beerbusts and poker parties. Crafty and devious plots were directed toward third roommates. Girls, " just a teensy-bit late, " pleaded with housemothers. Roommates borrowed each other ' s clothes and quarrelled over drawer space. Almost all Ole Miss students lived in the dormitories for at least a year. There they studied, primped, ate, complained, talked, and slept a little. And they perhaps remembered the dormitories longer than they remembered anything else at Ole Miss. The same glare of the light over the lavatory that blinds a person early in the morning while he is washing his face lights his face late at night so that he can see to primp for an important date. " What ' s that? Of course I do, honey; you know I do. I can ' t tell you note; there ' s some stupid girl here and she might hear me. Of course I ' d be embarrassed! You know, with the girls here and all . . . they might kid me about telling you. " This young lady must have been studying right after room check, because surely everything isn ' t normally in such good order. THEY FOLLOWED THE CALL OF THE Trips and vacations were a vital part of Ole Miss. Stu- dents sought the play of Memphis, New Orleans, the Haba, Marks, Sardis, and a hundred other places. It was both easy play and hard play. It was both light and a determined means of escape. It carried students from sandy beaches to Bourbon Street. It carried them in cars and trains to support the football team. And it carried them home. Students emp- tied the campus Fridays and filled it again Sundays. It was a happy world of a thousand places and a million forms. And they were better for it. The chartered train that followed the football team was filled with persons with a variety of reasons for being there. Most came for the party that would certainly be there, some came for the trip, and a few came to see the ball game; but they all were tired and very depressed when it was over ... not to mention a bit hung-over. After four years at Ole Miss a student learns how to pack a car efficiently. Every small town between Oxford and Baton Rouge heard the Rebel yell and a " Hotty Toddy " as the more " spirited " rooters leaned out of the train yelling at old ladies and young children. OPEN ROAD The Sugar Bowl found the Rebels seeing the New Year in in gay New Orleans and enjoying all that its populace had to offer . . . It must be Friday afternoon. Those special trains didn ' t have the best cuisine in the world, but the liquid refreshment made up for it. WEEKDAY EXCURSIONS AM) ESCAPES In addition to planned parties and functions, students availed themselves of other, though somewhat limited, social outlets. The Oxford restaurants usually found that a quorum of their patrons were Ole Miss students. Well-to-do young men could often be found with their dates in these estab- lishments, but more sober-headed individuals avoided the practice as much as possible. The Oxford theatres and drive-inn did a bang up business with students. Those who tired of local facilities made numerous, gay trips to Marks or the Haba in search of bigger game, which they almost inevitably found. And the adventurous kept a road map to Memphis with- in easy reach at all times. Students at Marks manifested their feelings and " spirits " in many different ways; some were loud and happy while bowling and others were pensive while the rest just were. Damn, I ' m almost late! If Bo is late again I ' ll kill him! Two, please. On Sundays the faculty and people of Oxford went to the cafeteria for an inexpensive meal while the students flocked to the town restaurants. Many a young man ' s heart has been broken as he hears his date order the large shrimp cocktail and the filet mignon. The girls seem to starve themselves for days when they know that they have a dinner date coming up. And then to the drive-in for a drink. And then?? Hummm! And then: goodnight. _ ,�s. _..,_.��. With the Capital dome in the ground, Governor Barnett takes time out from a busy day to pose for these photographs for the annual. THE GOVERNOR OF MISSISSIPPI, HONORABLE ROSS BARNETT The Honorable Ross Barnett was elected to the governor ' s chair during the campaign this past summer. He has joined a long line of illustrious Ole Miss alumni to receive this high honor and great responsibility. Each student of the Univer- sity is proud of the record that he has made in the legal pro- fession, and we are eagerly awaiting the leadership and prog- ress that he will give the State as its Governor. His familiarity with the problems and the hopes of Mississippians in every walk of life will give the State the representation that it needs. The faith that he has exhibited in the past in the youth of the State is encouraging to Ole Miss students. We are looking forward to the next four years under his leadership. THE CHANCELLOR OF THE UNIVERSITY, DR. JOHN D. WILLIAMS Since 1946 Chancellor Williams has led the University through happy times of expansion and discouraging times of tension caused by national problems. However, both he and the University have grown in stature in the eyes of all Mis- sissippians as each year has passed. The fact that the representing the aspirations and the fears of the peo- ple of Mississippi, has continued to appropriate money for the construction of buildings and for the expansion of the academic program of the University stands as a shining example of the faith that all Mississippians have in Williams ' ability to lead the University through the years ahead. Unfortunately problems have arisen during the years since 1946, but fortunately the University has had Chancellor Williams to direct the solutions. In each instance Chancellor Williams has acted with dignity and has preserved the of the University and the freedom of the academic community. The students of the University are proud to have as their Chancellor a man who is at all times a Christian gentleman. THE BOARD OF TRUSTEES The Board of Trustees of Institutions of Higher Learning is composed of a group of dedicated Mississippians who are willing to give up much of their valuable time to help guide the educational progress of their state. The students of the University do not often get a chance to meet any of the members of the Board personally, but each one of us is con- stantly aware of the work that they have done and are doing in our behalf. The new buildings that are being constructed all around us and the other expansions in the physical facilities of the University are only a few of the many ways that we are re- minded of their work. The most important manifestation of their faith in us students and our ability to think for our- selves came this summer. The action that the Board took in standing behind the faculty and staff of the University is far more important and is needed a great deal more than a mil- lion new buildings; for without the freedom to think and grow intellectually, the University would not be able to dig- nify its name and there would be no need for buildings of any kind. The students of the University are proud that we have such a Board of Trustees leading us. Tom J. Tubb, Charles D. Fair, R. B. Smith, ., Reese D. McLendon, Dr. Verner Holmes, Tally D. Riddell, Harry C. Carpenter, Dr. E. R. (Secretary), Dudley B. Bridgeforth, Robert D. Morrow, Mrs. Janie Rice Taylor, J. N. Lipscomb, David Cottrell Jr., S. R. Evans. 42 DR. W. ALTON BRYANT Working with the deans of the instructional subdivisions and with the Director of University is one of Dr. Bryant ' s major duties as Provost. He also coordinates the work of the various units of the Academic Division in matters of academic policy and faculty administration, and in the absence of the Chancellor serves as chief administra- tive officer of the University. HUGH H. CLEGG By directing the Department of Development and s erving in a staff capacity as to the Chancellor, Hugh H. Clegg ' s major responsibilities are separated into three principal fields; public relations, news service, and development. His immediate concern, however, is with the furthering of the services, resources, assets and standing of the University. Much of th e work of the Office of Development is accomplished through twelve committees of outstanding Mississippians and these committees are co- ordinated by the Director. DR. L. L. LOVE As Dean of the Division of Student Personnel, L L. Love supervises the work of the Dean of Worriers, Director of Placement and Financial Aids, Dean of Men ' s Housing, Student Counselling Service, Director of Public Safety, Registrar, Director of the Student Health Service, and Director of Religious Life. Eight years ago Dr. Love was instrumental in organizing the Counselling Service, whirls helps students individually with educational, vocational, and personality problems. MR. E. E. DAVIDSON Mr. E E. Davidson, Comptroller, assists in the preparation of the University budget and reports periodically on financial matters to the Chancellor. He oversees the D epartment of Food Services, including the cafeteria and grill; Purchasing Accounting Department, which receipts and classifies income, prepares the and keeps records; Bursar ' s Office, which receives student fees and collects Department of Personnel, including faculty and staff; University Laundry; and maintenance of physical plant and grounds. THE ADMINISTRATORS Students at the Ole Miss Summer School in France pose for a picture. Dr. Noyes conducts a graduate seminar on Hume. A physics student adjusts an osciloscope in a lab. LIBERAL A RTS Slides taken by the professors on their summer excursions provide the archeology students with an opportunity to examine the subject of their studies at first hand. The Art Department provides a student with every possible media in which to express himself. The College of Liberal Arts, headed by Dean A. B. Lewis, is the oldest division of the University. Presenting varied and extensive curricula in the humanities, natural sciences, and social sciences, the broad study program of the College is an end in itself in guiding students toward intellectual and civic competence, and serves as a point of departure for students entering law, medicine, theology, and other professional fields; as well as for those who wish to participate in advanced study and research programs. The University Scholars program has been instituted by the College to provide special instruction and encourage- ment for superior students. Special Scholars classes are scheduled in some subjects and opportunities are offered for study and discussion with eminent faculty members and visitors brought to the campus for lectures, concerts, and forums. The School of Law is the fourth oldest state-owned law school in the United States. Completion of its three-year program, compromised of a thorough grounding in the prin- ciples of jurisdicti on together with actual practice of legal procedures, entitles its graduates to practice in any court of law of the state without further examination. Though an emphasis is placed on Mississippi law and practice, the stu- dent is thoroughly familiarized with the American and Anglo-Saxon legal tradition as a whole. Activities of the Law School include the publication of the Mississippi Law Journal, in conjunction with the Mississippi State Bar Association. Two leading legal fraternities, Phi Alpha Delta and Phi Delta Phi, maintain active chapters on campus. Robert J. Farley is the dean. A senior law student acts as a justice of the Peace in a Moot Court Court argument. Members of the Law Journal stall enjoy the privilege of having a carrel. The reading room of the new library provides a wonderful surrounding in which to study. " Bo " Statham and Pat Scanlon work diligently at proof reading an issue of the Law journal in the journal office. The new student lounge is the scene of many discussions, both serious and trivial. LAW A great amount of equipment is available for use in the Civil Engineering labs. Students in Mechanical Engineering learn to use the machines with which they deal. Housed in modern, well-equipped Carrier Hall, the School of Engineering offers ample opportunity for progressive and research in chemical, civil, electrical, and mechanical engineering. Its four-, five-, and six-year curricula are integrated with other departments of the to give the students a sufficient background in liberal arts as well as professional and technical training. The School and its component departments are members of the American Society for Engineering Education, the College Administrative Council, and the College Research Council. Dr. Frederic H. Kellogg is Dean of the School of ENGINEERING The newly formed Electrical Engineering Department has amassed a great deal of equipment for lab work. Students in Geological Engineering study with microscopes different fossils which are kept in the complete files of this department. Chemical Engineering students see in fact that which they had read about in text books. A little girl ponders over an given her by her student teacher. Doug Elmore, a Phys. Ed. major, supervises playground as part of his on the job training. " Students teachers learn to use movies and slides in classrooms. SCHOOL OF The School of Education offers courses designed to give the prospective teacher a broad liberal arts background combined with professional training gained in pre-service and in-service teaching programs on both the undergraduate and graduate levels. University High School and Oxford Elementary School are available to students for observation and participation experiences prior to their off-campus laboratory semester, in which the city school systems of Canton, Meridian, Clarksdale, Natchez, and Tupelo co-operate with the School of Education. Up-to-date departments in Educational Research, Audio- Visual Education, and Counselor Education are maintained by the School as well as a Teacher Placement Bureau. Dean of the School of Education is Dr. Forrest W. Sometimes the grade school children are confronted with real " cool " looking teachers, but the training both receive is valuable. Home Economics is another field in which gain an opportunity to practice teach. The School of Nursing is conducted in connection with the Med School so that the nurses can get training on the spot. An aerial view of the new medical center. The new mechanical heart at the Medical Center is just one of the many new pieces of equipment that makes it one of the most pletely equipped medical centers in the South. MEDICINE Students must do a great deal of laboratory work in preparation for their degree. Medical students are permitted to make rounds and watch the tient ' s recovery. The School of Medicine, headed by Dr. David S. has its headquarters in Jackson at the University of Mississippi Medical Center, completed in 1955. The Center consists of the eight-story, 335 patient bed University and the School of Medicine Building. Besides the four-year course, fully approved by the American Medical Association and the Association of American Medical Colleges, leading to the degree of Doctor of the School provides instruction for graduate degrees in the medical sciences, a training program in medical and a training program in X-ray technology. The Jackson Veterans Administration Hospital, the State Hospital at Whitfield, and the Mississippi State Sanatorium at Sanatorium affiliated with the Medical School and co-operate with its teaching program. The School of Pharmacy offers a four-year pre-profes- sional and professional course, and its graduates are eligible for examination to practice pharmacy in any state. Facilities of the School include a dispensing laboratory equipped for all the work of prescription-compounding, a pharmaceutical research laboratory, a pharmacy laboratory with equipment for the manufacture of the various classes of pharmaceutical preparations, a pharmacognosy labora- tory, a laboratory for the study of bacteriology, and phar- macology laboratories. Students in the School of Pharmacy make an annual trip under the direction of members of the faculty to visit well- known pharmaceutical and biological laboratories, where large-scale production of pharmaceuticals and allied prod- ucts is demonstrated. Dr. Elmer L. Hammond, Dean of the School of has served in this capacity for over thirty years. Up-to-date lab facilities provide students with a knowledge of the latest developments in their field. Exacting measurements require a great deal of practice. Each student pursues his lab work with seriousness realizing that our health will depend upon him one day. Learning to work the various formulas and to keep accurate records are necessary elements of a pharmacist ' s training. Filling prescriptions requires a great amount of practice. PHARMACY Secretarial student must learn to become ficient in shorthand. Many facilities are provided for students to use in learning to be good secretarial workers. The School of Commerce and Business Administration, headed by Dean Clive F. Dunham, is located in the historic Lyceum Building. Its facilities there include an accounting laboratory, a statistics laboratory, a type-writing laboratory, an office laboratory, and a calculating machine laboratory. A time-and-motion study laboratory has recently been installed for the use of students in production and personnel manage- ment. In addition to its instructional program, the School main- tains a Department of Research in Business and Public Within. the Department of Research are the Bureau of Business Research, which makes periodic analyses of business condition in the state and conducts studies of particular economic problems, and the Bureau of Public which conducts research into specific problems of state and local government. COMMERCE AND BuSINESS ADMINISTRATION Preparing mimeograph sheets is necessary training for one who aspires to become a good secretary. One of the journalism rooms provide a realistic atmosphere for students who are learning to become newsmen. Machine calculation provides a chal- lenge for students in the business school. Graduate students in Chemical Engineering use many of the complex machines for their advanced experiments. Psychology students have designed and used many different types of apparatus in their experimental work. Graduates in music receive special attention. THE GRADUATE The Graduate School was organized in 1927 to and administer graduate study and research at the University. The degree of Master of Arts, Master of Science, Master of Education, Master of Business Administration, Master of Business Education, Master of Social Science, Master of Library Science, Master of Professional Accountancy, of Fine Arts, Master of Music, Advanced Master of Arts in Education, Doctor of Education, and Doctor of in chemistry, education, English, and psychology are offered by the Graduate School. Centers of graduate study are the Bondurant Graduate Building and the University Library, in which carrels are provided for each student ' s personal use. In addition to rooms and auditoriums, these buildings house several special collections and libraries. Dr. Dudley R. Hutcherson is Dean of the Graduate School. Unlimited facilities are present for students to try out all of their theories event to the extent of artificially raising their own plants and trees. I ASSOCIATED STUDENT BODY DAN JORDAN ASB President ASB OFFICERS. Left to right: Dan Jordan, President; Bloodworth, Secretary; Bill Nobles, Vice-President; Weathersby, Treasurer. ASB PRESIDENT ' S CABINET. Left to right: Doug Abram, Talmidge Littlejohn, Liz Ford, Bill Nobles, Dan Jordan, Sandra Parkinson, Tim Jones, Roy Williams, Howard Boone. DAN JORDAN President BILL NOBLES Vice-President The Associated Student Body Government is headed by President Dan Jordan. 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 Bill Nobles, who serves as the of the Senate. Marjorie Bloodworth, the secretary, re- cords the minutes of the Campus Senate meetings, and Bill Weathersby, as treasurer, keeps account of all funds dis- bursed through student activities. The president appoints his cabinet, who help him in his Student Judicial Council. Left to Right: Irving Martin, Sherman Muths, Melton Rhodes, Alfred P. Statham, Charles Pickering. MARJORIE BLOODWORTH Secretary BILL WEATHERSBY Treasurer executive 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 interpre- tations 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. ASB Vice-President, Bill Nobles The Campus Senate is the legislative body of the student government. This group convenes bi-monthly to set the poli- cies for the student body and to control the activities so that they may be conducted for the best interest of the student body as a whole. The Senate is composed of members elected from each of the men ' s and women ' s dormitories, sorority houses, frater- nity houses, Veterans ' Village, each school, and Oxford. The Chancellor, the Provost, the Dean of the Division of Student Personnel, the Comptroller, and a representative of the Ox- ford Chamber of Commerce also serve as members of the Senate. The vice-president, Bill Nobles, and the secretary, Margie Bloodworth, of the Associated Student Body serve as and clerk of the Senate. The President Pro-Tern and the Sergeant-at-Arms are elected by the Senate and the Chaplain and Parliamentarian are appointed by the President. FIRST ROW: Lee Agnew, Mickie Alford, Raymond Jennifer Beall, Barbara Bentz, Ge orge Black, Charles Blackwell, Jim Bonner, Thurman Boykin, Diane Boyll, Tommy Bourn, Betty Brasfield, Shirley Broadhead, Billy Brown, Linda Caldwell, Arthur Chapman, Connie SECOND ROW: Sylvia Dame, James W. Davis, Stephen Decker, John E. Ellis, Sue Ervin, Carl Ford, Nan Ford, Douglas Gunter, Norman Gillespie, William Guy, Ted Huddleston, Kay Johnson, James Jones, Kay Lamb, Bill Lane, Howard Leach, Al McCreight. THIRD ROW: Ed McGuire, Steve McNair, Lynne Charlene Maxwell, Brenda New, Jim O ' Mara, Patrick, Allen Pepper, Don Porter, Sarah Rae Ragsdale, Henry J. Sanders, Dick Santa, Morris Schur, Jamie Grace Shannon, Sylvia Scyster. FOURTH ROW: Daniel Soares, James Speed, Emerson Stringer, Jim Tindall, Carrie Towle, Hugh Warren, Kelly Weems, John Weissinger, Toots Wheeler, Don Willis, Dick Wilson, George Wolfe, Shirley Wood, Jim Yelverton. NOT PICTURED: Dixon G. Allen, Hank Anglade, Brown, Harry Frazer, Janice Huddleston, Frank Hull, Sam Kirschten, Anne Langford, John McCurdy, Jerry Mize, Preston Myers, A. K. Naugle, Thomas J. Riley, Paul Schumann, Larry Skelton, Bev Smith, Robert Thorne. THE CAMPUS SENATE SENATE OFFICERS. Left to right: Tim Speed, Bill Nobles, Marjorie Bloodworth, Jim NOT PICTURED: Dean WOMEN ' S STUDENT GOVERNMENT FIRST ROW: Liz Ford, Mary Clemmer, Mary Frances Ann Adams, Donna Bess Bailey, Kathleen Grabill, Ann SECOND ROW: Pierce Daggett, Jackie Fore, Betty Jane Farmer, Mary Elizabeth Hollowell, Kay Lamb, Maryanna Lewis, Mary Ellen Payne. THIRD ROW: Sally Ann Roberts, Nancy Reese, Susan Sadler, Edwynne Joiner, Kay Mounger, Mary Anthony Beverly Swain. The Women ' s Student Government Association, com- posed of every woman student on campus, is headed by an Executive Council of four officers, elected by popular vote, and a Judicial Council composed of one appointed representative from each class. 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 University policies and regulations. A House Council is elected in each dormitory. These coun- cils, composed of the President, Secretary, Treasurer, and two elected representatives from each of the floors in the dormitory, with the help of the Judicial Council, are for the enforcement of dormitory and social regulations. These rules are subject to change by the Legislative Council, made up of the dormitory and sorority house presidents and secretaries. The President ' s Council, composed of the dormitory ASSOCIATION and sorority house presidents, meets once a week with the Women ' s Student Government Association President to discuss common problems. The Women ' s Student Government Association at Ole Miss is a member of the Mississippi Inter-Collegiate of Student Governments, and also of the Association of Women Students. The Women ' s Student Government Association Council is the sponsor of the Town Girls Organization whose purpose is to create a better means of communication and a closer relationship between all University women. WSGA President, Liz Ford WSGA EXECUTIVE COUNCIL. Left to right: Liz Ford, Jeannie Jones, Mary Clemmer, Martha Sanders, Mary Francis Humphries. THE OLE MISS IN 1960 In September work began on the 1960 OLE Miss. The editor had spent part of his summer vacation at the print- er ' s laying out " the monster " and now the time had come to put together the pieces. Something new as far as Ole Miss annuals are concerned was being tried, a staff of workers would be used instead of just a few folks getting together to work. The staff had very little experience but they had the necessary desire to do a good job. While the hi fi played in the background the secretaries typed copy, arranged pic- tures, and performed other laborious tasks. Each of the editors had the difficult task of learning what was expected of them and then of doing it. The business staff had to keep books and records for a change, and this almost proved too much for them. Yeoman service was rendered by the pho- tographers as they chased down people and things to pho- tograph. The greatest event in their school year was the day one of the groups to be photographed showed up only 15 minutes late! Everyone did more than their share of the work so that none had to over work. There were days when nothing seemed to go right, there were the days when we all had to worry with the class section photographer (not a staff mem- ber!) , and there were days when the hi fi didn ' t work; but the year passed speedily by, an annual was published after all, and the staff had one helluva good time in getting it out. Lee Davis Thames, Editor; Bill Cox, Business Manager. Robert Wilkerson, Preston Myers, Karl Nicholas, Georgie Fletcher. Bill Eubank, Dick Wilson, Barbara Hemphill. Harold Simmons, Andy Ritch, assistant editors. EDITORIAL STAFF LEE DAVIS THAMES Editor ANDY RITCH Assistant Editor HAROLD SIMMONS Assistant Editor BILL EUBANK Military Editor GEORGIE FLETCHER Features Editor BARBARA HEMPHILL Greeks Editor PRESTON MYERS University and Student Activities Editor KARL NICHOLAS Sports Editor ROBERT WILKERSON Class Editor DICK WILSON Editor PAUL GRAY Copy Editor ROY GUNTER Copy Editor HARDY MYERS Copy Editor DOUG LEWIS Assistant Class Editor ROSE CLAYTON Secretary PAT McMULLAN Secretary JO ALLEN THOMPSON Secretary SAM DuVALL Photographer BILL EGGLESTON Photographer GENE FISHER Photographer LASZLO HEGE Photographer TOXEY HALL Photographer BUSINESS STAFF BILL COX Business Manager BETSY JAMES Assistant Business Manager ERNEST " LIP " LIPSCOMB Advertising Manger Top: Pat McMullan, Jo Allen Thompson, Rose Clayton. Bottom: Doug Lewis, Ernest Lipscomb, Betsy James. Toxey Hall, Sam DuVall, Laszlo Hege, Eugene Fisher. Roy Gunter, Hardy Myers, Paul Gray. Bobby Gift, Business Manager; Stan Dearman, Editor. THE STAFF STAN DEARMAN Editor LARRY SPEAKES Managing Editor BOBBY CLIFFT Busi ness Manager TOM HEDERMAN Assistant Editor ALICIA HARPER News Editor JULIA FITE Society Editor EMMA FLAUTT Feature Co-Editor SAMMY ALFORD Feature Co-Editor BUDGIE MEEK Photographer Ell BARTUSEK Circulation Manages MAC DALE Advertising THE MISSISSIPPIAN Under the genial leadership of Stan (Horace Greely) Dearman, The Mississippian rambled through its 49th con- secutive year of publication. Widely heralded as " Missis- sippi ' s most independent collegiate newspaper " , editor never quite revealed whom the paper is independent of, to split a participle or two. For the first time in recorded history, The Mississippian came out on Thursdays. Sometimes, that is. Managing Editor Larry Speakes managed to fill up the more glaring blank spaces, while Business Manager Bobby Clifft handed out the checks in a manner reminiscent of Ebenezer Scrooge. Assistant Editor Tom Hederman lent occasional News Editor Alicia Harper, Society Editor Julia Fite, and Feature Editor Emma Flautt beat out reams of copy, while Budgie Meek took the pictures. Ed Bartusek scattered papers hither and thither as Manager, and Mac Dale kept advertisers in a rosy frame of mind. Sports Editor Jimmy Robinson kept his to the ground for rumblings from the world of sports, and Sammy Alford penned the cartoons. Paul Gray contributed his insanity as Feature Columnist, while Travis Stallworth kept readers chortling with his weekly efforts. These, plus many, many other hard-working souls, brought the news to the students. ABS DANCE COMMITTEE THE ASB DANCE COMMITTEE. Left to right, STANDING: Bob Hand, Wayne Timmons, Toxey Smith, Bobby Russell, John Orr, James Sherman. SEATED: Jo Ann McFarland, Jamie Berry, Becky Allen, Gwen The Dance Committee arranges the many fine ASB dances. Chairman Bobby Russell and his secretary, Becky Allen. The A. S. B. Dance Committee is under the direct of Howard Boone, a cabinet member in charge of Social Affairs. The committee is chosen by Dan Jordan, of A. S. B., Howard Boone, and Bobby Russell, of the committee. The committee is organized to take care of several areas; " booking of the bands, " welcoming, publicity, ticket sales, chaperones, and other incorporated service. The committee functions as a group on deciding what entertainment the students will enjoy. Their decision is aided by suggestions that are gotten during a pre-school suggestion poll. It is the responsibility of the committee to sponsor all street dances, A. S. B. dances, and concerts. This year the committee hopes to sponsor a concert each month. To start this series off " Joni James " appears in November, followed by " The Four Freshman " in December. No contracts have been signed for a January concert, but " The Dave Brubeck Quartet " has been scheduled in February. The committee works in conjunction with the other schools in the state, through the aid of the Mississippi Dance Committee of which Bob Russell is also chairman. By working together an artists series of engagements can be offered throughout the state, thus cutting down on the agents fee. Through this procedure our school can save as much as $500 per artists. The A. S. B. Dance Committee is trying to bring to this campus the type entertainment the students like. In order to do so the committee tries to present a variety of artists. Only through student participation can this goal be realized. Joni James received a standing ovation as she sang " Dixie " in her Rebel hat, and the Four Freshmen captured the hearts of all the Ole Miss students for the fifth time in the past six years. MISSISSIPPI LAW JouRNAL FIRST ROW: Robert G. Barnett, C. Willis Connell, ., Edward P. Connell, j. Michael Corrigan, jr., William H. Cox, ., Eugene B. Gifford. SECOND ROW: E. Roy Hunt, Clyde 0. Hurlbert, Thomas G. Lilly, Charles W. Pickering, Jack E. Pool, Pat H. Scanlon. THIRD ROW: W. Earl Skelton, Elzy j. Smith, jr., Alfred P. Lee Davis Thames, Walker L. Watters, James E. Wilkerson, jr. NOT PICTURED: Jack W. Brand, Charles Brocato, Jack Dubard, Alfred E. Moreton, John E. Mulhearn, Jr., Jerome B. Steen, John H. Whitworth, Jr. The Mississippi Law Journal was established in 1928 as the official publication of the Mississippi State Bar. The Journal is published four times yearly in March, May, and December. A symposium issue is usually published in August which deals with some phase of Mississippi law. The Editorial Board and Staff is composed of students in the School of Law chosen by the faculty for scholarship and ability in the field of legal writing. Material printed in the Journal is composed of leading articles written by eminent lawyers throughout the country. Members of the Editorial Board and Staff also prepare articles which contain a discussion of recent decisions and other matters of interest to the legal profession. Arthur B. Custy serves as faculty advisor for the Mississippi Law Journal. OFFICERS JACK E. BRAND Editor ALFRED P. STATHAM Business Manager C. WILLIS CONNELL, JR. Assistant Editor CLYDE 0. HURLBURT Comment Editor JAMES E. WILKERSON, . Article Editor j. MICHAEL CORRIGAN, . Casenote Editor PATRICK HUGH SCANLON Index and Review Editor FIRST ROW: Robert G. Barnett, C. Willis Connell, Jr., Edward P. Connell, William H. Cox, Jr. SECOND ROW: Thomas G. Lilly, Charles W. Pickering, Pat H. Scanlon, Elzy J. Smith, Jr. THIRD ROW: Alfred P. Statham, Lee Davis Thames, John Harris White, ., James E. Wilkerson, fr. NOT PICTURED: Jack Brand, Jerome B. Steen, john H. Whitworth. The members of the Moot Court Board are chosen from those students in the School of Law who have demonstrated outstanding scholarship and leadership ability. It is the func- tion of the Board, under the direction of the Chairman, who is selected annually by the faculty, to conduct the moot court program in a proper and efficient manner. The purpose of the moot court program is to familiarize students with the actual practice of law in the courts of It is formulated and conducted so as to stimulate such a practice as closely as possible, and thus give students experience in (1) following procedural rules as established by law in Mississippi, and; (2) applying substantive law to a given factual situation. Accordingly, students participate in both trial and appellate work, including interviewing cli- ents and witnesses, preparing appellate briefs, and conduct- ing courtroom arguments. Justices in appellate cases consist of one faculty member and two senior law students, and a well-known practicing attorney usually sits as judge in trial cases. The Chairman of the Moot Court Board is Alfred P. and Professor William P. Murphy serves as Faculty Advisor. MOOT COURT BOARD 76 UNIVERSITY PLAYERS The University Players, under the direction of Dr. Charles M. Getchell and sponsored by the Speech has established an outstanding record of drama work. Finishing the 1959 session with Oscar Wilde ' s " By the Skin of Our Teeth " under the direction of Anne Daniel, the University Players finished a very successful year. The first play of the 1960 session was " The Glass Upon completion of the performance, the cast un- der the direction of Dr. Getchell toured the Northeast Air Force Bases where they gave numerous perform- ances. A great deal of work and time was devoted to this trip, but the cast and Dr. Getchell thoroughly enjoyed the many thousands of miles which they traveled. The second play of the 1960 session was Karel Capek ' s " R. U. R., " a science-fiction melodrama under the direc- tion of Miss Daniel. " Berkeley Square " under the direction of Dr. Getchell was the first play of second semester fol- lowed by O ' Neal ' s " Great God Brown. " This year was certainly a success both nationally and on campus. MISS OLE MISS MISS MARY CAMPBELL AND COLONEL REBEL MR. ROBERT KHAYAT MISS UNIVERSITY MISS MISSISSIPPI MISS AMERICA MISS LYNDA MEADE HOMECOMING QUEEN MISS PAT McRANEY REBELEE QUEEN MISS HARRIET HOLMES PARADE OF FAVORITES AND BEAUTIES PARADE OF FAVORITES AND BEAUTIES It was easy for the males on campus to tell that the Parade of Favorites and Beauties was nigh, because every- one was invited to date suppers. The girls were suddenly very nice and quite sweet. Those boys with keen powers of perception were able to realize that this was the only time of year in which the girls are really nice to the opposite sex. They don ' t even match this performance during elections, and that is really saying something. Finally the long-awaited night arrived. All the boys went to one of the many date suppers; and then they all fought to get to Fulton Chapel in time to get a good seat. The stage was decorated very beautifully, but the set for the beauties looked as if it had been inspired by some of the paper- throwing pep rallies that had been going on the week be- fore. Each girl staggered onto the stage to show off her new dress and to try to smile her way into the hearts of those present. After the last girl had made her appearance and the finale was over, the girls tried to get their date ' s ballot so that they could be sure that their girls won. Not only did each have to vote for all their own girls, but also did they designate the other girls for which they were to cast votes. This, of course, insured each group that only the obvious ones would get votes beside their candidates. Some of the stronger minded boys refused to give up their ballot. They were right, of course, but they won ' t get invited next year. PAUL NEWMAN SELECTS THE BEAUTIES The Parade of Favorites and Beauties was one of the big- gest events of the year. Thirty one young ladies were nomi- nated by their sororities and dormitories to participate in the Parade of Favorites. Wearing cocktail dresses and escorted by Mr. Walker Watters or Mr. Lee Howe, each girl stepped from behind a mask onto the stage for all the campus to see. The students voted for the ten they wished to see get this high honor, and the ten with the greatest number of votes was selected. Stepping onto a beautiful stage designed by Mr. Charles Inzer and Miss Mary Ann Vickery, each young lady who was in the Parade of Beauties was greeted by Mr. Robert Khayat or Mr. John Whitworth to be escorted down the curving stairway that was on stage. From these twenty three ladies ten were selected. A secret committee of students and faculty selected the five girls that they thought to be the most beautiful of the ten selected by the students. Pictures of these girls were taken by Mr. Robert Alexander of Granada. These pictures were sent to Mr. Paul Newman who had graciously consented to rank the girls. On the back of each photograph Mr. Newman gave an alphabetical designation for the ranking of each girl. The results are on the following pages. Miss Georgians Fletcher University of Mississippi University P.O. Lafayette County, Miss. Dear Miss Fletcher: Photos of five lovely Mississippi coeds have been handed to me, to select the loveliest among them. I em greatly complimented, and at the same time I find it an exceedingly difficult choice—they are all so lovely. Nonetheless, I have done so, and have indicated by the letter " A " on the reverse side of one folder the one Among them I would choose--if I must. My warmest beat wishes to you and to all of the young ladies. And thanks so much for asking me. Sincerely, 7 Paul Newman MR. PAUL NEWMAN Miss Ann McCaslin Miss Pat McRaney Miss Martha Walker Miss Sharon Hampton Miss Kay Swayze MISS SANDRA SCARBROUGH: MISS KAY BURNS MISS HUDDY JONES MISS CAROLYN PIPPIN MISS ELIZABETH TAYLOR BEAUTIES FAVORITES Left to right: Donna Bess Bailey, Jamie Berry, " Buzzy " Hederman, Patsy Cassedy, Johnette Walker, Sarah Jane Banks, Judy Wilson, Beth Beall, Susan Sadler, Beverly Bush . HALL MARJORIE BLOODWORTH STANLEY DEARMAN CHARLES FLOWERS The highest honor that can be bestowed upon 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 campus politics. A Selection. Committee established by the Campus Senate sends out requests for nominations to the persons holding the 12 most im- portant positions on the campus. Those students nominate twenty-four stu- dents to make the actual selection. The twenty-four students who are elected then vote for the six persons on the campus whom they feel deserves this great honor. The six students who receive the greatest number of votes from the committee of twenty-four are the students who are selected. Those students chosen for the 1960 Hall of Fame are: Marjorie former president of WSGA and ASB Secretary; Stanley Dearman, Editor of The Mississippian; Charles Flowers, Unanimous choice, football All American; Dan Jordan, President of the ASB; Robert Khayat, Col. Rebel; Milburn Price, President, Omicron Delta Kappa. DAN JORDAN ROBERT KHAYAT MILBURN PRICE hall of fame Left to right: Dan Jordan, Robert Khayat, Price, Marjorie Bloodworth, Charles Flowers, and Stanley Dearman. MILITARY ARMY R. 0. T. C. The department of Military Science and Tactics is a military science unit of the Army Reserve Officers Training Corps and functions under the joint jurisdiction of the University and the Department of the Army. Its mission is to train students for position of leadership and to train as junior officers college students who have the qualities and at- tributes essential to their progressive and continued development as officers in a component of the United States Army, Top: ROTC GROUP STAFF. FIRST Row: Milburn Price. SECOND Row: John Crawford, Dean Belk, Raymond Dearman, Bill T. Ritchie. Timm Row: Dean Copeland, A. J. Todars, T. L. Mills. Bottom: ROTC Color Guard. LT. COL. C. A. NEAL particularly in the Reserve components. In addition, distinguished military graduates may apply for a Regular Army commission. Army ROTC is divided into two phases, the Basic Course and the Advanced Course. Students completing the Course are commissioned in one of fourteen branches of the service as Second Lieutenants, United States Army Reserve. 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. FIRST ROW: Maj. William 0. Buys, Maj. Albert R. Ives, Maj. Whitney D. Stuart. SECOND ROW: Capt. Charles L. Butler, M. Sgt. Horace L. Gilliam, M.Sgt. Tom M. Newberry. THIRD ROW: Sgt. James P. Patterson, SEC James T. Morris, Sgt. Louie C. Cox. The Group Staff is selected on the basis of classroom and drill field performance on the campus and summer camp performance at Fort Benning, They are responsible for conducting the weekly drill. THE COLONEL ' S LADY The Colonel ' s Lady, Pat McRaney, was selected by the Army ROTC Cadet Group to be their Group Sponsor for 1960. Official duties include presiding over Armed Forces Day and the Annual Military Ball and leading the Grand March under an arch of sabers. Company sponsors selected by the companies were as follows: MARY HICKS WALLACE . . Headquarters Company SIDNEY BARRY A Company CAROLYN HAILES GREEN B Company BUZZY HEDERMAN C Company SUE SADLER D Company ANN MCCASLIN E Company All sponsors march with their respective units dur- ing reviews and parades. Miss Lynda Mead, Miss America for 1960 and The Colonel ' s Lady for 1959 was appointed Colonel ' s Lady. M. S. Price and Pat McRaney, The Colonel ' s Lady. GROUP STAFF FIRST ROW: Cadet Lt. Col. S. M. Price, Cadet Maj. . H. Crawford, Cadet Capt. W. D. Belk, Cadet Capt. R. M. Dearman. SECOND ROW: Cadet Maj. W. C. Weathersby, Cadet 2nd Lt. T. L. Mills, Cadet Capt. J. T. Ritchie. ASSIGNMENT CADET DRILL GROUP Group Commanding Officer MS IV. S. W. PRICE Lt. Group Executive Officer MS IV . A. CRAWFORD Maj. Group S1 MS IV. .W D. BELK Capt. Groups S2 MS IV. . R. W. DEARMAN ..Capt. Group S3 MS IV. . W. C. WEATHERSBY Maj. Groups Assistant S3 MS IV. .T. L. MILLS 2nd Lt. Group Operations Sergeant MS III. . A. J. TODARO M Sgt. Group S4 MS IV. .1. T. RITCHIE Sergeant Major . . . . MS .. F. D. COPELAND 1st Sgt. R. J. Case, Co. Ex. Officer; 0. L. DeLoach, Band Commander; E. E. Authier, Plat. Ldr., Drill Platoon; E. M. Moore, Asst. Drill Plat. Ldr. J. L. Presley, Company Commander, and Mary Hicks Wallace, Company Sponsor. BAND Drum Major MS III T S AUSTIN Assistant Drum Major MS II .... M. R. SCARBOROUGH MS I MS I MS II R. L. Comstock J. L. Smith G. W. Winter MS I MS I MS II G. W. Crocker D. L. Hicks E. A. Mixon MS I MS I MS II W. W. Denham D. R. Harper Q. E. Stringer MS I Ms II MS I P. A. Dent R. M. Jones H. C. Tubb MS I Ms II MS I . Graves J. A. Brown I. D. Phillips MS I MS II MS I J. H. Hanberry C. G. Collins D. R. Haviland MS 1 MS II MS I . L. Jones D. G. Pennington I. C. Autry MS I W. . Morton. DRILL PLATOON Assistant Platoon Leader MS IV E NI. MOORE Platoon Sergeant MS III P T. HARRISON 1ST SQUAD P. S. Castleman MS I MS I E. . Edmonds MSI G. NI. Vinson MS I C. J. Houlder • MS II MS I M. E. Edmonds Adams Ad R. L. W. Sullivan MS I B. MS I MS I W. T. Beavers Jones J A. A. G. Nichols MS I MS I 4TH SQUAD T. L. Smith H. G. Sanders MS II MS I MS III I. Mitchell H. T. Harpole L. L. Johnson II MS I L. C. Case B. G. Kelly 3RD SQUAD MS II MS I MS III T. P. McKee D. P. Caldwell A. W. Doty MS I MS I J. R. Burdine 2ND SQUAD T. R. Brown MS I MS III MS I E. B. Posey L. G. Goodwin E. D. Lovelace MS I MS II MS II L. B. Guy G. W. Maxwell J. T. Frame MS I MS I MS I J. D. Bramlett I. S. Luckett E. C. Fletcher MS II MS I W. T. Neely R. L. Owens, Co. Ex. Officer; W. H. Patterson, Co. Training Officer; J. B. Mitchell, Plat. Ldr., First Platoon; John Pritchard, Plat. Ldr., Second Platoon; A. Thomas, Plat. Ldr., Third Platoon. S. B. McNair, Company Commander, and Sidney Barry, Company Sponsor. Company Commander MS IV S D. MCNAIR Company Executi ve Officer MS IV R L. OWENS Training Officer MS IV W. H. PATTERSON First Sergeant MS III F R. HALBERT FIRST PLATOON Platoon Leader MS IV J. B. MITCHELL Platoon Sergeant MS III R E. RUSSELL 1st Squad 2nd Squad 3rd Squad MS II R. W. Gilbert MS III L. R. Speakes MS II R. G. Pleasant MS II T. C. Shellnut MS II D. T. Butler MS II W. R. White MS I J. A. Schwabe MS I C. A. Ford MS I K. W. Williams MS II H. E. MS I J. W. Aiken MS I D. A. Kaye MS I E. G. Raines MS I C. P. Henry MS I M. L. McRoberts MS I J. K. Dunaway MS II J. G. Brown MS II T. F. Farley MS I J. B. Draughn MS I E. J. Walker MS I H. A. Cupp MS I E. H. Lee MS I S. Bowles MS I A, S. Povall MS I N. L. Nail MS I J. F. DeBella MS I C. Fraser SECOND PLATOON Platoon Leader MS IV J. H. PRITCHARD Platoon Sergeant MS III C H. REECE 1st Squad 2nd Squad 3rd Squad MS III J. S. Daniels MS II N. B. Wilford MS II R. R. Bourne MS II P. D. Moncrief MS II W. G. Grilling MS II H. L. Smith MS I C. A. McIntosh MS I H. E. Hooks MS I E. H. Gatlin MS I W. D. Fitzpatrick MS I S. S. Foose MS I C. S. White MS I R. W. Yelverton MS I W. E. Lane MS I J. A. Mortimer MS I E. M. Gilder MS II L. M. Beckham MS II A. D. Dickson MS II W. F. Crosby MS I R. E. Barnes MS I F. A. Marchant MS I W. W. Cooper MS I A. C. Garrard MS I J. S. Mallon MS I M. M. Powell THIRD PLATOON Platoon Leader MS IV J. A. THOMAS Platoon Sergeant MS III W. J. BLESSEY 1st Squad 2nd Squad 3rd Squad MS II D. S. Wilford MS III R. T. Whitaker MS II R. S. Clift MS II D. E. Stone MS II P. T. Davis MS II R. D. Seawright MS I J. A. Binder MS I L. V. Craig MS I G. T. Vance MS I. R. D. Horn MS I J. S. Simpson MS I J. B. Day MS I S. L. Ross MS I T. A. Powell MS I A. A. Ames MS I R. I. Hooper MS I T. E. Lamar MS II C. J. May MS II M. S. Knowlton MS II B. R. Jermyn MS I R. L. Jeneff MS I A. J. Cascio MS I W. H. Jones MS I S. Machtolff MS I G. T. Brunt MS I F. B. Fendley R. C. Khayat, Co. Ex. Officer; C. L. Lovett, Co. Training Officer; H. C. Green, Plat. Ldr., First Platoon; S. H. Waits, Plat. Ldr., Platoon; I. L. Martin, Plat. Ldr., Third Platoon. G. L. Carrs, Company Commander, and Carolyn H. Greene, Sponsor. Company Commander MS IV G L. CARRE Company Executive Officer MS IV R C. KHAYAT Training Officer MS IV C L. LOVETT First Sergeant MS III R S. EDWARDS Guidon Bearer MS II J. F. WILLIAMSON FIRST PLATOON Platoon Leader MS IV H. C. GREEN Platoon Sergeant MS III A C. COOLEY 1st Squad 2nd Squad 3rd Squad MS III L. F. Sams MS II E. C. Harris MS II G. B. Denton MS II S. H. Brasfield MS II J. A. Bishop MS II F. C. Bordelon MS I J. H. Simmons MS I C. L. Wilkinson MS I J. D. Johnson MS I W. T. McCraney MS I R. L Sims MS I S. A. Lackey MS I D. B. Lewis MS I E. M. Haik MS I J. M. Stanley MS II S. K. Ainsworth MS II T. G. Bolin MS II S. K. Alford MS I G. H. Wolfe MS I I,. R. Foster MS I D. R. Nester MS I A. H. Laws MS I W. H. Mock MS I R. P. Olmsted MS I C. E. Haywood MS I A. N. Hunt MS I S. C. Smith SECOND PLATOON Platoon Leader MS IV S H. WAITS Platoon Sergeant MS III W. J. DUNCAN 1st Squad 2nd Squad 3rd Squad MS III E. G. Willis MS II M. S. Kretschmar MS II J. L. Robertson MS II T. G. Horne MS II T. Hall MS II V. D. Gunter MS I A. J. Malouf MS I W. H. Hurst MS I E. W. Wardlaw MS I D. H. Guyton MS I D. 0. Scharr MS I H. C. Murray MS I G. L. Hancock MS I K. W. Smith MS I J. K. Baddley MS I A. J. Holloway MS II B. F. MS II W. H. Fraser MS II J. T Barnes MS I T. D. Crowson MS I J. A. Deddens MS I J. L. Butler MS I W. A. Potts MS I K. P. Grantham MS I R. M. Magee MS I W. A. Lowrance MS I S. W. Stampler THIRD PLATOON Platoon Leader MS IV I. L. MARTIN Platoon Sergeant MS III H. R. HEMMINGS 1st Squad 2nd Squad 3rd Squad MS III A. C. Tanner MS II T. R. Singley MS II D. L. Walker MS II J. D. May MS II D. W. Sheffield MS I J. B. Blurton MS I J. P. Cothern MS I J. F. Russell MS I S. W. Owen MS I G. D. Chums MS I E. A. Veazey MS I R. G. Miller MS I C. M. Merkel MS I J. W. Hughes MS II G. B. Cousins MS II G. B. Regan MS II R. E. Smith MS I J. H. Simpson MS I G. E. Abdo MS I J. M. Lewis MS I I. M. Hufford MS I M. G. Abel MS I F.B Owings R. E. Phay, Co. Ex. Officer; E. W. Kinsey, Co. Training Officer; I. W. Orr, Plat. Ldr., First Platoon; K. W. Clive, Plat. Ldr., Second Platoon; A. F. Futvoye, Plat. Ldr., Third Platoon. W. Boone, Company Commander, and Buzzy Hederman, Company Sponsor. Company Commander MS IV W. R. BOONE Company Executive Officer MS IV R E. PHAY Training Officer MS IV E W. KINSEY First Sergeant MS III W. T. JONES Guidon Bearer MS II 0. D. SMITH FIRST PLATOON Platoon Leader MS IV J. W. ORR Platoon Sergeant MS III R V. MASSENGILL 1st Squad 2nd Squad 3rd Squad MS III R. W. Burnett MS II C. E. Sample MS II S. B. Hickman MS II S. J. Cygon MS II W. R. Ellis MS II D. Z. Caldwell MS I L. B. Agnew MS I J. G. Gregory MS I P. T. Powell MS I C. S. Roby MS I H. 0. Leach MS I W. L. Champion MS I G. H. Davidson MS I R. L. Ramsey MS I C. L. Norris MS I L. F. Lanter MS I J. T. Jenkins MS I J. L. Gregory MS II A. H. Parker MS I J. C. Jones MS I J. W. Lang MS I C. M. Cassidy MS I T. E. Northrup MS I J. L. Sullivan SECOND PLATOON Platoon Leader MS IV K W. CLINE Platoon Sergeant MS III J. D. PORTER 1st Squad 2nd Squad 3rd Squad MS III C. E. Edwards MS II J. F. Reed MS II W. A. Todd MS II J. A. Travis MS II B. F. Burkitt MS II J. H. Taylor MS I R. H. Darnell MS I D. W. Betterton MS I W. H. Gidden MS I R. C. Clark MS I C. H. Wilkins MS I L. H. Spivey MS I M. P. Malone MS I H. G. Mitchell MS I J. B. Sykes MS II J. R. Davis MS II G. L. Tucker MS I J. W. Liddell MS I W. T. Hudson MS I V. G. Alderson MS I J. W. Bingham MS I J. W. Wood MS I F. A. Ford MS I D. E. Weeks MS I J. C. Clark THIRD PLATOON Platoon Leader MS IV A. F. FUTVOYE Platoon Sergeant MS III J. B. RUSSELL 1st Squad 2nd Squad 3rd Squad MS III E. B. Chiles MS II D. M. Ferris MS II M. S. Laughlin MS II R. G. Kennington MS II F. 0. Batson MS II R. J. Johnson MS I H. E. Curtis MS I H. A. Frazer MS I E. T. Brinkman MS I J. T. Channell MS I R. N. Stockett MS I F. E. Scrivener MS I T. L. Weems MS II M. E. McElroy MS I F. S. Kinkade MS II H. K. Hudson ' MS I W. L. Kinnebrew MS II A. H. McRae MS I J. A. Blythe MS I A. A. Lacy MS I J. K. Larson B. P. Tucker, Co. Ex. Officer; R. L. Ford, Co. Training Officer; C. L. Ashmore, Plat. Ldr., First Platoon; P. B. Harrison, Plat. Ldr., Second Platoon; M. N. Kirven, Plat. Ldr., Third Platoon. J. Herring, Company Commander, and Susan Sadler, Company Sponsor. Company Commander MS IV J. H. HERRING Company Executive Officer MS IV B P. TUCKER Training Officer MS IV R L. FORD First Sergeant MS III W. W. VAUGHT Guidon Bearer MS J. L. LATHAM FIRST PLATOON Platoon Leader MS IV C L, ASHMORE Platoon Ser geant MS III D E. HARRISON 1st Squad 2nd Squad 3rd Squad MS III C, C. Taylor MS II C. B. Durrett MS II C. L. Lott MS II C. , Maxwell MS II C. A. Morris MS Il G. W. Russo MS I W. G. Eckhardt MS I D. M. Ford MS I S. G. Jackson MS I W. L. MS I L. M. Rowsee MS I J. B. Bell MS I R. F. Goad MS I W. E. Wright MS I B. K. Gray MS II J. Sullivan MS II A. Coleman MS II B. E. Warrington MS I W. W. Hall MS I P. W. MS I J. B. Jordan MS I A. E. Berliner MS I J. H. Edwards MS I B. R. Howard SECOND PLATOON Platoon Leader MS IV P B. HARRISON Platoon Sergeant MS III J. S. TYLER 1st Squad 2nd 3rd Squad MS III R. A. Watts MS II M. Riley MS II D. C. Ferguson MS II J. W. Hardy MS II W. C. Wood MS I W. A. Pepper MS I L. H. Turner MS I J. C. Hollings- MS I R. J. Albright MS I R. W. Alexander worth MS II R. G. Myers MS I D. B. Forrester MS I G. C. Keith MS I G. S. Monroe MS II H S. Watson MS I A. L. Littlejohn MS I J. S. Litton MS I R. W. Bunnell MS II G. Lawrence MS I. R. R. Hudson MS I F. M. Hull MS I H. H. Smallwood MS I J. L. McCoy THIRD PLATOON Platoon Leader MS IV M. N. KIRVEN Platoon Sergeant MS III G B. CLARK 1st Squad 2nd Squad 3rd Squad MS III T. S. Austin MS II V. E. Fields MS II R. E. LeMay MS II B. Strong MS II W. M. Davenport MS II J. E. Spence MS I E. F. Cau MS I R. M. Nowell MS I J. P. Thaxton MS I J. W. Kilpatrick MS I S. A. Smith MS I J. C. Smith MS I W. B. Heildelberg MS I R. L. Smallwood MS II J. E. Seale MS II S. G. Kirschten MS I D. W. Peery MS I D. A. McEachern MS I N. S. Vaughn MS I T. L. Allen MS II F. D. Bassett MS I J. R. Wright MS I A. S. Luny MS I R. I,. Collins MS I J. L. Jones MS I F. Evans H. A. Warren, Co. Ex. Officer; S. D. Easterby, Co. Training Officer; A. L. Emerson, Plat. Ldr., First Platoon; L. E. McGuire, Plat. Ldr., Second. Platoon; D. P. Jordan, Plat. Ldr., Third Platoon. W. Ritchie, Company Commander, and Ann McCaslin, Company Sponsor, Company Commander MS IV J. W. RITCHIE Company Executive Officer MS IV H. A. WARREN Training Officer MS IV S D. EASTERBY First Sergeant MS III E E. SCHNEIDER Guidon Bearer MS II W. L. EUBANK FIRST PLATOON Platoon Leader MS IV A L. EMERSON Platoon Sergeant MS III J. D. BRITTON 1st Squad 2nd Squad 3rd Squad MS III J. F. Jones MS II R. B. Mace MS II G. A. Provias MS II R. H. Boling MS II T. C. Harvey MS II R. H. Inzer MS I K. D. Dill MS I J. S. Price MS I W. D. Bolton MS I J. C. Snares MS I R. F. Stephens MS I 1. W. Haden MS I B. R. Miller MS I 1. M. George MS I W. L. Russell MS II D, 0. Bradley MS II J. L. Greenway MS II J. D. Mitchell MS I J. L. Solomon MS I W. L. Long MS I R. E. Chaffin MS I T. J. Prince MS I J. L. Trainer MS I L. 0. Lewis MS II S. J. Bowen MS I M. M. Perry SECOND PLATOON Platoon Leader MS IV L E. McGUIRE Platoon Sergeant MS III W. E. GODBOLD 1st Squad 2nd Squad 3rd Squad MS II D. B. Bridge- MS II H. E. Boone MS II J. W. Clark forth MS II D. Raborn MS II J. W. O ' Mara MS II W. F. Roberts MS I W. H. Bates MS I A. S. Hederman MS I R. M. Laird MS I W. A. Nunnery MS I L. L. Ladner MS I P. Bevill MS I D. C. Ready MS I R. W. Brockman MS I J. E. Bolen, Jr. MS II T. A. Stroud MS II J. D. Mitchell MS II V. E. Wise MS I A. L. Story MS I L. J. Teller MS I S. R. Grantham MS I T. L. Castle MS I W. G. Tompkins MS I H. D. McInnis MS I T. L. Boykin THIRD PLATOON Platoon Leader MS IV D. P. JORDAN Platoon Sergeant MS III K G. WEEMS 1st Squad 2nd Squad 3rd Squad MS III R. C. Wilkerson MS II J. D. Provence MS II P. R. Googe MS II J. H. Ward MS II E. Lane MS II W. W. Johnson MS I 0. G. Robertson MS I S. T. Harrell MS I G. L. Hovis MS I J. H. Montgomery MS I T. F. Stone MS I R. E. Siedell MS I T. L. Boykin MS I M. W. Hughes MS I B. C. Crawford MS II D. C. Scares MS II W. M. Johnston MS II R. F. Williams MS I C. Vandevender MS I J. W. Crisler MS I S. C. Benigno MS I A. M. Malouf MS I J. D. McKnight MS I I. H. Edwards MS I S. J. Rogers MS I G. T Stephens MS II D. B. Smith NAVAL ROTC. The purpose of the Naval Reserve Officers Training Corps, which was established at Ole Miss in June, 1946, is to train and qualify carefully screened and selected young men for commissions as Ensign in the United States Navy or Second Lieutenant in the United States Marine Corps. Ole Miss is one of fifty-two outstanding colleges and univer- sities in the nation selected to augment the United States Naval Academy in graduating officers for these two serv- ices. The NROTC students pursue their selected major NROTC Color Guard CAPT. F. N. HOWE field of endeavor, as do their civilian contemporaries, and also study professional Naval and Marine subjects. Not all of the Midshipman ' s time is spent in the class- room and lab. Approximately eight weeks each summer, the Ole Miss Mids spend their time on summer training cruises on active duty. Upon graduating and commissioning, the new officers go to assignments aboard ship, flight school, or bases all over the world. Regular staff of the NROTC Unit standing on steps in front of McCain Hall. BATALLION STAFF D. C. Cox, Battalion Commander and Claire Austin, Company Sponsor. T. Russell, Bn. Ex. Officer; P. T. Souval, Operations Officer; D. W. Eighme, Supply Officer; D. R. Communications Officer; A. E. Michel, Bn. Chief Petty Officer. Battalion Staff on the drill field. B. B. Lowrey, Company Commander, and Donna Bess Bailey, Company Sponsor. J, G. Roach, Co. Ex. Officer; S. D. Goza, Co. CPO; E. L. Brown, Plat. Ldr., First Platoon. Company Commander B B LOWREY Company Executive Officer J G. ROACH Company Chief Petty Officer S D. GOZA FIRST PLATOON Platoon Commander E L. BROWN Mustering Petty Officer J G. PROVENCE Guide D. H. COLEMAN 1st SQUAD 2nd SQUAD 3rd SQUAD D. Anderson M. Sims P. E. Green L. Witherspoon B. C. Barton R. F. Mitchell J. T. Shipman N. H. Cofer G. M. Whitson E. B. Lipscomb S. S. Decker R. R. Tatum T. M. Couch. R. S. Hawkins J. B. Baxter P. J. Sconyers M. A. Musgrove J. W. Cox L. E. Jermyn W. B. Cooper SECOND PLATOON Platoon Commander E L. BROWN Mustering Petty Officer D. A. HUEY Guide J. L. EVANS 1st SQUAD 2nd SQUAD 3rd SQUAD W. S. Cottee B. W. Herbert J. K. Nicholas J. D. Neil A. Roach R. B. Brisco J. T. Owan W. C. Hill R. D. Lane J. L. Ruoff A. D. Segar T. L. Garret R. L. Reitzel C. R. Sorensen W. L. Lovett T. V. Rankin J. F. O ' Neil M. S. Nickell T. C. Wisniewsk R. A. Madeo G. E. Friend, Company Commander, and Sue Bengtson, Company Sponsor. C. E. Harbison, Co. Ex. Officer; f. L. Woodruff, Co. GPO; B. T. Windham, Plat. Ldr., First Platoon; R. B. Gann, Ldr., Second Company Commander B E. FRIEND Company Executive Officer C. E. HARVISON Chief Petty Officer J. L. WOODRUFF FIRST PLATOON Platoon Commander B T. WINDHAM Mustering Petty Officer L. BLOORE Guide M. W. LYMAN 1st SQUAD 2nd SQUAD 3rd SQUAD . P. Bailey E. E. Fava L. W. Dunaway W. H. Williams R. E. Gaines R. S. Watkins C. R. Burke H. H. Graham G. C. Webber K. H. Storrs D. R. Tillery W. G. Scherwitzki W. H. Draper . T. Towson R. S. Roy K. C. McGehee H. L. Galloway L. B. Perry F. Candwell R. E. Gower SECOND PLATOON Platoon Commanders R B. GANN Mustering Petty Officer J. D. NEHER Guide M. D. TATE 1st SQUAD 2nd SQUAD 3rd SQUAD C. E. Larson . W. L. Lewis T. A. Hill J. L. Presley . L. Sherman . T. Jones C. E. Cole T. K. McGraw W. H. Ingram T. B. Manzo T. L. Miller M. A. Mitchell J. K. Morrow G. Clement R. W. Sane C. R. Santa T. S. Phillips J. H. Dodos J. E. Spear C. H. Allred W. Neville M. E. Bartusek, Commander, and Martha Walker, Cmpany Sponsor. M. E. Rhodes, Co. Ex. Officer; P. L. Cox, Co. CPO; R. E. Adams, Plat. Ldr., First Platoon; H. j. Endt, Plat. Ldr., Second Platoon. Company Commander M. E. BARTUSEK Company Executive Officer M. E. RHODES Company Chief Petty Officer P L. COX FIRST PLATOON Platoon Commander B E. ADAMS Mustering Petty Officer H. W. GOBER Guide P M. NEAL 1st SQUAD 2nd SQUAD 3rd SQUAD T. D. Bounds F. G. Tate W. W. Denton R. E. Hughey j. F. Lynch W. M. Rathburn R. M. Farrell J. M. Allen W. T. Tatum P. D. Shirey R. E. Fairfield G. Langford M. R. Dennis P. Heiding D. W. Coon j. R. Matheidas W. P. Patterson B. G. Lamb A. C. Chapman SECOND PLATOON Platoon Commander H. j. ENDT Mustering Petty Officer A B. JANSMA Guide E C. MILNER 1st SQUAD 2nd SQUAD 3rd SQUAD j. D. Keady A. Pratt R. M. Thorn G. N. Olson A. R. Atkinson R. M. Strickland J. R. Stevens S. T. Gray R. L. Cardwell F. M. Herndon Pennington R. M. Urice R. G. Rigby Tompson C. H. Jamison L. G. Blackwell Frakenpohl N. C. j. L. Anderson 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 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 completion 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. The Five Term College Training Program was initiated in 1945 by the Secretary of the Navy. Its purpose is to provide commissioned officers of the Regular Navy in the rank of Lieutenant Commander and below with the oppor- tunity to receive academic training equivalent to five terms of College-level education. Officers assigned to the program will receive an education equal to that given to officers who are graduates of the United States Naval Academy at At present there are forty officers of the wartime navy enrolled in this program here at Ole Miss. Upon of their present studies here, these officers will re- turn to duty assignments within the Naval Establishment on ships and stations, both in this country and overseas. Air Force Reserve Officer Training has been in progress at Ole Miss since 1947. For this purpose the Air Force fur- nishes five officers and four airmen. As the Department of Air Science they are supervised by the University and Air Force ROTC Headquarters. The primary purpose of this department is to select and train potential officers for the Air Force. This is accom- plished through both regular class study and leadership laboratory exercises. LT. COL. , H. SCHWEITZER FIRST ROW: Ma. Forrest R. Sanders, Maj. Douglas S. Canning, Capt. James R. Briley. SECOND ROW: Capt. Jay . Russell, T Sgt. Curtis L. Rouse, A Ic Thomas E. Shive. THIRD ROW: NI Sgt. Harold G. Knapp, T Sgt. Herbert Jobe. Air Force ROTC Color Guard H. NI. Sistrunk, Group Commander, and Allen, Group J. E. Barnes, Band Leader; G. L. Lewis, Asst. Band Leader. H. M. Sistrunk, Commanding Officer; . B. Cobb, Deputy Commander; H. L. Francis, Inspections Officer; J. H. Cheatham, Administration Officer; . j. Franco, Material and Personnel Officer; H. J. Fischer, Operations Officer; S. joiner, I.S.O. Air Force ROTC Band In the first two years academic study is devoted to air- power and its importance to the security of the nation. In the final two years, in the advanced course, stress is placed upon Air Force procedures and development of leadership and communication abilities. The senior cadets who are selected for pilot training are given 36 hours of flying training at the University-Oxford Airport. All cadets are offered the opportunity to partici- pate in orientation flights in late-type military aircraft and to observe the application of principles learned in the class- room and leadership laboratory. In addition, all advanced cadets attend a four week summer training unit at a regular Air Force Base. G. L. Biles, Squadron Commander, and Bessie Sarphie, Squardron . W. Ware, Executive Officer; C. L. Fondren, A. Flight Commander; V. P. East, Assistant A Flight Commander; H. F. Garrett, B Flight Commander; E. B. Lanier, Assistant B Flight Commander. 1st Element L. R. Collins J. W. Woodman D. E. Ashcraft E. L. Gaudet H. W. Council B. D. Edwards R. C. McGehee 2nd Element W. T. Hetley E. L. Carruth R. D. Kilpatrick T. A. Climer W. K. Blair J. 0. McEwen D. J. Kennedy " A " FLIGHT 3rd Element T. C. Grantham B. F. Brown I. T. Alexander J. F. Burrow R. A. Alford R. R. Black R. W. Taylor 4th Element R. C. Chambers J. L. Jeffries T. J. Carter J. C. Dabney R. N. Davis W. H. Bell T. R. Alewine 5th Element H. F. Myers R. M. Davidson R. Gunter B. K. Bonsett W. H. Baker [. D. Johnson W. L. Powell 1st Element J. McCormick T. G. Hickman M. R. Howell R. C. Glover T. J. O ' Brinn H. E. Newman H. B. Bryant W. L. Nicholas C. Bennett 2nd Element J. J. Cox D. H. Ross J. G. Armistead P. A. McNamara W. E. Wingfield R. E. Tallant W. G. Wardlow J. C. Britt " B " FLIGHT 3rd Element J. H. Rader I. M. Caffery D. L. Smith T. E. Willingham J. R. Sautherland R. L. McGehee J. C. Avent 4th Element H. L. Bittman T. D. Hopkins W. F. Bullock R. L. Sargent S. T. Grey M. E. Cargile V. J. Selby H. D. Ball 5th Element R. L. Singleton D. W. Christensen P. W. Buford H. G. Rice M. F: Ellett D. A. Davis T. C. Bourn R. D. Brinegar C. R. Aiken, Squadron Commander and Beth Beall, Squadron Sponsor. T. A. Herrin, Executive Officer; R. A. Hodge, A. Flight Commander; T. M. Hederman, Assistant A Flight Commander; A. H. Green, B. Flight Commander; R. F. Sanderson, Assistant B Flight Commander. 1st Element A. R. Foster j. D. Wakham j. W. Davis W. G. Joyner R. H. Bell R. L. Jennings C. T. Kirkland J. L. King 2nd Element C. Johnson K. D. Nickell C. B. Jones W. E. Hammill W. C. Mooney T. G. Champion T. G. Runnels . L. Speed " A " FLIGHT 3rd Element T. B. Roberts F. W. Lenties L. Lanham D. L. Busby J. T. Martin D. L. Lyon P. B. Noble S. D. Hill 4th Element T. C. Dumas j. Mims N. A. Mavar B. B. Trimble G. M. Kelly J. 0. Warrington C. C. McGonagill W. L. Phillips 5th Element J. B. Fried S. L. Wilbourn R. D. Prestage W. R. Pearson J. C. Tardy W. M. Shepherd W. A. King I. A. Hughes F. D. Towle 1st Element L. W. Cunningham B. M. Pettis T. M. Greene V. A. Minor R. B. Williams J. D. Ainsworth It. W. Mullin W. F. Rawlings 2nd Element P. F. Ayde j. E. Williams R. L. Oakman T. E. Huffstatler J. M. McElwain H. L. Farmer V. Riley C. R. Walker J. P. Flexer " B " FLIGHT 3rd Element M. F. Eilett T. M. Kirklism T. Wright G. A. Omas J. E. Redabough V. E. Lee J. M. Long J. C. Rogers J. W. Miller 4th Element L. E. Grittman T. B. Tenfelde R. A. Brown T. B. McGar B. T. Shewmake H. V. Harris D. P. Roten G. M. Gill P. E. Lucas 5th Element L. T. Harris G. C. Roberts L. A. Megel W. 11. Jones L, S. McCullouch D. R. Lawrence M. S. Smith S. R. Vaughn E. B. Lobrano NV. L. Cox, Squadron Commander and Rita Wilson, Squadron C. A. Kemp, Executive Officer; R. C. Williams, A Flight Commander; R. I. Pass, Assistant A Flight Commander; E. N. Vaughn, B Flight Commander; T. M. McCann, Assistant B Flight Commander. 1st Element V. N. Oliphant P. D. Tracy W. A. Ramsey J. D. Barbee E. A. Montgomery D. F. Brown C. R. Mosier R. H. Worsham J. T. Hudson 1st Element D. F. Stevenson R. D. Ross E. N. Sikes G. B. Kenwright C. L. Etheridge P. D. Bryant A. W. Fortenberry L. D. Sharpe L. A. Riley M. C. Guercio 2nd Element W. R. Waller R. S. DuVall R. W. Athinson J. T. Armstrong 1. D. Mitchell H. S. Williams D. W. Abel A. B. Allison 2nd Element N. C. Herbert G. L. Price E. E. Brown G. B. Jackson W. L. Williamson J. NV. Batchelor D. W. Bath R. M. Canon D. B. Kinard 3rd Element B. F. Case I. D. Edmondson K. H. Holmes T. E. Wilkes E. T. Chassaniol P. J. Darby P. J. Ashley C. G. Stone 3rd Element J. G. Smith B. NI. Edwards D. T. Moore J. L. Roberson T. D. Kitchin T. A. Butler D. W. Bath E. 0. Fritts 4th Element Baldwin A. L. Pratt B. J. Scroggins C. E. Anderson H. J. Schneider W. Seawright J. L. Whitten 4th Element L. K. Shaffer R. R. Ayers J. M. Williamson L. S. Walton W. H. Wardlaw R. V. Draper C. E. Sessions R. T. Bowen K. C. Beall 5th Element NV. N. Dabbs J. K. Estes T. B. Sewell W. E. Sugg C. T. Sennett R. E. Vandemark S. E. Brown W. W. Adams C. 0. Smith 5th Element E. V. Hartley L. NV. Hollis W. D. Holland Tipton J. J. Ford J. L. Lotterho s NI. W. Skelton 0. T. Guine NI. T. Schur Lacey Biles gets the " go ahead " from the control to take off. TOP: Left to Right: Burnette Allen, Kay Burns, Beth Beall, Bessie Sarphie, Rita Wilxon. BOTTOM: " You, there on the end, straighten up! " " Cover down! " Herb Fisher prepares for his flying lesson. One hundred victories in 13 years. That ' s Johnny Vaught. This personal record stands as best in the SEC and general contention holds it best in the nation. Coach Vaught would, however, attribute a great part of this personal success to his coaching staff who are undoubt- edly without peers in their capacity for molding young ath- letes. Coach Swayze lends himself to the job of selecting only the finest of high school prospects and these young men under the tutelage of Coach Davidson complete their one year apprenticeship which readies them for the name of Rebel. In the hands of the varsity coaches the Rebel journey men complete their training and become the artisans capable of turning out 100 victories in 13 years. Teamwork of the players on the field wins the games, and teamwork of the coaches fields the players who win the games. HEAD COACH JOHNNY VAUGHT OLE MISS COACHING STAFF. Left to Right: Junie Hovius, " Doc " Knight, Ray Poole, J. W. Davidson, Johnny Vaught, Tom Swayze, John Cain, " Bruiser " Kinard, and " Buster " Poole. Rebel managers with the traveling squad watch the Rebels defeat Vanderbilt. Left to right: Bill Keyes, Tippy Milner, and " Nub " Sanders. Mr. Jeff Hamm, Business Manager of Inter- Mr. Claude Smith, Director of collegiate Athletics. intercollegiate Athletics. Varsity Cheerleaders. Left to right, Kneeling: Beverly Bush, Bessie Sarphie, Huddy Jones, Patsy Cassedy. " Standing, " Ron Edwards, Roy Williams, Sammy Alford, Howard Boone. CHARLIE FLOWERS—FB—All-American: American Football Coaches Association (1); Associated Press (1); Central Press (1); Football News (1); Football Writers Association of America—Look Magazine (1); NBC (1); NEA (1) • Sporting News (1); United Press (1). All-Southeastern: Associated Press (1); Birmingham News (1); United Press International (1). • MARVIN Football Writers Association of America—Look (1); Central Press (2); Associated Press (3); NEA (2). All-South- eastern: Associated Press (I ); Birmingham News (1); United Press International (1). SPECIAL HONORS: SOUTHEASTERN: Outstanding Lineman, Associated Press; Lineman of the Year, United Press International; Best Blocker (tie), Associated Press; Best Offensive Guard, Associated Press; Best Defensive Guard, Asso- ciated Press. When the Rebels of Ole Miss emerged from the 1959 baseball season hearing the championship crown, and when the curtain was rung down on the football season of the same year, and when the Rebels were referred to as the greatest team in a decade of SEC play, there were perhaps those who wondered, " What men or gods are these. ...? There is little that may be said or done concerning the selection of all stars from such a stellar cast. Indeed every man who donned the red and blue this year was a champion and an all star. If, perhaps, some stars shone more brightly than others, it was not because they were great players, they had to be much more than that. To receive recognition as an all star on an Ole Miss team in 1959-1960 means that these men were pressured by surround- ing greatness to achieve even greater heights, and in doing this they truly deserve this and every other recognition. JOHNNY BREWER —RE— All-South- eastern: Birmingham News (1); Associated Press (2); Best Offensive End, Press. Left to Right: Robert Khayat, All-Southeastern Catcher, Larry Williams, All-Southeastern Pitcher, and Coach Swayze. AL BULLOCK—Short Stop—All-Southeastern. JAKE GIBBS—Third Base—All-Southeastern. DON Field—All-Southeastern. LARRY GRANTHAM—LE—All-South- eastern: Associated Press (1); Birming New (1); United Press International (2). JACK WATERS— Southeastern: Associated Press (1); Birmingham News (1); United Press International ( I ). FRESHMAN FOOTBALL TEAM. Left to Right: (Standing): Lewis Lauter (87), Bill Gidden (19), Larry Smith (21), W. A. Nunnery (53), S. W. Stamper (84), Whaley Hall (63), Frank Goad (72), David Caldwell (75), Truett Powell (86), Billy (81), Cecil Ford (77), James Dumaway (79), David (89), Kenny Dill (51). (Kneeling) : Ninkey Nichols (68), Wes Sullivan (88), H. E. Curtis (65), Skippy Brinkmna (54), 13111 Hurst (64), Jerry Bramlet (32), Paul Thaxton (76), Madison Rowzee (43), Jimmy Hollinsworth (42), Chester Norris (16), W. L. Stevens (10). (Sitting): Larry Johnson (31), Jim Akin (20), Walter Kinnebrew (23), Sam Owens (60), Travis Powell (41), Jones (24), Larry Seawright (45), Darrell Chunn (52), Hancock (62), Dennie Arnold (22), Lewis Guy (30), Jerry O ' Kelly (33). At first sight the record of the Freshman team may not seem at all impressive. Defeated thrice in three starts, first by LSU, 15-8, then by Vanderbilt, 12-7, and finally by State, 35-6, the season might even be deemed disastrous. Even though, assuredly, no member of the Ole Miss Coaching Staff, and least of all Coach Davidson, would never apolo- gize for defeat, it may be safely stated that it is not the purpose of a freshman team to win games. These young men are apprentices, they are quickly learn- ing the trade of football and more important they are learning to be Rebels. Do not judge them now; for two or three years later they shall constitute a team as great and proud as the name they shall bear-Ole Miss Rebels! Chester Norris (16) skirts end for six yards. Louis Guy (30) runs back a Vanderbilt kick-off for a touchdown. THE 1959 SUGAR BOWL CHAMPS; SEC TEAM OF THE.DECADE Col. Rebel enjoyed himself as revenge was sweet. Bobby Ray Franklin, most outstanding player in the 1960 Sugar Bowl. Charlie Flowers ( 41 ) picks up valuable yardage as Shedd (65) provides interference. NEW ORLEANS—special—Colonel Reb Puts Chinese Bandits to Flight—Enemy Cannon Captured—Most Battle since 1812. That ' s the way the story went—the ravaging Rebel armies under Franklin, Grantham, and Flowers, employing air and ground attacks pillaged 363 yards of enemy real estate while their defensive tactics completely denied the enemy the use of the field. The day was won. Rebel hearts floated as gaily as the red and blue pennants on the rim of the Sugar Bowl. There was An unidentified Rebel throws Rabb ( ) for a big loss. This ture shows how the Rebel defense kept the Tiger offense bottled up. THE 1960 SUGAR BOWL CHAMPIONS AND THE ASSOCIATED PRESS TEAM OF THE DECADE IN THE SEC. FIRST Row: Cowboy Woodruff (32), Bobby Crespino (31), Jimmy Champion (25), jimmy Hall (24), George Blair (22), Doug Elmore (19), Billy Brewer (16), lake Gibbs (12), Bobby Ray Franklin (10). SECOND Row: Johnny Robinson (33), Frank Halbert (34), Art Doty (35), Billy Ray Adams (40), Charlie Flowers (41), James Anderson (42), Dewey Partridge (43), Reggie Robertson (45), Billy Ray [ones (50), Fred Lentjes (51). Row: Allen Green (52), Ken Kirk (53), Warner Alford (60), Bill Basham (61), Charles " Butch " Kempinska (62), Marvin Terrell (63), Shed Roberson (65), Wayne Terry Lamar (68), Richard Price (69), John Mitchell (72), Jerry Brown (74). FOURTH Row: Rush McKay (75), Robert Khayat (76), Bob Benton (77), Bobby Owens (78), Joe Robertson (79), Jerry Daniels (80), Johnny Brewer (81), Ralph Smith (82), Bernie Regan (83), Warren " Bo " Ball (84), Gibbs Goodwin (85), Larry Grantham (88). rejoicing-there was merry-making-the proud contrast that inevitably follows in the wake of destruction-for when the red and blue marched into New Orleans town it was with the greatest solemnity. Chins were set with determination and each countennance was knit with revenge-revenge for a cold, wet Halloween. That night they had been defeated but they were proud. They knew that they were number one and were grateful for this one chance to prove it. When they were stopped eleven yards shy and a repetition seemed forth- coming, no one-no true Rebel doubted. Then as the hal f neared completion, the 43 yard Gibbs to Woodruff aerial ruptured the last line of defense and the Rebel host rushed through, never again to be denied. A Franklin to Grantham pass for 18 yards counted for a second score but the real prize was yet in store. The terrible Chinese wall, as yet unconquered, crumbled and fell in the face of a Franklin-Blair aerial attack. Many names stood out in the 21-0 victory, but all these men were Rebels, and it was the number one Rebels who won the Battle of New Orleans. Dewey Partridge (43) takes a Franklin pass and sets up the third George Blair (22) makes a first down as Flowers (41) throws a Rebel touchdown. key block. Two renowned figures headed west: Khrushchev to Los Angeles and Colonel Rebel to Houston, and each learned an important lesson— " You can be a lot tougher when you ' re at home. " Naturally the Colonel was satisfied with his 16-0 victory but it was not as impressive as last year ' s 56-7 triumph over these same Cougars. 45,000 fans were electrified by Charlie Flowers ' 44 yard run on the first play from scrimmage. A 15 yard penalty brought the Rebs to the Cougar 15, but here the assault bogged down when a Khayat field goal was wide. It was not until the second quarter that the Ole Miss machine began to function properly after its initial tilting. Cowboy Woodruff (32) makes a valiant stab at a Jake Gibbs pass. Dewey Partridge (43) mauls a Cougar end as Kirk (53) rushes in to assist. Breaks your heart, doesn ' t it, Larry? Bob Khayat snatched down a Cougar pass and galloped 52 yards down the sideline to the Houston 7. Four plays later " Jake " Gibbs skirted end and with a successful conversion, the shutout had begun. In the third quarter Mr. Flowers ate up 32 yards in six gulps and placed the pigskin on the Cougar one, whence Bobby Franklin crashed the double stripes. For the second time Khayats ' toe was denied as the EP veered wide, but on a succeeding Ole Miss drive he redeemed himself and gained the lineman of the week award with a spectacular 32 yard field goal to put the game away 16-0. Three television favorites assisted the Rebels in topping the Wildcats of Kentucky 16-0. " Maverick " , otherwise known as Bobby Franklin, and " Rifleman " , alias Jake Gibbs called the Ole Miss numbers while Bob Benton, referred to in sports circles as " Mr. Clean " dusted off the Cat line. Even with such sterling assistance, the Vaught men were stymied for two periods, but in the third quarter 66,000 eyes were opened as two " Rifleman " aerials and a short sprint by Partridge set up Woodruff ' s 3 yard scoring plunge. In the fourth quarter a stubborn Cat defense stopped the Rebs 13 yards shy of pay dirt, but again the golden toe of Bob Khayat split the uprights to roll the score up to 9-0. Bob Khayat (76) prepares to boot one of his famous field goals. This time a 32 yarder. Jake Gibbs (12) tears off a chunk of yardage with a neat assist by Flowers (41). Rebel defense stopped this Cat (25) cold. The hi-lite of the game came in the closing minutes when Coach Vaught sent in Doug Elmore to quarterback the squad. On the first offensive play of his career the tobacco- chewing Alabaman trampled down 52 yards of bluegrass for the final Ole Miss score and a 16-0 shutout. Gibbs (12) squirms for a few more inches and a TD as many Tigers swarm over him. " Ball, if you ever . . .! " Khayat set off the fireworks with a 41 yard field goal and presently Bobby Crispino added another six points on an 18 yard scamper. The Tigers ' dee pest penetration came as they marched to the Ole Miss 3 but a rugged Rebel line refused them further admission, as the first quarter ended 10-0. Second quarter scores came on one yard plunges by and Elmore; and Woodruff added fire in the third as he set up Crispino ' s second TD with a 56 yard jaunt to the 12. Flowers crashed the goal line as the fourth quarter opened from 15 yards out and minutes later Blair followed suit from the one for the Rebel ' s final tally. A Gibbs-Brewer conversion put the finishing touches on the 43-0 victory. Adams (40) catches a punt on a fair catch as Jones (50) and Champion (25) look on. The first home game of the season was a scoring spree for the Rebs as they tied 43 knots in the Memphis State Tiger ' s tail and astonished their professor ' s who had begun to if they could count higher than 16. of great tactical value against the Commodores as he stowed away a Gibbs aerial on his own 20, and found it smooth sail- ing all the way to the double stripes, the trip covering 88 yards. On the ensuing kick off, Price covered a fumble on the Vandy 16 and Charlie Flowers in 5 tries battered his way over. The Rebel auxiliaries took over in the final stages and Doug Elmore completed the route with a plunge from the 4. Khayat had a hand in the damage as he kicked 3 out of 4 extra points, to further scuttle the Commodores 33-0. Charlie Flowers (41) gallops forth as Richard Price (69) gets up to throw another block. Bobby Crespino (31) charges through a hole on a trap play. Shaking off a would-be tackler, George Blair (22) breaks into the open followed closely by " Mr. Clean " Benton (77). The Rebel ship of state sailed into Nashville and after a two hour engagement succeeding in sinking the entire fleet of Commodores. Thirty-three golden ensigns were hauled down while the stars and bars remained unscathed. The Rebel barrage, twice repelled in the first quarter, struck home when Johnny Mitchell and Jerry Daniels capi- talized on a fumble at the Vandy 12. In two assaults the enemy defenses wavered and Hoss Anderson found himself in the end zone. Gibbs capped the " T " in the second quarter by skirting end for 15 yards and another Rebel score. In the third period Bobby Crespino found the catch to be But Rebel wrath was not yet abated as Flowers again scored on short yardage and started the second half melee, and Woodruff added another four yarder in short order. Doug Elmore and his crew of substitutes took over (As per usual) and a pass to Smith netted six points. Smith again shone as he blocked a Greenie punt and added 2 more points. The final TD was Johnny Robinson ' s own as he romped 16 yards for paydirt and a 53-7 homecoming triumph. Ralph Smith (82), Ken Kirk (52) and Johnny Robinson (33) smear a " Greenie. " Charlie Flowers (41) scores as fake Gibbs (12) walks away as if he had known it all along. Pretty Pat McRaney frowned and Miss America gasped as a Nugent Bratten pass in the opening moments spelled a seven point lead for Tulane. It was the first time this year that the Rebels had been scored on. Tulane was about to suffer for it. In the first half 23,500 homecoming fans saw Charlie Flowers score twice on one yard plunges and Franklin skirt end to put 15 points worth of protection on the scoreboard by intermission. Jimmy Hall packs up yardage around end. An intercepted pass and neat receptions by Partridge net- ted the Rebs a second score in the period, as the same Mr. Partridge leaped the line from the one. The Last of the Ole Miss scores came in the third period terminating a 42 yard drive with Gibbs doing the honors around left end. Bob Khayat brought home the last available slice of bacon as he booted four conversions in as many tries. The Rebs shone on defense, as well, as they held the four times at the two. The little pigs had none. Reggie Robertson (45) and Johnny Mitchell (72) thwart a Razorback attack. Thirty two thousand people turned out at Crump Stadium to witness the wanton slaughter of eleven Arkansan hogs. The bloody business resulted in a fall in cracklings of 28 points while Rebel stock still sold at a premium. The first quarter was only 21 seconds away from conclu- sion when Charlie Flowers put the Rebs in the scoring column with a two yard plunge. The drive was good for 80 yards. The second quarter had not advanced very far before Mr. Flowers rendered a repeat performance, climaxing a 20 yard drive. Lance Alworth had just jeopardized the Razorbacks ' gristly hide when he punted for a one yard loss. Arkansas ' All-American Jim Mooty (24) is stopped for a loss by Kim Kirk (51) while the entire Rebel forward wall waits—still on their feet after contact with the Razorback line—showing why they are one of the nation ' s greatest this year. Dewey Partridge (43) snares his fifth consecutive pass for this game and trots toward pay dirt. As the fourth period drew to a close, thousands of Rebel rooters felt a faint twinge of confidence as they dreamed of the headlines: " Halloweening Rebs Soap Rails and Dietzel Engine Careens to 3-0 Disaster. " But then a galloping spook named Billy Cannon changed the complexion entirely as he blasted for 89 unexpected yards. Rebel fans were crestfallen. Surely Khayat ' s 22 yard field goal which had stood the Rebels in good stead since early in the first quarter was no longer the margin of victory. Surely this was not the end. There he goes! . . . Seems impossible, doesn ' t it? Robert Khayat ( 76 ) and J. Robertson ( 79 ) move in to assist as unidentified Rebel on a tackle to show why LSU never penetrated beyond the Rebel 30 yd. line except for " that " punt return. Doug Elmore didn ' t seem to think so as he entered the game after Cannon ' s score and quarterbacked the Vaught- men for 67 valiant yards. Rebel fans cheered like demoniacs as he placed the pigskin on the Bengal seven where it was first and goal. As fourth down arrived, it was still two yards shy. Some prayed, some cheered, some wrung their hands, but all to no avail. Elmore ' s roll out to left ended on the one yard line! Our hats are off to Coach Dietzel and his crew for their homecoming triumph. Our hats are off as well to the Rebels. They played it hard, as hard as they could, and lost. There is no shame in that. Charlie Flowers ( 41 ) throws a key block that springs George Blair ( 22 ) loose for a large gain against the Tigers. The Rebels bounced back in fine form as they played the roll of fak ers and charmed Chattanooga ' s Moccasins to the tune of 58-0. Late in the first period Billy Brewer snagged a snake punt and raced 85 yards for the first score. Dewey Partridge cov- ered a pitchout on the enemy 39 and in 7 plays Flowers bulled over from the one. Another short yardage plunge by Gibbs accounted for the third tally, climaxing a 54 yard drive. An interception by Jones and an Elmore to Hall pass ended the first half ' s scoring. All four of Khayat ' s conversions were good and the Rebs led 28-0. Adams (40) blares through the arms of three—count be tacklers. Billy Brewer (16 ) raced 85 yards on this punt return for the first of many Rebel TDs. Doug Elmore (19) leaves the ground as he races for 17 yards through a tremendous hole made by the Rebel line. After Billy Ray Adams ' scoring plunge from the one, the remainder of the Rebel TD ' s were largely accomplished via the aerial route—Elmore to Hall for 6 and 2 points and Brewer to Goodwin for six with Doty receiving the toss for the E.P. Franklin dealt the final blow to the already writhing reptiles by skirting end for the score and passing to Crespino for two. The Orange Ogres of Tennessee, gorged on their previous week ' s repast of Tiger-meat, received a rude awakening in a cold Crump Stadium. The Rebels and Charlie Flowers in particular, apparently had not read about the vaunted Vol defense and made it look like a sieve. Flowers ripped off guard to terminate the Rebel ' s first scor- ing drive of 70 yards, but at this stage Ole Miss hopes ap- peared short-lived; for minutes later a Flower ' s quick-kick was blocked and the Vols recovered on the Reb 7. Glen Glass promptly scored and the score was knotted 7-7. With 42 seconds remaining in the half, the Rebels had the ball on their own 24 yard line. Looking like the pros, the Rebels covered 33 yards on a pass to Jimmy Hall—sent in Jake Gibbs raced the 14 yards for a TD instead of taking to the air for this one. Little Jimmy Hall (24) drags two Orangemen along as he gains valuable yardage for the Rebels. Jerry Daniels ( 80) caught this TD pass from Jake Gibbs. expressly for that purpose—and then Robert Khayat broke the tie with a 43 yard field goal kicked at an angle and against a 10 mile an hour wind. Khayat ' s toe was called upon thrice more in the second half as a result of a 7 yard scoring pass from Gibbs to Partridge, a run by Gibbs of 15 yards to paydirt and an 8-play scoring march of 67 yards climaxed by Anderson. The Rebel band struck up the Tennessee Waltz as Woodruff waltzed 37 yards to the Orange 4. Penalty plagued, the Rebels used two Gibbs ' passes to add the final six points. Fans chanted " We ' re Number One " . The A.P. conceded second place, but what do they know? All American Charlie Flowers bulks his way through the center of the State line showing that the only " All American " State has is an All American bench warmer! Even Ole Luke can relax as his beloved Rebels wrecked the Red Necks. It was particularly fitting that Coach Vaught ' s 100th victory as Rebel mentor should have been accomplished at the expense of our arch-rivals, the Rednecks. Relentless slaughter was the order of the day as a Gibbs to Woodruff pass accounted for six, and a fumble on the ensuing kick off coupled with a 24 yard Gibbs to Partridge pass set up Gibbs ' off tackle slant for the second score. Penalties aided a 98 yard Rebel march with Flowers pene- trating the Maroon barrier from 4 yards out, and before redneck rooters could swallow another dram of squeezings Cowboy Woodruff (32 ) scampered 42 yards for a TD on this pass interception. Gibbs passed to Daniels and Grantham had run the score to 27-0. The second half was characterized by two brilliant dis- plays of broken field tactics; the first a 37 yard jaunt and score by Gibbs, and the second a 42 yard pass interception by Woodruff which carried him into the end zone. Elmore ' s quarterback sneak profitted 2 points and the route was com- plete 42-0. Sugar Bowl, here come the Rebels! Left to Right: Jamie Howell, Pat Patterson, Larry Wagster, Jack Waters, Tommy Washington, Louis Griffin, Ivan Richmann, Ainsworth, Bill White, John King, Tom Farley, Danny Dan Jordan, Mgr. KNEELING: Bonnie Lee " Country " Coach. Counting all factors, Ole Miss basketball in 1959-60 was the school ' s best in 22 seasons. The focus in final SEC stand- ings was on fourth place, and the Rebels haven ' t known that lofty a perch in full-scale campaigning since 1937-38, which happened to be the senior (and All-America) season for Coach B. L. (Country) Graham. Ole Miss won eight of 14 Conference games to trail champion Auburn (12-2) , runner-up Georgia Tech (11-3) and third-place Kentucky (10-4) . From start to finish there were l5 victories and nine defeats. With luck the season could have been better by at least four victories, but with sophomores manning at least two starting posts in every game, it was better than predicted—far better, in fact. For a contrasting picture it is necessary that 1958-59 ' s dreary figures be revived, when the Rebs won only seven of 24 games, were dead last in Southeastern standings with a 1-13 report. That was a hard-luck campaign, for sure, but hard luck never alters cold facts. The turnabout was re- markable. The Rebs won their first six games. They were never below a 50-50 pace in Conference results. Only once did they permit as many as three consecutive reversals, just two within the circuit. The tip-off was the early-December win past rangy Arkansas, a foe the Rebs hadn ' t downed since 1950-51. They hit on 50 per cent of their shots from the field (62-31) , on 16 of 20 chances from the free-throw line. The outcome, in Little Rock, was 78-63. There were other firsts—a first SEC win over Alabama since 1953-54 (the Tide was toppled 79-76 in a 1957-58- season tournament game) ; Auburn was spanked for the first time since 1955-56 as was Tulane in New Orleans for the first time since 1955-56. For an efficiency note, two new team records were estab- lished, a 39.9 percentage high in field goal firing and a 75.2 entry from the free-throw line. In order, the 8-6 Conference record was accumulated as follows: 1-0 (Alabama, 86-77) ; 2-0 (Auburn, 64-56) ; 2-1 (Vanderbilt, 58-66) ; 2-2 (Georgia Tech, 66-91) ; 3-2 State, 67-60) ; 4-2 (Tulane, 66-64) ; 5-2 (LSU, 76- 61) ; 5-3 Kentucky, 43-61) ; 5-4 (Tennessee, 71-81) ; 6-4 (Florida, 90-81) ; 7-4 (Georgia, 65-63, overtime) ; 7-5 43-57) ; 8-5 (LSU, 90-70) ; 8-6 (Mississippi State, 54-72) . The Rebs emerged from the ' Bama-team invasion smelling as sweet as a rose. They led all the way in both exchanges, by fat margins until late surges by both the Tide and Tigers narrowed score differences. Veteran center Ivan Richmann, a 6-7 shotmaker, missed the first four league engagements and his absence in the deficit meeting with Vanderbilt cost the Rebs this one. The game was all even, 52-52, with 4:30 remaining, when the Commodores took advantage of a middle-lane defensive breakdown for three quick baskets and a safe lead. A 3-0 record at the start would have served the Rebs well through- out. The team turned in four collapse-style performances, the first at Georgia Tech on January 11. The Engineers decisive margin pointed up one obvious deficiency, a lack of com- posite speed. As a unit the Rebels were not a set of whiz kids. Ivan Richmann " Tips off " against State. Coach Graham ' s slowdown strategy paid early dividends at Kentucky but when three layup baskets were missed and ' Tucky countered with three similar breakthroughs which fell in, the Rebs had to alter plans, and the speedier Wildcats pulled away. Sharper inside shooting would have kept the Rebs in contention. With Tennessee in Knoxville on 8, the 10-point score difference was established by the Vols quite early. The two teams battled evenly for the last 32 minutes. At home after six road battles, surprisingly strong Florida and Georgia were felled after game-long struggles. The Gators led by 78-77 with 3:25 remaining when Richmann dropped in a fielder, a followup free throw, and Jack contributed four quick points to send the Rebs into a foul-provoking deep freeze. Waters ' 18-foot basket with four seconds left cinched the Georgia decision. The regula- tion game ended at 57-57. Graham ' s troopers stumbled themselves in closing out the campaign. Firing at a 53.1 per cent field goal pace against Florida and 43.1 against Georgia, they were as cold as a penguin ' s kneecap against Tulane, this at home against a club they had handled on the road. After scoring on six of nine leadoff shots, they fizzled to a 12 of 53 pace the rest of the game and that ' s just 24.5 per cent. The fact that the Greenies drew only one first-half foul and six at 15.30 into the second half didn ' t help, either. Louisiana State was beaten handily for a 2-0 series sweep past the Bengals (the scoring pace in this one was 46.7 per After initial standoff battling, the Rebs built a 14-point margin over Mississippi State in the January 16 home game, led by 34-22 at intermission, then had to stave off a final maroon thrust to win by seven, 67-60. The score contrasted vividly with the 23-16 slowdown loss of 1959. Tulane was beaten in New Orleans on January 30 when Ole Miss, ahead at the half by 37-35, stretched its advantage to 10 points and absorbed the Wave ' s belated bid. The last Greenie basket at the final buzzer was a gift. In Baton Rouge two nights later, LSU was down by 36-29 at the rest stop, fought back into contention at 43-42 midway the second half, but was outdistanced in the stretch run. Richman crashes on for two points after a pass from Waters (55). Florida Gators tried in vain to get control of the ball. Sterling Ainsworth (25) scores two against Florida. cent) in the season ' s final home showing, but at Mississippi State five nights later, on February 27, the Rebs stumbled again. Their finishing percentage gait was an exact 25 per cent-13 goals in 52 shots. The stunted showing dropped the team field goal percentage below 40 per cent for the first time since early December. The loss to the Maroons was a sour coating to end the session, but it was a bright basketball winter, nonetheless, with overtones of better things to come. By and large the team was one of the league ' s youngest. On frequent occa- sions it was as effective and as successful as any, from the top on down. Auburn, the Conference champion, was beat- en, remember, and Auburn dropped only two of 14 family games, only three overall. The league was well balanced and the chase for the title was topsy-turvy, the Plainsmen win- nng out on the night of final round-robin play. And they copped eight of a dozen SEC triumphs by a score difference of just 18 points. December results found the Rebs downing Troy (Ala.) State, 79-71; Southwestern, 99-60; Arkansas State, 67-57; Chattanooga, 94-76; Arkansas, 78-63; Arkansas State again, 75-58. For the first loss, host team East Tennessee State scored at 79-60 in the Watauga Invitational Tournament in Johnson City. Tennessee Tech was shaded 37-36 in the con- solation finals, this in overtime. Memphis State claimed a 96-57 verdict January 23 in Memphis and Chattanooga, dumped without undue strain at home, won at Chattanooga on February 9, 76-74. This was another game the Rebs let get away. Keynoters in the abrupt change in fortune was Waters, a 6-4 junior who played at guard; Richmann; a pair of sophomore starters in 6-6 Sterling Ainsworth and 6-5 Bill White; Louis Griffin, a 6-7 senior who played at forward and center, and guards John King, Jamie Howell and Larry Wagster. Tommy George Washington, a 6-5 forward, and Tommy Farley, a forward, and guards Danny and Pat Patterson rounded out the 12-man squad. Despite his painful back ailment, Waters finished second Louis Griffin ( 34 ) gets the ball in a tip-off. Ainsworth (25) sinks a long one for. the Rebels. in Conference scoring with a 19.5-point average. At the half- way turn he was in front with a 22.7 average. He was unani- mous All-Southeastern. He scored 469 points in 24 starts, hitting on 183 of 415 field goal attempts for a 44.0 per cent shooting average. He was certain to rank 1-2-3 nation- ally in free throw accuracy with a finishing percentage of 87.3-103 goals in 118 shots. Richmann was All-SEC, third-team variety, and likely would have acquired higher ranking had he not missed ac- tion against Alabama, Auburn, Vandy and Tech. He led the Rebs in field goal accuracy with 48.3 per cent (203 shots, 98 goals) and in rebounding with an average of 10.4 per game. His 14.8 scoring average (296 points in 20 games) was second-high among Reb marksmen. Ainsworth, a member of the sophomore All-Southeastern team, averaged 12.8 points in 23 games, scoring 295 points. He percentaged at 39.3 (270-106) in field goal accuracy and 75.5 (110-83) in charity-point firing. He was an out- standing rookie. White drew equal billing as a newcomer standout. He was smooth and consistent in play operations, a strong rebound- er and defensive agent. Averaging eight points a game, his percentages were 33.4 (188 shots, 63 field goals) and 72.8 (92-67) . Waters, Richmann, Ainsworth and White were basic starters. Other front-line contributors were King, Howell and Wagster, who alternated in the guard berth alongside Waters, and 6-7 Louis Griffin, a holdover starter playing at forward and center. Washington, Farley, Caldwell and drew occasional relief assignments. Waters counted 28 points against Auburn, 27 against Florida and Georgia, had 10 other games in which he scored 20 or more points. Usually he was a marked man, assigned to key defensive agents. Richmann counted 26 points against Tulane, the same total against Arkansas State, 24 against Chattanooga, 23 against Mississippi State. Ainsworth led scoring against LSU and Tennessee with 27 and 24-point nights. White ' s top show was 18 points against LSU, Wagster collected 21 against Tech, point nights. For other top individual show- ings, White notched 18 points against LSU, Wagster 21 against Tech, King 17 against Arkansas and Griffin 16 against Alabama. For one closing statistic, only seven five-foul were collected and this may be the lowest on record hereabouts. To contrast, the school high is 36 (1951-52) and the 1958-59 total was 27. Ivan Richman gets off a set shot. In baseball, there is an ancient adage which was reflected in full measure by Tom Swayze ' s 1.959 Ole Miss team. It tells that " strength down the middle " is basic in the build- ing of championship teams. For the record, the 1959 Rebels were (1) All-Southeastern from catcher to center fielder, and (2) they captured every Southeastern title in sight. It was Ole Miss ' first overall SEC championship in base- ball. Because Swayze, in his ninth season as Johnny Reb coach, was fielding rebuilt infield and outfield units, the title-taking came as a pleasant surprise. What happened was this: Ole Miss won 10 out of 13 Western Division games to cop divisional honors for the third time since 1954, leading defending champion Alabama to the wire by two full games. In the East-West playoffs with Eastern winner Georgia Tech, the Rebs lost the series opener—at home—to Tech in a 4-3, 10 inning decision, then stormed back in the two " blue chips " games staged in Atlanta, 8-5 and 11-7, to make the series win one of the year ' s big comeback stories. To make the second game triumph all the more remarkable, Tech went out front by 5-0 after an inning of play. The All-Southeasterns were catcher Robert Khayat, a junior; pitcher Larry Williams, a junior; shortstop Al a senior; center fielder Don Jobe, a junior; and third baseman Jake Gibbs, a sophomore. After early-season home and road results, Swayze was hopeful concerning title chances, but only after the rebuilt 1959 SOUTHEASTERN CONFERENCE BASEBALL From Left, FRONT Row: Frank Halbert, C. Aberdeen, Bob Ragan, P, Cleveland; Denny Blomquist, P, Hanska, Minn.; Al SS, Meridian; Hugh Poland, 2B, Guthrie, Ky.; Charles Magee, OF, Dallas, Tex.; Billy Atkins, C, Memphis. SECOND Row: jack Turner, 1B, Belzoni; Don lobe, CF, Corinth; Chuck Tuohey, 2B-SS, Medina, N.Y.; Billy Ray LF, Summit; Bill Sistrunk, P, Larry Williams, P, Aberdeen; Jay Mitchell, OF, Memphis. BACK Row: Coach Tom Swayze; Bob Khayat, C, Mass Point; Jake Gibbs, 3B, Grenada; Dan Jordan, P, Philadelphia; Mike Todd, , Collinsville; Ken Netherland, 1B, Yazoo City; ' Jamie Howell, OF, Pope; Don Porter, P, Dade City, Fla.; Manager Bill Keyes, Laurel. Rebs had been able to break even in off-campus debate with Louisiana State and Tulane, the teams certain to be ahead of Ole Miss in preliminary training, did Swayze ' s hope be- come strengthened. For the full-season report against sched- uled foes, there were 21 games and the Rebs won 16, taking sense decisions from LSU, 3-1; Tulane, 2-1; Alabama, 2-1, and Mississippi State, 3-0. The Conference and SEC records posted were the best in either division. Adding the East- West series totals the full-season count went to 18-6. The weatherman claimed four games, rain washing out engage- ments with Southeastern Louisiana, Mississippi State, Tulane and Alabama. The campaign story is best told by the listing of results, and note the nine-straight conquests and the 13-1 record posted after the first Tulane game: Illinois Wesleyan ....... (H) 7-3 Illinois Wesleyan (H) 5-7 (6) Notre Dame (H) 3-2 S. E. Louisiana (A) 0-1 S. E. Louisiana (A) Rain L. S. U (A) 7-0 L. S. U (A) 5-8 Tulane . . .......... (A) 4-5 (1.2) Coach Swayze holds one of his few " summit " conferences. Don Porter throws in a strike. Following the swing through Louisiana, the Rebs were 4-4 for the season and 2-2 in Conference combat. The nine straight wins, four of them against SEC members, lodged Ole Miss atop Western Division standings into the May 1- 2 series at Alabama. The Reb record was 6-2. Alabama trailed with a 5-3 worksheet. The score sheet tells the story. The Rebs bounced back after dropping the leadoff game at Tuscaloosa, and that series equalizer was a crucial conquest. It enabled Ole Miss to carry a percentage lead into the showdown games in Park, with a 7-3 record and .700 to the Tide ' s 8-4 and .667. What followed was the SEC classic of the season. Ole Miss won it, 1-0, on William ' s four-hit hurling. The Rebs collected their run in the eighth on Bullock ' s double and Gibbs ' RBI single. ' Bama ' s Ione threat died atop the ninth, with Williams retiring the Tide following Ken Chapman ' s leadoff triple. He fanned the last two hitters to make it 11 strikeouts for the game. Rain forced cancellation of the series finale and Alabama ' s lone hope thereafter was a twin-Reb loss at Mississippi State hands, which did not develop. Denny Blomquist beat the Maroons in the title-deciding game, 4-2, and the Rebs swept the rain-abbreviated three-game series the next afternoon— on May 16—with a 6-2 win. It was 30 years between Conference championships, Ole Miss winning in the old Southern Conference in 1929. Division SEC crowns were claimed in 1954 and 1956 but not the overall championship, although the 1956 club did cop the NCAA District III title and third place in the College World Series that summer. Khayat and sophomore Frankie Halbert, who started in early games, handled catching details for the championship Rebs. Both were standout receivers. Khayat ranked second among Reb hitters with .350 and delivered the grand-slam homer which kayoed Tech hopes in the third playoff game. It highlighted a six-run first inning. Williams finished up with an 8-1 campaign record, pitch- ing SEC decisions over LSU 7-0; Tulane, 8-1; Miss. State, 11-1; LEU, 7-4; and Alabama, 1-0. His era in 11 games and 72 innings was 1.12. He and Denny Blomquist, another junior, started in 14 of the 21 scheduled games. Blomquist posted a 5-2 record, and ERA of 2.23. His Conference victims were Alabama in the 6-3 win; Tulane, 22-2; and Miss. State, 4-2. Senior Bill Sistrunk went 2-1 for the season. His ERA was .84, the staff ' s best. Porter, the " soph " southpaw, was 1-1 and 2.32. It was Porter ' s pitching and hitting which A Rebel baserunner (29) slides safely back into third against Tulane. Al Bullock slides in with another run against State led to the second game win over Tech. He hurled in- nings of one-hit, shutout ball in relief and contributed three hits, one a double. Gibbs at third and Bullock at short were infield fixtures. Hugh Poland, a junior, and sophomore Chuck Touhey di- vided time at second base, with sophomores Ken Netherland and Jack Turner filling the same role on first. Gibbs led the team in hitting with .404, in runs batted in with 19, doubles with eight, hits with 36, total bases with 51 and stolen bases with 13. He was a member of the NCAA III all-star team. Bullock was superb. A hustling short- fielder with a rifle arm, he hit .342 for the regular season and .533 against Tech. In the outfield, Willis (Mike) Todd, a senior, was an early-season hitting sensation, finishing at .345. Jobe, the 1958 team ' s only .300 hitter (.302) fell to .234 but was tre- mendous defensively and a timely hitter with 17 RBI ' s and 74 runs scored. Billy Ray Jones, a sophomore, and Jamie Howell, junior college transfer, shared assignments in left Ken Netherland slides in with another run as the Rebels defeated Ca. Tech for the SEC Championship. The scoreboard crew relaxes as the Rebels run up the score. Hugh Poland rounds third and heads for home for other Rebel run. field. Jones finished with a .265 batting average. Howell hit .246, and clubbed Tech hurling for a .530 average. His two- run homer led to the 3-2 downfall of visiting Notre Dame early in the season. Those were the lettermen, along with manager Bill Keyes. Other Rebs taking part were outfielders Jat Mitchell and Charles (Treetop) Magee and pitchers Dan Jordan, a 1958 letter winner, and Bob Ragan. For team figures, the Rebs hit at a .272 clip with 191 hits in 702 official at bats. There were eight homers, 1.2 triples, 30 doubles. The theft totals were 39 stolen bases to seven. Forty errors in 747 chances produced a .946 fielding stand- ard. The six pitchers working gave up 57 runs, 33 earned runs, 122 hits, fanned 203, issued 80 walks and produced a staff ERA of 1.63. The opposition hitting level was .182. The dug-out crew watches the Rebels chalk up another victory. Ole Miss ' golfers, who seldom lose, turned in a 5-1-1 re- port for 1959, another successful season. At season ' s end, scheduled matches with Southwestern of Memphis and both on the Rebel course, were cancelled. Victories were scored over Ouachita (H) , 131 2-41 2; Se wanee (H) , 13 1 2-4 ; Delta State (A) , 25 ; (A) , 16-2; and Delta State (H) , 27-0. The 18 2- 81 2 loss at the hands of Memphis State there was closer than the score indicated. The two teams played to a 131 2- 131 2 deadlock over the Ole Miss layout. In the combined Southern Intercollegiate and Conference tournaments at Athens, Ga., the Rebs fin- ished fourth in SEC competition with Joe Rice Goodwin of Philadelphia fronting the Rebels with 71-78-75-75 for 299 The 1959 Golf Team. Denzil Taylor tees off for the Rebels. over the par 72 Athens C.C. course. Al Lyle of Meridian had a starting 72 for another fine Reb round. The season ' s best round was turned in by Tommy Butler of Brookhaven who fired an eight-under 62 over the par 70 Cleveland C.C. course in the defeat of Delta State. Butler also captured the Tupelo C.C. Invitational with an even-par 216 and a sudden death playoff win. Lyle Denzil Taylor of Clarksdale and Butler alternated in the No. 1 role. Other Reb golfers were Dick Wilkerson of Yazoo City, Goodwin, Gene Van Cleve of Indianola and Floyd Davis of Sheffield, Ala. They posted a 22-7-3 margin in individual matches and a 14-3-1 edge in foursome results. Nassau scoring favored the Rebs by 70-31 and 441 2-121 2 in singles and foursome points. The 1959 Tennis Team. Ole Miss ' 1959 tennis team campaigned successfully through an 11-match season, winning six, losing four and playing one darkness-enforced deadlock. John Cain served as coach for the third straight year. High point of the spring was the winning of the Intercollegiate singles title by Phil Berry Jr., of Laurel, who downed the 1958 winner, Ivan Salas of Mississippi State, 4-6, 6-2, 6-4, in the finals. Berry was runner-up in ' 58 and he and Bill Watson of Meridian were runners-up in doubles, a crown they captured as 1957 sophomores. Berry and Watson played in. the 1-2 singles slots through three varsity seasons. Over that span the Rebs won 26 matches against six defeats and a tie. In 1959 tournament results Ole Miss finished second in Phil Berry, No. 1 singles and Intercollegiate Singles Champion. the Mississippi meet, scoring 18 points, and tied for sixth in the SEC tourney with seven points. Campaign results follow: Concordia (H) , 7-0; L.S.U. (H) , 2-7; Alabama (A) , 8-1; Southwestern (H) , 7-2; State (H) , 4-4; Southwestern (A) , 7-2; Mississippi State (A) , 1-8; Alabama (H) , 9-0; Vanderbilt (A) , 5-4; Southern Illinois (A) , 2-7; Georgia (A) , 0-9. Squad members with singles results were: Berry. 6-5; Watson, 7-4; Louis Brandt of University, 4-7; Milburn Price of Ellisville, 6-5; Carl Aron of Monroe, La., 5-6; Anderson of Greenville, 7-2; and Bill Holmes of Yazoo City, 1-1. Six doubles teams took part, as follows: Berry Watson, 7- 3-L; Price-Brandt, 2-1; Aron-Anderson, 2-0; Brandt-Aron, 3-5; Price-Anderson, 3-4; and Price-Calliway Callicot t, 0-1. FIRST ROW: Warner Alford, Jimmy Anderson, Warren " Bo " Ball, Bob Benton, George Blair, Billy Brewer, Brewer, Denny Blomquist. SECOND ROW: Jimmy Champion, Bobby Crespino, Jerry Daniels, Charles Bobby Franklin, Jake Gibbs, Larry Grantham, Allen Green. THIRD ROW: Louis Griffin, Frank Halbert, Hall, Jamie Howell, Dan Jordan, Billy Ray Jones, Charles Kempinska, Bill Keyes. FOURTH ROW: Ken Kirk, Jay Mitchell, Ken Netherland, Robert Khayat, Owens, Dewey Partridge, Hugh Poland, Don Porter. FIFTH ROW: Richard Price, Ivan Richman, Johnny Shed. Roberson, Joseph Robertson, Marvin Terrel, Chuck Touhey, Jack Turner. SIXTH ROW: Larry Jack Waters, Larry Williams, Jimmy Woodruff, George McKellar, Bill Caldwell, Tommy Washington. ROBERT KHAYAT President LARRY WILLIAMS Vice President WARNER ALFORD Secretary TOMMY WASHINGTON Historian DON JOBE Sergeant-at-Arms The M Club, now for over fifty years the symbol of athletics achievement at Ole Miss, has for its purpose the promotion of sportsmanship and the encouragement of school spirit. The blue M on the red field is emblematic of success in one of the four major sports—football, basket- ball, baseball or track—as well as the winning teams in golf and tennis. As a result of being an exclusive organization, other re- quirements besides athletic prowess may be, and often are imposed on its members, viz. initiation! Campus eyes look forward each year to M Club initiation days, when the plights of candidates bring chuckles even from the stearnest educators. Each year the M Club sponsors the annual M Club dance MISS MARTHA LOVELACE M Club Sponsor which is held sometime during the football season. Also during the season, an annual M Club Day is held at which time the club alumni are invited to return to the campus as honorary guests. To wind up the social activities, the M Club has a final party after the spring initiation of mem- bers. Some of the M Club members enjoy TV in their new facilities in Miller Hall while two initiates attend a Freshmen football game in their initiation attire. The Ole Miss Band used small Rebel flags to add color to their half-time performances. Since October, 1959, the ninety-five members of the Ole Miss Marching Band have traveled more than 3,000 miles, appearing in parades, pre-game, and half-time activities. Their performance in the Sugar Bowl on January 1, 1960, marked their fourth such appearance since 1953. Truly the presence of the Rebel Band at all activities was a great motivating force for much of the school spirit. It is easy to see how these girls captured 88 beauty titles among them. Rita Wilson gave some spectacular twirling performances during the year. Mr. Babcock conducts the Rebel Band in concert. The Ole Miss Band, unde r the direction of Mr. Lyle proved this year to be one of the best groups that the University has produced. At the beginning of the second semester, the band turned its activities toward concert music. The annual concert tour was highlighted by such works as Richard Wagner ' s " Tannhauser Overture, " Felix " Overture for Band, " and William Schuman ' s " La Fiesta Mexicana " by H. Owen. Reed added a bit of the Mexican touch, and no concert was complete without the familiar strains of " Rebel March " and " Dixie. " The Ole Miss Symphonic Band. FIRST ROW: Mary Campbell, Sandra Dabbs, Diane Enchelmayer, Nancy Ferguson, Betty Ross Graves. SECOND ROW: Alice Jones, Kay Lamb, Judy Lum, Mary Anthony McLemore, Carolyn Polk. THIRD ROW: Helen Poston, Carole Roulette, Barbara Nell Stennett, Judy Trott, Mary Ellen Wright. NOT PICTURED: Betty Clark, Betty Bond Cutchin, Josie Joseph. WRA OFFICERS. Left to right: Nancy Ferguson, Treasurer; Kay Lamb, Secretary; Judy Trott, Vice-President; Miss Cronk. SEATED: Betty Ross Graves, President. BETTY ROSS GRAVES President of WRA 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 girls at the University of Mississippi can enjoy in their leisure time. A sensation 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 number of points wins a trophy. Young " ladies " increase their poise through such genteel sports as basketball, volleyball, and badminton. Quasi-Athletes FIRST ROW: Jim Anderson, Carl Aron, . Jeppie Barbour, Bill Cox, George Gafford. SECOND ROW: Neville Herbert, Carroll Kemp, Charles Megee, Bob Massengill, Henry Ragar. THIRD ROW: Jimmie Robertson, Bob Stegall, Charles Tilly, Bobby Whitaker. NOT PICTURED: John Burnett, Sam Kirschton. ISC OFFICERS. Left to right: fames Anderson, Vice-President; Charles McGee, President; Fleury Rayar, Secretary; Carl Aron, Treasurer. CHARLES McGEE President of ISC The Intramural Sports Council, founded at the of Mississippi in 1935, is composed of students rep- resenting each group of students—social fraternities, or- ganizations, etc.—that participates in the intramural pro- gram here on the campus. It is their job to organize and carry out the various intramural programs that are con- ducted at Ole Miss. They set up the rules and regulations regarding the eligibility of students to participate and the other necessary regulations. Because of the number of groups participating in the intramural program, leagues have to be set up for the various sports and play-offs are necessary. Points are given to the winners and runners-up of the various sports. At the end 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 Alumni House which was financed by contributions of the alumni of the University of Mississippi and a reve- nue 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 Study it has become a part of one of the most complete adult education centers of the South. THE ALUMNI ASSOCIATION OFFICERS R. BAXTER WILSON, Jackson, Mississippi President MITCHELL SALLOUM, Gulfport, Mississippi Vice-President GEORGE P. COSSAR, Charleston, Mississippi, Athletic Committee Representative WILLIAM S. GRIFFIN, University,. Mississippi .. Director of Alumni Activities JOHN REED HOLLEY, Oxford, Mississippi Alumni Secretary MR. R. BAXTER WILSON President BOARD OF DIRECTORS District Six L. 0. CROSBY Picayune DAN NI. RUSSELL, . Bay St. Louis EDDIE A. KHAYAT Moss Point State-at-Large R. PIERCE PHILLIPS Brookhaven R. BRENT FORMAN Natchez FRED B. SMITH Ripley DR. HOWARD A. NELSON Greenwood DR. THOMAS E. WILSON, JR. Jackson DR. W. E. LOTTERHOS Jackson DR. E. E. ELLIS Laurel DR. ROBERT E. SHANDS New Albany MISS JEANETTE WAITS Pascagoula W. W. GRESHAM, JR. Indianola GARRARD NI. BARRETT, pi. Greenwood RAE BRYANT Gulfport JOHN H. FOX, JR. Oxford DR. FRANK NIASSENGILL Brookhaven Out-of-State DR. C. FERRELL Memphis, Tenn. DR. JOHN E. RAY New Orleans, La. THOMAS S. McWHORTER, JR. . Birmingham, Ala. SAM D. McILWAIN Washington, D.C. District One JOHN CLARK LOVE Kosciusko FRANK WORSHAM Corinth MARSHALL ADAMS Tupelo District Two JOHN MITCHELL Grenada L. A. SMITH, JR. Holly Springs IRA L. `SHINE ' MORGAN Oxford District Three EDWARD J. BOGEN Greenville FRANK 0. CROSTHWAIT Drew MARVIN WATSON Tunica District Four WILLIAM BARBOUR Yazoo City TOM B. SCOTT, JR. Jackson BREED 0. MOUNGER Tylertown District Five JAMES T. SINGLEY Meridian EVON A. FORD Taylorsville JOE LEE SMITH Forest CHESTER H. CURTIS Clarksdale 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 Mr. George P. Cossar, Athletic Committee Mr. William S. Griffin, Director of Alumni Activities; Mr. John Reed Holley, Secretary. GEORGE PAYNE COSSAR Charleston HARVEY LEE MORRISON Okolona JUDGE TAYLOR H. McELROY Oxford DAVID COTTRELL Gulfport LAKE ROBERSON Clarksdale JAMES NI cCLURE Sardis DR. I. C. KNOX Vicksburg MARTIN V. B. MILLER Meridian Pledging ceremonies differ in content with each fraternity or but each one fills each person with deep emotion; and each person renews his vows to serve himself, his fraternity and his God with a great deal more seriousness of purpose from that night on. The vast, mysterious machinery began rolling in early summer. Po- tential freshmen who checked their mail found a wide assortment of brochures, warm cheery letters, and engraved invitations to any num- ber of gay social affairs. As the long, hot months wore on, the ma- chinery coiled tightly for a massive spring. The letters started flowing in. The Greeks were rushing. Pledges stay up all night working on the Homecoming decorations so that they will be ready on the morning of the game. Young, and sometimes childish, freshmen soon learn of better ways to pass their time than talking on endlessly about nothing. The more serious pastimes arc taught as a mental stimulus but the lighter ac- tivities are not neglected. A stern pledge master watches over a study hall while hapless pledges learn to get into good study habits. Christmas date suppers with their risque gifts for the dates are an integral part of fraternity life. Then it was over. Each of the sixteen fraternities and eight sororities entrenched on the Ole Miss campus had a pledge class. With the tumult of Rush fading into a hazy limbo, the Greeks began the fascinating process of human osmosis, cajoling, forming and hammering unruly, skittish freshmen into an acceptable college mould. Big brothers and big sis- ters gave brotherly or sisterly advice to bewildered, grateful pledges. These pledges, stepping hesitantly into the unfamiliar role of independent men and women, learned valuable lessons in civilized interdependence. They realized that the wishes and ideas of others must be placed on a plane equal to their own. Slowly, the green freshman boy developed confidence in his abilities. Slowly, the loud freshman girl became a poised, mature young woman. And the Greeks learned from the pledges. They brought young minds, young hopes, fresh industriousness into the organizations. They possessed a youthful exuberence which infected older, more settled members. The life blood of the Greeks was activated by a new, fresh, throbbing current. The cycle continues. In the future, 1960 ' s pledge will tell a confused, frightened newcomer, " Now when I was a freshman ... Those fraternities and sororities that are fortunate enough to serve meals in their houses have a great opportunity to strengthen the brotherhood of the group. It is at lunch or dinner time that much of the campus news is passed on and many plans are made. " Before you can lead, you must first learn to fol- low; " and the pledge training programs that re- quire the pledges to work for the actives is based upon such a philosophy. The dreaded black ball stands for the selectivity that has made the nity system great. What would 59-60 at Ole Miss have been like without the Greeks? Friday nights before football games would have been quiet and lonely indeed with the rollicking gaiety of fra- ternity and sorority parties. Campus elections would have been dull, drab affairs, with no Greeks to push their candidates. Underprivileged children would have found their stockings much thinner, with no fraternities and sorori- ties to give them parties and longed-for presents. The campus would have seemed bare and barren without the handsome rows of warm houses. Without the Greeks, Ole Miss would have been vastly different and not nearly as pleasant. Dates for TV in the house are abundant and provide much ment for all. Those who prefer bridge are usually angered by the blaring of the TV set, but c ' est la vie. Each rushee finds himself at the center of a group of interested actives who are trying to entertain the rushee while learning about the rushee and his poise, conversation ability etc. FIRST ROW: Julie Baker, Betty Black, Marjorie Shirley Broadhead, Nita Faye Butler, Gerogie Fletcher, Ann Ford. SECOND ROW: Liz Ford, Harriet Holmes, Edwynne Joiner, Libby Lake, Nona Parker, Bessie Sarphie, Kay Schillinger. THIRD ROW: Linda Scott, Anita Stignani, Kay Swayze, Katherine Cole Taylor, Dot Webb, Carol Lynn Wilson, Beverly Zeller. NOT PICTURED: Sharon Hampton, Peggy Sellers, Martha Walker. The Pan-Hellenic Council of the University of is a member of the National Pan-Hellenic Its purpose is to further active cooperation and understanding among the sororities, non-sorority women, and the University. The Pan-Hellenic Council strives to promote fine intel- lectual achievement and scholarship, to maintain high social standards, and to promote worthy projects on the campus. It sets up the methods concerning the rushing of girls each year, limiting the number to be pledged by each sorority and regulating the system by which bids are issued. The council is composed of the presidents and two Sandra Shook, President, and Miss Waites, Pan Hellenic Advisor. resentatives elected from each sorority. The officers of the council are selected on a rotation system with each sorority having an officer of Pan-Hellenic at regular intervals. Each summer Pan-Hellenic sends a copy of the rush rules to prospective women students. PAN HELLENIC OFFICERS. Left to Right: Johnette Walker, Joan Brady, and Beth Koehler. VAN EAST President BOB ALLEN Vice-President KENNETH CLINE Secretary CHARLES REECE Treasurer VAN EAST President of IFC IFC OFFICERS. Left to Right: Ken Cline, Secretary; Van East, President; Bob Allen, Vice-President; Charles Reece, 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 carried out each year in the planning, setting up, and en- forcing of rules for fraternity rush. Through the coordina- tion of activities, the Inter-Fraternity Council tends to unite the fraternities 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. FIRST ROW: Luther Aldridge, Bob Allen, Mike Becker, Kenneth Cline, Steve Decker, Van East. SECOND ROW: Scott Edmundson, Dick Farrell, Randall Ford, Paul Gray, Roger Greenway, Charles Harbison. THIRD ROW: Al Hinson, Tim Jones, William H. Jones, Gerald Livingston, Leonard Lurie, Tommy Mills. FOURTH ROW: Peyton Moncrief, Herbert Phillips, Vernon Pontius, Charles Reece, Don Schiez, Tom Stroud. FIFTH ROW: Don Todd, Jim Verplank, Don Wallace, Bernie Wolfe, Jim Yelverton. NOT PICTURED: Ralph Gilbert, Lenny Kaye, Ramsay King, Bobby Russell. 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 fa- miliarize 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 Panhellenic on the same rotation basis as the Senior Panhellenic. Throughout the year, the Junior Panhellenic has sev- eral projects. Among these are: the model pledge cups, charity projects, and monetary projects. Miss Julia Waits is the advisor, assisted by Sandra Shook, Senior president. JUDY WILKINS President SALLY HAMILTON Vice-President JEAN HALE Secretary MARY CARTER Treasurer FIRST ROW: Frances Allen, Kay Brown, Judy Coleman. SECOND ROW: Nan Davidson, Betsy Donaldson, Loraine Forbes. THIRD ROW: Gerry Gooch, Buzzy Hederman, Mina Hooper. FOURTH ROW: Gerry Hunt, Betsy James, Linda Lackey, FIFTH ROW: Gay Peacock, Anna Reed, Marilyn Rowsey, Susan Sadler. SIXTH ROW: Gail Sinott, Lynn Steed, Penny Tumbleson, Inez Varnado. NOT PICTURED: Linda Fite, Peggy Keady, Robin Reed, Ann Williams. JUNIOR PAN HELLENIC OFFICERS. Left to Right: Jean Hal), Mary Carter, Judy Wilkins, Sally Hamilton. The Junior Inter-Fraternity 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 represen- tative from the Senior Inter-Fraternity Council who is elected to serve as president of the Junior IFC for organi- zational purposes. The purpose of the Junior IFC is to instill in its mem- bership the principles of the fraternity system. In doing this, the representatives may give to their individual an incentive to improve its standards thereby cul- tivating a better environment where manhood may flourish. The Council also acts as a service organization, carrying out projects designated by the Senior IFC. HOWARD LEACH President BOB LAIRD Vice-President ROGER TATUM Secretary JERRY ADAMS Treasurer FIRST ROW: Jimmy Allen, Chester Allred, Robert Barnes, Richard Brown. SECOND ROW: John Caffery, Gene Cau, Bill Cooper, Bill Cox. THIRD ROW: Bill Ervin, Ronnie Jeneff, Roy Kaplan, Pope Kelly. FOURTH ROW: Bob Laird, Howard Leach, John Lynch, Robert Madeo. FIFTH ROW: Nick Mavar, Merrit Powell, Henry J. Sanders, Jack Sewell. SIXTH ROW: John Tardy, Charles Walker. NOT PICTURED: Jerry Adams, Harold Burt, Richard Cardwell, Richard Chambers, Rene Garcia, Roger Tatum, Landy Teller. JR. IFC OFFICERS, Left to Right: Jerry Adams, Treasurer; Roger Tatum, Secretary; Howard Leach, President; Bob Laird, President. FIRST ROW: Dixie Austin Lynn Anderson Julie Baker Martha Elizabeth Baker Barbara Becnel Dale Blair Marjorie Bloodworth Kay Frances Brown SECOND ROW: Judy Busby Beverly Bush Martha Butler Susan Cato Linda Caldwell Mary Clemmer Judy Coleman Linda Davis THIRD ROW: Susan Deweese Anne Duncan Marguerite Dunn Diane Enchelmayer Martha Ellen Evans Marisue Fairchilds Betty Jane Farmer Linda Jane Farris FOURTH ROW: Charlayne Gladney Ann Green Hazel Harris Carolyn Henry Sarah Ann Johnson Jamie Johnston Pat King Virginia Lamb FIFTH ROW: Kay Lawrence Ann Matthews Mary Catherine Martin Janelle Mayo Sue Ann Miericke Sandra Kaye Nichols Eleanor Ann Osteen Minada Overby SIXTH ROW: Suzy Parent Barbara Jean Peterson Letty Ann Pratt Linda Price Sarah Quackenboss Lucky Rickly Pat Robinson Marilyn Rowsey SEVENTH ROW: Nancy Rowsey Katherine St. John Pat Sample Kay Segerson Linda Scott Suzanne Slover Dale Smith Sarah Ellen Smith EIGHTH ROW: Carol Stulb Jo Allen Thompson Ruth Watkins Elise Webb Janice Dale Weller Margaret White Jean Williamson Ann Wilson Betty Frances Wilson Mary Ellen Wright NOT PICTURED: Betty Armstrong Judy Hnilo Joan Jeffrey Dixie Lewis Elizabeth Rutledge Marjorie Bloodworth, President; Mrs. . W. Silver, Sponsor; Barbara Becnel, President; Betty Armstrong, Corresponding Secretary; Elizabeth Rutledge, Treasurer. OFFICERS MARJORIE BLOODWORTH President BARBARA BECNEL Vice-President BETTY ARMSTRONG Secretary ELIZABETH RUTHLEDGE Treasurer Alpha Omicron Pi is Ole Miss ' " Baby Sorority. " It finally mi- grated to the University in 1957 and formed Nu Beta Chapter, more than sixty years after its founding at Barnyard, pardon, College, which is a division of Columbia University. Since their arrival, three years ago, the AOPis have promised rushees a new chapter house. Each year, they say it is forthcoming, with but " one year to go. " At present, they are using the adequate facilities of " Ricks Cage for Feminine Students " as their chapter house and one hopes that Rushees don ' t " wise up. " The AOPis share their sorority flower, the Jacqueminot Rose, with the Phi Kappa Psis, and also their color, Cardinal, which translated, is red, with the Phi Psis and the Chi Omegas. For rush, they have their Rose Tea, at which they really serve punch, however, with what ingredients, one could not say. The AOPi social calendar consists of fraternity parties, date sup- pers—whereby they obligate members of the male race, their Party, picnics (featuring green flat beer, stale pretzels, and AOPis) and their formal, the Rose Ball, where they crown the " AOPi Rose. " An accurate account of their accomplishments are not available, however, they ARE represented in the Panhellenic Council, Campus Senate, WSGA and other such organizations. FIRST ROW: Gail Abernathy Alex Beall Beth Beall Barbara Bonner Polly Ann Borden Bobbie Lou Brettell Kathryn Brewer Nancy Clarke Brewer SECOND ROW: Burns Suzy Butler Amelia Carothers Mary Carter Rote Clayton Ann Morris Connell Margaret Countiss Kathleen Crabill THIRD ROW: Kay Crosthwa it Betty Dolton Judy Downes Frances Doxy Love Gathright Mary Katie Gillis Barbara Hardin Jane Harmon FOURTH ROW: Buzzy Hederman Sally Holcomb Gerry Holmes Jackie Jeeter Edwynne Joiner Huddy Jones Marie Keesee Beth Koehler FIFTH ROW: Carolyn Koehler Rose Koehler Linda Lackey Emily Lee Lynn Lloyd Lucille Longino Sarah Longino Martha Lovelace SIXTH ROW: Mary Semmes Luckett Judy Lynn Teresa McAlister Molly McAmis Ann McCloud Missy McGivaren Lee Lee McGuire Diana McShan SEVENTH ROW: Alice Magruder Jacque Martin A. J. May Nancy Mize Diane Mock Susan Morehead Carol Murff Preston Myers EIGHTH ROW: Nichol Joe Ann Noble Rose Marie Noble Pattie Peace Peterson Ann Pitts Patty Povall Ann Powell NINTH ROW: Jean Powell Anna Reed Mary Ricket ts Lou Schmelzer Lynn Scott Lynn Smith Carol Spight Linda Stevens TENTH ROW: Kay Swayze Katherine Cole Taylor Meri Taylor Judy Ware M. E. Watkins Shirley Wood NOT PICTURED: Sandra Baker Anne Darrington Ivy Furr Bankie Godbold Mimi Hines Joan Coker King Anne Langford Cathie Miller Jett Perry Beth Koehler, Treasurer; Suzy Butler, Secretary; Rose Marie Noble, Vice-President; Edwynne Joiner, President; Mrs. Rhyne, House Mother. OFFICERS EDWYNNE JOINER President ROSE MARIE NOBLE Vice-President SUZY BUTLER Secretary BETH KOEHLER Treasurer The wise? wrinkled, degenerate old Owls of Chi Omega Fraternity first snubbed their way on campus in 1899 with the of Tau Chapter, after having been founded in 1895 at the of Arkansas. The ChiO ' s have finished another year of demonstrating their re- markable campus political power generally attributed to excessive greed. With two Miss Americas, the Owls are presently split as to the next, as they promised that honor to several rushees. Among the ChiO entourage, one may find all manner of pseudo- aristocratic belles, all of which honor the colors, Cardinal, the color they share with the AOPi ' s and Phi Kappa Psi ' s and straw which is the equivalent of gold, the latter being of primary interest. The ChiO ' s, like the Phi Mu ' s and Tri-Delts, honor the colored white, which in most other cases represents purity. ChiO claims one of the more modern ante-bellum houses, which is almost adequate for sleeping and meeting. Often they sponsor slumber parties, which, of course, feature segre- gated genders, and where they take their after-lunch naps. The ChiO ' s claim " numerous date suppers " however the guests are generally females. The principal party attraction of the ChiOs are the astoundingly successful Faculty Teas, which adequately account for their position as the scholastic elite on sorority row, FIRST ROW: Frances Allen Carol Anderson Jane Aycock Dona Bailey Sarah Jane Banks Jamie Berry Julia Boren Gloria Boyd SECOND ROW: Joan Brady Belle Fair Brown Mary Campbell Caroline Chapman Carole Chatham Jo Rea Coppher Ann Corrigan Sandra Dabbs THIRD ROW: Nan Davidson Charlene Deaton Margene Dement Sue Dismuke Cynthia Dunn Joyce Dunn Adele Eckford Mary Garner Elliot FOURTH ROW: Kay Embry Ann Falls Emma Flautt Lucille Flohr Gerry Gooch Martha Grant Carolyn Haga Paula Hahn FIFTH ROW: Jean Hale Barbara Hemphill Ann Herrington Diane Hightower Harriet Holmes Margaret Holmes Phelan Houston Mary Ann Jolly SIXTH ROW: Phyllis Kean Susie LaBerge Libby Lake Mary Liza Love Connie McLemore Betty Martins Betty Mays Rosemary Milstead SEVENTH ROW: Martha Jo Morris Lynette Neely Kay Parker Sandra Parker Jo Anne Payne Rosalyn Phyfer Bea Pierce Rae Ragsdale EIGHTH ROW: Susie Rau Linda Rice Linda Ritter Sandra Scarbrough Patricia Stamm Carolyn Summers Elizabeth Taylor Becky Terry NINTH ROW: Sara Thurber Carolyn Walden Virginia Walker Dot Webb Alex Wilkerson Rosalie Wilkerson Elizabeth Wooten NOT PICTURED: Margo Bostwick Kay Burns Penny Carr Lynn Crosby Barby LaBerge Joy McClure Florence Murphy Mary Jo Oden Lynn Ruble Judy Ryan Patricia Sheldon Susan Stewart Marilyn Story Susie LaBerge, Collecting Treasurer; Sue Dismuke, Recording Secretary; Dot Webb, President; Libby Lake, Corresponding Secretary; Barbara Hemphill, Recording Treasurer; Mrs. Joyner, House Mother. OFFICERS DOT WEBB President PHYLIS KEEN Vice-President LIBBY LAKE Secretary BARBARA HENIPHILL Treasurer Delta Delta Delta, the Ole Miss sorority that tries the hardest, appeared at the University in the midst of their usual pall of brim- stone and smoke, in 1904. Chi Chapter commences rush each year with their " Kiddie Party. " At this party, they participate in exactly the same activities that most kiddies between the ages of one and two-and-one-half would do ... CRY. Prior to this party, the Tri Delts taint the house atmosphere with an onion-juice atomizer and serve their " Kiddie Punch " which prob- ably consists primarily of tasteless pure grain alcohol, both of which naturally, have profound effects on their rush outcome. Each year, the " 3-Ds " sponsor an alumnae day, for benefactors of all types. Here, they beg for handouts, sometimes referred to as do- nations, with which to pay the staggering debt caused by the con- struction of their castle, which is rapidly depreciating. Their unique sorority pin is definitely symbolic. The famous pat- tern of the Crescent Moon and Stars is what they usually see on dates, the silver and gold are what they look for in their mates, and the blue is representative of their post-rush sentiment. The Tri Delt flower is the pansy. Like the colors the flower is also symbolic. FIRST ROW: Mimi Alezander Jill Anthony Becky Bacot Jennifer Beall Abbie Beeson Nancy Bennett Jane Berry SECOND ROW: Carolyn Bickerstaff Sue Black Virginia Booth Suzanne J. Braddock Helen Bradford Margaret Bridgforth Patty Canning THIRD ROW: Patsy Cassedy Kay Chancellor Gwen Cunningham Pauline Darrington Betty Durrett Ann Ford Liz Ford FOURTH ROW: Linda Freeman Jean Gerrard Linda Grant Clark Hairston Marthanna Hamblin Sharon Hampton Laurie Hird FIFTH ROW: Sally Hird Mina Hooper Emily Hudspeth Kay Johnson Linda Johnson Ann Klaus Fonda Lee SIXTH ROW: Diane Lemon Maryanna Lewis Sara Kay Lockard Janet Mayo Susan McCaa Ann McCaslin Joyce McClure SEVENTH ROW: Nancy P. McElroy Gayle McPherson Rosemary McRee Judy Michaels Kay Mitchell Tippy Moody Kay Mounger EIGHTH ROW: Carol Nelson Ann Paine Helen Poston Carol Roulette Susan Sadler Sylvia Scyster Jamie Grace Shannon NINTH ROW: Bennie Jean Smyth Scarlett Thompson Carolyn Towle Honey Tony Judy Trott Penny Tumbleson Hicky Wallace TENTH ROW: Jan Wallace Sarah Wells Nanci White Mary Boone Wingfield NOT PICTURED: Lady Margaret Boyce Cornellia Parker Shirley Smith Judy Wilson Gwinn Cunningham, Recording Secretary; Janet Mayo, Corresponding Secretary; Nancy White, 1st Vice-President; Mrs. Hemphill, House Mother; Liz Ford, President; Jill House Treasurer; Kay Mounger, Chapter Treasurer. OFFICERS LIZ FORD President NANCY WHITE Vice-President GWIN CUNNINGHAM Secretary KAY MOUNGER Treasurer After more than fifty years, Delta Gamma Sorority, which was founded at the now defunct Lewis Girls ' School in Oxford, in 1874, moved one-half of a mile, from University Avenue to Sorority Row with a chapter designated Alpha Psi. The Delta Gammas, through a series of amusing coincidences, now " claim " to be the " mother chapter " of Delta Gamma. This " claim " is originated in that the original house is now rotting in the interests of " another sorority, " and, rather than have no mother chapter, the group of eighty-five chose the best geographically, Alpha Psi. The present Delta Gamma house is referred to as their House, " although it resembles more a mausoleum type memorial than any other. Prior to the 1959-60 school year, the Delta Gammas inevitably won any campus election for which they vied. The DG ' s muscular physiques are accounted for in that they place great emphasis on intra-sorority competitive athletics, which anoints them with the title, " the athletes of sorority row. " Like the AOPis and the KDs, the Delta Gammas prefer the Rose, although theirs is a slightly different shade. For their colors, the DGs have bronze, pink, and blue. According to " factual " rush literature published by the DGs, each year " they celebrate " Founders ' Day " and " go to church. " FIRST ROW: Linda Aldrich Susan Rebecca Allen Kay Anderson Mary Ann Barr Sidney Ann Barry Mairhardy Bays Linda L. Bean Dooley Bell SECOND ROW: Patricia R. Braswell Lou A. Burris Nita Faye Butler Susan Butler Robin Carruth Patricia Chadwick Mary Pat Coley Sarah G. Combs THIRD ROW: Jo Anne Cox Sylvia Frances Dame Beverly Davis Kathy Downing Elizabeth Egger Jimmy Files Carol Flake Patti Fly FOURTH ROW: Lorraine Forbes Carolyn Ford Linda F. Fulcher Jane Gardner Jane Gilpin Sandra Hale Judith Harrington Julie Hart FIFTH ROW: Laura Haynes Sylvia Heidelberg Sally Henderson Juanita L. Herrington Anne M. Hicks Karen Hoellen Sandra Holtz Rebecca A. Huey SIXTH ROW: Ann G. Hutchins Mary Hutchins Georgia A. Jackson Sandy Jackson A. Judge Cindi Rarer Susan Karer Sara Kelly SEVENTH ROW: Kay Lamb Carol Lane Madeline Livingstone Marmion Loving Tricia Monteith Jane Montgomery Jo Karen McMahon Patricia McRaney EIGHTH ROW: Rosalyn Neilson Judy Norris Johanna Phay Nanette Phipps Linda Pope Jane Ramsey Marjorie J. Rawson Carole Robertson NINTH ROW: Corrine Robertson Bersie Sarphie Carolyn Sarphie SyIvia Sarphie Sandra Shook Ann Squires Barbara L. Stevens Nell Beta Stigler TENTH ROW: Virginia Templeton Helen P. Thickens Julia Faye Thomas Treppendahl Inez M. Varnado Janet Vaughn Nicki Walker Margaret A. Westbrook Judy Wilkins Beverly Zeller NOT PICTURED: Sue Anderson Betty Clark Betty B. Cutchin Pricilla DeMoss Jennie Lee Harding Nancy Hodges Peggy Anne Ready Rosalene Morrison Patricia McKay Marjorie " Bobbette " O ' Connor Sue Ann Wagner Doris Wiseman Sandra Holtz, Treasurer; Jean Rawson, Vice-President; Jimmie Files, Rush Chairman; Becky Allen, Editor; Carol Lane, Secretary; Kay Lamb, Assistant Treasurer; Mrs. House Mother; Nita Butler, President. OFFICERS NITA BUTLER President JEAN RAWSON Vice-President CAROL LANE Secretary SANDRA HOLTZ Treasurer One year before the devastating economic depression of 1929, Alpha Mu Chapter of Kappa Delta Sorority descended upon the University, (C ' est la vie), twenty-eight years after its founding at Longwood College, where Zeta Tau Alpha was also founded, in a town called Farmville, in Virginia. The KDs are noted, this year, for pledging the largest single group of rushees of any other sorority, or any fraternity, except naturally, Sigma Chi. This is due to the fact that over the summer, most of their sisters had either flunked out or wed. For rush, the KDs have their skit, " KD Hades. " This is definitely symbolic and is indicative of the future, when and if the rushees happen to pledge. The KD ' s are installed in one of the more modern houses on sor- ority row that is well-equipped to serve meals, once per week, pre- pared by the University Cafeteria. For their flower, like the Delta Gammas and AOPis, they honor the rose, and their colors, like the Army ROTC and the gates most of them will never see: olive green and pearl white. Unfortunate for KD is their subservient position as a under SAE, their little brothers. FIRST ROW: Helen Alford Larna Amos Pat Armstrong Sarah Benham Gay Bivins Glenda Boone Sammie Bramlett Woodson Bramlett SECOND ROW: Bettye Brasfield Sidna Brower Nancy Buchanan Jane Butler Gloria Camp Judy Cole Connie Cummings Cynthia Dabney THIRD ROW: Peggy joy Dale Betsy Donaldson Jeanie Emrick Nancy Ferguson Betty Fincher Georgianna Fletcher Jackie Fore Gail Grout FOURTH ROW: Jane Hallett Sally Hamilton Joy Hammond Susan Hathorn Betty Hines Betsy James Alice Jones Linda Jordan FIFTH ROW: Susan Krabs Len Lockhart Vicky Lueken Janell Maxwell Sandra McCaffrey Jo Anna McFarland Mary McLemore Pat McMullan SIXTH ROW: Marian Nail Pat Noel Betsy North Nona Parker Gay Peacock Amy Permenter Judy Perry Carolyn Ready SEVENTH ROW: Judy Reed Martha Sanders Jo Smith Shirley Sneed Lee Solomon Sue Stringer Barbara Tennyson Ann Treadway EIGHTH ROW: Dot Turnage Johnette Walker Nancy Wall Ruth Wilson NOT PICTURED: Frances Brown Sue Cairns Alicia Harper Jan Huddleston Kay Knight Martha Nutter Judy Quinn Nancy Reed Doonie Ulhorn Martha Walker Carolyn Ready, Vice-President; Mrs. Ford, House Mother; Martha Walker, President; Woodson Bramlette, Recording Secretary. OFFICERS MARTHA WALKER President CAROLYN READY Vice-President WOODSON BRAMLETT Secretary BETTY FINCHER Treasurer The " Golden Key " (to what, we know not) was brought to the University by Kappa Kappa Gamma in 1947, with the influx of Delta Rho Chapter. Kappa Kappa Gamma was founded at Monmouth College in 1870, exactly ninety years ago. The Kappas, on their off-nights, often practice winning Stunt Night, which they have won for the past two consecutive years. The fact that they are generally unopposed and that the judges are " influenced " is usually unmentioned. For their flower, the Kappas have the French Fleur-de-lis, which poses quite a decoration problem, and their colors are both light and dark blue. The Kappas enjoy a full social life, generally consisting of at- tending fraternity sponsored and paid for dances and beach parties at Sardis, however still maintaining their own social functions such as, a Christmas party, open houses, " Nose- ' em-up " Teas, and roof- top beer busts. As the Dekes are the Kappas brothers, they stride hand-in-hand through the campus ' march of time. Their pass word is " babe. " FIRST ROW Lucianne Achenbach Sharon Bales Jackie Bell Barbara Bentz Betty Black Anti Blanchard Sara Bounds Nita Bradford SECOND ROW Anti Brand Karen Buford Nancy Burks Nita Coe Sherry Crook Emily Delph Peggy Dix Julia Fite THIRD ROW: Sylvia Fowler Linda Goodson Betty Ross Graves Paula Griffith Jo Ann Hardin Gwynne Lee Harrington Frances Hightower Sally Hinsch FOURTH ROW: Carolyn Hopkins Peggy Hossfeld Mary Frances Humpheries Jordan Kay Lavecchi a Judy Lain Judy Lundberg Charlene Maxwell FIFTH ROW: Margie McCarty Jane McClatchy Linda McElroy Rosemary Mitchell Joye Munn Sylvia Murphy Peggy Newman Nancy Norris SIXTH ROW: Mary Ellen Payne Virginia Perry Jane Phenix Carolyn Pippin Cecile Pitts Carolyn Polk Sally Ann Roberts Joan Rogers SEVENTH ROW: Kay Schillinger Peggy Selby Camille Shepherd Gale Sinnott Paula Smith Sally Spier Brenda Stiles Jane Taes EIGHTH ROW: Diane Thompson Brenda Tippett Vivian West Wetzler Janice Wetzler Virginia L. White Williams Rebecca Williams NINTH ROW: Gertrude Williamson Jerilyn Williamson Nancye Williamson Bunny Willey Elizabeth Willey Carole Lynn Wilson NOT PICTURED: Linda Fite Le Noir Jones Kay Reeves Jeanette Smith Betty Wiley Fite, Treasurer; Carole Lynn Wilson, President; Rosemary Mitchell, Secretary; Nancy Burkes, Treasurer; Mrs. Claxton, House Mother; Charlene Maxwell, Secretary. OFFICERS CAROLE LYNN WILSON President ROSEMARY MITCHELL Secretary NANCY BURKES Treasurer Alpha Delta Chapter of Phi Mu Sorority inaugurated itself into the University ' s campus organizational life in 1924. This statement of fact, despite the seemingly harmless aspect in which it appears, is somewhat questionable, in that fraternities and sororities were de- clared illegal in Mississippi until several years after that date, name- ly, 1926. So it was, that the Sorority founded at Wesleyan College in Georgia, in 1852, became Ole Miss ' " illegal sorority. " With them, the Phi Mus brought the gradually disintegrating " true ideals of southern womanhood, " the Carnation, a flower which they share with the Chi Omegas, and their colors, Rose and White. In an attempt to obligate the male campus electorate, Phi Mu gives countless date suppers, fraternity buffets, and an International Party which is designed to feed Christmas dinner to foreign exchange students. Other parties include an early rush party called the Children ' s Party, " when they first commence bribing future potential members, and their. Faculty Teas which account for their relatively good scholastic standing. The Phi Mus lean on the KAs as their little brothers. What a bunch to lean on! FIRST ROW: Ann Adams Sarah Bailey Jane Ballard Mary Ann Black Deenya Blakenship Petty Bloom Katherine Bourn SECOND ROW: Forrest Bradley Shirley Broadhead Mary Margaret Brock Kay Butler Rose Childress Kay Cooke Quay Cory THIRD ROW: Trudys Curlee Davenport Roselyn Eberle Patricia Endt Sue Ervin Neal Foust Mary Gassaway FOURTH ROW: Janelle Gunn Gretchen Hartman Lynne Higinbotham Yvonne Hood Martha Hubbard Geraldine Hunt Eleanor Jordan FIFTH ROW: Sandra Keith Amy Kelley Linda Loveless Carolyn Lunday Cynthia McDonald Susan McKay Lois Mailfald SIXTH ROW: Lynne Mailfald Georgia Miller Margaret Ann Mize Leda Moon Brenda Neu Dartha Lill Powers Robin Reed SEVENTH ROW: Wanda Reid Molly Pat Rucker Sandra Schillinger Peggy Sellers Fran Spencer Lynn Steed Rosemary Taylor EIGHTH ROW: Jane White Mary Ellen Woodburn NOT PICTURED: Karen Allman Ginger Christman Betty Ann DeMarco Bobby Jo Moses Anita Stignani Mary Gassaway, Vice-President; Anita Stignani, President; Georgia Miller, Treasurer; Susan McKay, Secretary; Mrs. Wilson, House Mother. OFFICERS ANITA STIGNANI President MARY GASSAWAY Vice-President SUSAN McKAY Secretary GEORGIA MILLER Treasurer Zeta Tau Alpha arrived at Ole Miss in 1939, a short while before the outbreak of World War (C ' est la guerre) , in the guise of Delta Chapter. Presently, they have 30,000. It is indeed a strange fact in history. in that both the Zetas and the KDs were founded at the same school, Longwood College, and the latter was one year senior. Yet, the Zetas had to have a special act of the Virginia Legislature to make them legal. One wonders if this is something akin to Mississippi ' s " Black Market Tax. " The college at which they were founded was located in a very appropriate town, Farmville. One hopes that this is not symbolic. The Zeta Rush Season is climaxed by their " Circus Party. " One presumes that standard circus attractions are in attendance, i.e., clowns, animals, tigers, snowshoe Hares, and so forth. The principal attribute to the Zetas is the unflinching trust in which they hold their officers. They have two treasurers. As their flower, the Zetas worship the White Violet, and, as their colors, they revere Steel Grey and Turquoise, the latter being a basic color which they share with the Tri Delts, Delta Gammas, and Kappas. FIRST ROW: Thomas M. Alewine, Jr. John T. Ames, Jr. John Anderson William L. Ashley Carl L. Ashmore John C. Autry T. Carson Avent, Jr. James P. Bailey SECOND ROW: William H. Baker Daniel W. Bath William H. Bell James L. Bonner James A. Brown Charles A. Calhoun Gary L. Carre Thomas Carter THIRD ROW: Arthur C. Chapman Emmett B. Chiles Gerald B. Clark Guy T. Conway Harold W. Council Ted H. Cunningham Malcolm S. Dale H. Lynn Dunlap FOURTH ROW: Charles E. Edwards Robert S. Edwards Russell E. Fleming Fred Alan Ford. Harley F. Garrett, Jr. Roger E. Gower Roger B. Greenway Kenneth M. Holmes FIFTH ROW: T. Dave Hopkins Jimmy Houlder James Jones Reed T. Kimzey John N. Kirkham, Jr. Bill B. Lowrey Conley M. Miller Virgil A. Minor SIXTH ROW: William B. Nobles, Jr. Thomas J. O ' Beirne, Jr. Sam Parish, Jr. Marion M. ( Don) Perry Robert E. Phay James R. Price E. T. (Gene) Price Earl ( Mac ) Rogers SEVENTH ROW: Richard D. Ross Robert E. Russell Leland K. Shaffer R. Fred Shassare Edgar N. Sikes Beverly E. Smith, Jr. David Smith William T. Tatum, Jr. EIGHTH ROW: Jerry A. Thomas Ancel C. Tipton Bobby V. Whitaker James Williamson NOT PICTURED: Harold E. Burt Richard M. Case Howard W. Gober, Jr. Joe 0. Graves John C. Gregory W. Glynn Griffing Frank Hull Larry Pressley Roger P. Tatum Gerald L. Tucker William E. Wright Gene Price, Vice-President; Beverly Smith, Secretary; Robert Phay, President; Charles Edwards, Treasurer. OFFICERS ROBERT PHAY President GENE PRICE Vice-President BEVERLY SMITH Secretary CHARLES EDWARDS Treasurer The year 1927 will forever be fatefully remembered by Ole Miss, for in that year, the " Hairy-chested men " of Alpha Tau Omega established Delta Psi. The ATO orgies are generally held at their " Tau Hut " where one may often find several brothers strewn about. This home away from the long and far-reaching arm of John Law is located in a swamp near Oxford. The ATOs are now building a new addition to their present house and a disguise for the existing structure. These plans include rooms with padded walls, two-man cages, and include all the modern con- veniences. Unlike many of the other campus fraternities, they have insti- tuted a " Hellish Help Week " rather than a mere " Hell Week. " Under the auspices of " Good Samaritans " helping out their fellow- man the ATO destruction crew moves to the scene of a nearby ten- ant shack, drives a few nails here and there, saws a few boards, and ends up in totally destroying the structure. This endeavor is usually made in the interest of chapter publicity. The ATOs have always strived for high scholarship, and prided themselves in NROTC officers (as if anyone else wants them) , Ole Miss Bands members, and other campus honorary organizations, FIRST ROW: James Lee Anderson William B. Cooper, Jr. Ralph Beckman Elston Ross Lee Franks SECOND ROW: William Glenn Murrah Herndon John Francis Lynch Peyton Moncrief THIRD ROW: Kenneth Allan. Nester Herbert Phillips William Powell Monroe David Tate FOURTH ROW: Stephen R. Vaughn NOT PICTURED: Tommy Fleming George Forbes John D. Keady Left to Right: Ralph Elston, Treasurer;M. D. Tate, President; Kenneth Allen Nester, Vice-President. OFFICERS M. D. TATE President KENNETH NESTER Vice-President RALPH ELSTON Treasurer The most notable achievement of the Ole Miss Beta Theta Pi Chapter in recent years has been the destruction by fire of their chapter house in the summer of 1959. Beta Beta chapter, the Ole Miss representative, is among the ninety-six chapters spread across the nation and composing the Beta national fraternity, which is the oldest in the United States. In 1879, as the Mississippi retaliatory power was still weakened by Reconstruction forces, the Betas invaded Ole Miss with the estab- lishment of a chapter. Since then, the diamond ' s rays have sparkled for more than ninety years. Despite their national fraternity ' s preference to the Pink Rose, the Beta Beta Betas prefer the Magnolia Blossom. The Beta social calendar is filled with events including dances, outings, a formal dance, and one-third sponsorship in the Miami Triad with the junior members, the Phi Delts and the Sigma Chis. FIRST ROW: Alonzo Monroe Allen William Henry Allio Tames Knox Badley Dan Thomas Ballard Paul Winfred Buford John Phillip Burrow SECOND ROW: John Murphy Caffery Dennis Archibuld Canada Robert Franklin Canada Robert Lowery Comstock Dave Dickson Barney Edward Eaton THIRD ROW: Julian Hill Edwards, Jr. Angus Leslie Emerson George Lewis Gafford Kirk Grantham James Sims Gore Emile Michael Haik FOURTH ROW: Patton Baker Harrison David L. Hervey James W. F. Hughes Michael W. W. Hughes Cecil Dossett Hussey Robert Howard Inzer FIFTH ROW: Bobby Ray Jermyn Van Ellis Lee Oscar Powell Mackey James Thomas Martin Luther Love McDougal John David Neher SIXTH ROW: William Clinton Smith Louis Thomas Stevens Thomas Andrew Stroud Richard Winston Taylor Billy Powell Tucker George Thompson Vance SEVENTH ROW: Doxie Kent Williford NOT PICTURED: Steve A. Ballard Roger D. Brinegar Joe F. Burrow Calloway M. Callicott Richard C. Clark Allen T. Edwards William T. Hefley Colquitt K. Hicks Lawrence E. Jermyn Beverly Nowlin Keener William R. King Robert Lewis McClendon George A. Marlowe Ralph G. Miller Frank D. Morrison Andrew K. Naugle Robert B. Pool Eugene B. Posey John Michael Simmons Bennie C. Taylor Benford. W. Turnage Neil W. White Charles H. Williamson Doxie Williford, Secretary; Benny Taylor, Vice-President; Oscar Mackey, Treasurer; john Nehre, President. OFFICERS JOHN NEHRE President BENNY TAYLOR Vice-President DOME WILLIFORD Secretary OSCAR MACKEY Treasurer After one year, less a month, and one semester late, the dekes finally finished their symbolic new fraternity house. This house is of the traditional type, as it is modeled after Lester dormitory and the " Fin and Feather. " The new building was warmed in the grand old tradition of Delta Kappa Epsilon and the University of Mississippi with a beer-bust which took place on the roof. The brothers were almost saved from capture by one of their more illustrious brothers, who, when threat- ened by the campus gendarmes, threw beer at them. (Reason: they were uninvited.) Chi Chapter of Delta Kappa Epsilon was the first fraternity in the state of Mississippi and began terrorizing the University in its in fancy. The Deke ' s former house was burned in 1957 and the rash of arson has been continued to the present. The Dekes, because of their lack of a standard meeting place, had to mend their ways and act almost civilized; so they were soon re- leased from social probation, which had previously caused them to party out-of-town. The Dekes are unusually fond of parties and gen- erally have orgies only! These parties are held with hand-picked chaperons, and cover any classification from a formal to a " get- together. " FIRST ROW: James M. Allen Stanley C. Benigno Joel Ford SECOND ROW: Felix J. Guillory Neville C. Herbert Ben T. Howell THIRD ROW: William H. Jones August H. Parker Vernon P. Pontius FOURTH ROW: James L. Trainor William E. Wilroy NOT PICTURED: V. Price S. Robertson Enrique An Glade Bob Benton Richard C. Chambers Henry . Endt Thomas D. Mayfield Thomas B. Tenfelde Edward L. Thomas William C. Wells Ben Howell, Senior; Mrs. Carr, House Mother; Thomas Mayfield, Senior. The Phi Chapter of Delta Psi, under the able leadership of an unknown individual, better known on campus as " The Phantom, " added another year to their string of one-hundred and five on the Ole Miss campus. The Delta Psis, like many other campus fraternities, also claim a " first. " Their " first " is that they were the first fraternity to build a house in the state of Mississippi. From all outward appearances, they still occupy it. A tradition with the Delta Psis, who supposedly increase in direct proportion to the secrecy of their organization, is that they refuse to publish the names of their officers. They must keep their pins on at all times, and, keep the backs of their pins from being seen by anyone other than another Delta Psi. Delta Psi was founded at Columbia University in 1847 and claims as its colors azure, blue, and gold. These colors are fabulous for dec- orations and are used whenever possible. By the way, what color is azure? FIRST ROW: Charles Compton Alexander Clyde Wayne Alexander, Jr. Chester Allred Hugh C. Bailey Warren Noble Ball Joe Blythe Robert Higdon Boling, Jr. Fred C. Bordelon SECOND ROW: Robert G. Bratton Joseph D. Britton Ralph Brockman William M. Causey Richard E. Chaffin David N. Christensen William M. Davenport Raymond M. Dearman THIRD ROW: Dennis M. Ford Ronnie Foster Shelby Duke Goza Paul E. Gray Thomas C. Harvey, Jr. Arnold Hederman Thomas Hederman, III Paul A. Higdon FOURTH ROW: David G. Hodo Thomas G. Horne Meade Hufford Barry Jackson William Jennings Cecil Jones Roy G. Kennington FIFTH ROW: Maury S. Knowlton Robert M. Laird James Lang Albert H. Laws Jack Laws Lee M. Lipscomb D. E. Lovelace Thomas McCraney SIXTH ROW: James Barlep McGehee Charles P. Magee James H. Mathews Thomas B. L. Mills James T. Morris, Jr. William Thomas Neely, Jr. James T. Owens Edward Peters SEVENTH ROW: Charles M. Ray Kenneth N. Reed James Lawton Robertson John W. Robinson David B. Sayle Edward E. Schneider Ernest L. Shelton Robert J. Shewmake EIGHTH ROW: Harvey Smallwood Harry L. Smith Lemuel A. Smith, III Orin D. Smith Joe Speed Robert N. Stockett Charles C. Taylor Jack S. Turner NINTH ROW: Thomas N. Turner Donnie L. Walker Gray Weber Thomas Weems George A. Wilkinson Richard B. Wilson, Jr. NOT PICTURED: Cecil L. Allred Robert C. Baird Joseph W. Barker Beall Eldon Langston Bolton Joseph R. Colingo Charles Crocker Thomas P. Ellis Robert Farnsworth Vaughen E. Fields Henry Leroy Francis, III Charles C. Kempinska S. Allen Lackey Marcus W. Lyman William McClenahan Donald B. McGehee Frank A. Marchant Edward C. Milner, Jr. Wiley H. Mock John A. Mortimer Lawrance M. Spivey Robert E. Taylor, Jr. Richard C. Turner Steve H. Waits William E. Wallace Sidney H. Warren Edward Peters, Vice-President; Thomas Turner, President; James McGehee, Treasurer. OFFICERS THOMAS TURNER President EDWARD PETERS Vice-President JAMES McGEHEE Treasurer The " Knights of Alcohol, " often referred to as Kappa Alpha, are presently enjoying the absence of any form of probation wrought by the excessive consumption of their traditional mint-julep or inept scholastic efforts. The " Southern Gentlemen " are furnished leadership by their spiritual founder, Robert E. Lee, who, along with some former des- potic dictator, is seemingly reincarnated in the person of their num- ber one, Tom Turner. KA, the aggregate of perpetual students, is entering its sixtieth year on the Ole Miss campus, and since the fateful granting of the charter, they have accomplished many things and have adopted many characteris tics, most of which, are bad. Among these characteristics are: all-time consistent low in schol- arship, all-time consistent low in singing harmony, all-time high in nonchalance, having had more forms of probation than any other fraternity, and in repulsive parties. KA is the practice field for new fraternity subduing devices, for, if successful they will work on any. The Crimson and Old Gold (not cigarettes) are well represented on the campus political scene, having won one election in the past year. They do have ADS sewed up, however. The Kappa Alpha party calendar lasts thirteen months per year, and includes two house parties, two formals, dozens of dances, par- ties, and countless faculty teas—their favorite form of party. FIRST ROW: J. K. Baldwin B. Basham G. Black R. E. Barnes F. Belk R, W. Carleton B. Carr W. Cavett SECOND ROW: A. J. Cascio L. C. Case J. W. Crisler J. Collette J. Cygon C. L. DeLoach J. Downer R. M. Edmondson THIRD ROW: P. J. Flexer A. Foster A. C. Gerrard W. Gex P. R. Googe C. G. Hensen R. Hightower C. J. Kees FOURTH ROW: W. V. Kees T. W. Keeter V. P. LaBella R. S. Lackey A. A. Lacy J. W, Lang E. P. Lobrano G. D. Lowe FIFTH ROW: J. F. Lucky R. M. Magee A. J. Malouf W. K. McElduff J. McQueen P. A. McNanara D. Orr R. Pass SIXTH ROW: M. E. Posey B. Presley H. Ragar J. R. Roy D. F. Schiesz J. R. Schealije J. M. Sinnott M. S. Smith SEVENTH ROW: E. S. Stephens T. F. Stone W. E. Sugg J. C. Tardy E. Tindall R. M. Truly W. G. Wardlow R. A. Watts EIGHTH ROW: J. Weller W. M. Wise B. J. Wolfe J. Ware W. Ware G. Winborne NOT PICTURED: G. V. Alderson F. Biggs C. Brewer J. T. Cunningham P. V. East C. Faser G. Gleason A. C. Hooper C. P. McElreath C. E. Sessions L. Speaks R. L. Smallwood T. B. Story G. R. Wesson S. White M. C. Wooley B. Watson Van Kees, Vice-President; Don Schiesz, President; J. R. Roy, Secretary; R. A. Watts, Treasurer; Bernard Carr, G.M.C. OFFICERS DON SCHIESZ President VAN KEES Vice-President R. A. WATTS Secretary BERNARD CARR Treasurer Kappa Sigma was founded five-hundred and twenty-six years ago at the University of Bologna. It is rumored that Christopher was a Kappa Sig pledge but never made his grades. After waiting four hundred and sixty-nine years for their immi- grations papers to be approved, they arrived at the University of from which, as rabbits, they became numerous and fostered many chapters among which was Delta Xi, established at the of Mississippi in 1926. The scarlet, green, and white are the colors of this ancient and, like the Pikes, their flower is the Lily-of-the-Valley. The Kappa Sigs admit their tendency to rebel as they admire the " steadfast allegiance " of Jefferson Davis, who is listed as one of their more illustrious alumni. Similar to the claims of more than half the fraternities at Ole Miss, the Kappa Sigs also claim to have the best parties. Their so- cial calendar lists such activities as open-houses, faculty teas, pledge parties, a formal, banquets, dances, and many others. The Kappa Sigma fraternity is now constructing a new chapter house designed after the Sigma Chi ' s which, when completed, will allow them to serve meals, and increase their brotherhood. FIRST ROW: Johnny Ainsworth Sammy Alford Warner Alford Johnny Armstrong Jimmy Arnold Robert Atkinson Jimmy Ballard Mike Batson SECOND ROW: Dean Belk Johnny Black Bobby Blackman Walter Boone Jim Burdine Jimmy Cahill Bill Callender Jack Cheatham THIRD ROW: Raymond Cliff Roy Collins Dean Copeland James Cothren John Crawford Kim Curry Dave Dear Will Denton FOURTH ROW: Al Doty Larry Dunaway Charles Durrett Easterby Frank Elgin Jack Ewing Dickey Fenstermacher Davis Field FIFTH ROW: Roger Flynt Cary Fondren Steve Foose Bobby Franklin Ralph Gilbert Bill Godbold Bobby Grantham Louis Guy SIXTH ROW: Jimmy Hall Jim Herring Bill Ingram Tins Jones Walter Jones George Keith Pope Kelly Ed Lanham SEVENTH ROW: Larry Lewis Lip Lipscomb Robert Massengill Kenny McGehee Howard McMillan Hamp McInnis Steve McNair Martin McRoberts EIGHTH ROW: Mike Mills Kirt Moore Tally Murff Nick Nail Tons Naugle Billy Neville Jim O ' Mara John Orr NINTH ROW: Jimmy Patty Alan Philp Vic Pringle Miles Riley A ndy Ritch John G. Roach Jerry Russell Henry J. Sanders TENTH ROW: Harold Simmons Tom Singley Briggs Smith Sidney Smith John Suares Lee Davis Thames Warren Todd Gene Van Cleve Bill Weathersby Howard Williams Billy B. Willford NOT PICTURED: Steve Brasfield, Buddy Buster, Ed Carruth, Paul Cox, Gus Woody Dabbs, Roy Ellzey, Bob Fisher, Harry Toxey Hall, Ed Hill, John Hollowman, Jerry Jones, Jimmy Keeton, Bill Kennedy, Robert Khayat, Mal Kretschmar, Ronnie Lee Lott, Sims Butch Morgan, Scooter Newman, Dick O ' Mara, John Pritchard, Holly Raney, True Redd, Keith Riley, Sandy Sams, Jay Travis, Stewart Williford. Bill Weathersby, Treasurer; Ed Hill, President; Mrs. Walter Driver, House Mother; jack Cheatham, Secretary. OFFICERS EDWARD HILL President WARNER ALFORD Vice-President JACK CHEATHAM Secretary BILL WEATHERSBY Treasurer Phi Delta Theta, the University ' s " Pre-Theological Fraternity, " is presently enjoying the facilities of the University Cafeteria, better known as " Ptomain. Tavern " or " The Head, " as their chapter home. Accepting the advice of an Economics 101 graduate, the Phis sold their old sanctuary, and are planning a brand new monastery with built in incense burners, individual altars, and other appropri- ate facilities. This will be completed early in 1965. To date, the Phis have pooled all their resources and have con- structed a magnificent, colossal, azure and argent (milky-blue and dirty-white) billboard, which recently fell down. The Upper Half, or " Scouts, " meet in the Baptist Church with spiritual guidance, and the Lower Half, or " Rummies, " are meeting at Marks, Sardis, or the Haba with a different form of " spiritual guidance. " The Phi Delta were at a disadvantage during rush this year for the lack of a house and good hot-box rooms. The Phis and campus politics do not mix. They can ' t afford to lose any political support, mainly because they don ' t have much now. Occasionally, an unopposed Phi will be elevated to prominence on the campus political scene. The Phis have considerable honors in the BSU, Wesley Club, Canterbury Club, ODK, Scabbard and Blade, ASB, and others. The Phis are now vying for the worst fraternity party title. You can quit now! Boys, you win! The KA ' s just relinquished it! FIRST ROW: Luther H. Aldridge Tommy Bourn Ken Cline William Cox SECOND ROW: Howard Cupp Richard Jacobson Douglas Kaye Walter Lewis THIRD ROW: Steve Machtolff Pat Malone Nick Mavar Terry Northop FOURTH ROW: David Shurden Charles Smollen Richard Thielker Ronel Urice FIFTH ROW: William Wallace Jerry Whittington Gene Windham Michael Wren NOT PICTURED: William West Tom Moore Gary Runnels Ralph Singleton Kenneth Cline, President; Mike Wren, Vice-President; Luther Aldridge, Treasurer. OFFICERS KENNETH CLINE President MIKE WREN Vice-President LUTHER ALDRIDGE Treasurer Mississippi Alpha of Phi Kappa Psi was established at the of Mississippi in 1857, three years before the outbreak of the War Between the States. Everything had seem to come at once. After donating their chapter personnel to the Confederacy, they were never again the same. The Phi Kappa Psis, better known as Phi Psis, purchased the old Phi Delt sanctuary and are now endeavoring to serve meals, with the aid of their borrowed housemother, who incidentally, refused to cry for them during rush this year. The Phi Kappa Psis were founded five years before their influx into Mississippi at Jefferson College in Pennsylvania. The Phi Kappa Psi activities consist of scholastic efforts, however lax, date-suppers, dances, informal get-togethers, and their annual spring formal, known as the Jacqueminot Ball. The fraternity colors are Cardinal Red and Hunter Green and their fraternity flower is the Jacqueminot Rose. The Phi Psis point with pride to Woodrow Wilson, a former Phi Psi for whom a bridge was named near Jackson. FIRST ROW: Franklin Aldridge Wayne Alexander Pat Allen Anderson Eddie Barnes Howard Boone Tom Brister Bets Brock Elbert Brown SECOND ROW: Richard Brown Ed Buckner Billy Bullock Tyce B untin Bert Case Ike Collins Donald Dickson Scott Edmundson Billy Ellis THIRD ROW: Charles Ellis Jim Evans Herb Fischer James Fortenberry Frank Freeman Harold Galloway Lamar Gatewood Jake Gibbs Budton Gray FOURTH ROW: Charles Gullett John Gunter Billy Haney Ocie Harris Billy Wayne Herbert Tommy Holden Lamar Howard Ted Huddleston Arthur Hughes FIFTH ROW: Pat Hyde Bob Johnston Bill Jones Ben Kavanaugh Carroll Kemp, Jr. Howard Leach Jim Long Jack Love Bill Lovett SIXTH ROW: Jimmy Lovett Hubert McAlexander George McClintock James McClellan Tom McCraw Willard McDonald Arthur McIntosh Charles Malone Irving Martin SEVENTH ROW: Joe Meadows Bob Miller George Monroe Joe Montgomery Charles Morris Roland Nester Gerald Olsen William Henry Patterson Thomas Pigford EIGHTH ROW: jack Pittman Al Povall Eustice Raines Bob Ragan Don Ramsey William Ramsey Melton Rhodes Jim Roberts William Lee Russell NINTH ROW: Thomas Shellnut James Sherman Wade Sims Homer Sledge James Speed Albert Story Emerson Stringer Thigpen Donald Todd TENTH ROW: Edward Upton Charles Vandevender Stewart Vaughn Larry Wagster Earl Wheat Steve Whitaker John Whitworth Wilkerson Herndon Wilkins Norman Wilson NOT PICTURED: Jerry Brown Tommy Day Sam DuVall Marlin Grimes William Kelley Doug Marshall Harry Petrie David Robinson Bob Seawright Robert Thorne Wade Sims, Treasurer; Mrs. Plumlee, House Mother; Elbert Brown, Vice-President; Melton Rhodes, President. OFFICERS MELTON RHODES President ELBERT BROWN Vice-President WADE SIMS Treasurer The Pi Kappa Alphas, who two years ago built a Colonial are now busily depreciating it. The Pike Rush Motto is " Pike meant leadership! " (Most rushees think this is a typographical error) . This is evidenced by the scores of important offices they used to hold. The Pike social season consists of repulsive parties of all sorts. These parties are not so much made repulsive by the actions, but by the attendance. Amongst these parties of reknown are the Roman Ball, the Playboy Ball, and Dream Girl Ball (formal) , where they anoint THE " lucky girl " with a tiara of paper mache, and the title of " Pike Dream Girl " along with a Lily-or-so-of-the-Valley, which is the flower they share with Kappa Sigma. It is understood that the Pike formal is extremely tame because the members are " allowed " to inebriate themselves the night before, thereby fending off any probation that might result from the be- havior of overzealous member on the night of the ball. Other social functions consist of pledge parties, date-suppers, dances, beer-busts, and many other various and sundry types of ac- tivities. The Pikes are represented on campus through membership in ROTC units, and through some honorary organizations and the ASB. FIRST ROW: Jerry Adams Jim Aiken Jeppie Barbour Martin Becker Josh Bell Donald Berry Butch Bond SECOND ROW: Sam Brown Marion Browning Lombard Burns Bill Caldwell Charles Cole Bob Cooke Jennings Cox THIRD ROW: Val Cuthbert Conway Dabney John Dickenson Hugh Edwards Bob Ellis Noel Ferguson Harold Ferguson FOURTH ROW: Charlie Flowers Eddie Fritts Virgil Gillespie Gibbs Goodwin Jarvis Greer Lyttleton Harris Kenneth Howell FIFTH ROW: Albert Hunt Floyd James Welburn Johnson Bobby Jones Jack Keenan Carl Kirkland Bill Lane SIXTH ROW: Joe Latham Albert Lum Cunliff McBee Jim McCormick Ed McGuire George McKellat Larry Megal SEVENTH ROW: Buck Moore Garnett Murphy Jerry Nations Mickey Norman Bob Patterson Merritt Powell George Shaddock EIGHTH ROW: Al Smith Fred Towle Tad Throwbridge Jud Ward Curtiss Wilkie Bill Wingfield NOT PICTURED: Buford Atkinson Bill Blair Bob Collins Wert Cooper Gene Cox Mitch Elliott Bill Hagan Jim Harpole Hudie Hawkins Nickie Hooke David Huey Everett Kensey Charles Laird Hugh Lovelady Sam Owen John Raider Charles Reece David Ross Gwin Scott Bubba Seal Benard Strong Dick Vandemark Bill Wadell Jim Wilkes Thurston Wilkes Howard Williams Larry Whitt Bill Wood Buck Moore, President; jack Keenan, Vice-President; Mrs. Annie Bernard, House Mother; Jarvis Greer, Treasurer; David Huey, Secretary. OFFICERS BUCK MOORE President JACK KEENAN Vice-President DAVID HUEY Secretary JARVIS GREER Treasurer Sigma Alpha Epsilon is one of the better small localized fraterni- ties at Ole Miss. They occupy virtually a brand new house, as com- pared to Veteran ' s Village structures. Dissatisfied with their present living conditions, they are presently planning an off-campus annex to be located in the vicinity of Marks, Mississippi. Since their broth- ers spend more time there than on campus, they believe it will be more convenient. Since their influx onto campus in 1866, the SAEs have been try- ing to win the " Highest Per Capita Consumption of Alcoholic Beverages " Trophy. Someone should tell them that they won this forty years ago. According to literature published by the SAEs they have an ex- cellent chapter, terrific boys, high scholarship, great leadership, and good character. Lest we stray too far from the truth, let us add that this was a rush booklet. The Gamma Chapter rush season consists of a limited period of time during which they attempt to ply rushees with as much liquid as they can possibly hold. If they are successful, they might pledge. It is really shameful for the SAEs to permit their fraternity grounds, namely their lioness sentries, to mar the exquisite beauty of the Ole Miss campus. It seems they should at least keep them clean. FIRST ROW: Ralph Adams Bobby Joe Alston David Anderson Al Atkinson Tommy Austin Jack Biggers Virgil Bigham Lacey Biles Bobby Black SECOND ROW: Eddie Blackburn Larry Blackwell Bill Boone Roy Braswell Charles Burke Mike Cassidy Tommy Castle Roger Clark Tommy Coleman THIRD ROW: Pat Conners Anthony Cucchi Richard Darnell Charles Ray Davis Floyd Davis John A. Doss Art Doty Jim Draughn Phil Duncan FOURTH ROW: Bill Eckheart Jim Estes Doug Ferris Jimmy Fitchrrt Eddie Gatlin Hayward Green David Guyton Bill Hand Bob Hand FIFTH ROW: Don Harper Charles Haywood Grey Jackson John D. Jackson Dan Jordan Jimmy Jones Jack Jones Jesse Jones Hamp Jones SIXTH ROW: Jack Jordan Bill Keeton Ken Kirk Tommy Lamar Billy Lamb Sam Langston Leighton Lewis John Clark Love Doyle Lyon SEVENTH ROW: Ben Martin Tommy McCann C. A. Miller Johnny Mitchell Bob Moore Dudly Moore Joe Moore Ed Neely Richard Hoell EIGHTH ROW: Charles Penn Francis Owings Jim Perkins Randy Pleasant Don Porter Milburn Price Tommy Price Alec Rather Russell Rape NINTH ROW: Sam Hickman Bedford Russell Scarborough Kenneth Smith Joe Stephens Jody Stevens J. B. Sykes Charles Tanner Lindy Teller TENTH ROW: Earl Wardlow Hugh Warren Larry Williams Max Williams George Wolfe Doug Wood Billy Yates Jim Yelverton Bobby Yelverton George Biles, Secretary; Dan Jordan, Vice-President; Mrs. Nelson, House Mother; Price, President; William Boone, Treasurer. MILBURN PRICE President DAN JORDAN Vice-President GEORGE BILES Secretary WILLIAM BOONE Treasurer The Sigma Chis, who are presently draining their kitchen profits to pay for their modified service station and install gasoline pumps, have added another year to their string of more than one hundred, and are now concerned with the absorption of the majority of the campus electorate. With this in mind, they base their rushing-pledging formula, which goes as follows: " Eight to eighty; blind, cripple, or crazy; cull none! " The Sigma Chis have an excellent spirit of brotherhood de spite their gargantuan size. The proof of this statement is evidenced in the manner in which they participate in friendly, brotherly, intra- chapter competition for the campus feminine affections. The Sigma Chi meals are quite delicious and tasty. As they say, " Practice makes perfect! " This is evidenced by the fact that their soup and hamburger are an " Epicurean ' s delight. " The Sigma Chis participate in the Miami Triad Spring Dance and have their own Sweetheart Ball, where they crown the Sweetheart of Sigma Chi, and sing the song to which they owe their national fame. The Sigma Chis hold the presidency of the Student Body, and through the Jacksonian " spoils system, " have many student officers. The colors are blue and gold, and their flower, like the Sigma Nu ' s, is the White Rose. FIRST ROW: Dick Adams Lynn Adkins Lee Agnew Lane Allen Dick Allen Bill Alston Harold (Happy) Antwine Bill Bates Frank Bassett SECOND ROW: Charles Bennett Bobby Boehm Torn Bounds Rees Bowen Thurman (Sonny) Boykin Gerald Braddock Rob Briscoe Billy Brown Ernest (Cookie) Brown THIRD ROW: Larry Brown Thomas Brown Hume Bryant Jeff Butler Joe Camp Don Carr Stanley Castleman Richard Chotard Ed Coker FOURTH ROW: David Coon George Cossar Bill Cossar John Cossar Al Davis Claude De Shazo Jerry Dumas Ron Edwards Bill Eubank FIFTH ROW: S. K. Fite Ed Gaudet Joe Gedris Bill Gidden Homer Graham James Martin Greene William Hamill Charles Harvison Larry Hardy SIXTH ROW: Phil Harrison Curtis Hill Guy Hovis Robin Howard Harold Hudson Russell Kearney Jimmy Kelly Billy Keyes Dale Lane SEVENTH ROW: Ernie Lane Carle Lewis Johnny Little Gerald Livingstone Lynn Long Trent Lott Joe Mitch McElwain Tommy McGar Joe Mellon EIGHTH ROW: Sherman Moths Pat Neal Dave Norman Bobby Olmstead Earl Parker Allen Pepper Charles Pitcher Dean Provence Tommy Reaves NINTH ROW: Donnie Riley Larry Riley Jimmy Ritchie Johnny Ritchie Gaylen Roberts Jim Rueff Butch Sample Spud Samuelson Jack Sewell TENTH ROW: Glynn Simpson James Simpson John Simpson Earl Skelton Larry Skelton George Smith Paul Souval James Spear Roy Williams Ben Windham Bennett York Richard Chotard, Secretary; Ed Coker, Treasurer; Mrs. Windham, House Mother; Jim Ritchie, Vice-President; Earl Parker, President. OFFICERS EARL PARKER President JIM RITCHIE Vice-President RICHARD CHOTARD Secretary ED COKER Treasurer The " harmless Snakes " of Sigma Nu are now the proud owners of a brand-new version of the latest model " snake-pit. " According to a recent propaganda pamphlet published by the Sigma Nus, theirs is one of the nation ' s leading social fraternities. Epsilon Xi Chapter was dumped on Ole Miss in 1927, and since then, they have carried themselves in the grand old tradition of the school, excepting scholastically, that is. The Snakes delight in inventing new names for old parties. They sponsor parties such as: a Roaring Twenties Party, a Beachcomber Party, a Redneck Party (which is equivalent to a come-as-you-are party) and their magnificent spring formal, the White Star Ball. Unlucky in campus politics, they always have their indomitable cheerleader, " Rah Rah " Williams, and minor positions in the ROTC units, Military fraternities, and other campus organizations. These " Snakes " are harmless for they follow the old adage, " A stoned snake never strikes. " Like the Sigma Chis, their fraternity flower is the White Rose, and unlike them, their colors are Gold, Black, and White. FIRST ROW: E. E. Ervin Richard M. Farrell Herbert M. Frackenpohl Rene Garcia James Hardy SECOND ROW: Robert M. Hobbs Robert A. Keeling Bert F. Mowers William L. Nicholas George A. Omas THIRD ROW: Gordon Patrick David H. Raborn William j. Rawlings ' illiam H. Ricks V. E. Segrest FOURTH ROW: Cecil 0. Smith Charles R. Sorenson John R. Southerland Elzie R. Slides James G. Thompson FIFTH ROW: Edmund J. Walker . E. Webb David E. Weeks Clay Wispell NOT PICTURED: Marvin G. Able Sam Kirschten Walter M. Shepard Joseph B. Young Robert L. Young George E. Rigby, Jr. Donald Wallace Herbert Frackenpohl, President; Elzie Slides, Secretary; David Raborn, Vice-President; James Hardy, Treasurer; Richard Ferrell, Historian. OFFICERS HERBERT FRACKENPOHL President DAVID RABORN Vice-President ELZIE SURLES Secretary JAMES HARDY Treasurer One year before the devastating Depression of 1929 ruined the United States economic system, Mississippi Alpha of Sigma Phi was chartered at Ole Miss. SPE was founded after the turn of the century by twelve Divinity students. Since that time, the " Sig Eps " have made rapid progress toward the other extreme. The SPE ' s attempt to " enhance their brotherhood " and develop the " whole " man with the satisfaction of their brothers ' social and " spiritual " needs. The type of spirits used could not be determined. Through the efforts of the SPE alumni, the chapter purchased a house, which caught fire during the summer of 1959, but which the Oxford-University Fire Department accidentally saved. Sigma Phi Epsilon is the second largest fraternity in the United States insofar as the number of chapters is concerned, while most other fraternities vie for quality rather than quantity. The colors of the " fraternity with a heart " are purple and red and the flowers are violets and American Beauty Roses. FIRST ROW: Jimmy Phil Bevill Billy G. Bridges Frank Cardwell William Collins John B. Crider SECOND ROW: John T. Frame Randall L. Ford Earl M. Gilder John R. Gipson Charles M. Grove THIRD ROW: Ronald E. Hughey John C. Jones Rufus N. Lamb Anthony B. Mazo George S. Miller FOURTH ROW: Maurice A. Miller, Jr. Samuel W. O ' neal, Jr. Franklin D. Polk Joe Rogers Glenn R. Samford FIFTH ROW: Joseph L. Smith Daniel C. Soares Robert L. Stegall George B. Taylor Charles R. Walker SIXTH ROW: Thomas C. Wisniewski James S. Verplanck NOT PICTURED: Joe P. Beasley Alan J. Benssen Richard Cardwell Lawrence Chandler John D. McKnight Richard F. Mitchell Ted W. Plunk James Verplanck, Treasurer; Richard Mitchell, Vice-President; Randel Ford, President. OFFICERS RANDEL FORD President RICHARD MITCHELL Vice-President MAURICE MILLER Secretary JAMES VERPLANCK Treasurer Beta Mu Chapter of Sigma Pi, contrary to popular opinion stands for character, loyalty, scholarship, and the individual. The national fraternity, Sigma Pi, was founded at Vincennes University in Indiana in 1897, and presently has sixty chartered chapters. Two years ago, the Sigma Pis at Ole Miss purchased a fraternity house and are now busily paying for it. Each year the Beta Gamma Chapter sends representative members to the national convocation. A few times they have won Efficiently Certificates. Each year the Sigh Pis have their share of orgies and other forms of social functions. Among their many and varied social functions they have open-houses, parties, informal get-togethers, and their Orchid Ball, which is their spring formal. Their colors are Lavendar and White and their flower is the Orchid. An orchid of this variety is given to the Sweetheart of Sigma Pi as she is crowned, or named, each year at their formal. The Sigma Pi fraternity pin is very symbolic, but non-members are not supposed to know and members can ' t remember, so their secret is safe. FIRST ROW: John Adler, Jerry Binder, Ronnie Jeneff. SECOND ROW: Roy Kaplan, Doug Lewis, Leonard Lurie. THIRD ROW: A. W. Rosenthal, Morris Schur, Earl Solomon, Jr. FOURTH ROW: David Stone. NOT Carl Aron, Irwin Feldman, Lenny Kaye, Alan Michel. Left to Right: Carl Aron, Secretary; Earl Soloman, President; Lurie, Treasurer; Lenny Kaye, Vice-President. OFFICERS . EARL SOLOMAN President LENNY KAYE Vice-President CARL ARON Secretary LEONARD LURIE Treasurer Alpha Sigma Chapter of Phi Epsilon Pi is presently cele- brating its Silver Anniversary on the University of campus. They were established on February 16, 1935, at Ole Miss, and were founded thirty-one years previously at the College of the City of New York. In other words, they are basically a Yankee fraternity. Since their establishment at Ole Miss, they have acquired a virtual monopoly on rush, a controlling delegation to the Hillel Foundation, and many other important accomplish- ments and activities, such as, the IFC, Junior IFC, Cardinal Club, Committee of 100. Campus Senate, and when they vote right, a post in the ASB. The Phi Ep colors, like the SAE ' s, are purple and " gold, " and like the Phi Delts, they honor the White Carnation as the fraternity flower. Phi Ep has a president, vice-president, two secretaries (the first can ' t write) , and fourteen treasurers. FIRST ROW: Edward Authier, Gene Cau, Joe De Bella. SECOND ROW: Stephen S. Decker, George Ferry, John Franco. THIRD ROW: Al Hinson, Bob Meyers, Bob Stebbins, Charles Tilly. NOT PICTURED: Victor Robert Madeo. Steve Decker, Secretary; John Franco, President; Charles Tilly, Vice-President. OFFICERS JOHN FRANCE President CHARLES TILLY Vice-President STEVE DECKER Secretary Phi Kappa Theta is a fraternity for Catholic students of the University of Mississippi. This fraternity reached its present status through a series a amalgamations and mergers with other Catholic frater- nities. In 1922, two local fraternities from Lehigh University and Penn State were amalgamated to form Theta Phi, which was then merged in 1959 with Phi Kappa, thereby forming Phi Kappa Theta. In 1951, this fraternity was established at Ole Miss and Chi chapter has endeavored to provide a complete educa- tion for the Catholic university man, with emphasis on birth control and other such doctrines, as well as organized spirit- ual, scholastic, and social life to members. PKT ' s official flower is the Columbine and the colors are red, silver, and gold. The members try to manifest a public spirit and lively interest in all that concerns the life and welfare of the school. • OFFICERS S. MILBURN PRICE President GEORGE P. COSSAR Vice-President ROBERT B. ELLIS Faculty Secretary JERRY T. RUSSELL Treasurer Membership in Omicron Delta Kappa is the highes t honor that can be bestowed upon a male student at the University of Mississippi. The members are chosen on the basis of leadership which they have exhibited as well as certain moral and intellectual standards set up by the circle. To be considered for membership in ODK, a person must be in the upper one-third of his class, scholastically. Membership must include only two per cent of the total ODK OFFICERS. Left to Right: Jerry Russell, Treasurer; Mr. Robert Ellis, Faculty Secretary; Milburn Price, President; George Cossar, Vice-President. FIRST ROW: Robert G. Barnett, E. P. Connell, George P. Cossar. SECOND ROW: John A. Crawford, Daniel P. Jordan, John Clark Love, Jr. THIRD ROW: Buck Alexander Moore, Charles W. S. Milburn Price. FOURTH ROW: Melton E. Rhodes, W. Dwain Earl Solomon. FIFTH ROW: Lee Davis Thames, Bob Travis. NOT PICTURED: David R. Bickerstaff, Robert B. Ellis, Charles Flowers, Tom S. Hines, Jr., Robert C. Khayat, William B. Nobles, Jr., Jerry T. Russell. male enrollment and must be apportioned among the five phases into which ODK divides college life. Those phases are: (1) Scholarship, (2) Athletics, (3) Student (4) Publications, and (5) Speech, Music, and Arts. Although primarily 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 inter- nationally known figures to the campus to speak on perti- nent topics. Another service of ODK is its Foreign Fund which is awarded to one of the foreign students on campus who meets certain standards and who is deemed to need financial assistance. OFFICERS HARRY REED President WELLS NUTT Secretary CHARLES HARBISON Treasurer ROBERT HIGHTOWER Asst. Treasurer The American 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 Chemical Engineering, it was decided that this university was quali- fied to have a chapter. The purpose of the student chapter is to promote the professional development of students of chemical engineering. Furthermore, it endeavors to foster a professional spirit among its members and instill a pro- fessional pride in chemical engineering. The activities of the chapter include lectures, movies, and the presentation of papers prepared by the members. In this way the club works to achieve its goal. FIRST ROW: Ralph Adams, Therrell Allen, William H. Baker, John T. Barnes, Ashton L. Barefoot, Edward P. Blackburn, Carl W. Bradow, Jerry E. Brewer, Ralph W. Brockman, Elbert L. Brown, Bruce 0. Broyles. SECOND ROW: William F. Bullock, Winifred F. Carter, Stanley Castleman, Floyd C. Cleveland, Fred S. Coffey, Theodore Dickerson, Billy J. Duncan, Julian H. Edwards, George J. Ferry, George L. Gafford, Duke Goza, Samuel R. Grantham. THIRD ROW: Roger B. Greenway, Charles E. Harbison, john Hardy, Billy W. Harp, Daniel E. Harrison, Rowland S. Hawkins, Robert Hightower, Clifford J. Houlder, Ben T. Howell. FOURTH ROW: Ted Huddleston, Jerry L. Huff, William H. Ingram, John D. Johnson, William G. Joyner, Roy I. Kaplan, Eddie W. Keith, Barbara Kerr, Sok Tack Kim, Robert L. Lanham, Ernest B. John F. Lynch. FIFTH ROW: David A. McEachern, George W. McKellar, William F. Mann, James K. Metcalfe, Virgil A. Minor, William B. Nobles, Wells E. Nutt, Walter R. Pearson, Roland Pelt, Thomas H. Pigford, Archie L. Pratt. SIXTH ROW: Harry B. Reed, Sammy J. Rogers, Rudolph J. Roy, James F. Russell, Richard C. Santa, Edward A. Spencer, Charles G. Stone, Louis H. Turner, Claude Willoughby, William E. Wingfield, Jerry W. Whittington. NOT PICTURED: Joe B. Blurton, Steve H. Brasfield, Billy E. Cavanaugh, Millard L. French, jimmy W. Jones, Frank S. Kinkade, James W. Lucas, john K. Morrow, Phillip B. Noble, George E. Rigby, Donald L. Schoggen, Larry Smith, Roy T. White, M. C. Wooley. FIRST ROW: Carl Ashmore, Billie Bray, Charles Cole, Richard Farrell, Harley Garrett, Joseph Gedris, Allen Green. SECOND ROW: B. Aubert Holaday, James McQueen, Rufus Martin, Charles Mothershed, Sam Parish, Edward Perry, Thomas Reaves. THIRD ROW: Eugene Sullivan, George Williams, Jerry Reed, Richard Brown, Keith Coates, Anthony Manzo. NOT PICTURED: Charles Laird, Richard Nichol, Richard Pennington, Robert Phillips, Scott, William Smith, Glen Torry, Richard Vandermark, Robert White, James Woodruff, Albert Sharman, Thomas McGar, Harold Hudson, Ben Collier, Harry Arnold, James Busby. The American Society of Mechanical Engineers was founded on the University campus as the Mechanical Club on 15 November 1954. The organization is open to all engineering students, sophomores or above, who are majoring in mechanical engineering. The purpose of the 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 present- ed, and faculty members present papers. The Mechanical Engineering Department of the has recently been accredited. Thus the Mechanical Engineers Club has become associated with the American Society of Mechanical Engineers, and is now one of its student chapters. OFFICERS PAUL DAVID WILLINGHAM President BILLY BOOTH LOWREY Vice-President JAMES N. MILLER Secretary BOBBY R. PATE Treasurer OFFICERS JOHN JERNIGAN President JOHN WOODARD Vice-President STEVE McNAIR Secretary JERRY PROVENCE Treasurer Student chapters of the American Society of Civil provide the opportunity for the beginnings of pro- fessional associations. Membership is open to all juniors and seniors in the Department of Civil Engineering, but all students in the department are welcome to attend some of the meetings. Membership in a chapter assures that contacts can be made with the technical and 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 supplements regular class meetings and laboratory work and is the only agency that can relate the professional develop- ment of students to the achievements of the American of Civil Engineers. FIRST ROW: A. M. Allen, James Beasley, John Black, Bill Black, Gene Blackwell, Howard Boone, Tom Bounds, Sam Bowen, Charles Calhoun, Raul Mino Cardenas. SECOND ROW: Mike Dasovich, Pat Davis, Raymond Dearman, john Donica, Stewart Easterby, Robert Eggleston, Wilbert Ellis, Fred Ganji, Rene Garcia, john Jernigan. THIRD ROW: lack Keenan, Billy Key, Leo Kinney, Robert Lane, Bill Lee, Fred Lentjes, Richard Lyons, Van Oliphant, Jerry Provence, Richard Rhea, Garner Russell. FOURTH ROW: Marvin Sims, Charles Springs, Tom Stewart, Monroe Tate, Chester Tate, Charles Tilly, David Vick, Robert Warner, James Watts, John Wells. FIFTH ROW: Billy B. Williford, Lawrence Witt, David Wolfe, John Woodard, Walter Wylie. NOT PICTURED: James Akins, William Banks, Bill Bourne, Frank Cardwell, Bob Daley, Don Dye, Jack Fowler, John Fried, Nelson Gonyaw, Gene Hale, Allan Heard, Yu-Yang Hwang, Robert Johnson, Brad Jordan, Sam Kirschten, Marcus Laughlin, Jim McNaughton, William Maxwell, Calvin McElreagh, Winston McGill, Ron McNair, Clyde Porter, Gene Root, Clifford Smith, Bill Taylor, James Thaylor, Robert Thorne, Bill Watson. FIRST ROW: D. H. Anderson, . P. Bailey, B. C. Barton, M. E. Bartusek, L. G. Blackwell, R. B. Briscoe, E. L. Brown, C. R. Burke, A. C. Chapman. SECOND ROW: F. S. Coffey, C. E. Cole, D. W. Coon, D. W. Eighme, R. M. Farrell, E. E. Fava, H. M. F. M. Freeman, G. E. Friend. THIRD ROW: T. L. Garrett, R. E. Gower, B. W. Herbert, W. H. Ingram, R. N. Lamb, J. W. L. Lewis, L. M. Lipscomb, B. B. Lowery, A. E. Michel. FOURTH ROW: C. M. Miller, J. E. Neill, J. G. Provence, M. E. Rhodes, J. G. Roach, J. L. Sherman, M. W. Sims, R. M. Urice, G. M. NOT PICTURED: A. R. Alkinson, D. A. Baker, D. C. Cox, M. R. Dennis, W. H. Draper, P. E. Greeme, L. E. Jermyn, J. D. Keady, D. J. Lindlaw, T. K. McGraw, T. L. Miller, R. A. Pennington, J. L. Pressley, W. T. Tatum. Anchor and Chain was organized at the University of Mississippi in 1947. Since its earliest days the primary func- tion of this organization has been to promote, " esprit de corps " in the Naval ROTC Unit through meetings, social activities, and an active intramural participation. The pro- grams at the meetings usually include a guest speaker from some phase of Naval or Marine service. Toward the close of the year, Anchor and Chain tries to acquaint the mem- bers who are going on cruise in the summer with the various aspects, requirements, and other matters of interest of each cruise. The members are held closely together because of one common interest—becoming an officer in the United States Navy. OFFICERS GERALD E. FRIEND President M. ED BARTUSEK Vice-President M. W. SIMS Secretary ELBERT L. BROWN Treasurer DEAN W. EIGHME • Sgt. at Arms JIM P. BAILEY Social Chairman OFFICERS HERBERT FISCHER President WILLIAM COX Vice-President JOHN FRANCO Secretary EARL VAUGHAN Treasurer The Arnold Air Society, founded at the University of Cincinnati in 1947, is the youngest of the national honorary military organizations in the United States. Its member- ship consists of those cadets in advanced Air Reserve Training Corps who meet certain academic and aptitude requirements. The Al Key Squadron was chartered at the University of Mississippi in 1950. It has as its objective to further the purpose, mission, tradition, and concept of the United States Air Force as a means of national defense; to pro- mote American citizenship; and to create a close and more efficient relation ship among the Air Reserve Officers Corps cadets. FIRST ROW: Lacey Biles, John Cheatham, John Cobb, William Cox, Herbert Fischer. SECOND ROW: john Franco, Harley Thomas Hederman, Thomas Herrin, Ross Hodge. THIRD ROW: Leighton Lewis, Harold Sistrunk, Earl Vaughn, Roy FIRST ROW: Bill Boone, Charles Caldwell, Bill Cox, Jarvis Greer, Mary Ann Johnson, Craig Lovett. SECOND ROW: Buck Moore, Frank Nauman, Robert Pulaski, Richard Van Houten, Bill NOT PICTURED: Chester Courtney, Charles Curtis, Dickingon, Franklin Lowe, Gerald Pitchford, Thomas Shives. Beta Alpha Psi is a national accounting fraternity. The chapter at Ole Miss was chartered in 1951. To become a member, a person must be enrolled in advanced under- graduate work, 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 interested in the development of the study or profession of accountancy; and to develop high moral, scholastic, and professional attainments in its mem- bers. OFFICERS JARVIS GREER President BILL BOONE Vice-President RICHARD VAN HOUTEN Secretary PEYTON DICKINSON Treasurer OFFICERS RHUEL P. DICKENSON President CLAIRE J. AUSTIN Vice-President PROFESSOR JOSEPH CERNY Secretary-Treasurer Beta Gamma Sigma is a scholastic society for business students in schools that are members of the American 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 4.2. Second semester jun- iors with exceptionally high scholastic standing are also eligible. This society stands for the highest principles of scholarship and accomplishment in the field of business studies and has as its purpose the promotion of interest and scholarship in the Commerce School . FIRST ROW: Clair j. Austin, Patsy L. Hinson, Mary Frances Humphries. SECOND ROW: Rhuel P. Dickinson, Eldon F. NOT PICTURED: William R. Boone, M. Eugenia Krutz, Eric R. Mills, Jr., George T. O ' Neil, Jr., Verdon L. Terrell, Carol Ann Lane. FIRST ROW: Dan Ballard, jeppie Barbour, Kenneth Cargile, Richard Farrell, Neville Herbert. SECOND ROW: Timmy Jones, Sam Langston, Jr., Ed Lobrano, Peyton Moncrief, Morris Schur. THIRD ROW: Tom Singly, George Smith, Danny Soars, Runel Urice, Wickey White. NOT PICTURED: Charles Alexander, Edward jermyn, Tom ' McCraw. The Cardinal Club, a sophomore service organization at Ole Miss, was organized on the campus in 1927, and had as its pri mary 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 freshmen students enthusiastic spirit and love for Ole Miss. They make certain that the freshmen attend all pep rallies and like functions. The membership of the club is composed of one repre- sentative 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 DAN BALLARD President TOM McCRAW Vice-President CHARLES ALEXANDER Secretary GEORGE SMITH Treasurer The Church of Christ has a beautiful building that is completely air conditioned in which to hold services. In ad- dition to the services held in the church in Oxford and the other services provided for its members, the Church of Christ has a study group that meets on the Ole Miss campus. A beautifully furnished room on the third floor of the YMCA Building provides students with a library, as well as a quiet place in which to study and have fellowship. FIRST ROW: Lacey Biles, Walter Blessy, Bill Boone, Charles Larry Caldwell, Robert Perry Cooke, Bill Cox, Al Doty, Larry Dunaway. SECOND ROW: Scott Edwards, Edward E. Fava, Doug Ferris, Walter J. Gex, Heyward S. Green, Jarvus Greer, Van Kees, John R. King. THIRD ROW: Howard McMillan, Jimmy McGehee, Bob Massengil, C. A. Miller, John I. Mitchell, Buck Moore, Daniel B. Norman, John Orr. FOURTH ROW: Earl Parker, Jim Perkins, Bob Pulaski, Charles Reece, James Ware, Curtis Roy Williams, Hugh Warren. NOT PICTURED: Charles Luther Hugh Aldridge, Chester Joe Courtney, Gibbs Goodwin, Thomas K. Harris, Richard Newman, Thomas E. Shive , Robert Taylor, John A. Travis, Julian J. Vigneault, Bill Weathersby. 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 of Mississippi in 1927. Membership is limited to men in the school of Commerce and Business Administration who meet the necessary scholastic requirements and unanimous- ly 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; en- courages scholarship and the association of students for their mutual practice; promotes closer affiliation between the commercial world and the students of commerce; and furthers a higher standard of commercial welfare of the community. Delta Sigma Pi sponsors tours of leading industries, con- ducts programs with prominent speakers from the business world, and promotes discussions and films about important topics of interest to commerce students. Each year, the fra- ternity, in cooperation with the School of Commerce and Business Administration, sponsors Commerce Day. In the spring, Delta Sigma Pi holds its annual Rose Ball. At this time the Rose of Delta Sigma Pi and her court are pre- sented. OFFICERS BILL BOONE President JOHN ORR 1st Vice-President LACEY BILES 2nd Vice-President C. A. MILLER Secretary HOWARD McMILLAN Treasurer RICHARD NEWMAN Efficiency Chairman The Chief plays for the Parade of Favorites. Organized by Buddy Flowers in 1954, the Down Beats has become one of the area ' s top dance bands. From an original 6-piece instrumental combo, the band evolved to the current 8-piece polished group. Of the original group, only three—Tommy Gray, Ed Forsythe, and Flowers—re- main. Composed of Ole Miss students, the band must confine its playing primarily to weekends and an annual Christmas tour. In the last four years, nearly every college, high school, and country club in the mid-south area has been the scene of a Down Beat dance. TOMMY GRAY BUDDY FLOWERS ED FORSYTHE ALLAN PHILP TOMMY CHRISTOPHER BOB WHITAKER LEON DELOACH BILLY WAYNE HERBERT OFFICERS PATRICIA COST President MARY FRANCES HUMPHRIES Vice-President SONDRA MONTGOMERY Secretary SUE BLACK Treasurer CLAIRE AUSTIN Historian Epsilon Gamma Epsilon is a professional fraternity for men and women in office administration and was founded at the University of Mississippi in 1951. It is incorporated in Mississippi and will become a national organization during this year. Epsilon Gamma Epsilon emphasizes four phases of ac- tivity—the professional, the fraternal, the honorary, and the social. Its chief purpose is to promote the ideals and concepts of higher education in office administration which will contribute to the preparation of men and women for office occupations and for teaching in the field of business education. The activities of the fraternity enable its members to become acquainted with leaders in the fields of business and business education and to become aware of current de- velopments, standards, practices, and routines of business. Membership in the organization is based on character, leadership, and scholarship. It is limited to students en- rolled in the Department of Office Administration and Education who are specializing in secretarial science, office management, and business education. FIRST ROW: Claire Austin, Martha Barrett, Betty Black, Sue Black, Bobbie Brettell, Donna Coggin, Pat Cost. SECOND ROW: Wilva Crowson, Gwen Cunningham, Betty Dalton, Julia Fite, Mary Frances Humphries, Charlene Maxwell, Mary McLemore. THIRD ROW: Rose Marie Noble, Minada Overby, Nona Parker, Lynn Rice, Carolyn Tidwell, Ruthie Watkins, Carole Lynn Wilson. NOT PICTURED: Suzanne Braddock, Sharon Hampton, Carol Lane, Sondra Montgomery, Peggy Sellers. FIRST ROW: Shirley Broadhead, Karen Burford, Beulah Cooter, Tommie Dixson, Dorothy Edwards, Nancy Germany, Janell Gunn. SECOND ROW: Edna Henley, Carolyn Hopkins, Linda Jordan, Gerry Hunt, Judy Lundberg, Zona Dale Lyons, Carolyn Pippin. THIRD ROW: jean Powell, Marilyn Rowsey, Paula Smith, ferry Taylor, Rosemary Taylor, Margaret White. NOT PICTURED: Glynda Boone, Nancy Buchanon, Sue Ewin, Joan Hardin, Marta Hubbard, Ann Mathews, Joan McFarley, Rosalene Morrison, Jane White. The University of Mississippi Home Economics Club on the campus is affiliated with the Mississippi Home Association and the American Home Economics 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 economics, and to promote clean, healthful home- making. A national program is set up at the beginning of each year. The points of this program are sent to the various clubs throughout the United States. At the meetings, held the first Monday of each month, the members work to carry out these points and to obtain the standards set up by the club here at Ole Miss. OFFICERS ROSEMARY TAYLOR President LINDA JORDAN Vice-President JERRY TAYLOR Secretary-Treasurer OFFICERS W. HUGH McCRANEY Regent THOMAS D. PERSONS Vice Regent HARRY S. WHITE Secretary RICHARD R. LAWS Assistant Secretary TOMMIE R. PITTMAN Treasurer JOHN M. WHITE Historian BOBBY L. ADAMS Chaplain The first national Greek letter pharmaceutical fraternity to be founded was Kappa Psi. The founding took place on 5 December, 1879, at the College of Virginia. Later a chap- ter was established on the campus of the University of 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. FIRST ROW: Bobby L. Adams, Gary E. Adkins, Frank W. John F. Chappell, McKinley Clark, Harry R. Collins, Guy T. Conway, Anthony C. Cuicchi. SECOND ROW: George H. Claude Foster, Dale G. Griffith, Ir., Dwight 0. Hickman, Clyde E. Hinkins, Laurens M. Holmes, Ira Charles Jones, Richard R. Laws. THIRD ROW: John R. Little, Angc Lobue, W. Hugh McCraney, Willard McDonald, Philip E. Mansfield, Bill May, A. Magarian, Whitney Montgomery. FOURTH ROW: Joe Moore, W. Mack Osborne, Thomas D. Persons, Tommie R. Pittman, Ted W. Plunk, Gerald L. Scoper, Winborne Sullivan, Harry S. White, John M. White. FIFTH ROW: Malcolm L. Wilkinson, Wayne Williams. NOT PICTURED: George W. Armstrong, Robert Ashmore, James Boyd, Billy Bonner, Lewis H. Daniel, jr., Joel Ford, Robert B. Hinshaw, Robert 0. Layne, James T. Morris, H. Reed, III, Augustin L. Saunders, Thomas Willingham. FIRST ROW: Betty Armstrong, Claire Austin, Betty Black, Bloodworth, Sarah Grace Combs, Ann Morris Connell, Dabney. SECOND ROW: Gail Dubard, Lucy Meaders Hatch, Harriet Ann Holmes, Mary Frances Humphries, Sarah Ann Edwynne Joiner, Lynn Lloyd. THIRD ROW: Rose Marie Noble, Linda Scott, Camille Shepherd, Katherine Cole Taylor, Dot Webb, Ruth Watkins. NOT PICTURED: Nita Fay Butler. The honor of membership in Mortar Board has come to symbolize an outstanding contribution to the Ole Miss campus in the fields of scholarship, leadership, and service. Each spring Mortar Board re-evaluates its own contribu- tions and standards, then, on Honors Day in Fulton Chapel, taps new members according to its highest ideals. Mortar Board is more than an honorary organization, however. The campus situation is constantly studied, and service is ren- dered when needed. Mortar Board joins with ODK in sponsoring the ODK- Mortar Board Forum series which continues throughout the year. They invite internationally famous persons to speak on pertinent subjects. Honors Day is also under their supervision. OFFICERS MARY FRANCES HUMPHRIES President EDWYNNE JONIER Vice-President CLAIRE AUSTIN Secretary CAMILLE SHEPHERD Treasurer ANN MORRIS CONNELL Forum Representative BETTY ARMSTRONG Historian and Editor OFFICERS STEVE DECKER President MARY CAMPBELL Vice-President EMMA FLAUTT Secretary TOMMY ST. MARTIN Treasurer The Newman Club is composed of the Roman Catholic students attending the 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 side, discussion classes are held on philosophical, so- ciological, and religious subjects. Many projects are worked on so as to accomplish a 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. FIRST ROW: Jerry Abraham, Frances Allen, Ed Authier, Paul Avaltroni Dooley Bell, Pat Black, Walter Blessey, Barbara Bonner, Donald Bradley, Patrick Brown, Sam Brown, Lombard Burns. SECOND ROW: Mary Campbell, Ken Ca rgile, Richard Chambers, John Clark, Ken Cline, William Collins, Anita Fay Coe, James Cooper, An Corrigan, Mike Corrigan, Mike Dasovich, Joseph THIRD ROW: Steve Decker, Emily De1ph, John Donica, Patricia Endt, Adele Farese, Dick Farrell, Eddie Fava, George Ferry, Ann Ford, Liz Ford, John Franco, Joe Gedris. FOURTH ROW: Mike Guercio, Rowland Hawkins, Margie Herberger, Judy Hnilo, William Jennings, Jesse Jones, Lynn Johnson, George Susie LaBerge, Kay Lavecchia, Ange LoBue, Joanne Love. FIFTH ROW: Vicky Lueken, Albert Lum, John Lynch, Tom McCraw, Karl Nicholas, Tony O ' Neal, George Omas, Nanette Phipps, Mary Randall, Susie Rau, Dick Schwalji, Lynn Smith. SIXTH ROW: Patricia Stamm, Anita Stignani, William Terry, Robert Thomas, Ronald Thomas, A. J. Todaro, Barbara Tuminello, Walker, Elaine Vinci. NOT PICTURED: John Ainsworth, Cargile, Joseph Chamoun, Mary Jane Ciravolo, Henry Endt, Rupert Farfield, Emma Flautt, Walter Cox, Bill Haggery, Robert Johnson, Louis Keller, Sam Kirschton, Semmes Luckett, Robert Charlie Malouf, Cathie Miller, Bobby Jo Moses, Florence Murphy, Robert Myers, August Parker, Hector Ruano, Gerald Russo, Barbara Sabb, Tommy St. Martin, John Sherman, Charles Soares, Mary Ann Steele, George Thurber, Jay Travis, Clark FIRST ROW: John Clark Love, Doug Abraham, Martha Sanders, Jean Rawson, Betty Armstrong. SECOND ROW: Jim O ' Mara, Patsy Cassedy, Kay Crosthwait, Sarah Wells, Lynn Lloyd, Lowellyn Schmelzer. NOT PICTURED: Robert Khayat, Gene Price, Woodson Bramlett, Briggs Smith, Charles Alexander, Frances Brown, Hardy Myers. " 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 frag- mentation—both social and academic—into a real com- munity based upon a common ground: that of believers in God. Its purposes can easily be discovered in the many types of activities within the organization ' s program. These activities are carried out through the joint 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 cam- pus groups. OFFICERS JOHN CLARK LOVE President MARTHA SANDERS President ROBERT KHAYAT Vice-President JEAN RAWSON Vice-President DOUG ABRAHAM Treasurer BETTY ARMSTRONG Treasurer GENE PRICE Secretary WOODSON BRAMLETT Secretary OFFICERS GEORGE COSSAR Justice TALMADGE LITTLEJOHN Vice Justice ROBERT GILLESPIE Clerk WILLIAM THOMAS Treasurer JOE ROGERS Marshall Phi Alpha Delta Law Fraternity was established in 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 was named for L. Q. C. Lamar, one of Mississippi ' s leading statesmen of the past. Membership is obtained by fulfilling necessary and c haracter 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. FIRST ROW: Gerald Braddock, Charles Brewer, Talmidge George C ossar, Barney Eaton, Charles Flowers, Norman SECOND ROW: Robert Gillespie, Max Graves, Irvin Martin, Sonny Mason, Hubert Mead, Ray Mickell, Sherman Muths. THIRD ROW: James Neeld, Ed O ' Neil, Ernest Phillips, Frank Polk, Jack Riley, Joe Rogers, John Snowden. FOURTH ROW: Melvin Thomas, Jim Torrey, Merrimen Watkins, Jim Welch, White, R. J. Williams. NOT PICTURED: Hubert Boykin, Lawrence Chandler, John Fox, Art Huggins, Clyde Hulbert, Jerry Johnson, Nowlin Keener, Thad Legett, Mickey McGuire, Stuart Robinson, Louie Ruffin, George Slade, Peter Stockett, William Thomas, Jim Walker. FIRST ROW: Bob Barnett, Willis Connell, Michael Corrigan, Bill Cox, W. 0. Dillard, John Franco, Ross Franks, Gene Gifford. ROW: Buddy Hill, Roy Hunt, Tom Lilly, Don Morrison, Paul Murphy, Csarlie Pickering, Ed Pittman, Jack Pool. THIRD ROW: Pat Scanlon, Earl Skelton, Elzy Smith, Lonnie Smith, Bo Statham, Lee Davis Thames, Spec Wilkerson, Walker Watters. NOT PICTURED: Bruce Brady, Jack Brand, Ed Connell, Jack Dubard, Ben Hilbun, Al Moreton, John Mulhearn, Tommy Prewitt, Jerome Steen, John Whitworth. 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 frater- nities which exist today. Mayes Inn of Phi Delta Phi was formed at The University of Mississippi in 1927. The members are selected from those law students who have displayed the highest qualities of scholarship and character in their legal training. The purpose of the fraternity is to promote culture and professional ethics in the legal pro- fession. Participation in Phi Delta Phi ' s activities offers the ear- nest law student unmatched opportunities for an early awareness of the practical legal problems and techniques not emphasized in the curriculum, as well as helpful guid- ance to a more general understanding of the profession for which he is studying to be a member. OFFICERS JACK W. BRAND Magister JACK DUBARD Exchequer W. 0. DILLARD Clerk ALFRED P. STATHAM Historian OFFICERS E. J. PRICE, JR. President RALPH GILBERT Vice-President TOMMY COLEMAN Secretary BILL KEETON Treasurer MILBURN PRICE Senior Advisor Phi Eta Sigma is a national honorary society for fresh- man men who acquire a quality point ratio of 4.5 or more for the first semester of their freshman year, and for those sophomores who obtained the required average at any time during their sophomore year whenever they might not have succeeded in qualifying the year before as a freshman. Among the scholarship projects, high on the list of Phi Eta Sigma are: providing " How to Study " pamphlets for the freshmen orientation brochures; providing scholarship ex- perts to speak during orientation; and compiling a file of available tutors in different subjects for freshmen. The fra- ternity ' s sole aim is to encourage high scholarship among the freshmen. FIRST ROW: Sammy Alford, Bill Boone, Johnny Black, Howard Boone, Elbert Brown, Jimmy Brown, Bill Callendar, Kenneth Benard Carr, Bill Causey. SECOND ROW: Rufus Cofer, Fred Coffey, Joe Coleman, Tommy Coleman, John Crawford, Jerry Crout, Floyd Davis, Dave Dear, Raymond Dearman, Phil Duncan. THIRD ROW: George Gafford, Harley Garrett, Roger Greenway, Roy Gunter, Robert Hightower, Tim Jones, Bill Keeton, Billy Lee, John Clark Love, Tom McCraw. FOURTH ROW: Charles Bill Nobles, Wells Nutt, T. D. Persons, Robert Phay, E. Price, Jr., Jimmy Price, Milburn Price, Harry Reed, Jerry Reed. FIFTH ROW: jack Wiley, Sidney White, Warren Todd, Charles Tanner, Tom Singley, Sandy Sams, Jerry Russell. NOT Harry Arnold, David Bickerstaff, Dean Copeland, Ralph Gilbert, Sam Kirschten, Hardy Myers, Glen Pennington, Mac Rogers, Gerald Russo, Lee Davis Thames, Holty Warren. F ounded, University of Maine, 1897 Eighty Active THE UNIVERSITY OF MISSISSIPPI CHAPTER FACULTY AND STAFF John Davis Williams, Ed.D., LL.D. Ephraim E. Davidson, M.B.A. Richard E. Keye, Ed.D. William Alton Bryant, Ph.D. Mary N. DeShazo, M.S. Y. John McGaha, Ph.D. Arthur B. Lewis, Ph.D. Mae E. Fortenberry, A.M. Dorothea Bignell Morse, Ph.D. Frank A. Anderson, Ph.D. John Sykes Hartin, Ph.D. Samuel S. Talbert, Ph.D. Russell E. Avon, M.A. Charles F. Haywood, Ph.D. Ngeu F. Tsang, S.M. James A. Cabaniss, Ph.D. William T. Hicks, Ph.D. Roy D. Sheffield, Ph.D. Noel A. Childress, Ph.D. Franklin P. Howard, B.A. Alliston Slade, M.A. Elected May, 1959 The Graduate School James Lewis Crosthwait Mary Frances Humphries Kathryn Helena Frierson Cynthia Agnes Dabney Samuel James Stigler, Jr. Helen Marie McPherson Oscar Thomas Feagin Joe Donald Pegram Richard Arthur Geist Samuel Leroy Reed, Jr. Clarence James Kees III School o f Engineering John Clark Love, Jr. Lee Napier Bolen, Jr. College of Liberal Arts Stewart Douglas Easterby School of Commerce William Bernard Mixon, Jr. Bette Lucille Baird Willie Hume Bryant Claire Joanne Austin Liona Russell Roberts, . Sarah Grace Combs William Sandifer Hicks Wilburn Dwain Simpson Elected December, 1959 The Graduate School School of Commerce School of Law Mary Cone William Roy Boone Jack Williams Brand William Kenneth Holditch Eldon F. Nauman Charles Willis Connell, John Adam Crawford Roland Joseph Pelt Charles Willis Pickering William Ervin Wilson School of Education Elzy Jonathan Smith, Jr. Geraldine Boehm York Alfred Paul Nancy Joyce Burks Jerome Bridges Steen College of Liberal Arts Katherine Cole Taylor Lee Davis Thames Helen Elizabeth Armstrong Gail G Joan School of Engineering School of Medicine William Timothy Jones William McLain Causey Francis Moody Crenshaw James Waller L. Lewis Raymond Marion Dearman Marvin William Hilbun, Jr. Charles Summers Mitchell, Jr. John Thomas Hardy Kay Davis Mounger Austin Randall Moody Shelby Milburn Price, . Hubert T. Huddleston, Jr. Robert Rollin Roper Jerry Ted Russell Byron Jerry Lee Huff Linda Ann Scott William Bura Nobles, Jr. School of Nursing Sidney Holt Warren, Jr. Wells Edward Nutt Ann Covington Caldwell OFFICERS LACEY BILES Captain ALAN FUTVOYE First Lieutenant TOMMY McCANN Second Lieutenant MILBURN PRICE First Sergeant Scabbard and Blade is a national honorary military fra- ternity for students in advanced Army, Air, and Naval. Officers Training Corps, who have attained certain academic and military qualifications. Company " B " 8th Regiment, was founded at the University of Mississippi in 1940. The Scabbard and Blade was organized in order to unite in closer relationship the military departments of American universities and colleges; to preserve and 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 com- munities; and, above all, to spread intelligent information concerning the military requirements of this country. FIRST ROW: Bob Allen, James Barnette, Charles Burns, jack Cheatham, Don Cox, Bill Cox, John Crawford, Dean Eighme. SECOND ROW: Alan Futvoye, Bob Gann, Charles Harbison, Bill Lowry, Tommy McCann, Calvin McElreath, Steve McNair, Alan Michel. THIRD ROW: Milburn Price, Johnnie Ritchie, Jerry Russell, Harold Sistrunk, Buck Wade, Ben Windham. FIRST ROW: Nancy F. Bethea, Sue Black, Martin Lombard. Burns, John Franklin Collins, Charlie Ray Debter, Dean W. Eighme, Claude Barron Gilliland, Jr. SECOND ROW: Heyward C. Green, Barbara Hemphill, Harold Leslie Herring, Craig Lee Lovett, Patrick, David M. Richardson. THIRD ROW: Theodore Sager, Robert Belton Sims, Walter Thornton, Donald W. Wallace, Ledyard Lloyd Vaughn, Marcus Bernarr Warren, Zimmerman, Sandra Fay Montgomery. NOT PICTURED: James Allen Hart, James Edward :Mitchell, Robert L. Shemwell, Jr. The Ole Miss Student Chapter, Society for the of Management was organized 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 stimulating their thinking, widening their knowledge, and developing a bet- ter understanding of business and the free enterprise sys- tem. The basic objectives of the Ole Miss Chapter: (1) to bring closer together executives in business and students preparing to go into business; (2) to serve as an effective medium for the exchange and distribution of information on problems policies and methods of industry and manage- ment; and (3) to provide students with the opportunity of participation in organizing, planning, directing and con- trolling 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 research projects and community service give students an insight into the practice of the management profession. OFFICERS THEODORE F. SAGER President WILLIAM ZIMMERMAN Vice-President SUE BLACK Secretary BARBARA HEMPHILL Treasurer OFFICERS J. WARNER ALFORD President SHIRLEY G. WOOD Vice-President GERRY HUNT Recording Secretary CAMILLE SHEPHERD Corresponding Secretary HARRY ARNOLD Treasurer The Wesley Foundation is the organization in the Church for College students who are members of that church or whose preference is Methodist. Its aim is to foster the social, moral, and spiritual needs of students by trying to create a greater personal relationship with God; and to continue to strengthen ties with the Church, made in youth, which assure full Christian maturity. Activities include dis- cussion groups, studies, worship, fellowship and recreation. On Sundays students have many different types of re- ligious activities at their disposal so that many times during the day they may worship and have fellowship in a variety of ways. Monday through Friday from 1 to 1:20 p.m. the group presents " Pause for Power, " a time of devotion on 3rd floor of " Y " building. Friday at 7:00 a.m. there is a Bible Study group where coffee and doughnuts are served. These and other activities are planned by a student council which is representative of the group. FIRST ROW: Warner Alford, Ray Ayers, Donna Bess Bailey, Boone, Mary Carter, Sara Grace Combs, Becky Cox, Connie Cummings. SECOND ROW: Larry Cunningham, John Daniel, Betty Jane Farmer, Gerry Hunt, Dan Jordan, Ginger ( Virginia ) Lamb, Sam Langston, Margaret Malone. THIRD ROW: Charles Matthews, Thomas Pigford, Carolyn Ready, Sam Rickman, Gaylen Roberts, Richard Ross, Lou Schmelzer, Camille Shepherd. FOURTH ROW: James Sherman, Gale Sinnott, Sarah Smith, Kay Swayze, Charles Tanner, Nancy Wall, Dan Wilford, Ned Wilford. FIFTH ROW: Jo Ann Williams, Jean Williams, Ruth Wilson, Wood. NOT PICTURED: Harry Arnold, Suzan DeWeese, Love Henick, Frank Hull, Ann Langford, James Ruben Price, Robert D. Seawright. FIRST ROW: Bernard Carr, Floyd Davis, Dave Dear. SECOND ROW: Shed Rollo Robinson. NOT PICTURED: Charles Crocker, Ben Martin, Mac Rogers, Holte Warren. HOLTE WARREN President FLOYD DAVIS Vice-President DAVE DEAR Secretary BEN MARTIN Treasurer Alpha Epsilon Delta is a national hon- or society for pre-med students who have maintained a 4.5 average over two consecu- tive semesters. A student who has a 5.0 average after one semester may be pledged. It was founded at the University of Alabama, Tuscaloosa, Ala- bama, in 1926. At present there are over ten thousand members in the sixty-one ac- tive chapters in colleges and universities throughout the United. States. The objectives of the society are to en- courage excellence in pre-medical work by furnishing a goal toward which the stu- dents 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. OFFICERS SUSAN MOREHEAD President CAROLYN BICKERSTAFF ... V ice-President GAIL FINLAY Secretary MARTHA LOVE GATHRIGHT . . . Treasurer Alpha Lambda Delta is the highest scholastic honor attainable for freshman coeds at Ole Miss. The purpose of this or- ganization is to promote intelligent living 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 chap- ters at universities all over the United States. To be eligible for membership, a student must maintain a 4.5 average throughout her freshman year. The fresh. man coeds who do so are initiated at the end of their freshman year and are active during their sophomore year. There car be no failing grades on the records members of Alpha Lambda Delta. The rigid requirements set up for membership make it indeed an honor to be asked join. FIRST ROW: Carolyn Bickerstaff, Kay Crosthwait, Lynne Failfald. SECOND ROW: Susan Morehead, Lou Schmelzer, Betty Frances Wilson. NOT PICTURED: Kathryn Brewer, Gail Finlay, Margaret Love Gathright, La Reta Rickly, Mancy Wall. FIRST ROW: Robert G. Barnett, Patricia Cost, Jerry Crozet, Will Denton, Gail SECOND ROW: Larry Dunaway, Bernice Hederman, Polly Hunter, William Ingram, James H. Jones. THIRD ROW: Mary Winona Parker, T. D. Persons, George C. Pittman, Milburn Price. NOT PICTURED: janell Maxwell, Preston Myers. FIRST ROW: Claire Austin, Nancy Bethea, Peggy Briggs, Betty Black, Gloria Boyd, Bobbie Lou Brettell, Jo Ann Cox. SECOND ROW: Wilva Crowson, Elizabeth Nell Daly, Frances Daniel, Marjorie Douglass, Linda Faye Fulcher, Barbara Gill, Patsy Hartley. THIRD ROW: Prentice Howell, Georgia Ann Jackson, Margaret Malone, Sondra Montgomery, Billie Faye Moss, Sylvia Murphy, Rose Marie Noble. FOURTH ROW: Jean Rawson, Carolyn Roberts, Sally Ann Roberts, Lelia Ross, Patricia Bill Stewart, Grace Fredean Stone. FIFTH ROW: Carolyn Tidwell, Ronald L. Toulouse, Alex Wilkerson, Vernelle Woods. NOT PICTURED: Martha Barrett, Braddock, Linda Fite, Sally McCarter Foshee, Nell Grice, Margaret Lee Johnson, Carol Lane, Barbara Rushi ng, William Smith. OFFICERS MILBURN PRICE President GEORGE C. PITTMAN Promotional Vice-President PRESTON MYERS POLLY HUNTER .. Devotional Vice-President MARY WINONA PARKER .. Social Chairman GAIL DUBARD 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 pro- grams and activities. The BSU Councils which are elected annually have the re- sponsibility of contacting and enlisting, in the various activities, and to 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 con- sidered an important part of the BSU. Various mission projects are also under- taken. In October of 1947 the Business Club was organized on the campus of the University of Missisippi. This club is the unifying force for the many stu- dents 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 oppor- tunities to discuss a subject of mutual in- terest. The club also provides excellent opportunities for the student to become a personal friend of many of the faculty members since they meet because of a common interest. Because it was felt that the benefits are just as great to a " C " student as an " A " student, membership is not based on grade averages, but is extend- ed to all students and faculty who are in- terested in business education. TOM HILL President KAY MOUNGER Vice-President CYNTHIA DABNEY Secretary BILL JONES Treasurer The Canterbury Club is an organization of the Episcopal Church for Episcopal students. It provides students with oppor- tunities to develop their religious beliefs more fully and to continue their church work while on the campus of the The Club meets each Sunday evening as well as Thursday evening. On Sunday various programs consisting of speakers, panels, films, recreation, and group dis- cussions are held. Thursday nights the members meet and eat together at what is known as the Supper Club. There, reli- gious topics are discussed by the students on their own level. This gives each 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. OFFICERS BARNEY PRESLEY President JACK KEENAN Vice-President WILLIAM BLACK Secretary-Treasurer WINSTON MAGILL Sgt.-at-Arms RAYMOND DEARMAN Reporter Chi Epsilon is a national honorary fra- ternity for civil engineers. Its purpose is to form a closer union and bond of friend- ship and loyalty among those now prepar- ing for and those now in the civil engineer- ing profession. Eligibility for membership in Chi is determined by excellence shown in scholarship, character, personality, practi- cality, and sociability. Juniors and seniors in the School of Engineering are the only persons eligible. This year marks the eleventh successive year of the Ole Miss chapter of Chi Epsilon since its organization. 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 en- gineering profession. It is a goal for under- classmen in civil engineering to work to- ward. FIRST ROW: William Black, Raymond Dearman, John Jernigan. SECOND ROW: Jack Keenan, Barney Presley. NOT PICTURED: Winston Magill, Steve McNair. FIRST ROW: Carolyn Bickerstaff, Shirley Broadhead, Patsy Cassedy, Kay Crosthwait, Betty Jane Farmer. SECOND ROW: Buzzy Hederman, Judy Lynn, Susan Morehead, Lou Schmelzer, Sally Spier. THIRD ROW: Nancy Wall, Sarah Wells, Jerilyn Betty Frances Wilson, Ruth Wilson. NOT PICTURED: Joan Brady, Margaret Love Gathright, Kay Reeves. FIRST ROW: Dean Belk, Charles Ray Davis, Charles R. Hand, William L. Hand. SECOND ROW: Lynn Lloyd, john Clark Love, Jim McClellan, Woodrow THIRD ROW: John Roach, Camille Shepard, Lee Davis Thames. NOT Sue Anderson, Larry Brown, Alfred Corey, Vivian Smith. OFFICERS CAROLYN BICKERSTAFF President NANCY WALL Vice-President JERILYN WILLIAMSON Secretary JUDY LYNN Treasurer SARAH WELLS Ritual Chairman Mississippi Iota Chapter of CWENS is an honorary organization for sophomore women. To be eligible for membership, the student must be outstanding in leadership and participation in campus activities as well as in the maintenance of an excellent grade point average. This organization is a goal toward which all freshmen women students work. It encourages a student to be well-rounded. Scholarship is not the ultimate goal of CWENS. Only ten per- nt of the freshman women who make a 0.0 average are asked to become members of CWENS. It emphasizes the importance of being active in all phases of college life 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 refined manners, and broad interests. OFFICERS LYNN LLOYD President VIVIAN SMITH Vice-President CHARLES RAY DAVIS Secretary BILL HAND Treasurer Eta Sigma Phi is the national honorary fraternity on the campus of the University of. Mississippi for students of the classics. With over forty chapters throughout the United States, it is a growing fraternity in a field where recognition on a campus is often overlooked. To become a member, a student must show a high degree of pro- ficiency in either Latin or Greek. He must a minimum of " B " in any advanced Latin or Greek course. It is the purpose of Eta Sigma Phi to create and maintain an interest in the study of the classical languages. To be recognized for outstanding work in this field is a great honor at the University of Mississippi. Membership is a goal for stu- dents of classics, and thus encourages them to do well in their studies. FIRST ROW: Richard Edmondson, Juanita Gong, Roger Greenway, john T. Hardy. SECOND ROW: Edward Magarian, William B. Nobles, Roland Pelt, Bobby THIRD ROW: Harry B. Reed, Fred C. Rogers, Ed Russell, Briggs Smith. NOT PICTURED: Oscar Feagin, Herbert Jordan, Bill Lockhart, Bobby Pelt E. L. Price, Joe E. Rose, A. C. Thompson, Bob Thompson. OFFICERS EDWARD MAGARIAN Grand Alchemist A. C. THOMPSON Visor JUANITA GONG Recorder EDMOND RUSSELL Sergeant-at-Arms Gamma Sigma Epsilon is a national hon- orary fraternity for students of chemistry. Chapters are located on the campuses of the leading colleges and universities in the United States which have class A departments. To b ecome 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 outstand- ing sophomore chemistry student by invit- ing him to join the fraternity. To exhibit his knowledge of chemistry each new initiate is given a certain un- known which he must analyze in his spare time. OFFICERS LENNY KAYE President EARL SOLOMON, JR. Vice-President ALAN MICHEL Treasurer MARGIE SCHUR Secretary Hillel, which is one of 200 foundations at universities and colleges in the United States and foreign countries, provides students of the University of with personal counseling, plus for all needs such as culture, religion, and social activities. The foundation on this campus is sponsored by the Mississippi B ' nai B ' rith, a Jewish men ' s service o rgani- zation. In all phases of its work, Hillel seeks to relate the student to his historical and cul- tural group. It resensitizes him to the meaning and beauty of his tradition, and it acquaints him with current developments in Jewish life, while equipping him with skills to help maintain and develop Jewish life as a dynamic cultural and social proc- ess. The common interests of all Hillel members make it a very worthwhile, en- joyable, and progressive group. FIRST ROW: John Adler, Carl Aron, Jerry Binder, Deanie Chiddell, Roy Kaplan. SECOND ROW: Phil Kliae, Doug Lewis, Leonard Lurie, Alan Michel, Sandra Pastel. THIRD ROW: Morris Schur, Sam Schur, Earl Solomon, jr., David Stone. NOT PICTURED: Iry Feldman, Ronnie Jeneff, Lenny Kaye, A. W. Rosenthal, Margie Schur. FIRST ROW: Claire Austin, Nancy Burks. SECOND ROW: Martha L. Lloyd, Jeanette Smith. NOT PICTURED: Sue L. Anderson, Carolyn Hailes, Andrew M. Jones, Carlene Myers, William E. Wilson. FIRST ROW: Mildred Baumgardner, Sandra Catled ge, Mary Lou Caver, Betty Juanita Gong. SECOND ROW: Yvonne Hood, Mary Hudson, Emma Lou Hume, Virginia Lamb, Jo Ann Polk. THIRD ROW: Diane Rowland, Anita Stignani, Rita Waldrup. NOT PICTURED: Katherine Bizzel, Virginia Booth, Claudette Dugger. ANDREW M. JONES President NANCY BURKS Vice-President CLAIRE AUSTIN Secretary SUE L. ANDERSON Historian JOHN E. PHAY Treasurer HAROLD J. YOUCIS Counselor Kappa Delta Pi, founded in 1911, has for its purpose to encourage intellectual and scholastic standards and to recognize out- standing contributions to education. To this end, it invites to membership such persons as exhibit commendable personal qualities, worthy educational ideals, and sound scholarship. Zeta Eta Chapter of Kappa Delta Pi, the only chapter of its kind in Mississippi, was installed at Ole Miss in May, 1947. Members of this honorary educational must be junior, senior, and grad- uate students in the School of Education who have maintained an overall 4.0 aver- age and a 4.5 average in education courses. They must exemplify qualities of charac- ter, initiative, and responsibility. Kappa Delta Pi endeavors to maintain a high de- gree of professional fellowship among its members and to quicken professional growth by honoring achievement in educational growth. OFFICERS JUANITA GONG President VIRGINIA BOOTH Vice-President CLAUDETTE DUGGER Secretary RITA WALDRUP Treasurer MILLY BAUMGARDNER ...Social Chairman MISS ALTA RAY GAULT Sponsor Kappa Epsilon is a national fraternity for women in phar macy which may be es- tablished in a college that is a member in good standing of the American Association of Colleges of Pharmacy and has been ac- credited by the American Council of Education with Class A or C lass B rating. The Ole Miss chapter was organized in February, 1959, as the Jo Johnson Club—in honor of Mrs. Jo professor of pharmaceutical botany and very active member of the APhA in our state—and will become affiliated this spring. Its purposes are: to advance scholarship among women students of to foster a professional consciousness; and to provide a bond of lasting loyalty, interest and friendship of its members. FIRST ROW: Donna Lynne Cullen, Sandra Dabbs, Martha Ellen Evans, Mary McLemore. SECOND ROW: Nancy Norris, Helen Poston, Lou Schmelzer, Marcello Shelton. THIRD ROW: Barbara Ann Tuminello, Elaine Vinci, Nickie Jerilyn Williamson. NOT PICTURED: Phoebe Evans, Peggy Sellars. OFFICERS NICKIE WALKER President MARY ANTHONY McLEMORE Vice-President ELAINE VINCI Secretary NANCY NORRIS 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 The officers of the Megaphone Club are elected by 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 mem- bers 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 porn pom sticks at football games and the burning of effigies at bonfires. OFFICERS GORDIN LYON President DAVID CHAUVIN Vice-President LEONARD MARTINEC Secretary JOE BEASLEY .. Corresponding Secretary CURTIS HODGES Treasurer Phi Delta Chi is a national fraternity for outstanding students in the School of Pharmacy. It was founded at the of Michigan, Ann Arbor, Michigan, in 1833. The Alpha Epsilon Chapter was founded at the University of Mississippi in 1927. Two years later, in 1929, the became inactive and was not reac- tivated until 1951. The men in the chapter symbolize the purpose of the fraternity—brotherhood and hard work. Through good fellowship and cooperation they attempt to foster in their members the high ideals of the pharmacy profession. Although books, pills, powders, and labs occupy the greater part of their time, the men also participate in social activities. FIRST ROW: Carl W. Aron, jack D. Berry, Harry W. Britt, Selby Crenshaw, Van P. East. SECOND ROW: Billy W. Elkins, Billy J. Herndon, Curtis E. Hodges, Jones, Gordin Lyon. THIRD ROW: Jack McCormick, Joe E. McGuffie, James H. Madison, Leonard :Martinet, Donald M. Pigott. NOT PICTURED: Louis C. Joe P. Beasley, David K. Chauvin, Darwin Ezell, Wayne Hamilton, Louis Keller, Ronald Slade, James. V. Tuggle, Tack Wellborn. OFFICERS RUTHIE WATKINS President MARY CLEMMER Vice-President CHARLENE MAXWELL Secretary WILVA CROWSON Treasurer Phi Gamma Nu is a professional sorority. It was organized on the campus of the University of Mississippi in May of 1950. The members are women students in the School of Commerce and Business Administration who have met the necessary scholastic requirements, and who are approved by the members of the or- ganization. It was organized to further the interest of women students in the field of com- merce and business administration; to fur- ther academic study and promote a stand- ard of high scholarship; and to further in- terest in civic and professional enterprises. Various programs presented at the different meetings to help add to the mem- bers knowledge of business facts and fig- ures. OFFICERS JACK WILEY President WILLIAM CAUSEY Vice-President LANE ARBUTHNOT Secretary RICHARD HEMMINGS 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 re- search in the field of physics, and to in- form members of current progress in physics. Membership in the club is open not only to physics majors but also to other inter- ested students or faculty members. In this organization those students with common interests in science and scientific research are encouraged to increase their knowledge and capabilities by the mutual sharing of ideas and participation in group and individual projects. Bi-monthly programs are highlighted by films, lectures, and demonstrations present- ed by faculty members, graduate students, and visiting guest speakers. FIRST ROW: Claire Austin, Sue Black, Bobbie Lou Brettell, Donna Coggin, Pat Cost, Mary Clemmer. SECOND ROW: Wilva Crowson, Julia Fite, Mary Frances Humphries, Lois Mailfald, Charlene Maxwell, Sandra Montgomery. THIRD ROW: Minada Lynn Rice, Marcella Shelton, Amy Turner, Ruth Watkins, Carole Lynn Wilson. NOT PICTURED: Martha Dale Rushing. FIRST ROW: John Anderson, Lane Arbuthnot, William Causey, Donald B. Cook, Jerry N. Grout. SECOND ROW: Thomas L. Garrett, Billy Godbold, Bill H. James W. L. Lewis, Wells Nutt. THIRD ROW: T. S. Phillips, Charles E. Joseph A. Schiller, Dwain Simpson. NOT PICTURED: Maurice Bauer, Ed Roy Ellzey, Derryl Evans, Rupert Fairfield, John Fried, Richard Hemmings, Maxwell, Robert Seawright, Jack Wiley. FIRST ROW: William H. Berry, James Cahill, Nancy Castle, Richard Edmondson. SECOND ROW: Randall L. Ford, James H. Herring, Edwynne Joiner, Tim Jones. THIRD ROW: Alan E. Michel, Herbert K. Moore, Robert Phay, Frank Polk. NOT PICTURED: Frank Butler, Joseph Gallagher, C. R. Vollmer. OFFICERS ALAN E. MICHEL President RICHARD EDMONDSON Secretary and Treasurer Pi Sigma Alpha is a national honor for political science students. The chapter on the University of Mississippi campus was founded in 1948. To become a member, a student must have at least a 4.0 average over four semesters in political sciences courses. He must also be in the upper one-third of his class. The objectives of this fraternity are to stimulate produc- tive and intelligent interest among the stu- dents of the subject of government. Pi Sigma Alpha participates in the Honors Day which occurs in the Spring. It is at this time that they recog- nize publicly those students who are excell- ing in the study of political science. OFFICERS SARAH ANN JOHNSON President SARAH GRACE COMBS Vice-President RAE RAGSDALE Secretary BETTY BRYANT Secretary POLLY HUNTER Treasurer Sigma Alpha Iota is a national honor- ary musical fraternity for women which is found on the campuses of the leading colleges and universities of the United States. Membership is limited to thos e graduate and undergraduate music stu- dents who meet the requirements. They must be majoring or minoring in music, show exceptional musical ability, and pos- sess a high scholastic rating. In addition to this the students must be recommended by the faculty of the Department of Whenever famous musicians visit the campus, they are met by members of Alpha Iota and are shown around the campus. Many times this group has the distinct privilege of having private meet- ings with these outstanding figures in the musical world. This gives them an oppor- tunity for personal instruction and advice that they would not ordinarily have had. FIRST ROW: Lynn Anderson, Jane Ballerd, Betty Bryant, Sarah Grace Combs. ROW: Polly Hunter, Sarah Ann Johnson, Rae Ragsdale. NOT PICTURED: Eleanor Lacy Wright. FIRST ROW: Helen Affeld, Linda Aldrich, Jill Anthony, Mary Black, Woodson Bramlett, Jeanette Burford, Nancy Burks. SECOND ROW: Jimmie A. Files, Liz Ford, Charlayne Gladney, Judy Harrington, Stella Hayes, Rose Koehler, Jacque Martin. THIRD ROW: Missy McGivaren, Georgia Faye Miller, Rosemary Mitchell, Carol Murff, Esther Nichol, Rose Marie Noble, Linda Price. FOURTH ROW: Carolyn Ready, Faye Rodgers, Sylvia Sarphie, Darla Still, Jerry Taylor, Sara Nell Trusty, Susan Willey. NOT PICTURED: Mrs. Brenda Blanton, Marty Burns, Gerry Holmes, Jeanne Jones, Molly McAmis, Preston Myers, Cornelia Parker, Judy Quinn, Marie Spain. OFFICERS ROSE MARIE NOBLE President JILL ANTHONY Vice-President PRESTON MYERS Secretary-Treasurer LAURIE HIRD Publicity Chairman JACQUE MARTIN ... Membership Chairman The Student National Education Asso- ciation is a professional organization with ch artered chapters all over the country, de- signed for college and university students who plan to enter the teaching profession. A member of the Student National Association is also automatically a member of the state educational The Student National Education 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. OFFICERS HARDY MYERS President TOMMY COLEMAN Vice-President ROY GUNTER Secretary-Treasurer Tau Kappa Alpha is the honorary fraternity at the university of The active membership of the is composed of students and faculty members of the University who have been duly elected and initiated for participation in the University ' s program of forensics or other phases of original speech. To be 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 high school, in which case, the first year of par- ticipation will be acceptable. He must also rank in the upper thirty-five percent of his class scholastically. FIRST ROW: John Baldwin, Sam Blackman, Charles Blackwell, Tommy Coleman. SECOND ROW: Charles Ray Davis, Floyd Davis, Douglas Gunter, Roy Gunter. THIRD ROW: Howard Leach, Peyton Moncrief, John Roach, Gerald Sewell. NOT PICTURED: James H. Dodds, Hardy Myers. OFFICERS ALICIA HARPER President MARY SEMMES LUCKET Secretary EMMA FLAUTT Treasurer Theta Sigma Phi is a national honorary and professional fraternity for women in journalism. With chapters at most of the leading colleges and universities in the United States, Beta Eta Chapter was added as the chapter at the University of 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. Recognition from this group serves as an incentive for underclassmen to do their best work. After the goal has been attained, the member works to develop the ideals of the journal- istic profession among women of this field. OFFICERS MARJORIE BLOODWORTH President JERRY RUSSELL Vice-President MARY CLEMMER Secretary MAC ROGERS Treasurer Westminster Fellowship is sponsored by the Presbyterian Church of Oxford. is primarily composed of students; but is open to any student at the University who wishes to donate his time and talents to a working, church sponsored organization. Its purpose is to help each member to have a personal, growing relationship with Christ; to unify students through Christian study, work, and fellowship; to develop a responsible sense of Churchmanship; to present Christian Witness as individuals and as a group to the Ole Miss student body. Various projects are undertaken by this group to better the atmosphere on the campus and to help anyone who needs help. Boxes are sent to the needy and other such efforts are put forth. Fellowship meets for a program each Sunday night. FIRST ROW: Julia Fite, Mary Semmes Lockett. NOT PICTURED: Sue Anderson, Marthana Hamblin, Alicia Harper, Emma Flautt. Ole Miss is a montage of many elements .. diverse ele- ments which by a seemingly accidental process form a whole. The elements are old, and they are new. Some . . . the the trees, the hills . . . seem as permanent as is the abstract idea, Ole Miss. Others change each year. The most changing and yet the most integral of these elements are the students. Each year some depart, and others arrive. Those of 1960 are not those of 1930 or 1980. Their faces are dif- ferent; their clothes are of different styles; their language varies. But for a time . . . short for some, longer for others . . . they are a part of Ole Miss. And then they are replaced by others. They come from everywhere . . . from Korea, from from New York from Mississippi. Their parents are millworkers, farmers, merchants, industrialists. They are tall, short, blond, brunette. They profess many religions. Their homes are wealthy and impoverished. They are con- servative and liberal. Yet, as different as they may be, they are Ole Miss students, gathered into one place, and held together by a common bond. It ' s mighty hard to walk to class when there are others sitting around enjoying the sunshine. Exams make contortionists out of the students while they try to think of the correct answers, but it seems as if everyone thinks that pressure applied to the forehead will bring the results needed. Sometimes the second floor of the Lyceum seems like a jail. Dr. Carbone ' s lectures bring alive the events of the past for those who aren ' t usually interested in history. Everyone in this class seems to know what those formulas on the board mean. Amazing, isn ' t it? The corner by the Post Office is always crowded, but especially during the breaks between classes as everyone rushes over to get their mail from home so that they will have something to do during class. The students are different, but they are alike. For a se- mester or a year or four or seven years they live together, eat together and study together. They share new experi- ences and new sensations. They attend the same classes, like and dislike the same professors. And they all have just ten minutes—ten minutes to get to classes, to crowd in the post office or grill, to smoke a to plan a date, or even to prepare an assignment. They go to classes through persistent rain and occasional snow. They settle into conversation or daydreams, both The posting of the results of final exams always causes a large crowd to appear around the various bulletin boards used for the purpose. The blue books play an important role in one ' s college education. quickly ended by a sharp: " Mr. Ames?, Miss Archer?, Miss Black? . . . " As class begins, some listen, some dream, and a few sleep. The class wears on, made brief by interest or interminable by boredom, the bell rings, and there is another ten minutes. As finals approach, there are some confident and some frightened. Hopefuls cram right up to the classroom door and leave stacks of textbooks in the halls. Then there is a strange mixture of fear and hope until grades are released. The students change; sometimes professors change; but the classes remain. It is said that it is very difficult to become an engineer, but the only thing that it really takes is the ability to stand at a drawing board all afternoon while the loafers of the education school are sleeping or cutting out paperdolls for the next day ' s class. First Row: • GEORGE DOUGLAS ABRAHAM, Greenville; Law I; Kappa Alpha. • GARY EUGENE ADKINS, Union; Pharmacy III. • BOBBY DE AINSWORTH, Jackson; Graduate. Second Row: • CARL WEIS ARON, Monroe, La.; Pharmacy II; Phi Pi. • GUY LANE ARBUTHNOT, Clinton; Graduate I; Alpha Tau Omega. • PAUL T. AYERS, Oxford; Law I. Third Row: • RAY DOUGLAS BALDWIN, Laurel; Law I. • JOE CHARLES BARBEE, Bruce; Pharmacy II. • ROBERT GLENN BARNETT, Hattiesburg; Law II. Fourth Row: • MILDRED CHYRL BAUMGARDNER, Hazard, Ky.; Pharmacy II. • RICHARD HAMILTON BECKHAM, Amory; Graduate. • LINDA MARIE LAZENBY BENTSEN, Edmore, Mich.; Education; Zeta Tau Alpha. Fifth Row: • JACK DANIEL BERRY, Prentiss; Pharmacy II. • CHARLES DEWITT JR., Kings Mountain, N.C.; Graduate. • JAMES F. BODMAN, JR., Hattiesburg; Law. Sixth Row: • BILLY JAMES BONNER, Quitman; Pharmacy. • GLENN HAROLD BOOTH, Mathiston; Pharmacy III. • GERALD ELLIOT BRADDOCK, Ripley; Law II; Sigma Nu. Seventh Row: • GEORGE BRAY, Akersville, Ky.; Pharmacy I. • CHARLES ALEXANDER BREWER, Waynesboro; Law I; Kappa Sigma. • BILLY G. BRIDGES, Pearl; Law II. First Row: • MARVIN WALLACE BROWN, Oxford; Graduate. • JAMES EDWARD CAHILL, Senatobia; Law II; Phi Delta Theta. • LAVELLE B. CAMP, Hattiesburg; Pharmacy. Second Row: • CARTHA JOAN CARPENTER, Marion, hid.; Graduate; Kappa Kappa Gamma. • SANDRA RUTH CATLEDGE, Pharmacy II. • MARY LOU LAVER, Pascagoula; Pharmacy. Frank Carlton—See p. 270 Third Row: • W OODS BROYLES CAVETT, Jackson; Graduate; Kappa Sigma. • JORGE ELIZIER CARDONA, Puerto Rico; Law I. • JAMES E. CHAMPION, Memphis, Tenn.; Law I; Kappa Alpha. Fourth Row: • WILLIAM MONTGOMERY CHAMPION, Edwards; Law I. • JOHN FRANK CHAPPELL, Seminary; Pharmacy. • RICHARD D. CHOTARD, JR., Columbus; Graduate; Sigma Nu. Fifth Row: • McKINLEY RAY CLARK, Richton; Pharmacy. • ROBERT ANDREW CLIFFT, Wynne, Ark.; Graduate; Kappa Alpha. • EDWARD WATKINS COKER, Pascagoula; Graduate. Sixth Row: • HUGH LAVON COLE, Hattiesburg; Pharmacy. • C. WILLIS CONNELL, Clarksdale; Law II; Phi Delta Theta. • ED- WARD PEACOCK CONNELL, Clarksdale; Law I; Phi Delta Theta. Seventh Row: • JAMES ARTHUR COOPER, Long Beach; Pharmacy I. • JOSEPH MICHAEL CORRIGAN, Meridian; Law III; Phi Delta Theta. • ALFRED EUGENE COREY, Meridian; Law First Row: • GEORGE PAYNE COSSAR, JR., Charleston; Law III; Sigma Nu. • LOUANNE PEPPER COSSAR, Charleston; Graduate; Delta Delta Delta. • JUSTIN LAMAR COX, Brandon; Law I; Kappa Alpha. Second Row: • WILLIAM H. COX, JR., Jackson; Law II; Phi Delta Theta. • JOHN ADAM CRAWFORD, Jackson; Law; Phi Delta Theta. • SELBY ALLEN CRENSHAW, Union; Phar- macy IV. Third Row: • ANTHONY CHARLES CUICCHI, Shaw; Pharmacy. • ARTHUR R. DAILEY, Blue Mountain; Liberal Arts. • JAMES PORTER DEAN, Corinth; Law II. Fourth Row: • CAROLYN PHILLIPS DEAN, Corinth; Graduate. • STANLEY DEARMAN, Meridian; Graduate. • M. DEO, Nagpur, India; Graduate. Fifth Row: • EUGENIA K. DICKINSON, Meridian; Graduate. • WILMER ORAS DILLARD, Pachuta; Law III; Pi Kappa Alpha. • WILLIAM HUNTER DODSON, Crenshaw; Graduate. Sixth Row: • ARTHUR WARREN DOTY, Jackson; Pharmacy; Sigma Chi. • CLAUDETTE DUGGER, Batesville; Pharmacy II. • VAN PHILIP EAST, JR., Oxford; Pharmacy; Kappa Sigma. Seventh Row: • BARNEY E. EATON, III, Gulfport; Law III; Delta Kappa Epsilon. • CHARLES FLOWERS, Marianna, Ark.; Law I; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. • JOHN JOSEPH FRANCO, JR., Vicksburg; Law; Phi Kappa Theta. First Row: • ROSS LEE FRANKS, University; Law III; Beta Theta Pi. • WADE STOKES GARNER, Grenada; Graduate. • JAMES WILLIAM GARTIN, JR., Sledge; Graduate. Second Row: • CHUNG LIN GEE, Ruleville; Pharmacy. • EUGENE BURTON GIFFORD, Rienzi; Law III. • ROBERT GATLIN GILDER, Vardaman; Law I. Third Row: • NORMAN L. GILLESPIE, New Albany; Law II. • G. GILLESPIE, JR., Jackson; Law III; Kappa Alpha. • JOHN RAY GIPSON, JR., Meridian; Graduate; Sigma Pi. Fourth Row: • GEORGE FREEMAN GOBER, Oxford; Graduate. • JUANITA GONG, Boyle; Pharmacy III. • JAMES SIMMS GORE, Houston; Law I; Delta Kappa Epsilon. Fifth Row: • KIRBY MAX GRAVES, JR., Roxie; Law II. • GEORGE H. GREGORY, Birmingham, Ala.; Graduate; Kappa Alpha. • LEE VIRDEN HAMBERLAIN, Senatobia; Law I; Phi Delta Theta. Sixth Row: • MARY ALICE HEARN, Nashville, Tenn.; Graduate. • JOHN KEITH HENRY, Union; Law. • LEROY WILSON HESS, Ely, Minn.; Law I. Seventh Row: • DWIGHT OSLER HICKMAN, Noxapater; Pharmacy III; Kappa Psi. • PAUL ARMITAGE HIGDON, Belzoni; Grad uate; Kappa Alpha. • LYNNE HIGINBOTHAM, Barcelona, Venezuela; Graduate; Zeta Tau Alpha. First Row: • J. JAMES HILL, Okolona; Law II. • MARY H. HUDSON, Canton; Pharmacy II. • EMMA LOU HUME, Santa Fe, Tenn.; Pharmacy I. Second Row: • E. ROY HUNT, Oxford; Law III. • CLYDE OSBORNE HURLBERT, Handsboro; Law III. • DARRYL ALDEN HURT, Jackson; Law I. Third Row: • JERRY T. JOHNSTON, Newhebron; Law II. • COLBERT KEADY, ER., Greenville; Law I. • L. KELEHER, Albuquerque, N.M.; Law I; Sigma Chi. Fourth Row: • JOHN JOSEPH KENNEY, Jackson; Graduate. • MOODY KING, III, Dyersburg, Tenn.; Graduate; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. • DEMPSEY G. KNIGHT, JR., Law I. Fifth Row: • HIBU KO, Osaka, Japan; Graduate. • FRANCES RUSSELL LAWS, Columbus; Graduate; Delta Gamma. • RALPH IVY LAWSON, Columbus; Law III; Kappa Alpha. Sixth Row: • GEORGE M. LEACH, Greenville; Graduate. • ALFRED THADDEUS LEGGETT, III, Magnolia; Law II; Kappa • THOMAS GERALD LILLY, Charleston; Law II. Seventh Row: • TALMADGE D. LITTLEJOHN, Blue Springs; Law III. • JOHN CLARK LOVE, Kosciusko; Law I; Sigma Chi, • G. GORDIN LYON, Tchula; Pharmacy III. First Row: • EDWARD OSCAR MAGARIAN, E. St. Louis, II; • ROBERT ARMEN MAGARIAN, E. St. Louis, Ill.; Pharmacy III. • PHILIP EUGENE MANSFIELD, Pharmacy II. Second Row: • IRVIN L. MARTIN, JR., Meridian; Law III; Pi Kappa Alpha. • PAULINE MARTIN, Uvalde, Tex.; Graduate. • FALTON 0. MASON, Oxford; Law. Third Row: • WILLIAM B. MAY, Amory; Pharmacy. • JACK Bruce; Pharmacy. • JOHN RAYMOND McCULLY, JR., Louisville; Graduate. Fourth Row: • LUTHER LOVE McDOUGAL, Tupelo; Law I; Delta Epsilon. • MICHAEL EUGENE McELROY, Eddiceton; Pharmacy; Sigma Nu. • ROBERT JOSEPH McGEE, Pharmacy. Fifth Row: • MATTIE SPIGHT McKINNEY, Amory; Graduate. • KEITH McLAUGHLIN, Vicksburg; Law I; Delta Sig- ma Phi. • EDWIN PAYNE McKASKEL, Cleveland; Law I; Lambda Chi Alpha. Sixth Row: • THOMAS M. McNEELY, Natchez; Law. • CLYDE C. McRANEY, JR., Picayune; Law I; Pi Kappa Alpha. • WOODROW K. McWHORTER, Ackerman; Law I. Seventh Row: • HERBERT WILLIAM MEAD, Natchez; Law III. • RALPH GUY METCALFE, Cleveland; Law I. • RAY SINGLETON MIKELL, Kosciusko; Law III. First Row: • JIMMY RAY MITCHELL, Ashland; Graduate. • ROMAN MLOTT, Chichago, Ill.; Graduate. • JOHNSON MONTGOMERY, McComb; Pharmacy. Second Row: • CHARLES PHILLIP MOORE, Oxford; Graduate. • KIRKLAND MOORE, JR., Senatobia; Law I; Phi Delta Theta. • JOE ALAN MOORE, West Point; Pharmacy; Sigma Chi. Third Row: • THOMAS DAVID MOORE, Long Beach; Graduate. • DONALD BUTLER MORRISON, Utica; Law III; Sigma Phi Epsilon. • BREED 0. MOUNGER, JR., Tylertown; Law Fourth Row: • HENRY H. MOUNGER, Jackson; Law; Phi Delta Theta. • CARLENE MYERS, Jackson; Graduate; Chi Omega. • WILLIAM S. MULLINS, Prairie Point; Law I; Kappa Alpha. Fifth Row: • FRED ALLEN MURPHREE, Verona Graduate. • PAUL BAKER MURPHY, University; Law III; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. • SHERMAN LEWIS MUTHS, JR., Gulfport; Law III; Sigma Nu. Sixth Row: • JAMES HARVEY NEELD, JR., Yazoo City; Law III. • BILLY FRANK NICHOLAS, Oxford; Graduate. • MICHAELS O ' NEIL, Memphis, Tenn.; Graduate. Seventh Row: • EDGAR LEE O ' NEILL, JR., Pineville, La.; Law II. • YONG CHOO PARK, Seoul, Korea; Graduate. • ROLAND J. PELT, Marianna, Fla.; Graduate. First Row: • BOBBY McCALL PETTY JOHN, Summerville, Ga.; Graduate. • THOMAS DARWIN PERSONS, JR., Gulfport; III. • ERNEST CLIFFORD PHILLIPS, JR., Natchez; Law III; Delta Kappa Epsilon. Second Row: • CHARLES W. PICKERING, Taylorsville; Law II; Sigma Chi. • EDWIN LLOYD PITTMAN, Hattiesburg; Law II. • GEORGE CLEMONS PITTMAN, Atlanta, Ga.; Graduate. Third Row: • JACK HOMER PITTMAN, Hattiesburg; Law I; Pi Kappa Alpha. • TOMMIE RANDOLPH PITTMAN, Oxford; IV. • DAVID LOWE PITTS, Brookhaven; Pharmacy III. Fourth Row: • TED WAYNE PLUNK, Bruce; Pharmacy II; Sigma Pi. • FRANKLIN D. POLK, Brandon; Law III; Sigma Pi. • JO ANN POLK, Prentiss; Pharmacy II. Fifth Row: • JACK EDWARD POOL, Natchez; Law II. • JAMES EVERETTE RANKIN, Clinton; Law II. • CHARLES AUTRY RICHARDS, Doniphan, Mo.; Graduate. Sixth Row: • THOMAS JACKSON RILEY, Hattiesburg; Law II. • ROBERT E. RINGER, Oxford; Graduate. • A. H. RITTER, JR., Amory; Law I. Seventh Row: • JOHN GORDON ROACH, JR., McComb; Law I; Phi Theta. • E. SHAW ROBISON, Oxford; Graduate. • JAMES V. ROBINSON, JR., Magee; Graduate. • CAROLYN ROBERTS, Fulton, Ky.; Graduate, First Row: • MILTON LAFAYETTE ROBY, Durant; Pharmacy III. • FRED CALDWELL ROGERS, Nettleton, Ark.; Graduate. • JOE B. ROGERS, Bay Springs; Law III. Second Row: • RUTH DIANE ROWLAND, Franklin, Ky.; Pharmacy. • FRED THOMAS RUCKER, III, Greenville; Law I. • DONALD REID RUSSELL, Thaxton; Graduate. Third Row: • EDMUND REYNOLDS RUSSELL, Stamps, Ark.; Graduate. • THEODORE FRANKLIN SAGER, Delray, W. Va.; Graduate. • PATRICK HUGH SCANLON, Jackson; Law III; Sigma Chi. Fourth Row: • NOLAN E. SHEPARD, Greenville, Ky.; Graduate. • WILBURN DWAIN SIMPSON, Jackson; Graduate. • ROBERT BELTON SIMS, Brandon; Graduate. Fifth Row: • WILLIAM EARL SKELTON, Corinth; Law III; Sigma Nu. • SERGIO Y. SIAO, Cebu City, Philippines; Graduate. • HOMER LESTER SLEDGE, JR., Cleveland; Graduate; Pi Kappa Alpha. Sixth Row: • JAMES LONNIE SMITH, Poplarville; Law • JAMES WILLIAM SMITH, JR., Columbia; Graduate. • ELZY JONATHAN SMITH, JR., Clarksdale; Law III. Seventh Row: • TOXEY HALL SMITH, Oxford; Law I. • JOHN BAYARD SNOWDEN, III, Memphis, Tenn.; Law; Sigma Alpha • EARL SIEVERS SOLOMON, JR., Greenville; Law II; Phi Epsilon Pi. • JAMES E. SORRELS, West Point; Sigma Nu. First Row: • PATRICIA. ANN SPRINGER, Sheridan, Arkansas; Graduate; Delta Delta Delta. • ALFRED PAUL STATHAM, Jackson; Law III; Kappa Sigma. • JEROME BR IDGES STEEN, Pinola; Law III; Kappa Sigma. Second Row: • HARDY ROBERTS STENNIS, Macon; Law I; Sigma Nu. • DOROTHY CHANDLER STEWART, Indianola; • WILLIAM S. STEWART, Greenville; Graduate. Third Row: • ANITA J. STIGNANI, Marked Tree, Ark.; Pharmacy; Zeta Tau Alpha. • PETER McKENZIE STOCKETT, JR., Law III. • BEN HARRY STONE, Gulfport; Law; Phi Delta Theta. Fourth Row: • ROY BEDFORD STRICKLAND, Wiggins; Law III. • LEONARD J. SULLIVAN, Meadville; Pharmacy. • WINBOURNE M. SULLIVAN, Port Gibson; Pharmacy. Fifth Row: • GEORGE WILLIAM SUTTON, London, Kentucky; • GEORGE BENNY TAYLOR, Brooksville; Law Ill; Sigma Pi. • JERRY OWEN TERRY, Brandon; Law. Sixth Row: • LEE DAVIS THAMES, Vicksburg; Law II; Phi Delta Theta. • CHARLES DONALD THOMAS, Collins; Law I. • MELVIN M. THOMAS, JR., Hattiesburg; Law III. Seventh Row: • WILLIAM E. TIMS, Hattiesburg; Graduate. • CHARLES L. TODARO, Biloxi; Law III. • JAMES A. TORREY, Law III. • ROBERT CECIL TRAVIS, Oxford; Law I; Sigma Chi. First Row: • REITA FRANCES WALDRUP, SoSo; Pharmacy III. • JAMES PHENIX WALKER, Lambert; Law III. • WAYNE WALTON, Neshoba; Graduate. Second Row : • HUGH ANSLUM WARREN, III, Greenwood; Law I; Chi. • MERRIMEN McKAY WATKINS, Jackson; Law III. • WALKER LEDYARD WATTERS, Vicksburg; Law II. Third Row: • JOHN LEONARD WEISSINGER, Cary; Graduate. • JAMES E. WELCH, Peoria; Law II; Sigma Chi. • DELIA L. WELLS, Blue Mountain; Graduate. Fourth Row: • CARROLL EUGENE WHITE, Moorhead; Law. • JOHN HARRIS WHITE, JR., McComb; Law II; Pi Kappa Alpha. • JAMES EDWARD WILKERSON, JR., Edwards; Law III; Pi Kappa Alpha. Fifth Row: • WARREN WINFORD WILKINS, Holly Springs; Law. • BAILEY ROBERT WILLIAMS, Corinth; Law I; Sigma Chi. • ROBERT JOSHUZ WILLIAMS, Picayune; Law III. • WINTON EDWIN WILLIAMS, Summit; Law I. Sixth Row: • PAUL DAVID WILLINGHAM, Tunica; Law I; Kappa Sigma. • THOMAS EARL WILLINGHAM, Grenada; I. • WILLIAM EDWARDS WILROY, JR., Hernando; Law II; Delta Psi. • ROBERT WAYNE WITT, Scottsville, Ky.; Graduate. Seventh Row: • KOC YIONG G. YAO, Manila, Philippines; Graduate. • GERALDINE BOEHM YORK, Oxford; Graduate. • JOHN HARVEY WHITWORTH, JR., Pontotoc; Law II; Pi Kappa Alpha. • FRANK CARLTON, Greenville; Law II; Alpha Tau Omega. First Row: • LUCIANNE ACHENBACH, Abbington, Pa.; Ed.; Phi Mu. • HAROLD L. ADAMS, Mansfield, La.; L.A. • JACK P. ADAMS, Oxford; Ed. Second Row: • RALPH EDWARD ADAMS, JR., Greenville; Engr.; Chi. • JOHN GABOR ADLER, Budapest, Hungary; Engr.; Phi Epsilon Pi. • CLYDE WAY NE ALEXANDER, Jackson; L.A.; Kappa Alpha. Third Row: • HOWARD WROTEN ALFORD, McComb; Comm. • JOHN WARNER ALFORD, McComb; Comm.; Phi Delta Theta. • CHARLES ROBERT ALLEN, Kosciusko; Comm.; Sigma Chi. Fourth Row: • WILLIAM H. ALLIO, Ruleville; L.A.; Delta Kappa Epsilon. • WILLIAM RUSSELL, ALSTON, Corinth; Comm.; Sigma Nu. • JAMES LEE ANDERSON, Meridian; Engr.; Beta Theta Pi. Fifth Row: • HELEN ELIZABETH ARMSTRONG, Hazlehurst; L.A.; Alpha Omicron Pi. • JAMES BRADLEY ARNOLD, JR., Comm.; Phi Delta Theta. • CARL LINDER water Valley; Engr.; Alpha Tau Omega. Sixth Row: • ROBERT LEE ASHMORE, Greenville; Pharmacy. • BUFORD ATKINSON, Yazoo City; L.A.; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. • CLAIRE JOAN AUSTIN, Lima, Ohio; Comm. Seventh Row: • JANIES R. BADDLEY, Water Valley; L.A. • WARREN NOBLE BALL, Fayette; Comm.; Kappa Alpha. • JOHN RICHARD BAILEY, Oxford; Engr. First Row: • MERRILL JACK BAILEY, Oxford; Comm. • IRVIN CLAYTON BAKER, New Albany; L.A. • DAN THOMAS BALLARD, Tupelo; Engr.; Delta Kappa Epsilon. Second Row: • JAMES LEE BALLARD, Tupelo; L.A.; Phi Delta Theta. • THERESA JAME BALLARD, Aberdeen; L.A.; Zeta Tau Alpha. • FRANCES JANE BARLOW, Crystal Springs; L.A. Third Row: • JAMES EDDIE BARNES, Vicksburg; Comm.; Pi Kappa Alpha. • FRANK WELDON BARRETT, Mendenhall; • M. EDWARD BARTUSEK, Des Moines, Iowa; L.A. Fourth Row: • MELANIE BATES, Batesville; Ed. • JAMES W. Forrest City, Ark.; Engr. • MARTIN C. BECKER, Brookhaven; Comm.; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Fifth Row: • FRED M. BELK, Holly Springs; L.A.; Kappa Sigma. • WILLIAM DEAN BELK, JR., Clarksdale; L.A.; Phi Delta Theta. • LYNDA ANN BENTON, New Orleans, La.; Ed. Sixth Row: • ALAN J. BENTSEN, Edmore, Mich.; Comm.; Sigma Pi. • DONALD A. BERRY, Columbus; Comm.; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. • WILLIAM HARVEY BERRY, Greenville; L.A. Seventh Row: • JACK CUNNINGHAM BIGGERS, Corinth; L.A.; Sigma Chi. • GEORGE LACEY BILES, JR., Sumner; Comm.; Sigma Chi. • BETTY CAROLINE BLACK, Canton; Comm.; Phi Mu. First Row: • EVA SUE BLACK, Gary, Ind.; Comm.; Delta Gamma. • JOHN THOMAS BLACK, Oxford; Comm. • MARY ANNE BLACK, Oxford; Ed.; Zeta Tau Alpha. Second Row: • WILLIAM LEE BLACK, JR., University; Engr. • DENNIS ROBERT BLOMQUIST, Hanska, Minn.; Ed. • MARJORIE ELIZABETH BLOODWORTH, Brookhaven; L.A.; Alpha Omicron Pi. Third Row: • ROBERT MAX BOEHM, Laurel; L.A.; Sigma Nu. • GLENDA ROGERS BOONE, Tyronza, Ark.; L.A.; Kappa Kappa Gamma. • JAMES LUTHER BONNER, Tillatoba; L.A.; Alpha Tau Omega. Fourth Row: • WILLIAM ROY BOONE, Kosciusko; Comm.; Sigma Chi. • JULIA ELIZABETH BOREN, Louisville; Ed.; Delta Delta Delta. • ELIZABETH WOODSON BRAMLETT, Batesville; Ed.; Kappa Kappa Gamma Fifth Row: • ELIZABETH ANN BRAND, Houston; Ed.; Phi Mu. • BETTYE C. BRASFIELD, Meridian; L.A.; Kappa Kappa Gamma. • ROY BAILEY BRASWELL, Kosciusko; L.A.; Chi. Sixth Row: • BOBBIE LOU BRETTELL, Shelby; Comm.; Chi Omega. • BILLY E. BREWER, Columbus; Ed. • JOHNNY Vicksburg; Comm.; Kappa Sigma. Seventh Row: • HARRY WILLIAM BRITT, JR., Sardis; Pharmacy. • BENJAMIN DAVIS BROCK JR., Greenwood; Comm.; Pi Kappa Alpha. • ELBERT LEON BROWN, JR., Meridian; Engr.; Pi Kappa Alpha. First Row: • GLEN DAVID BROWN, Meridian; Comm. • HAROLD EDWARD BROWN, San Francisco, Calif.; Ed. • JOHN HOWARD BROWN, Crenshaw; Comm. Second Row: • PATRICK MICHAEL BROWN, North Tonawanda, New York; Engr. • ROBERT LARRY BROWN, Jackson; L.A.; Sigma Nu. • MARION LEON BROWNING, Columbus; Comm.; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Third Row: • TYCE McCORTILE BONTIN, Oakland; Comm.; Pi Alpha. • KAREN BURFORD, Coldwater; L.A. • YOUNG BURFORD, Sarah; Ed. Fourth Row: o NANCY JOYCE BURKS, Houston; Ed.; Phi Mu. o JAMES EDWARD BURNS, Tishomingo; Ed. • MARTIN LOMBARD BURNS, Hillhouse; Comm.; Sigma Alpha Fifth Row: • NITA. FAYE BUTLER, Humboldt,. Tenn.; L.A.; Kappa Delta. • CHARLES L. CALDWELL, Winona; Comm. • WILLIAM THOMAS CALDWELL, Sarasota, Fla.; Ed.; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Sixth Row: • MARY ELIZABETH CAMPBELL, Vicksburg; Ed.; Delta Delta Delta. • DENNIS A. CANADA, JR., Coldwater; Comm.; Delta Kappa Epsilon. • GARY L. CARRE, Jackson; L.A.; Alpha Tau Omega. Seventh Row: • ROY L. CARRUTH, Tupelo; L.A. • NANCY LYNN Houston; L.A. • WILLIAM McLAIN CAUSEY, Engr.; Kappa Alpha. First Row: • CAROLE MERIWETHER CHATHAM, Hernando; Ed.; Delta Delta Delta. • JOHN HUBBARD CHEATHAM, III, Coral Gables; L.A. • MARI-JANE HELEN CIRAVOLO, West Haven, Conn.; L.A. Second Row: • WILLIAM RODNEY CLEMENTS, Oxford; Comm. • KENNETH WILSON CLINE, Nashville, Tenn.; Comm.; Phi Kappa Psi. • JOHN THOMAS COBB, Tupelo; L.A. Third Row: • MILDRED JEAN COBB, Sardis; L.A. • DONNA KAYE COGGIN, Verona; Comm. • DON FREDRIC COLEMAN, Blytheville, Ark.; L.A.; Sigma Chi. Fourth Row: • ARLISSA NASH COLLINS, University; Ed.; Delta Delta Delta. • JOHN FRANKLIN COLLINS, Corinth; Comm. • WILLIAM COLLINS, New York, N.Y.; L.A.; Sigma Pi. Fifth Row: • SARAH GRACE COMBS, Arcadia, Fla.; L.A.; Kappa • ROBERT WILLIAM COMEAU, Westhampton Beach, N.Y.; Ed.; Phi Delta Theta. • ANN MORRIS CONNELL, Clarksdale; Ed.; Chi Omega. Sixth Row: • BEULAH MAE COOPER, Taylor; L.A. • FORREST GRAHAM COOPER, JR., Indianola; L.A. • WILLIE COOPER, Grenada; Ed. Seventh Row: • LUCY ANGELA CORRIGAN, Meridian; L.A.; Delta Delta Delta. • BILL FINNEY COSSAR, Charleston; Comm.; Nu. • JOHN THOMPSON COSSAR, Charleston; Comm.; Sigma Nu. First Row: • PATRICIA MAE COST, Oxford; Comm. • CHESTER J. COURTNEY, Soso; Comm. • DAVID PAUL COWART, Ludedale; Ed. Second Row: • DONALD CRENSHAW COX, Oxford; Engr. • ROY EUGENE COX, JR., Osceola, Ark.; Comm.; Sigma Alpha Epsi- lon. • WILLIAM L. COX, Forrest City, Arkansas; Comm.; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Third Row: • KATHLEEN EVELYN CRABILL, Marks; Chi Omega. • CYNTHIA AGNES DABNEY, Gulfport; L.A.; Kappa Gamma. • ELIZABETH NELL DALY, Ellisville; Comm. Fourth Row: • FRANCES MARIE DANIEL, Houlka; Comm. • ROBERT STANLEY DARLAK, North Tonawanda, N. Y.; L.A. • THOMAS M. DART, Sardis; L.A. Fifth Row: • ALVIN DOUGLAS DAVIS, Jackson; Comm.; Sigma Nu. • JAMES E. DAVIS, Laurel; Comm. • RAYMOND DEARMAN, Hattiesburg; Engr.; Kappa Alpha. Sixth Row: • CHARLES RAY DEBTER, Coldwater; Comm. • RHUEL PEYTON DICKINSON, Magnolia; Comm . • WILLIAM DICKSON, Memphis, Tenn.; Ed.; Delta Kappa Epsilon. Seventh Row: • JOAN W. DONICA, Aurora, Mo.; Engr. • MICHAEL ALWIN DRAPER, Batesville; LA. • JOAN GAIL DUBARD, Oxford; L.A. First Row: • JAMES HARRIS DUNN, Vicksburg; Comm. • STEWART DOUGLAS EASTERBY, Vicksburg; Engr.; Phi Delta Theta. • RICHARD MACK EDMONDSON, Magee; L.A.; Kappa Sigma. Second Row: • DEAN W. EIGHME, Little Valley, N.Y.; Comm. • FRANK ELGIN, Holly Springs; L.A.; Phi Delta Theta. • MARY GARNER ELLIOTT, Oxford; L.A.; Delta Delta Delta. Third Row: • CLARA Jo ELLIS, Mumford, Tenn.; L.A. • WILBERT M. ELLIS, Jackson; Engr. • GARY S. ELMORE, Ellisville; Fourth Row: • RALPH BECKMAN ELSTON, Fort Wayne, Ind.; L.A.; Beta Theta Pi. • KAY FARRIS EMBRY, Grenada; Ed.; Delta Delta Delta. • ANGUS L. EMERSON, Hernando; Engr.; Delta Kappa Epsilon. Fifth Row: • TOMMY KEITH ENGLAND, New Augusta; Ed. • JIM L. EVANS, Meridian; Comm.; Pi Kappa Alpha. • MARISUE FAIRCHILDS, Forest; L.A.; Alpha Omicron Pi. Sixth Row: • ADELE ARLENE FARESE, Ashland; Ed. • ROBERT JOSEPH FAY, Quincy, Mass.; L.A. • HAROLD LAVERNE FERGUSON, JR., Senatobia; Comm.; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Seventh Row: • HERBERT JOHN FISCHER, JR., Shreveport, La.; L.A.; Pi Kappa Alpha. • WILLIAM ODELL FLEMING, Franklin, Ky.; L.A. • GEORGIANNA SEELY FLETCHER, Ala.; L.A.; Kappa Kappa Gamma. First Row: • GEORGE WINGATE FLOWERS, Winona; L.A.; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. • CARL DEXTER FORD, Laurel; Comm. • MARY ELIZABETH FORD, Pascagoula; Ed.; Delta Gamma. Second Row: • LEON RANDALL FORD, Pocahontas, Ark.; L.A. • JAMES GLYNN FORTENBERRY, Columbia; Comm.; Pi Kappa Alpha. • MARY NEAL FOUST, Wynne, Ark.; L.A.; Zeta Tau Alpha. Third Row: • BOBBY RAY FRANKLIN, Clarksdale; Ed.; Phi Delta • GERALD EDWARD FRIEND, Rockford, Ill.; Engr. • ROBERT BROOKS GANN, Tunica; Comm. Fourth Row: • MARY LOUISE GASSAWAY, Saltillo; L.A.; Zeta Tau Alpha. • MARY KATHRYN GATES, Mendenhall; L.A. • WILFRED WYATT GEISENBERGER, Natchez; L.A. Fifth Row: • ALBERT HEROLD GENGNAGEL, Album, Incl.; Comm.; Beta Theta Pi. • JOHN F. GEORGAL, North Tonawanda; N.Y.; Engr. • CLAUDE BARRON GILLILAND, Meridian; Comm. Sixth Row: • MARTEE MING GLADDEN, Shelby; L.A. • GLADNEY, Batesville; Ed.; Alpha Omicron Pi. • SHELBY DUKE GOZA, Rosendale; Engr.; Kappa Alpha. Seventh Row: • BRUCE FRANK GRAY, Covington, Tenn.; Comm. • ALLEN GREEN, Hanceville, Ala.; Engr. • CAROLYN HAILES GREEN, Oxford; L.A.; Delta Delta Delta. First Row: • HEYWARD C. GREEN, Oxford; Comm.; Sigma Chi. • ROGER BRIAN GREENWAY, McGehee, Ark.; Engr.; Tau Omega. • THOMAS JARVIS GREER, Anguilla; Comm.; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Second Row: • CLAIBORNE M. GRICE, Picayune; Comm. • LOUIS GRIFFIN, Meridian; Comm. • ROBERT LAUISON GRIMES, Oxford; Ed. Third Row: • CHARLES MICHAEL GROVE, Jackson; L.A.; Sigma Pi. • CHARLES WESLEY GULLETT, Booneville; Ed.; Pi Kappa Alpha. • KATHRYN JEANELL GUNN, Walnut; L.A.; Zeta Tau Alpha. Fourth Row: • WILLIAM GUY, Summit; L.A. • JAMES SAMUEL HALL, Tupelo; L.A.; Phi Delta Theta. • JANE LOURY HALLETT, Gulfport; Ed.; Kappa Kappa Gamma. Fifth Row: • ALICE SHARON HAMPTON, Nevada, Mo.; Comm.; Delta Gamma. • MARTHANA HAMBLIN, Jackson; L.A.; Delta Gamma. • ALBERTLEZ HANSON, Vista, Calif.; L.A. Sixth Row: • CHARLES EDWIN HARBISON, Jackson; Engr.; Sigma Nu. • JOHN THOMAS HARDY, Gulfport; Engr. • DOUGLAS FLETCHER HARRINGTON, Greenville; L.A.; Sigma Nu. Seventh Row: • JACK G. HARRIS, Jackson; L.A.; Kappa Alpha. • ORVILLE HARRISON, Meridian; L.A. • PATTON BAKER HARRISON, University; Engr Delta Kappa First Row: • JULIET KATHERINE HART, Washington, D.C.; L.A.; Kappa Delta. • LUCY MEADERS HATCH, Jackson; Ed.; Delta Gamma. • STELLA MAE HAYES, Canton; Ed. Second Row: • BARBARA ANNE HEMPHILL, Jackson; Comm.; Delta Delta Delta. • JIMMY ALEXANDER HENRY, Darling; L.A. HAROLD LESLIE HERRING, Dundee; Comm. Third Row: • JAMES HOWELL HERRING, Canton; L.A.; Phi Delta Theta. • HOYLE STEVE HESTER, Pontotoc; Comm. • PRIEUR JAY HIGGINBOTHAM, Pascagoula; L.A. Fourth Row: • DIANE HIGHTOWER, Natchez; L.A.; Delta Delta Delta. • JIMMY LeEARL HILL, Faulkner; Comm. • ALBERT ELWARD HINSON, Yazoo City; Ed.; Phi Kappa Theta. Fifth Row: • SALLY CLARK HIRD, West Lafayette, Ind.; Ed.; Delta Gamma. • THOMAS EUGENE HOLDEN, Poplarville ; Ed.; Pi Kappa Alpha. • DON E. HOLLOWAY, Water Valley; Comm. Sixth Row: • MARY LUCIA GEORGE HOLLOWAY, Water Valley; L.A. • MORRIS PAYNE HOLLOWAY, Coffeeville; Comm. • HARRIET ANN HOLMES, Canton; Comm.; Delta Delta Delta. Seventh Row: • LAURENS MAYNARD HOLMES, Oxford; Pharmacy. • MALCOLM RONALD HOLMES, Winona; Comm.; Kappa Sigma. • SANDRA ANN HOLTZ, Fayetteville, Tenn.; Ed.; Kappa Delta. First Row: • HARRY LEE HOWE, University; L.A.; Alpha Tau • WILLIAM ROY HOWE, JR., Oxford; L.A. • BEN T. HOWELL, Wilmer, Ala.; Engr.; Delta Psi. Second Row: • PRENTICE LUCILLE HOWELL, Oxford; Ed. • A. HOWELL, Tupelo; Comm.; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. • DAVID ANDREW HUEY, Bessemer, Ala.; L.A.; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Third Row: • NANCY LYNN HUFF, Meridian; L.A. • JAMES RHODES HUGHES, Parkin, Ark.; Comm. • MARY FRANCES HUMPHRIES, Itta Bena; Comm.; Phi Mu. Fourth Row: • CECIL DOSSETT HUSSEY, Houston; L.A.; Delta Kappa Epsilon. • RICHARD KEITH JACOBSON, Pauls Valley, Okla.; L.A.; Phi Kappa Psi. • JOHN B. JERNIGAN, New Albany; Engr. Fifth Row: • LILYAN LING JOE, Cleveland; Comm. • MARY ANN JOHNSON, University; Comm. • RUBERT EDWARD JOHNSON, Picayune; Ed.; Pi Kappa Alpha. Sixth Row: • SARAH ANN JOHNSON, Frenchman ' s Bayou, Ark.; L.A. • JAMIE LAVELLE JOHNSTON, New Albany; Ed.; Alpha Omicron Phi. • EDWYNNE WILSFORD JOINER, L.A.; Chi Omega. Seventh Row: • WAYMON EARL JONES, Walnut Grove; Pharmacy. • WILLIAM H. JONES, Jacksonville, Fla.; L.A.; Delta Psi. • JOSEPHINE JOSEPH, Jacksonville, Fla.; Ed. First Row: • DAN JORDAN, Philadelphia; L.A.; Sigma Chi. • DOROTHY ANN JORDAN, Pine Bluff, Ark.; Ed.; Phi Mu. • MARY LINDA JORDAN, Collins; L.A.; Kappa Kappa Gamma. Second Row: • RONALD S. JOYNER, Memphis, Tenn.; Comm. • SUSAN ELAINE KARER, Laurel; Comm.; Kappa Delta. • PHYLLIS ANN KEAN, Meridian; Ed.; Delta Delta Delta. Third Row: • LAMAR WESLEY KEEN, Clarksdale; Comm. • ACK HAMILTON KEENAN, West Point; Engr.; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. • C. JAY KEES, Magee; Comm.; Kappa Sigma. Fourth Row: • W. VAN KEES, Magee; Comm.; Kappa Sigma. • TERRY WILSON KEETER, El Dorado, Ark.; L.A.; Kappa Sigma. • DONALD CHARLES KELLERSBERGER, Austin, Texas; Fifth Row: • BILLY WOODROW KEY, Batesville; Engr. • BILLY W. KEYES, Laurel; Comm.; Sigma Nu. • SOK TAEK KIM, Seoul, Korea; Engr. Sixth Row: • JOHN E. KING, Oxford; Ed. • JOHN RAYBURN KING, Malden, Mo.; Comm.; Sigma Chi. • EVERETT W. KINSEY, Trenton, Tenn.; Comm.; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Seventh Row: • KENNETH H. KIRK, Tupelo; Comm.; Sigma Chi. • SUZANNE E. LA BERGE, Laurel; L.A.; Delta Delta Delta. • RUFUS NICHOLS LAMB, JR., Greenville; L.A.; Sigma Pi. First Row: • EDWARD BARRON LANDRUM, Minter City; Comm. • CAROL ANN LANE, Hattiesburg; Comm.; Kappa Delta. • EDWARD LEE LANHAM, Clarksdale; Comm.; Phi Delta Theta. Second Row: • CHARLES EUGENE LARSON, Water Valley; L.A. • GERALD LATHAM, Vicksburg; Comm.; Pi Kappa Alpha. • PHYLLIS KAY LAWRENCE, Pleasantville, N.J.; L.A.; Alpha Omicron Pi. Third Row: • RICHARD R. LAWS, Columbus; Pharmacy. • CARL EDWIN LEWIS, Jackson; L.A.; Sigma Nu. • JAMES WALLER LAMBUTH LEWIS, Natchez; L.A. Fourth Row: • HENRY DALLAS LITTLE, Raleigh; Pharmacy. • LYNN LLOYD, Tupelo; Ed.; Chi Omega. • ANGE JOSEPH Hammond, La.; Pharmacy. Fifth Row: • LEN LOCKHART, Pontotoc; Ed.; Kappa Kappa Gamma. • SARAH BUTLER LONGINO, Jonestown; Ed.; Chi • MARY ELIZA LOVE, Jackson; Ed.; Delta Delta Delta. Sixth Row: • HUGH GREER LOVELADY, Decatur, Ala.; L.A.; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. • CRAIG LEE LOVETT, Oaklyn, N.J.; Comm. • BILL BOOTH LOWREY, Clarksdale; Engr.; Tau Omega. Seventh Row: • MARY SEMMES LUCKETT, Jackson; L.A.; Chi Omega. • ANNE DEWEY LYONS, Coudersport, Penn.; Ed. • POWELL MACKEY, III., Oxford; Comm.; Delta Kappa Epsilon. First Row: • WINSTON CLEVELAND MAGILL, Blue Springs; Engr. • RICHARD BURTON MAHON, Bayside, N.Y.; L.A. • JAMES NELSON MAJORE, Durant; Comm. Second Row: • CHARLES MURRAY MALONE, Guntown; Comm.; Pi Kappa Alpha. • JOSEPH R. MALONE, Oxford; L.A. • BEN F. MARTIN, Kosciusko; L.A.; Sigma Chi. Third Row: • LEONARD WAYNE MARTINEC, Abbeville; Pharmacy. • CHARLENE MAXWELL, Yazoo City; Comm.; Phi Mu. • BETTY LOUISE MAYS, Ripley; Ed.; Delta Delta Delta. Fourth Row: • THOMAS MITCHELL McCANN, Columbus; Comm.; Sig- ma Chi. • GEORGE A. McCAY, Oxford; Ed. • JAMES VAN McCLELLAN, Rolling Fork; L.A.; Pi Kappa Alpha. Fifth Row: • JOYCE CLAY McCLURE, L.A.; Delta • W. HUGH McCRANEY, Jackson; Pharmacy. • CYNTHIA JEAN McDONALD, Little Rock, Ark.; L.A.; Zeta Tau Alpha. Sixth Row: • L. ED McGUIRE, Okolona; L.A.; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. • RONNY MORRIS McIVER, Savage; Engr. • GEORGE W. McKELLAR, Columbus; Engr.; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Seventh Row: • HOWARD LAMAR McMILLAN, Jackson; Comm.; Phi Delta Theta. • STEVE D. McNAIR, Clarksdale; Engr.; Phi Delta Theta. • ALAN EMIL MICHEL, Glenview, Ill.; L.A.; Phi Epsilon Pi. First Row: • GEORGIA FAITH MILLER, Effingham, III.; Ed.; Zeta Tau Alpha. • MAURICE, AUBURN MILLER, JR., L.A.; Sigma Pi. • JAMES N. MILLER, University; Engr. Second Row: • ROBERT V. MILLER, Quitman; Comm.; Pi Kappa Alpha. • TOMMY LEE MILLS, Jackson; Comm.; Kappa Alpha. • JAY B. MITCHELL, Memphis, Tenn.; Comm. Third Row: • ROSEMARY MITCHELL, Indianola; Ed.; Phi Mu. • MELVIN LAVERN MITCHELL, Batesville; Engr. • VAN WALKER MITCHELL, Memphis, Tenn.; L.A. Fourth Row: • SONDRA FAYE MONTGOMERY, Thaxton; Comm. • VINCENT MONTY, Clarksdale; Comm. • DORIS N. MOODY, Parsons, Tenn.; L.A. Fifth Row: • BUCK ALEXANDER MOORE, Senatobia; Comm.; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. • EDWARD McGEHEE MOORE, JR., Fork; L.A. • LINDA KAY MOORE, Holly Springs; Ed. Sixth Row: • THOMAS GATES MOORE, Canal Winchester, Ohio; L.A.; Phi Kappa Psi. • BENJAMIN CARL MORGAN, Braxton; L.A. • GLYNN RAY MORGAN, Meridian; L.A. Seventh Row: • JAMES TAYLOR MORRIS, Jackson; Pharmacy; Kappa Alpha. • CHARLES TERRY MOTHERSHED, Sardis; Engr. • DOROTHY SHIPP MULHEARN, Natchez; Ed. First Row: • GEORGE A. MURPHY, Bloomington, Ind.; Ed. • ODIS MURRAH, Houston; Comm. • E. F. NAUMAN, Oxford; Comm. Second Row: • PATRICK MALCOLM NEAL, Little Rock, Ark.; L.A.; Sigma No. • JOHN DAVID NEHER, Summit, N.J.; L.A.; Delta Kappa Epsilon. • ROSE MARIE NOBLE, Fayette; Comm.; Chi Omega. Third Row: • WILLIAM BARA NOBLES, JR., Memphis, Tenn.; Engr.; Alpha Tau Omega. • DAVID BARTLETT NORMAN, Pontotoc; Comm.; Sigma Nu. • SAMUEL WILSON O ' NEAL, Vero Beach, Fla.; Comm.; Sigma Pi. Fourth Row: • CHARLES DAVID ORR, Paducah, Ky.; Comm.; Kappa Sigma. • JOHN WARDLAW ORR, Como; Comm.; Phi Delta Theta. • ROBERT L. OWENS, Charleston; Ed. Fifth Row: • SAM P. PARISH, JR., Memphis, Tenn.; Engr. • GEORGE EARL PARKER, Pascagoula; Comm.; Sigma Nu. • SANDRA JEAN PARKER, Pascagoula; Comm.; Delta Delta Delta. Sixth Row: • SANDRA LLEWELLYN PARKINSON, Greenville; L.A.; Chi Omega. • KENNETH DWIGHT PARKS, Sledge; Comm. • CHARLES KERMIT PARTRIDGE, Philadelphia; Ed. Seventh Row: • BOBBY R. PATE, Isola; Engr. • MACK CHARLES PARKER, Poplarville; Ed. • GORDON W. PATRICK, Meridian; Comm.; Sigma Phi Epsilon. First Row: • WILLIAM H. PATTERSON, JR., Little Rock, Ark.; Comm.; Pi Kappa Alpha. • ROBERT EARL PAY NE, Biloxi; L.A. • CHARLES R. PENN, Blytheville, Ark.; Engr. Second Row: • BARBARA KENT PETERS, Eupora; Ed.; Kappa Kappa Gamma. • EDWARD J. PETERS, Caruthersville, Mo.; Comm.; Kappa Alpha. • HARRY WESLEY PETRIE, Whitehaven, Tenn.; Engr.; Pi Kappa Alpha. Third Row: • ROBERT E. PHAY, University; L.A.; Alpha Tau Omega. • HERBERT SHARLAND PHILLIPS, JR., Holly Springs; L.A.; Beta Theta Pi. • WILLIAM EARL PHILLIPS, Amory; Fourth Row: • ALAN S. PHILP, Jackson; Comm.; Phi Delta Theta. • MARTHA JEANETTE PICKENS, Pontotoc; Ed. • CHARLES AUGUSTUS PITCHER, Pascagoula; Engr.; Sigma Nu. Fifth Row: • ANN WRIGHT PITTS, Jackson; L.A.; Chi Omega. • H. REID POLAND, Guthrie, Ky.; Comm.; Sigma Chi. • ROOSEVELT, Hyde Park, N.Y.; Eng. Sixth Row: • VERNON EARL PONTIUS, Memphis, Tenn.; Comm.; Delta Psi. • CLYDE CLEMENT PORTER, JR., New Albany; Engr. • CHARLIE ANTHONY PORTERA, West Point; L.A. Seventh Row: • JANICE LOUISE POWELL, Memphis, Tenn.; Ed. • KENNETH BARNEY PRESLEY, Oxford; Engr.; Kappa Sigma. • SHELBY MILBURN PRICE, JR., Ellisville; L.A.; Sigma Chi. First Row: • VICTOR BOYD PINGLE, JR., Biloxi; Comm.; Phi Delta Theta. • JERRY GENE PROVENCE, New Albany; Engr. • ROBERT VERNON PULASKI, Houston; Comm. Second Row: • ROBERT TAYLOR RAGAN, Cleveland; L.A.; Pi Kappa Alpha. • FELTON HENRY RAGAR, JR., Pine Bluff, Ark.; L.A.; Kappa Sigma. • DON DAVISON RAMSEY, L.A.; Pi Kappa Alpha. Third Row: • GEORGE GROVER RAYBURN, Sumrall; L.A. • CHARLES H. REECE, Yazoo City; Comm.; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. • HARRY B. REED, Pine Bluff, Ark.; Engr. Fourth Row: • KENNETH NOEL REED, Charleston; L.A.; Kappa Alpha. • MELTON E. RHODES, JR., Meridian; Engr.; Pi Kappa Alpha. • ALAN HERBERT RICE, Alderwood Manor, Wash.; Fifth Row: • VERNON L. RICHARDS, Greenwood; L.A. • DAVID M. RICHARDSON, Brookhaven; Comm. • IVAN DALE RICHMANN, Woppapello, Mo.; Ed. Sixth Row: • WILLIAM HENRY RICKS, Winona; L.A.; Sigma Phi Epsilon. • DONNIE D. RILEY, Quitman; Comm.; Sigma Nu. • JIMMY WALTON RITCHIE, Natchez; Comm.; Sigma Nu. Seventh Row: • CORINNE FRANCIS ROBERTSON, Louisville; Ed.; Delta. • SHED HILL ROBERSON, JR., Clarksdale; L.A.; Delta Psi. • DORIS FRANCES ROBINSON, Tupelo; L.A. First Row: • EARL M. ROGERS, Moss Point; L.A.; Alpha Tau Omega. • VIRGINIA FAYE ROGERS, Laurel; Ed.; Chi Omega. • LELIA ROSS, Oxford; Comm. Second Row: • N. CAROL ROULETTE, Oxford; Ed.; Delta Gamma. • NANCY E. ROWSEY, Courtland; L.A.; Alpha Omicron Pi. • AUTRY GARNER RUSSELL, Thaxton; Engr. Third Row: • CHARLES EDWIN RUSSELL, Memphis, Tenn.; Engr. • JERRY TED RUSSELL, Carthage; L.A.; Phi Delta Theta. • ROBERT CLAY RUSSELL, Thaxton; Ed. Fourth Row: • SYLVIA SARPHIE, McComb; Ed.; Kappa Delta. • DON F. SCHIESE, Greenville, Ky.; Engr.; Kappa Sigma. • GERALD LEE SCOPER, Pass Christian; Pharmacy; Kappa Psi. Fifth Row: • LINDA ANN SCOTT, Gulfport; L.A.; Alpha Omicron Pi. • DONALD F. SEAY, Jonesboro, Ark.; Comm.; Sigma Pi. • MILDRED SEPP, Charleston; Ed. Sixth Row: • OMER GERALD SEWELL, Cumberland; Comm. • LAFAYETTE SHELTON, III, Jackson; L.A.; Kappa Alpha. • CAMILLE SHEPHARD, Atlanta, Ga.; L.A.; Phi Mu. Seventh Row: • DAVID OLGER SHURDEN, Greenville; L.A.; Phi Kappa Psi. • GLYNNE ARNOLD SIMPSON, Houston; Comm.; Sigma Nu. • HAROLD McCAY SISTRUNK, Parchman; Comm. First Row: • CURTIS ALVIN SMITH, Brookhaven; Comm.; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. • ARTHUR W. SMITH, JR., Petal; L.A, • BARBARA FAYE SMITH, Tyro; L.A. Second Row: • RICHARD RUSSELL SMITH, Jackson; L.A. • SARAH ELLEN SMITH, Clarksdale; L.A.; Alpha Omicron Pi. • WILLIAM C. SMITH, Oxford; Ed.; Delta Kappa Epsilon. Third Row: • WILLIAM COOPER SMITH, West Memphis, Ark.; Ed. • PAUL TELIS SOUVAL, Old Saybrock, Conn.; L.A.; Sigma Nu. • SYLVIA ALLAN SPEARS, Oxford; L.A. Fourth Row: • EDWARD ARTHUR SPENCER, Hernando; Engr.; Delta Kappa Epsilon. • ANN MALVERY SQUIRES, Jackson; Ed. • ROBERT JOSEPH STEBBINS, Greenville; L.A.; Phi Theta. Fifth Row: • BARBARA NELL STENNETT, Canton; Ed. • BOBBIE BUCHANAN STRIBLING, Bruce; Ed. • SHERRELL RAY STURDIVANT, Clarksdale; Comm. Sixth Row: • EUGENE WILLIAM SULLIVAN, Memphis, Tenn.; Engr. • ROBERT B. SULLIVANT, JR., Batesville; Engr. • ELZIE RAY SURLES, Pocahontas, Ark.; Comm.; Sigma Phi Epsilon. Seventh Row: • ROBERT LEE SWAN, Jackson; Comm.; Kappa Sigma. • PAUL GEE SWARTZFAGER, Laurel; Comm. • GEORGE E. SWIFT, Portageville, Mo.; L.A. First Row: • MONROE DAVID TATE, Picayune; Engr.; Beta Theta Pi. • ANNIE VIVIEN TAYLOR, Ocean Springs; L.A. • JERRY J. TAYLOR, Pope; L.A. Second Row: • KATHERINE COLE TAYLOR, New Albany; Ed.; Chi Omega. • ROSEMARY TAYLOR, Lucedale; L.A.; Zeta Tau Alpha. • WILLIAM S. TAYLOR, Memphis, Tenn.; Engr. Third Row: • JERRY ALLEN THOMAS, Laurel; Comm.; Alpha Tau Omega. • ROBERT FRANCIS THOMAS, Jackson; Comm. • RONALD BERNARD THOMAS, Jackson; Comm. Fourth Row: • FRANK FREDERICK THOMPSON, JR., Jackson; Comm. • WALTER JERRY THORNTON, Tunica; Comm. • CHARLES MELCHIOR TILLY, Budapest, Hungary; Engr.; Pi Kappa Alpha. Fifth Row: • JIM E. TINDALL, Magee; L.A.; Kappa Sigma. • J. TODARD, Biloxi; Comm. • DONALD RALPH TODD, Jackson; L.A.; Pi Kappa Alpha. Sixth Row: • ADAM S. TROWBRIDGE, JR., New Orleans, La.; Comm.; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. • BILLY POWELL TUCKER, Oxford; Comm.; Delta Kappa Epsilon. • THOMAS NEWELL JR., Belzoni; Comm.; Kappa Alpha. Seventh Row: • VANCE IRVING VALENCIA, Water Valley; Engr. • EUGENE SELDON VAN CLEVE, Indianola; Comm.; Phi Delta Theta. • RICHARD EDWARD VAN HOUTEN, Oxford; Comm. First Row: • LEDYARD LLOYD VAUGHAN, Columbus; Comm. • RUSSELL VOLLMER, Oxford; L.A. • WILLIAM STANSBERRY WADDELL, Jackson; Ed.; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Second Row: • ROBERT BROUGHTON WADE, Batesville; Ed.; Kappa Sigma. • JAMES W. WALKER, Tupelo; Comm. • W. WALLACE, La Cruz, Venezuela; Comm.; Sigma Phi Epsilon. Third Row: • DONALD LOFTON WARE, Memphis, Tenn.; Engr.; Tau Omega. • CHARLES ELLIS WARING, JR., Ga.; Comm. • MARCUS B. WARREN, Pontotoc; Comm. Fourth Row: • RUTH WATKINS, Quitman; Comm.; Alpha Omicron Pi. • WILLIAM CLEON WEATHERSBY, Comm.; Phi Delta Theta. • DOROTHY ANN WEBB, Jackson; L.A.; Delta Delta. Fifth Row: • PERVIE DALE WEEKS, Slate Springs; Comm. • ADOLPHUS DeVERNE WHILDEN, JR., Oxford; Ed. • BOBBY VARNELL WHITAKER, Memphis, Tenn.; Engr.; Alpha Tau Omega. Sixth Row: • JAMES EDWARD WHITAKER, Rockford, Ill.; L.A. • ELAINE WHITE, Moorhead; L.A. • JANE STANLEY WHITE, Gulfport; L.A. Seventh Row: • WILLIAM JACKSON WILEY, Cleveland; Engr. • GEORGE ALBERT WILKINSON, Jackson; Comm.; Kappa Alpha. • MALCOLM L. WILKINSON, McComb; Pharmacy; Kappa Psi. First Row: • SUSAN BUNNY WILLEY, Olive Branch; Ed.; Phi Mu. • GEORGE E. WILLIAMS, Memphis, Tenn.; Engr. • LAMAR WILLIAMS, Aberdeen; Ed.; Sigma Chi. Second Row: • DOXIE KENT WILLIFORD, Oxford; L.A.; Delta Kappa Epsilon. • WILLIAM BROWN WILLIFORD, Jackson; Engr.; Phi Delta Theta. • CAROLE LYNN WILSON, Comm.; Phi Mu. Third Row: • BENJAMIN TEMPLE WINDHAM, Nashville, Tenn.; L.A.; Sigma Nu. • CLAY WISPELL, Las Vegas, Nev., Engr.; Sigma Phi Epsilon. • BILL WIYGUL, Nettleton; L.A. Fourth Row: • JAMES GEORGE WOLFGRAM, New Orleans, La.; Comm. • JOHN WILLIAM WOODARD, Lucedale; Engr. • JACK WOOLFOLK, Senatobia; Engr. Fifth Row: • MICHAEL WREN, Long Beach; Comm.; Phi Kappa Psi. • WALTER EUGENE WYLIE, Vicksburg; Engr. • JOHN LARRY YOUNG, Pontotoc; Pharmacy. • WILLIAM R. ZIMMERMAN, Shreveport, La.; Comm. First Row: • MARGARET GAIL ABERNETHY, Okolona; L.A.; Chi Omega. • ANN CAROLYN ADAMS, Marks; L.A.; Zeta Tau Alpha. • BOBBY LESTER ADAMS, Winona; Pharm.; Kappa Psi. • FRANK LENRICH ADAMS, Greenville; Comm. • MELVIN LYNN ADKINS, Tupelo; Comm.; Sigma Nu. • HELEN AFFELD, Chicago, Ill.; Ed. • MARY ANN ALBRIGHT, Dayton, Ohio; Ed. • LINDA BUCKNER ALDRICH, Natchez; Ed.; Kappa Delta. Second Row: • LUTHER HUGH ALDRIDGE, New Albany; Comm.; Phi Psi. • DONALD LESLIE ALLDREDGE, Colorado Springs, Colo.; L.A. • BECKY ALLEN, Canton; Ed.; Kappa Delta. • COY ANN ALLEN, Vancleave; Ed. • CECIL LOUIE ALLRED, JR., Hazelhurst; Pharm.; Kappa Alpha. • BOBBY JOE ALSTON, Comm.; Sigma Chi. • JOHN TURNER AMES, JR., L.A.; Alpha Tau Omega. • DAVID HEZEKIAH Jackson; L.A.; Sigma Chi. Third Row: • JOHN ANDERSON, Leakesville; L.A.; Alpha Tau Omega. • HAROLD MELVILLE ANTWINE, Jackson; L.A.; Sigma Nu. • JILL ANTHONY, Jackson; L.A.; Delta Gamma. • BILLY WINFRED ATKINS, Memphis, Tenn.; Ed. • THOMAS SADELL AUSTIN, JR., Greenwood; Eng.; Sigma Chi. • EDWARD AUTHIER, Waynesboro; L.A.; Phi Kappa Theta. • CHISM BAILEY, Oxford; L.A. • HUGH C. BAILEY, Jackson; Comm. Kappa Alpha. Fourth Row: • JAMES P. BAILEY, JR., Paducah, Ky.; Comm.; Alpha Tau Omega. • JULIE ANN BAKER, Pawnee, Ill.; Ed.; Alpha Pi. • MODENA MARTIN BALDWIN, Laurel; L.A. • CALVIN BAREFIELD, Sardis; Comm. • ASHTON LEE BAREFOOT, Montrose; Eng. • GEORGE DELMAR BARKER, Wethersfield, Conn.; L.A. • CHARLES EDWARD BARRANCO, Greenwood; Comm.; Pi Kappa Alpha. • MARTHA RUSHING BA RRETT, Hazlehurst; Comm. First Row: • THAMAR HOPKINS BARRETT, Birmingham, Ala.; Ed. • WILLIAM EARL BASHAM, Paducah, Ky.; Ed.; Kappa Sigma. • LEON JACKSON BECK, JR., Holly Springs; L.A. • JANE BECNEL, New Orleans, La.; Ed.; Alpha Omicron Pi. • GERALD S. BEIBERS, Ripley; Ed. • MARGARET BELL, Vicksburg; Comm.; Kappa Delta. • THOMAS NOEL BELL, Water Valley; Eng. • NANCY BOSWELL BENNET, Louisville; Ed. Second Row: • BARBARA MAE BENTZ, Houston; L.A.; Phi Mu. • KENT DOUGLAS BEST, Clarksdale; Comm. • NANCY F. BETHEA, Prentiss; Comm. • EDWARD WYLY BIGGER, JR., Marion, Ark.; Comm. • PEGGY BIGGS, Iuka; Comm. • LARRY FRENCH BISHOP, Henderson, Tenn.; Eng. • GEORGE EDWARD BLACK, Clarksdale; Comm.; Kappa Sigma. • JOHN LOUIS BLACK, JR., Jackson; L.A.; Phi Delta Theta. Third Row: • JOHN PATRICK BLACK, Memphis, Tenn.; Eng. • EDWARD PRATER BLACKBURN, Decatur; Eng.; Sigma Chi. • ROBERT ALVIN BLACKMON, Greenville; L.A.; Phi Delta Theta. • CHARLES GRAY BLACKWELL, Laurel; Comm. • GEORGE LEROY BLAIR, Pascagoula; Ed. • THOMAS BROWNLEE BLAIR, Jackson; Comm.; Kappa Alpha. • LYNDA VERNELLE BLAKELY, Sardis; Ed. • MARY ANN BLANCHARD, New La.; Ed.; Phi Mu. Fourth Row: • WALTER J. BLESSEY II, Biloxi; Comm. • WALTER BOONE, Clarksdale; L.A.; Phi Delta Theta. • VIRGINIA STUART BOOTH, Hollandale; Pharm.; Delta Gamma. • DEE BOUNDS, JR., Oxford; Eng.; Sigma Nu. • AUBREY DALE BOOTWELL, Laurel; Comm. • SUZANNE JACKSON BRADDOCK, Gloster; Comm.; Delta Gamma. • RAYMOND H BRADLEY, Bearden, Ark.; Eng. • CARL WADE BRADOW, Memphis, Tenn.; Eng. First Row: • ROBERT BRATTON, Oxford; L.A.; Kappa Alpha. • BILLIE J. BRAY, Water Valley; Eng. • NANCY CLARKE BREWER, Booneville; Comm.; Chi Omega. • JAMES D. BRICKELL, Jackson; L.A.; Sigma Nu. • ROBERT BEVERLY BRISCOE, Biloxi; Comm.; Sigma Nu. • LADY JANE CHATTERLY, London, L.A. • JOHN THOMAS, Game Keeper ' s Cottage, England; L.A. • JOSEPH DANIEL BRITTON, Laurel; L.A.; Kappa Alpha. Second Row: • SHIRLEY FAYE BROADHEAD, Meridian; L.A.; Zeta Tau Alpha. • MARY MARGARET BROCK, Springfield, Ill.; L.A.; Zeta Tau Alpha. • BEVERLY ANN BROWN, Panther Burn; Comm. • GERALD WAYNE BROWN, Meridian; L.A.; Pi Kappa Alpha. • BRUCE OWEN BROYLES, Newport, Ark.; Eng. • LANGLEY BUCKNER, Longview, Tex.; L.A.; Pi Kappa Alpha. • DALE HATTOX BULLEN, Fayette; Comm. • WILLIAM BURNETT, Oxford; L.A. Third Row: • JOHN PHILLIP BURROW, Gulfport; Comm.; Delta Kappa Epsilon. • BEVERLY MERLE BUSH, Natchez; L.A.; Alpha Omicron Pi. • MARY SUSAN BUTLER, Natchez; L.A.; Kappa Delta. • NEDRA JANE BUTLER, Falkner; L.A.; Kappa Kappa • SUZANNE ETHEREDGE BUTLER, Jonestown; L.A.; Chi Omega. • CHARLES ALEXANDER CALHOUN, Hattiesburg; Eng.; Alpha Tau Omega. • GLORIA CAMP, Jackson; Ed.; Kappa Kappa Gamma. • JOSEPH SHELTON CAMP, Memphis, Tenn.; Comm.; Sigma Nu. Fourth Row: • DONALD GARY CARR, Arlington Heights, Ill.; Comm.; Sigma Nu. • OSWALD BERNARD CARR, JR., Magee; L.A.; Kappa Sigma. • JUDITH ANN CARSON, El Dorado, Ark.; L.A. • ASHFORD CARTER, Jackson; L.A. • WINFRED FRANK CARTER, JR., Grenada; Eng. • RICHARD C. CHAMBERS, Ocean Springs; L.A.; Delta Psi. • JOSEPH ABRAHAM Zahle, Lebanon; Eng. • ARTHUR C. CHAPMAN, Tampa, Fla.; L.A.; Alpha Tau Omega. First Row: • WALTER SCOTT CHAPUIS, Grenada; Comm. • EMMETT JOSEPH CHASSANIOL, Greenwood; Comm. • EMMETT BOWERS CHILES, Joiner, Ark.; Comm.; Alpha Tau Omega. • PEARL LOUISA CHU, Greenville; Ed. • GERALD BARNETT CLARK, Olive Branch; Engr.; Alpha Tau Omega. • MARY KATHERINE CLEMMER, Kingsport, Tenn.; Alpha Omicron Pi. • FLOYD CLINTON CLEVELAND, Summit; Engr. • KEITH DELANE COATES, Toccopola; Engr. Second Row: • ANITA FAYE COE, Lambert; L.A.; Phi Mu. • FRED SIMMS COFFEY, Oxford; Engr. • JOSEPH DALE COLEMAN, L.A. • MARY PAT COLEY, Tupelo; L.A.; Kappa Delta. • HARRY R. COLLINS, Indianola; Pharm. • IKE JARRED COLLINS, Rolling Fork; Comm.; Pi Kappa Alpha. • JANE COLLINS, Atlanta, Ga.; Ed. • ROBERT SMITH New Orleans, La.; Comm.; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Third Row: • PATRICK ANTHONY CONNORS, Warwick, Va.; L.A.; Chi. • GUY TATE CONWAY, Itta Bena; Pharm.; Alpha Tau Omega. • BARBARA MARIE COOK, Oxford; Ed. • DONALD B. COOK, Meridian; L.A. • ROBERT P. COOKE, III, Hernando; Comm.; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. • ARDEN C. COOLEY, Dorsey; L.A. • FLOYD DEAN COPELAND, Jackson; L.A.; Phi Delta Theta. • JOREE COPPAGE, Braggadocio, Mo.; L.A.; Delta Delta Delta. Fourth Row: • ELLIS J. CORKERN, Tylertown; L.A. • DAL COVINGTON, Ripley; Comm. • JO ANNE COX, Booneville; Ed.; Kappa Delta. • ROBERT CRESPINO, Greenville; Comm.; Kappa Alpha. • SHERRY CROOK, Long Beach, Calif.; Ed.; Phi Mu. • JERRY NORWOOD GROUT, Clarksdale; L.A. o WILVA EUZENE CROWSON, Oxford; Comm. • LYNDA LEE MEAD, Natchez; L.A. First Row: • CARLYLE S. CRUTCHFIELD, Clarksdale; Comm. • JOSEPH CUEVAS, Bay Saint Louis; Comm. • GWEN CUNNINGHAM, Jackson; Comm.; Delta Gamma. • JOE T. CUNNINGHAM, West Helena, Ark.; Comm.; Kappa Sigma. • THEODORE HARDING CUNNINGHAM, Lewiston, Pa.; Comm.; Alpha Tau Omega. • TRUDYS DIANE CURLEE, Rienzi; L.A.; Zeta Tau Alpha. • CAROLYN CELESTE CURTIS, La.; Ed. • VAL SANFORD CUTHBERT, Lake Village, Ark.; Comm.; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Second Row: • PIERCE ELIZABETH DAGGETT, West Point; Comm. • MALCOLM S. DALE, Monticello; L.A.; Alpha Tau Omega. • EDWARD ROBERT DALEY, Batesville; Engr. • MASSIMO M. D ' AMMASSA, Naples, Italy; Comm. • JOHN L. DANIEL, Clinton; L.A. • JERRY STERLING DANIELS, Long Beach, Ed. • MICHAEL ANTHONY DASOVICH, Chicago, Ill.; Engr. • NAN DAVIDSON, Grenada; L.A.; Delta Delta Delta. Third Row: • CECIL PATRICK DAVIS, Ashland; Engr. • CHARLES RAY DAVIS, Canton; L.A.; Sigma Chi. • DUDLEY RUSSELL DAVIS, Houlka; Ed. • FLOYD MILLIARD DAVIS, JR., Sheffield, Ala.; L.A.; Sigma Chi. • KIM DAVIS, Jackson; Engr. • HOWARD DAVIS DEAR, JR., Jackson; L.A.; Phi Delta Theta. • DAPHINE DENLEY, Charleston; L.A. • WILLIAM W. DENTON, Shelby; Comm.; Phi Delta Theta. Fourth Row: • CLAUDE VEAZEY DeSHAZO, Oxford; L.A. • THEODORE DICKERSON, Carter ' s Creek; Engr. • JOHN HERBERT DICKINSON, Clarksdale; Comm.; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. • J. W. Magee; Comm. • SUE CAROLE DISMUKE, Comm.; Delta Delta Delta. • TOMMIE L. DIXON, L.A. • BETTY DOLTON, Jackson; Comm.; Chi Omega. • JOHN ALBERT DOSS, Brooksville; L.A.; Sigma Chi. First Row: • ALVON H. DOTY, JR., Jackson; Comm.; Phi Delta Theta. • MARJORIE METTS DOUGLASS, Oxford; Comm. • JUDITH ELLEN DOWNES, Rayville, La.; L.A.; Chi. Omega. • JOHN WILLIAM DOWNS, Lexington; Phar. • MORRIS CALVIN DREES, Columbia; L.A. • LARRY W. DUNAWAY, Hollandale; Comm.; Phi Delta Theta. • ANNE JANE DUNCAN, Ripley; Ed.; Alpha Omicron Pi. • BILLY JOE DUNCAN, Oxford; Engr. Second Row: • JOYCE MARIE DUNN, Clarksdale; Comm.; Delta Delta • WALTER MANNING EARLEY, Reading, Mass.; Comm. • DONALD RAY EDWARDS, Water Valley; L.A. • CHARLES EDWARD EDWARDS, Jackson; L.A.; Alpha Tau Omega. • JO EDWARDS, Water Valley; L.A. • ROBERT SCOTT EDWARDS, Jackson; Comm.; Alpha Tau Omega. • RONALD LLOYD EDWARDS, Ainsworth, Iowa; Comm., Sigma Nu. • CECIL SCOTT EDMUNDSON, Meridian; Comm.; Pi Kappa Alpha. Third Row: • GEORGE HAMPTON EDMONDSON, JR.; Magee; Phar. • BILLY WEBB ELKINS, Laurel; Phar. • CHARLES G. ELLIS, Jackson; Comm.; Pi Kappa Alpha. • JOHN EDWARD ELLIS, Vicksburg; Comm. • ROBERT RUFUS ELLIS, Memphis, Tenn.; Comm.; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. JAMES DOUGLAS ELMORE, Reform, Ala.; Ed. • DIANE KATHERINE ENCHELMAYER, Glencoe, Ill.; L.A. • SUE ELLEN ERVIN, Memphis, Tenn.; L.A.; Zeta Tau Alpha. Fourth Row: • ALFRED LEE EUBANKS, Lucedale; Phar. • JACK HILTON EWING, JR.; Jackson; L.A.; Phi Delta Theta. • GARRETT THOMPSON FALLS, Clarksdale; Comm.; Phi Delta Theta. • ERNEST E. FAVA, Shelby; Comm. • JOSEPH BRYAN FENLEY, Kintnersville, Pa.; Comm. • NANCY ROSE FERGUSON, Dewitt, Ark.; Ed.; Kappa Kappa Gamma. • CHARLES BAILEY Grenada; Comm. ROBERT DAVIS FIELD, Centreville; L.A.; Phi Delta Theta. First Row: • JIMMIE ARNELLA FILES, Ruskin, Fla.; Ed.; Kappa Delta. • BETTY FRANCES FINCHER, Jackson; Phar.; Kappa Kappa Gamma. • JIMMY A. FITCHETT, Oxford; Ed.; Sigma Chi. • JULIA FRANCES FITE, Water Valley; Comm.; Phi Mu. • SIMPSON KINARD FITE, Biloxi; Comm.; Sigma Nu. • GENE W. FITTS, Oxford; Comm.; Pi Kappa Alpha. SANDRA LYNN FITTS, Oxford; Comm. • STEPHEN NOEL FLANAGAN, Comm. Second Row: • EMMA FLAUTT, Tutwiler; L.A.; Delta Delta Delta. • EARNEST FLEMING, Natchez; Ed. • ROGER MAYO FLYNT, Meridian; Comm.; Phi Delta Theta. • CARY L. Clarksdale; Comm.; Phi Delta Theta. • NORMA JEAN FOOSHEE, Oxford; Comm. • JACQUELINE IRENE FORE, Gulfport; Ed.; Kappa Kappa Gamma. • R. ANN FORD, L.A.; Delta Gamma. • SALLY McCARTER FOSHEE, Batesville; Comm. Third Row: • CLAUDE WILLIAM FOSTER, Brookhaven; Phar. • JACK FOWLER, Vicksburg; Engr. • FRANK MARSHALL FREEMAN, JR., Memphis, Tenn.; Comm.; Pi Kappa Alpha. • PATRICIA ANN FREENY, Carthage; Ed. • ARTHUR W. FRIERSON, Oxford; Ed. • JOHN ARTHUR FULFORD, Arlington, Va.; L.A. • SILAS FULTON, Louise; L.A. • MARY LILLIAN FULMER, Greenville; L.A. Fourth Row: • EDMUND DICKINSON GABRIEL, Jackson; L.A. • GEORGE LOUIS GAFFORD, JR., Water Valley; Engr.; Delta Kappa • JOHN ALLEN GANTT, Andalusia, Ala.; Comm. • ELSIE KATHERINE GARDNER, Oxford; Comm. • HARLEY F. University; Engr.; Alpha Tau Omega. • THOMAS R. Camden, Ark.; L.A. • LAMAR WILSON GATEWOOD, Forest; Comm.; Pi Kappa Alpha. • MARGARET LOVE Oxford; L.A.; Chi Omega. First Row: • WALTER JOSEPH GEX, Ray St. Louis; Comm.; Kappa Sigma. • CHARLES HENRY GEYER, Amory; L.A.; Kappa Alpha. • JERRY DEAN GIBBS, Grenada; Ed.; Pi Kappa Alpha. • MARY KATIE GILLIS, McComb; Ed.; Chi Omega. • GWYNNE GLADDEN, Shelby; L.A. • WILLIAM EARL Tunica; Comm.; Phi Delta Theta. • LAKE GIBBS GOODWIN, Utica; Comm.; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. • WILLIAM HERMAN GOODWIN, Booneville; Ed. Second Row: • BETTY ROSS GRAVES, Mer Rouge, La.; Ed.; Phi Mu. • PAUL EDWARD GRAY, Laurel; L.A.; Kappa Alpha. • PAUL GREENE, High Point, N.C.; Engr. • VIRGINIA LEE GREENE, Las Vegas, Nev.; Ed. • KENO ROY GUNTER, L.A. • CHARLES RICHARD GUYTON, Tupelo; Comm.; Sigma Chi. • THOMAS ZANE HALE, Pontotoc; Ed. • WILLIAM NEIL HALL, Saltillo; Engr. Third Row: • CARL WAYNE HAMILTON, Vardaman; Phan • SALLY LOUISE HAMILTON, Greenwood; L.A.; Kappa Kappa Gamma. • CHARLES ROBERT HAND, Philadelphia; L.A.; Sigma Chi. • WILLIAM L. HAND, Philadelphia; L.A.; Sigma Chi. • BOYD HANEY, JR.; Pontotoc; Comm.; Pi Kappa Alpha. • BILL HELMS HANNAFORD, Oxford; Engr. • AUBREY C. HAY ES, JR.; Canton; Comm. • BARBARA ADAMS HARDIN, Macon; Ed.; Chi Omega. Fourth Row: • MARY ANN HARNESS, Chicago, ill.; Ed. • JUDITH VIOLA HARRINGTON, Jackson; Ed.; Kappa Delta. • JAMES HARRIS, Corinth; Comm. • DANIEL EARL HARRISON, Tiplersville; Engr. • PHILLIP TEALL HARRISON, Jefferson City, Mo.; Comm.; Sigma Nu. • RABON WAYNE HARRISON, Quitman; L.A. • FRED B. HARTMANN, Biloxi; Comm.; Kappa Alpha. • JAMES E. HARWELL, JR.; Meridian; Comm. First Row: • CAS E. HEATH, Grenada; Comm. • THOMAS MARTIN HEDERMAN, Jackson; L.A.; Kappa Alpha. • SYLV IA STORM HEIDELBERG, Jackson; Ed.; Kappa Delta. • SARA CARTER HENDERSON, Memphis; Ed.; Kappa Delta. • EDNA HENLEY, Jackson; L.A. • BILLY WAYNE HERBERT, North Carrollton; L.A.; Pi Kappa Alpha. • BILLY j. HERNDON, Aberdeen; Phar. • THOMAS A. HERRIN, Clarksdale; Comm. Second Row: • JUDITH CRAFT HESTER, Tupelo; L.A. • ANNE MARIE HICKS, Natchez; L.A.; Kappa Delta. • JESSE ROBERT JR., Itta Bena; Engineering; Kappa Sigma. • CURTIS HILL, Oxford; L.A.; Sigma Nu. • BETTY HINES, Crossett, Arkansas; Ed.; Kappa Kappa Gamma. • ROBERT MICHAEL HOBBS, West Memphis, Ark.; Comm.; Sigma Phi Epsilon • ROSS ALLEN HODGE, Greenville, Comm.; Sigma Phi Epsilon. • CURTIS EDWIN HODGES, Chester; Phar. Third Row: • BILLY CANNON, Baton Rouge, La.; Ed. • DAVID G. HODO, Amory; Comm.; Kappa Alpha. • B. AUBERT HOLADAY, III, Louise; Engr. • SALLY KING HOLCOMB, Clarksdale; L.A.; Chi Omega. • KENNETH NI. HOLDER, Booneville; Engr. • CAROLYN HOPKINS, Jackson; L.A.; Phi Mu. • HOMER LAMAR HOWARD, Winona; L.A.; Pi Kappa Alpha. • MARTHA LYNN HUBBARD, Utica; L.A.; Zeta Tau Alpha. Fourth Row: • HUBERT TED HUDDLESTON, JR., Summit; Engr.; Phi Alpha. • REBECCA ANN HUEY, Pontotoc; L.A.; Kappa Delta. • BOBBY JOE HUFF, Corinth; L.A. • BYRON JERRY LEE HUFF, Millington, Tenn.; Engr. • GERALDINE HUNT, L.A.; Zeta Tau Alpha. • POLLY JANE HUNTER, Mantee; L.A. • ANN GARROTT HUTCHINS, Inverness; Ed.; Kappa Delta. • GRACE CAROLINE INMAN, Vardaman; L.A. First Row: • WILLARD BENJAMIN INMAN, Flora; Comm. • CLARENCE HAYES JAMESON, JR., Pensacola, Fla.; Engr. • REBECCA LINDA JOHNSON, Baldwyn; Ed.; Delta Gamma. • WALTER W. JOHNSON, Greenwood; L.A. • MARY ANN JOLLY, Ed.; Delta Delta Delta. • BENNIE SUSAN JONES, Logan, West Va.; L.A. • BILLY RAY JONES, Summit; Ed. • IRA CHARLES JONES, Edinburg; Phan Second Row: • JESSE F. JONES, III., Vicksburg; Comm.; Sigma Chi. • KELLY JONES, Meridian; L.A.; Pi Kappa Alpha. • TIMOTHY JONES, McComb; L.A.; Phi Delta Theta. • RICHARD HARDY JONES, JR., Clarksdale; Comm. • J. JORDAN, Ocean Springs; Comm.; Zeta Tau Alpha. • JOHN LESLIE JUNIKER, Jackson; L.A. • CYNTHIA ANNE KARER, Laurel; L.A.; Kappa Delta. • BEN HUDSON Winona; Engr.; Pi Kappa Alpha. Third Row: • HAROLD D. KAY, Iuka; L.A. • RUSSELL FRANKLIN JR., Money; L.A.; Sigma Nu. • VIRGINIA MARIE Lula; L.A.; Chi Omega. • SANDRA LEE KEITH, West Palm Beach, Fla.; L.A.; Zeta Tau Alpha. • CARROLL ABRAMS KEMP, Hazlehurst; Comm.; Pi Kappa Alpha. • JOE RUS KENT, Sardis; L.A. • BARBARA ANN KERR, Aubrey, Ark.; Engr. PATRICIA ANN KING, Memphis, Tenn.; Comm.; Alpha Omicron Pi. Fourth Row: • LEO ALLEN KINNEY, JR., Clarksdale; Engr. • ANN KLAUS, Macon; Ed.; Delta Gamma. • PHILIP JEROME KLINE, Comm.; Phi Epsilon Pi. • CAROLYN ELIZABETH KOEHLER, Robinsonville; Ed.; Chi Omega. • GEORGE LOUIS KOOMOS, JR., San Juan, Puerto Rico; L.A. • JOSEPH ANDREW Indianola; Comm. • VINCENT PAUL LABELLA, Comm.; Kappa Sigma. • LIBBY LAKE, Grenada; L.A.; Delta Delta Delta. Beth Koehler—see page 312. First Row: • ROBERT DAVIS LANE, Monticello; Phar. • ROBERT LOUIS LANE, Stewart; Engr. • JAMES WINFORD LANG, Jackson; Comm.; Kappa Alpha. • EUGENE BANKS LANIER, Holly Springs; L.A. • MARY KATHLEEN LAVECCHIA, Vicksburg; Comm.; Phi Mu. • JOHN RICHARD LAWS, Columbus; Comm.; Kappa Alpha. • JANE FONDA LEE, Oxford; L.A.; Delta Gamma. • WILLIAM HERSHELL LEE, Natchez; Engr. Second Row: • MARYANNA LEWIS, West Memphis, Ark.; Comm.; Delta Gamma. • GEORGE LEIGHTON LEWIS, University; L.A.; Chi. • LEE McDONALD LIPSCOMB, Jackson; Engr.; Kappa Alpha. • JON ROBERT LITTLE, Raleigh; Pharm.; Sigma Nu, • GERALD ALAN LIVINGSTON, Tupelo; Comm.; Sigma Nu. • JOSEPH LOBUE, Hammond; Phar. • SARA KAY LOCKARD, :McComb; Ed.; Delta Gamma. • LARRY LANDON LODEN, Inverness, Comm. Third Row: • JAMES EUGENE LONG, Shannon; Ed. • MARTHA EARLY LOVELACE, Indianola; Ed.; Chi Omega. • JIMMY BRITT Forest; Comm.; Pi Kappa Alpha. • DONALD WAYNE LOWE, Memphis, Term.; Engr. • CAROLYN JUNE LUNDAY, Biloxi; Ed.; Zeta Tau Alpha. • MERVYN LEONARD LURIE, Clarksdale; Comm.; Phi Epsilon Pi. • AILEEN DOUGLASS LYNCH, Chicago, Ill.; Ed. • L. GEORGE LYNCH, Oxford; Comm. Fourth Row: • FRED CARROLL LYON, Pontotoc; Engr. • RICHARD LYONS, Alexandria, La.; Engr. • ZONA DALE LYONS, New Albany; L.A. • JAMES H. MADISON, JR.; Fayette; Phar. • CHARLES PERCY MAGEE, Tylertown; Comm.; Kappa Alpha. • CHARLES JOHN MALOUF, Greenwood; L.A. • WILLIAM FREDERICK MANN, Oxfo rd; Engr. • WILLIAM MARS, Philadelphia; Comm. First Row: •JACQUELINE MARTIN, Tupelo; Ed.; Chi Omega. • MARY CATHERINE MARTIN, Houston; L.A.; Alpha Omicron Pi. • RUFUS EDWARD MARTIN, Laurel; Engr. • ROBERT VIRGIL MASSENGILL, Brook-Haven; Comm.; Phi Delta Theta. • JAMES HAMILTON MATHEWS, Greenville; Comm.; Kappa Alpha. • ANN HARDIN MATTHEWS, Imboden, Ark.; L.A.; Alpha Pi. • JANELL MAXWELL, Drew; Comm.; Kappa Kappa Gamma. • WILLIAM GRAY MAXWELL, Memphis, Tenn.; Engr. Second Row: • ALICE JANE MAY, Washington, D.C.; L.A.; Chi Omega. • HUBERT HORTON McALEXANDER, JR., Holly Springs; L.A.; Pi Kappa Alpha. • TERESA ELLEN McALLISTER, Mississippi City; L.A.; Chi Omega. • MOLLIE ALLEN McAMIS, Corinth; Ed.; Chi Omega. • RICHARD CONLIFFE McBEE, Greenwood; L.A. • JAMES N. McCALLUM, Greenville; L.A. • JERRY PAUL McCARDLE, New Albany; Comm. • ANN McCLOUD, Clarksdale; Ed.; Chi Omega. Third Row: • ALLEN HENDERSON McCREIGHT, Meridian; Comm. • JOANNE McFARLAND, Bay Springs; L.A.; Kappa Kappa Gamma. • CHARLES E. McGEE, JR., Dallas, Tex.; Ed.; Sigma Chi. • JAMES B. McGEHEE, Jackson; Comm.; Kappa Alpha. • PATRICIA McKAY, Jackson; L.A.; Zeta Tau Alpha. • JAMES NORMAN McLEOD, Jackson; L.A. • DONNA JOY McLURE, Laurel; Ed.; Delta Delta Delta. • KENNY L. McMILLAN, L.A. Fourth Row: • ROBERT LOUIS McPHAIL, University; Engr. • JAMES McQUEEN, Baton Rouge, La.; Engr.; Kappa Sigma. • ANN McRANEY, McComb; L.A.; Kappa Delta. • ROBERT MEADOWS, Quitman; Comm.; Pi Kappa • KENNETH METCALFE, Randolph; Engr. • CHARLES AVANT MILLER, III., Greenwood; Comm.; Sigma Chi. • MITCHELL MILLER, JR., Cordova, Tenn.; L.A.; Alpha Tau Omega. • DONALD D. MILLER, JR., Columbus; Engr. First Row: o GEORGE SOLLER MILLER, Princeton, Indiana; L.A.; Sigma Pi. • KERMIT CAROL MILLER, Darling; Ed. • MELBOURNE MILLER, JR., Oxford; L.A. • JAMES EDWARD MITCHELL, Corinth; Comm. • JOHN IRBY MITCHELL, Winona; Comm.; Sigma Chi. • MARGARET ANNE MIZE, Oxford; Ed.; Zeta Tau Alpha. • FLORENCE DIANNE MOCK, Greenville; L.A.; Chi Omega. • LEDA MERRIL MOON, Meridian; Ed.; Zeta Tan Second Row: • CAROL SUE MOORE, Morton; Ed. • PAUL LANE MOORE, Carthage; Comm. • ROBERT PAYNE MOORE, Jackson; L.A.; Sigma Chi. • SHELDON LAMAR MORGAN, JR., New Orleans, La.; Comm.; Phi Delta Theta. • JOE DONALD MOSS, Laurel; Comm. • KAY DAVIS MOUNGER, Greenwood; L.A.; Delta Gamma. • JAMES T. MURFF, Memphis, Tenn.; Comm.; Phi Delta Theta. • JOYE MUNN, Jackson; Ed.; Phi Mu. Third Row: • JANE GARRETT MURPHEY, Memphis, Tenn.; Ed.; Phi Mu. • GEORGE MARTIN MURPHREE, West Memphis, Ark.; L.A. • JAMES GARNETT MURPHY, Arkabutla; L.A.; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. • ANTHONY GERALD MUZZIE, Ruleville; Engr. • DEWEY FRANK MYERS, Raleigh; L.A.; Sigma Nu. • TONNAR NAIL, Horn Lake; Ed.; Kappa Kappa Gamma. • THOMAS CALVERT NAUGLE, New Orleans, La.; L.A.; Phi Delta Theta. • EDWIN C. NEELLY, Grenada; Comm.; Sigma Chi. Fourth Row: • KEN ALAN NESTER, Carthage; L.A.; Beta Theta Pi. • DON NEWCOMB, Blue Mountain; L.A. • PEBBIE ANN NEWMAN, Charleston; Comm.; Phi Mu. • JAMES KARL NICHOLAS, Vicksburg; L.A. • MILLIE THEUS NICHOLS, Greenville; L.A. • SANDRA KAYE NICHOLS, Chattanooga, Tenn.; L.A.; Alpha Omicron Pi. • DWIGHT MICHAEL NORMAN, Paris, Tenn.; L.A.; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. • WELLS EDWARD NUTT, Engr. First Row: • W. MACK OSBORN, Carthage; Phar.; Kappa Psi. • HM OWEN, Baton Rouge, La.; Comm.; Kappa Alpha. • A. J. PACE, JR., Sumrall; Ed. • LANE PAGE, Jonestown; L.A. • SUZANNE E. PARENT, Cedarburg, Wis.; Ed.; Alpha Omicron Pi. • IRVIN PASS, Water Valley; L.A.; Kappa Sigma. • SANDRA FAYE PASTEL, New Orleans, La.; Ed. • FRED WILLIAM PATHMANN, Hot Springs, Ark.; Comm. Second Row: • THOMAS EDWARD PEGRAM, III., Ripley; Comm.; Pi Alpha. • EDWARD BELK PERRY, Grenada; Engr. • PA TRICIA LEE PETERSON, Belen; L.A.; Chi Omega. • ROSALYN HALL PHYFER, New Albany; Ed.; Delta Delta Delta. • HOUSTON PIGFORD, Meridian; Engr.; Pi Kappa Alpha. • RALPH ELLIS PIGOTT, Tylertown; Phar. • LINDA LOUISE POPE, Batesville; L.A.; Kappa Delta. • JAMES DON PORTER, Zephyrhills, Fla.; Comm.; Sigma Chi. Third Row: • BARBARA ANN POWELL, Senatobia; Ed.; Chi Omega. • WILLIAM MAYES POWELL, New Albany; Comm. • E. J. PRICE, JR., McComb; L.A.; Alpha Tau Omega. • JAMES PRICE, University; L.A.; Alpha Tau Omega. • JUDSON D. PRICE, Greenwood; Comm. • LINDA CLAIRE PRICE, Meadville; Ed.; Alpha Omicron Pi. • MARY JUDITH QUINN, Prentiss; Ed.; Kappa Kappa Gamma. • JANET RAE RAGSDALE, Canton; L.A.; Delta Delta Delta. Fourth Row: • N. JANE RAMSEY, Greenwood; L.A.; Kappa Delta. • MARJORIE JEAN RAWSON, Jackson; Comm.; Kappa Delta. • RAY, Sharon; L.A. • ROBERT H. READ, Paulding; Phar.; Kappa Psi. • CAROLYN GAY READY, Jackson; Ed.; Kappa Gamma. • THOMAS EDISON REAVES, JR., Shelby; Engr.; Sigma Nu. • NANCY CARTER REESE, New Orleans, La.; Ed. • WANDA ANN REID, Pittsboro; Ed.; Zeta Tau Alpha. First Row: • JOSEPH R. RHEA, Memphis, Tenn.; Engr. • LINDA CELINE RICE, Tillar, Ark.; L.A.; Delta Delta Delta. • DAVID THOMAS RICHARDS, Greenwood; Comm. • MARY FAIRLIE RICKETTS, Jackson; L.A.; Chi Omega. • ANDY RITCH, Lyon; L.A.; Phi Delta Theta. • JOHN THOMAS RITCHIE, Natchez; Comm. • JOHN ALLEN ROACH, State College, Pa.; Comm. • STANLEY ROANE, Tunica; Comm. Second Row: • SAMUEL HOWARD ROBERTS, New Albany; Ed. • WILLIS ROBBINS, Greenville; Comm. • JOHN WARREN ROBINSON, Meridian; L.A.; Kappa Alpha. • ROLLO ROBINSON, Ashland; L.A. • JOAN H. ROGERS, Moss Point; L.A.; Phi Mu. • ADRIEN W. ROSENTHAL, Rolling Fork; Engr.; Phi Epsilon Pi. • DAVID ELMER ROSS, Oxford; Comm. • WILLIAM J. ROSS, Meridian; Comm. Third Row: • JAMES ROBERT ROY, Grenada; Comm.; Kappa Sigma. • KIERAN F. RUDY, Jackson; Engr.; Kappa Sigma. • JOHN BEDFORD RUSSELL, Jackson; L.A.; Sigma Chi. • RICHARD LARRY RUSSELL, Thaxton; Ed. • ROBERT EUGENE Oxford; Comm.; Alpha Tau Omega. • VIRGINIA ANN RUSSELL, Pontotoc; Ed. • RALPH GERALD RYE, Aberdeen; L.A. • BARBARA ELIZABETH SAAB, Canton; L.A. Fourth Row: • PATRICIA WADE SAMPLE, Jackson; L.A.; Alpha Omicron Pi. • LUCIUS FEATHERSTON SAMS, JR., West Point; L.A.; Phi Delta Theta. • MARTHA ANN SANDERS, Gulfport; L.A.; Kappa Kappa Gamma. • REX FRANKLIN SANDERSON, Comm. • BESSIE KATHRYN SARPHIE, McComb; Ed.; Kappa Delta. • CAROLYN SARPHIE, McComb; Ed.; Kappa Delta. • DAVID B. SAYLE, Charleston; Comm.; Kappa Alpha. • JOSEPH J. SCHILLER, Oxford; L.A. First Row: • KAY LOU SCHILLINGER, Hernando; L.A.; Phi Mu. • EARL EDWARD SCHNEIDER, JR., Laurel; Comm.; Kappa Alpha. • HOWARD LEON SCHOGGEN, Savage; Engr. • SAM SCHUR, Aberdeen; Comm. • JAMES E. SEDLE, Laurel; L.A.; Kappa Alpha. • ROBERT DANIEL SEAWRIGHT, Jackson; L.A.; Pi Kappa Alpha. • SHEILA SEAY, Jonesboro, Ark.; Comm. • A. DILLARD SEGARS, JR., Batesville; Comm. Second Row: • VIRGIL ELWYN SEGREST, Port Gibson; L.A.; Sigma Phi Epsilon. • GEORGE S. SHADDOCK, Rosedale; Comm. • JANE SHAW, Oxford; L.A. • LEONUS LAFITTE SHEDD, Manila, Ark.; L.A. • STANLEY STEIN SHERMAN, Greenville; L.A. • LOU DANIEL SHING, Clarksdale; Comm. • SANDRA RANSON SHOOK, Memphis, Tenn.; Ed.; Kappa Delta. • JAMES W. SHULDS, McComb; Comm. Third Row: • HAROLD RALSTON SIMMONS, JR., Clarksdale; L.A.; Phi Delta Theta. • MARVIN WADE SIMS, Meridian; Engr.; Pi Kappa Alpha. • TOMMY LARUE SINCLAIR, Columbia; L.A. • TAMES MICHAEL SINNOTT, El Dorado, Ark.; Comm.; Kappa Sigma. • KATHRYN ELNORA SMALLWOOD, Memphis, Term.; L.A.; Chi Omega. • BEVERLEY EUGENE SMITH, L.A.; Alpha Tan Omega. • CAREY CHARLES SMITH, McComb; L.A. • CATHERINE M. SMITH, Water Valley; L.A. Fourth Row: • DENNIS EDWARD SMITH, Laurel; L.A. • ERROL SMITH, Batesville; Ed.; Phi Mu. • JO ANN SMITH, Fort McClellan, Ala.; Ed. • LEMUEL AUGUSTUS SMITH, III., Holly Springs; L.A.; Kappa Alpha. • SHIRLEY LOUISE SMITH, Philadelphia; L.A.; Delta Gamma. • BRUCE L. SMYTFIE, Blytheville, Ark.; Comm. • WILBURN HOOKER, Lexington; Secret Service. °BILLY FRANK SPARKS, Blytheville, Ark.; Comm. First Row: • JAMES THOMAS SPEED, Carthage; Comm.; Pi Kappa Alpha. • CAROL LINDSEY SPIGHT, Tupelo; L.A.; CM Omega. • CHARLES DAVID SPRINGS, Sikeston, Mo.; Engr. • LYNN LAMAR STACY, Jackson; L.A.; Sigma Phi Epsilon. • MILDRED G. STARNES, Denmark; L.A. • ROBERT LOUIS STEGALL, Grenada; L.A.; Sigma Pi. • BILLY MYRL STEPHENS, Tupelo; L.A. • JOE T. STEPHENS, New Albany; Comm.; Sigma Chi. Second Row: • THOMAS C. STEWART, Holly Springs; Engr. • NELL STIGLER, Drew; Ed.; Kappa Delta. • DARLA GAYLE STILL, Steele, Mo.; Ed. • MARTIN KIRBY STRINGFELLOW, Lucedale; L.A. • KAY SWAYZE, Oxford; L.A.; CM Omega. • ARTHUR CHARLES TANNER, New Albany; L.A.; Sigma Chi. • CHESTER LEE TATE, JR.; Fowlkes, Tenn.; Engr. • CHARLES CAMPBELL TAYLOR, Jackson; Comm.; Kappa Alpha. Third Row: • HELEN PERRY THICKENS, Laurel; L.A.; Kappa Delta. • FRANK McDONALD THOMPSON, Searcy, Ark.; Comm. • JAMES GRANT THOMPSON, Jackson; L.A.; Sigma Phi Epsilon. • ROBERT NI. THORNE, Meridian; Engr.; Pi Kappa Alpha. • EDWARD WILLIAM THORNTON, Madisonville, Ky.; Engr. • WILLIAM TERRANCE THORNTON, Amory; Ed. • SARA THURBER, Jackson; Ed.; Delta Delta Delta. • CAROLYN LIDDELL TIDWELL, Oxford; Comm. Fourth Row: • ANCEL CRAMER TIPTON, JR., Natchez; L.A.; Alpha Tau Omega. • BILLY W. TODD, Thaxton; Ed. • RONALD TOULOUSE, Augusta, Maine; Comm. • CARRI JEAN TOWLE, Flossmoor, Ill.; L.A.; Delta Gamma. • MILDRED ELIZABETH THEPPENDABB, Woodville; Ed.; Kappa Delta. • JUDITH DAVIS TROTT, Oxford; Ed.; Delta Gamma. • RICHARD MARION TRULY, JR., Fayette; L.A.; Kappa Sigma. • CHARLES FRANCIS TUOHEY, Medina, N.Y.; Ed.; Sigma Chi. First Row: • BOB MANN TURNER, Skene; Comm. • JACK SPENCER TURNER, Belzoni; L.A.; Kappa Alpha. • GERALD GWIN TYLER, Bruce; Comm. • JOHN S. TYLER, JR., Water Valley; L.A. • EDWARD LANE UPTON, Carthage; L.A.; Pi Kappa • S. JANET VANMETER, Marvell, Ark.; Ed. • BARBARA GAY VAUGHN, Water Valley; L.A. • DAVID HOUSTON VAUGHN, Water Valley; Ed. Second Row: • DONALD LEE VAUGHN, Grenada; L.A. • MARVIN VERNON, Jackson; Comm. • JAMES SIMON Edmore, Mich.; Comm.; Sigma Pi. • DAVID MICHAEL VICK, Sardis; Eng. • LARRY WADE WAGSTER, Malden, Mo.; Comm.; Pi Kappa Alpha. • JOHNETTE LURLINE WALKER, Pascagoula; Comm.; Kappa Kappa Gamma. • NICKI EVALYN WALKER, Jackson; Ed.; Kappa Delta. • VIRGINIA ANN Meridian; Comm.; Delta Delta Delta. Third Row: • RAIFORD PAYNE WALLACE, JR., Victoria; Ed. • WILLIAM E. WALLACE, Laurel; Phar.; Kappa Alpha. • WILLIAM WALLER, Durant; L.A. • JAMES WALLER WARE, Baton Rouge, La.; Comm.; Kappa Sigma. • ROBERT LEE WARNER, University; Engr. • GERALD MARTIN WARREN, Purvis; Ed. • BILLY E. WARRINGTON, Lambert; Phar. • TOMMY GEORGE WASHINGTON, Rector, Ark.; Comm. Fourth Row: • MARY ELIZABETH WATKINS, Jackson; L.A.; Chi Omega. • JAMES LESTER WATTS, Etta; Engr. • R. ALEC WATTS, Clarksdale; Comm.; Kappa Sigma. • JOSEPH E. WEBB, JR., Bethesda, Md.; Comm.. Sigma Phi Epsilon. • KELLY GEORGE WEEMS, JR., Biloxi; L.A. • JOE CLEMENT WELLER, Comm.; Kappa Sigma. • JOHN LUCAS WELLS, Finley; Tenn.; Engr. • ANITA LOUISE WETZLER, Sommerville, Tenn.; Fifth Row: • JAMES GERALD WHEAT, Durant; Ed. • ELENE ELEANOR WHEELER, Chicago, Ill.; L.A. • HUGH STEPHEN Charleston; L.A.; Pi Kappa Alpha. • ROBERT THOMAS WHITAKER, Tupelo; Phar.; Sigma Chi. • ERNEST SIDNEY WHITE, Durant; L.A. • HARRY STRATTON WHITE, Oxford; Phar. • JOHN MILTON WHITE, Wiggins; Phar. • MARGARET WHITE, Jonesboro, Ark.; L.A. First Row: • NANCI CAROLYN WHITE, Jonesboro, Ark.; L.A.; Delta • NEIL WARE WHITE, Gulfport; Comm.; Delta Kappa Epsilon. • GEORGE MARTIN WHITSON, Asheville, N.C.; L.A. • JERRY WESLEY WHITTINGTON, Gloster; Engr.; Phi Kappa Psi. • ROBERT CRUMP WILKERSON, Vicksburg; Comm.; Pi Kappa Alpha. • JAMES S. WILKES, Dyersburg, Tenn.; L.A.; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. • JOE GLENN WILKINS, Winona; Comm. • ELIZABETH ANN WILLEY, Forest; L.A. Second Row: • GEORGE HAMLIN WILLEY, Newmarket, N. H.; L.A. • GEORGE WAYNE WILLIAMS, McComb; Phar. • JO ANN WILLIAMS, Fernwood; L.A. • MAX WARREN WILLIAMS, Corinth; L.A.; Sigma Chi. • ROY C. WILLIAMS, Pascagoula; Comm.; Sigma Nu. • DONALD Jo WILLIS, Mendenhall; Phar. • CLAUDE GORDON WILLOUGHBY, Johnston Station; Engr. • RICHARD BAXTER WILSON, JR., Jackson; L.A.; Kappa Third Row: • GILBERT WINSTEAD WINBORNE, Magee; Comm.; Kappa Sigma. • EUGENE PEARSON WINDHAM, JR., Mayersvillc; Phar.; Phi Kappa Psi. • GEORGE RANDOLPH WINFIELD, Horn Lake; Comm.; Delta Kappa Epsilon. • MARY BOONE WINGFIELD, Pasadena, Calif.; Ed.; Delta Gamma. • WILLIAM MARSHALL WISE, Jonestown; Comm.; Kappa Sigma. • LAWRENCE VERNE WITT, JR., Columbus; Engr.; Sigma Alpha • VANCE WITT, Blue Mountain; Comm. • BERNARD JAMES WOLFE, Bay St. Louis; Comm.; Kappa Sigma. Fourth Row: • DAVID WARD WOLFE, Coldwater; Engr. • SHIRLEY G. WOOD, Brookhaven; Comm.; Chi Omega. • VERNELLE THOMPSON WOODS, Holly Springs; Comm. • ELIZABETH W. WOOTEN, Clarksdale; Ed.; Delta Delta Delta. • JAMES YELVERTON, Hattiesburg; Engr.; Sigma Chi. • RICHARD LEE YORK, Oxford; L.A. • ROBERT JAMES YOUNG, JR., West Point; Comm. • BETH KOEHLER, Robinsonville; Ed.; Chi Omega. First Row: o MARIE ANTOINETTE, Paris, France; L.A. • JERRY JOSEPH ABRAHAM, Clarksdale; Comm. • BILLY RAY ADAMS, Ed. • RICHARD HYLAN ADAMS, Memphis, Tenn.; Engr.; Sigma Nu. o STERLING KURVIS AINSWORTH, Meridian; L.A. • PHYLLIS LYNNE AKERS, Flora; Ed. • CHARLES ALEXANDER, Jackson; Comm.; Kappa Alpha. • MIMI ALEXANDER, Jackson; Ed.; Delta Gamma. Second Row: • A. M. ALLEN, Moorhead; Engr.; Delta Kappa Epsilon • G. ALLEN, Moss Point; Comm.; Sigma Nu. • FRANCES LORRAINE ALLEN, Yazoo City; Ed.; Delta Delta Delta. • FAYE ALLEN, Walnut Grove; L.A. NANCY CHARLOTTE ALLEN, Jackson; Ed. • HELEN ELIZABETH ALFORD, L.A.; Kappa Kappa Gamma. • SAMUEL K. ALFORD, McComb; L.A.; Phi Delta Theta. • ARCHIE BROOKS ALLISON, Greenville; L.A. Third Row: • CHARLES ELLIS ANDERSON, Greenville; L.A. • MARY CAROLYN ANDERSON, Nashville, Tenn.; L.A.; Delta Delta Delta. • SANDRA LYNN ANDERSON, Baytown, Texas; L.A.; Alpha Omicron Pi. • PATTY ARMSTRONG, Memphis, Tenn.; Ed.; Kappa Kappa Gamma. • AL REED ATKINSON, Fordyce, Arkansas; L.A.; Sigma Chi. • REBECCA MARIE BACOT, Pascagoula; L.A.; Delta Gamma. • MARGARET GOODELL BAKER, Memphis, Tenn.; Ed. • MARTHA ELIZABETH BAKER, L.A.; Alpha Omicron Pi. Fourth Row: • JOHN KENT BALDWIN, Magee; L.A.; Kappa Sigma. • FOWLKES BARBOUR, III, Yazoo City; Comm.; Sigma Alpha Epsilon • BILLY C. BARTON, Pontotoc; L.A. • FRANKLIN D. BASSETT, Philadelphia; Ed.; Sigma Nu. • FRANK OTERI BATSON, JR., Greenville; L.A.; Phi Delta Theta. • ALICE BEALL, Helena, Ark.; L.A.; Chi Omega. • BUFORD BEALL, Batesville; Ed.; Delta Gamma. • COOPER BEALL, Jackson; Comm.; Kappa Alpha. First Row: • LINDA LEE BEAN, Blytheville, Ark.; Ed.; Kappa Delta. • ABBIE LOUISE BEESON, Brookhaven; Ed.; Delta Gamma. • WILLIAM HEWES BELL, JR., Jackson; L.A.; Alpha Tau Omega. • CHARLES EDWARD BENNETT, Tunica; Comm.; Sigma Nu. • JAMIE BRENT BERRY, Laurel; Ed.; Delta Delta Delta. • LANA MARGUERITE BERRY, Picayune; L.A. • PHIL BEVILL, Burdette, Ark.; L.A. • CAROLYN J. BICKERSTAFF, University; L.A.; Delta Gamma. Second Row: • VIRGILL LEE BIGHAM, III, Leland; Pharmacy. • JEROME ADDISON BISHOP, JR., Mendenhall; Phar. • HERBERT LEE BITTMAN, Memphis, Tenn.; Comm. • EMILY GAY BEVINS, Longview, Texas; Ed.; Kappa Kappa Gamma. • CATHERINE SPEED BIZZELL, Marks; Phar. • LARRY G. BLACKWELL, Philadelphia; Engr.; Sigma Chi. • DEENYA ANNE Blytheville, Ark.; Comm.; Zeta Tan Alpha. • BRENDA RUTH BLANTON, Ellijay, Georgia; Ed. Third Row: • TREVA GENE BOLIN, Okolona; Comm. • ROBERT H. JR., Brookhaven; Comm.; Kappa Alpha. • BARBARA ANN BONNER, Memphis, Tenn.; L.A.; Chi Omega. • HOWARD BOONE, Jackson; Engr.; Pi Kappa Alpha. e FRED CALVIN BORDELON, Greenville; L.A.; Kappa Alpha. • POLLY ANNE BORDEN, Okolona; Chi Omega. • KATHY ELIZABETH BOURN, Jackson; Ed.; Zeta Tau Alpha. • ROBERT ROME BOURNE, Columbia; Ed. Fourth Row: • SAMUEL JACKSON BOWEN, Tupelo; Engr.; Sigma Nu. • GLORIA BOYD, Dundee; Comm.; Delta Delta Delta. • NITA ELIZABETH BRADFORD, Itta Bena; L.A.; Phi Mu. • DONALD ORRON BRADLEY, JR., Biloxi; L.A. • FRANCES JOAN BRADY, Jackson; L.A.; Delta Delta Delta. • PATRICIA RUTH BRASELL, Batesville; Comm.; Kappa Delta. • CHARLES E. BRASWELL, Shaw; Engr. • KATHRYN HENDERSON BREWER, Greenwood; L.A.; Chi Omega. First Row: • ALLAN WILLIAM BRIGHAM, Lowell, Mass.; L.A. • STANLEY BRISTER, Petal; Comm.; Pi Kappa Alpha. • BELLE FAIR BROWN, Louisville; Ed.; Delta Delta Delta. • JAMES A. BROWN, JR., Jackson; L.A.; Alpha Tau Omega. • RICHARD ALLEN BROWN, Meridian; Engr.; Pi Kappa • SAM PIAllA BROWN, Port Gibson; Comm.; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. • THOMAS RAY BROWN, Jackson; L.A.; Sigma Nu. • ELIZABETH KEITH BRYANT, Coffeeville; L.A. Second Row: • PHILIP DAVIS BRYANT, Oxford; Comm. • AUDA EDWARD BUCHANAN, Niantic, Conn.; Ed. • NANCY LOUISE Columbia; L.A.; Kappa Kappa Gamma. • CARLOS C. Magee; Comm. • CHARLES RUSSELL BURKE, Jackson; Comm.; Sigma Chi. • LOU ANNE BURRIS, Shelby; Ed.; Kappa Delta. • WILLIAM JOSEPH BURNETT, Charleston; L.A.; Sigma Nu. • MARTHA LEE BUTLER, Portageville, Mo.; Ed.; Alpha Omicron Pi. Third Row: • JOHN M. CAFFEY, III, Harrodsburg, Ky.; L.A.; Delta Kappa Epsilon. DANIEL ZANE CALDWELL, Bruce; Comm. • COLEMAN CALLENDER, Columbia; L.A.; Phi Delta Theta. • ROBERT FRANKLIN CANADA, Coldwater; L.A.; Delta Kappa Epsilon. • PATRICIA BETH CANNING, Oxford; Ed.; Delta Gamma. • RAUL CARDENAS, Quito, Ecuador; Engr. • THELMA. LOUISE CARDWELL, Jackson; L.A. • KENNETH WALTON CARGILE, Picayune; Engr. Fourth Row: • ROBERT WAYNE CARLETON, JR., Union; Comm.; Kappa Sigma. • ROBIN DARE CARRUTH, McComb; Ed.; Kappa Delta. • BERT FULMER CASE, Jackson; Comm.; Pi Kappa Alpha. • LEWIS CARROLL CASE, Brookhaven; L.A.; Kappa Sigma. • PATRICIA INGRAM CASSEDY, Springfield, Va.; L.A.; Delta Gamma. • MOLLY ROSE CHILDRESS, Blytheville, Ark.; Ed.; Zeta Tau Alpha. • JOSEPH WILLIAM CLARK, Louisville; Ed. • ROGER TRAVIS CLARK, Iuka; L.A.; Sigma Chi. First Row: • RAYMOND SPENCER CLIFT, Tupelo; L.A.; Phi. Delta Theta. • MALCOLM PARKER CLOWER, Biloxi; Ed. • RUFUS HUELL COFER, JR., Oxford; Engr. • CHARLES E. COLE, Columbus; Engr.; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. • JUDY ANTOINETTE COLE, Ala.; Ed.; Kappa Kappa Gamma. • SHERRY E. COLE, Oxford; Comm. • THOMAS ALLEN COLEMAN, Ackerman; L.A.; Sigma Chi. • JAMES EDWARD COLLETTE, Jackson, L.A.; Kappa Sigma. Second Row: • CHARLES GLENN COLLINS, Winona; Comm. • LINDELL R. COLLINS, Searcy, Ark.; Comm.; Kappa Sigma. • MARILYN KAY COOKE, Marvell, Ark.; Ed.; Zeta Tan Alpha. • DAVID WILLIAM COON, Mississippi City; Engr.; Sigma Nu. • COX, JR., Columbus; Comm.; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. • KAY CROSTHWAIT, Drew; L.A.; Chi Omega. • CONSTANCE LEE CUMMINGS, Vicksburg; L.A.; Kappa Kappa Gamma. • LARRY WADE CUNNINGHAM, Booneville; L.A.; Sigma Chi. Third Row: o STANLEY CYGON, Boonton, N. J.; L.A.; Kappa Sigma. • HELEN SANDRA DABBS, Aberdeen; Comm.; Delta Delta Delta. • PAUL DIETZEL, Baton Rouge, La.; Comm. • PERRY JAKE DARBY, Bateville; Comm. • WILLIAM MORGAN DAVENPORT, Mer Rouge, La.; Comm.; Kappa Alpha. • DORMAN AARON DAVIS, JR., Lumberton; Comm. • JAMES W. DAVIS, Pleasant Grove; Comm. • JOHN RAY DAVIS, Pelahatchie; Comm. Fourth Row: • LINDA JANE DAVIS, White Hall, Ill.; L.A.; Alpha Omicron Pi. • PAUL THOMAS DAVIS, Jackson; Comm. • ROBERT NEAL DAVIS, Booneville; Comm.; Sigma Nu. • STEPHEN S. DECKER, Gretna, La.; L.A. • CLAUDE L. DELOACH, JR., Little Rock, Ark.; Comm.; Kappa Sigma. • EMILIE ELLEN DELPH, Bay St. Louis; L.A.; Phi Mu. • GUS BLANCHARD DENTON, Shelby; Comm.; Phi Delta Theta. • ARTHUR D. DICKSON, Parsons, Tenn.; Comm. First Row: • RAY CHONG DONG, Drew; Phar. • BOB DOUGLAS, Ark.; Engr. • JOHN GELSTON DOWNER, Lexington; L.A.; Kappa Sigma. • KATHERINE CROSSON DOWNING, Laurel; Ed.; Kappa Delta. • FRANCES BITZER DOPEY, Holly Springs; L.A.; Chi Omega. • WILLIAM HORACE DRAPER, Memphis, Tenn.; L.A. • JERRY CAMPBELL DUMAS, Memphis, Tenn.; Comm.; Sigma Nu. • PHILIP EDWIN DUNCAN, Tylertown; L.A.; Sigma Chi. Second Row: • CHARLES BRUCE DURRETT, Aliceville, Ala.; Phar.; Phi Delta Theta. • SAM DUVALL, Jackson; Comm.; Pi Kappa Alpha. • TOMMIE LEE DYE, JR., Vardaman; L.A. • GERALDINE EADES, Hollandale; Ed.; Phi Mu. • ROSELYN ANN EBERLE, El Dorado, Ark.; L.A.; Zeta Tau Alpha. • ADELE ECKFORD, Starkville; Ed.; Delta Delta Delta. • BOYD MEECE EDWARDS, Stewart; Comm. • ELIZABETH EGGER, Drew; L.A.; Kappa Delta. Third Row: • ROBERT EUGENE EGGLESTON, Balboa, Canal Zone; Eng. • WILLIAM EGGLESTON, Shelby; L. A. • MITCHELL FORD ELLETT, Tunica; Comm.; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. • WILLIAM REEDY ELLIS, III, Lexington; Comm.; Pi Kappa Alpha. • ANNE ELMORE, Ellisville; L.A. • PATRICIA ANN ENDT, Ocean Springs; Comm.; Zeta Tau Alpha. • WILLIAM LEON EUBANK, JR., Tupelo; Comm.; Sigma Nu. • FRANCIS GORDON, McComb; Phar. Fourth Row: • JANE CLEO FAIRCHILD, Hamilton; Ed, • THOMAS MY- RON FARLEY, Memphis, Tenn.; Comm. • BETTYE JANE FARMER, Benoit; L.A.; Alpha Omicron Pi. • RICHARD MATTHEW FARRELL, Hopedale, Mass.; Eng.; Sigma Phi Epsilon. • JARRETT FAULKNER, Batesville; Comm. • PATRICIA ANNE FAVARA, Itta Bena; L.A. • JOSEPH CHARLES JR., Cleveland; L.A. • DONALD CARL FERGUSON, Engr. First Row: • DOUG NI. FERRIS, Macon; Bus.; Sigma Chi. • JOEL PETER FLEXER, Memphis, Tenn.; L.A.; Kappa Sigma. • PATTI BESS FLY, Summit; Comm.; Kappa Delta. • STEPHEN SPRODLEY FOOSE, Taula; L.A.; Phi Delta Delta. • JOEL JUDSON FORD, Water Valley; Phar.; Delta Psi. • NEWTON ELLIS FORD, Hazelhurst; Comm.; Pi Kappa Alpha. • GORDON BOYD FREENY, Vicksburg; Engr.; Sigma Nu. • ALLEN RAY FOSTER, Louisville; L.A.; Kappa Sigma. Second Row: • HERBERT NI. FRACKENPOHL, Irvington, N.J.; L.A.; Sigma Phi Epsilon. • HENRY ALEXANDER FRAZIER, Montgomery, Ala.; L.A.; Phi Delta Theta. • LINDA M. FREEMAN, Jackson; Comm.; Delta Gamma. • FRED GANJI, Ahwaz, Iran; Engr. • GEORGE HENRY GARBARK, Pittsburgh, Pa.; L.A. • RENE GARCIA, Caracas, Venezuela; Engr.; Sigma Phi Epsilon. • JAMES E. GARNER, JR., Eldorado, Ark.; L.A. • WALTER W. GARNER, Grenada; Comm, Third Row: • JOSEPH ROBERT GEDRIS, Aliquippa, Pa.; Engr.; Sigma Nu. • JEAN GERARD, Winona; L.A.; Delta Gamma. • ELINOR JEANETTE GERRED, Oxford; L.A. • RALPH WHITMEL Jackson; Phi Delta Theta. • BARBARA LOUISE GILL, Nataibany, La.; Ed. • VIRGIL GRIFFITH GILLESPIE, Jackson; L.A.; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. • MARTHA JANE GILPIN, Tupelo; L.A.; Kappa Delta. • WILLIAM DOWNER GLENN, Memphis, Tenn.; L.A.; Beta Theta Pi. Fourth Row: • ROGER EUGENE GOWER, Nashville, Ten n.; Engr.; Alpha Tau Omega. • HOMER HALL GRAHAM, Gulfport; L.A.; Sigma Nu. • MARTHA KATHRYN GRANT, Grenada; L.A.; Delta Delta Delta. • JOEL CAREY GRANTHAM, Crystal Springs; Comm. • THOMAS S. GREENLEE, JR., Batesville; Engr. • JACKIE LEMUEL GREENWAY, McGehee, Ark.; Phar. • DALE GRAY GRIFFITH, Prentiss; L.A. • JOHN THOMAS GRISSOM, L.A. First Row: • LOUIS EDWARD GRITTMAN, JR., Port Gibson; L.A. • MICHAEL SEBASTIAN GUERCIO, Leland; Mar. • FELIX JOHN GUILLORY, JR., Natchez; Phar. • BONNIE SUE GULLEDGE, Pittsboro; Ed. • VAN DOUGLAS GUNTER, Jackson; L.A. • RICK HAMILL, Meridian; L.A. • MARY DALE Eutaw, Ala.; L.A. • ALICE JOY HAMMOND, Houston, Tex.; Ed.; Kappa Kappa Gamma. Second Row: • B. SUZANNE HANCOCK, Ethelsville, Ala,; L.A. • JAMES WILLIAM HARDY, Union, Mo.; Comm.; Sigma Phi Epsilon. • BILLY W. HARP, Vero Beach, Fla.; Engr. • GWYNNE LEE HARRINGTON, Aberdeen; Comm.; Phi Mu. • JAMES O. Picayune; L.A.; Pi Kappa Alpha. • LITTLETON T. HARRIS, [V., Baton Rouge, La.; Comm.; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. • SUSAN HARRIS, Little Rock, Ark.; L.A. • GRETCHEN MARIE Brookhaven; Ed.; Zeta Tau Alpha. Third Row: • THOMAS GLOWER HARVEY, JR.; Columbus; L.A.; Kappa Alpha. • LOUIS R. HAVENS, Calhoun City; Comm. • JIMMY E. HAYNES, Blytheville, Ark.; Phar. • BERNICE " Buzzy " HEDERMAN, Jackson; L.A.; Chi Omega. • DAVID MANNING Marvell, Ark.; Comm. • LILLIAN LOVE HENICK, Yazoo City; L.A. • CHARLES GERALD HENSON, Meridian; L.A.; Kappa Sigma. • NEVILLE CLINTON HERBERT, Biloxi; Comm.; Delta Psi. Fourth Row: • ANNE ELIZABETH HERRINGTON, New Albany; L.A.; Delta Delta Delta. • LESLIE DAVID HERVEY, JR.; Moorhead; L.A.; Delta Kappa Epsilon. • TRAVIS GERALD HICKMAN, Wiggins; L.A. • ROBERT EARL HIGDON, Washington, D.C.; L.A.; Kappa Alpha. • FRANCES HIGHTOWER, Itta Rena; L.A.; Phi Mu. • YVONNE HILLMAN, Kreole; L.A. WILLIAM ROBERT HINDS, Tupelo; L.A. • CLYDE ERVIN HINKINS, Bay Springs; Phar. First Row: • LAURIE BROWN HIRD. West Lafayette, Ind.; L.A.; Delta Gamma. • JUDITH E. HNILO, Clarendon Hills, Ind.; Ed.; Alpha Omicron Pi. • MARY ELIZABETH HOLLOWELL, Oxford; Comm. • YVONNE REGINA HOOD, Biloxi; Phar.; Zeta Tau 0 THOMAS GASTON HORNE, JR., Inverness; Ed.; Kappa Alpha. • CLIFFORD JAMES HOULDER, JR.; Memphis, Tenn.; Engr.; Alpha Tan Omega. • LEWIS ALVIN HOWELL, Corinth; L.A. • JUDITH ANN HUDDLESTON, Tupelo; Comm. Second Row: • HAROLD KEELEN HUDSON, Olive Branch; Engr. • Jo ANN HUDSON, Cleveland; L.A. • EMILY CAROLE Byhalia; Comm.; Delta Gamma. • J. ARTHUR HUGHES, Fort Worth, Tex.; L.A.; Pi Kappa Alpha. • PATRICK F. HYDE, JR.; Poplarville; Comm.; Pi Kappa Alpha. • WILLIAM HAYNES INGRAM, Montgomery, Ala.; Engr.; Phi Delta Theta. • ROBERT HOWARD INZER, Tupelo; L.A. SANDY R. JACKSON, Union City, Tenn.; Comm.; Kappa Delta. Third Row: • ALTON RAMON JACOBS, Ridgeland; Comm. • KENNETH B. JACOBS, Ridgeland, L.A. • ROBERT LEE JAY, Batesville; Engr. • JOHN LEONARD JEFFRIES, Laurel; Comm. • LUSK JENNINGS, Pleasant Grove; L.A. • WILLIAM F. JENNINGS, Vicksburg; Engr.; Kappa Alpha. • BO BBY R. JERMYN, Gulfport; Comm.; Delta Kappa Epsilon. • JACKIE JETER, Jackson; L.A.; Chi Omega. Fourth Row: • DOROTHY LYNNE JOHNSON, Meridian; Comm.; Delta Delta. • JAMES CALVIN JOHNSON, Yazoo City; Comm.; Kappa Alpha. • WILLIAM WELBORN JOHNSON, Columbus; Comm.; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. • ALICE PILKINGTON JONES, Tuscumbia, Ala.; L.A.; Kappa Kappa Gamma. • ANN HUDSON JONES, Memphis, Tenn.; Ed.; Chi Omega. • JAMES HARVEY JONES, Columbia; L.A.; Alpha Tau Omega. • JIMMY WAYNE JONES, Drew; Engr.; Sigma Chi. • KATHRYN C. JONES, Potts Camp; Ed. First Row: • ROBERT MAJOR JONES, McComb; L.A.; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. • THOMAS LEON JONES, Jackson; L.A.; Sigma Phi Epsilon. • RODNEY G. JOYNER, Brandon; Phar. • PERCY H. KAIGLER, Clarksdale; Engr. • WILLIAM FREDERICK Jackson; L.A.; Sigma Chi. AMY G. KELLEY, Savannah, Ga.; Ed.; Zeta Tau Alpha. • GEORGE M. KELLY, Plantersville; Comm. • JAMES POPE KELLY, Brookhaven; L.A.; Phi Delta Theta. Second Row: • JAMES RUSSELL KELLY, Raleigh; L.A.; Sigma Nu. • ROY GEORGE KENNINGTON, Jackson; Comm.; Kappa Alpha. • DONALD H. KERSH, Jackson; Comm. • JESSIE RUTH KEYES, Quitman; L.A. • REED THOMAS KIMZEY, Memphis, Tenn.; Engr.; Alpha Tau Omega. • WALTER D. KING, Oxford; Comm. • THURMAN DELNA KITCHIN, III., Wake Forest, N.C.; L.A. • MAURY STAFFORD KNOWLTON, Perthshire; Third Row: • MYRTIS KAY LAMB, Shaw; L.A.; Kappa Delta. • VIRGINIA HOLLADAY LAMB, Oxford; Phar.; Alpha Omicron Pi. • LANE, III, Greenville; Comm.; Sigma Nu. • REBECCA GRACE LANGHAM, Bruce; L.A. • SIME LOTT LANGSTON, JR., Shaw; Comm.; Sigma Chi. • JOE L. LATHAM, Jackson; Comm.; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. • GREG M. LAWRENCE, Biloxi; Comm.; Sigma Nu. • EMILY MELENE LEE, Jackson; Ed.; Chi Omega. Fourth Row: • PAUL LELKO, Perkiomenville, Pa.; Engr. • FRED WILLIAM LENTJES, Clarksdale; Engr.; Phi Delta Theta. • DIXIE JOY LEWIS, Drew; Ed.; Alpha Omicron Pi. • KAY H. LEWIS, Tenn.; L.A. • WALTER EDGAR LEWIS, Pascagoula; Comm.; Phi Kappa Psi. • MARY JANE LINDSEY, Little Rock, Ark.; Ed. e MADELINE LIVINGSTON, Prentiss; Ed.; Kappa Delta. • EDWARD POSEY LOBRANO, Centreville; L.A.; Kappa Sigma. First Row: • JULIUS LIEB LOTTERHOST, III, Crystal Springs; L.A. • JACK RYLAND LOVE, Itta Bena; L.A.; Pi Kappa Alpha. • LINDA LOVELESS, Dell, Ark.; L.A.; Zeta Tau Alpha. • VICTORIA LUEKEN, Helena, Ark.; Comm.; Kappa Kappa Gamma. • JULIA CATHERINE LYNN, Jackson; L.A.; Chi Omega. • DOYLE F. LYON, Pontotoc; Comm.; Sigma Chi. • ROBERT BRANNON MACE, Indianapolis, Ind.; Comm. • ALICE ROSALIE MAGRUDER, Indianola; L.A.; Chi Omega. Second Row: • LOIS ANNE MAILFALD, Clarendon Hills, Ill.; Comm.; Zeta Tau Alpha. • LYNNE TRACY MAILFALD, Clarendon Hills, Ill.; L.A.; Zeta Tau Alpha. • MARGARET ROSE MALONE, Oxford; Comm. • ANTHONY BENTLEY MANZO, Pompano Beach, Fla.; Engr.; Sigma Pi. • MARTHA JANE MARTIN, Jackson; Ed. • ROBERT LEE MARTIN, Kernersville, N.C.; L.A. • CHARLES EUGENE MATTHEWS, JR.; Oxford; L.A. • CLYDE EDWIN MAXWELL, 111.; Columbus; L.A. Third Row: • GEORGE WILLIAM MAXWELL, McComb; Comm. • CHARLES JOSEPH MAY, Pascagoula; L.A. • JAMES DENT MAY, Mendenhall; Comm. • JANET MAYO, Holly Grove, Ark.; L.A.; Delta Gamma. • MARJORIE STEVENS McCARTY, L.A.; Phi Mu. BARBARA JANE McCLATCHY, Red Banks; Comm.; Phi Mu. • JAMES MARSHALL McCORMICK, Forest; Comm.; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. • THOMAS KINCAID McCRAW, Florence, Ala.; L.A.; Pi Kappa Alpha. Fourth Row: • LEON McCULLOUCH, Oxford; L.A. • WILLARD S. Forest; Phan • WILLIAM KENNETH McELDUFF, Helena, Ark.; Comm.; Kappa Sigma. • LINDA LOUISE Marvell, Ark.; Comm.; Phi Mu. • NANCY PENELOPE McELROY, Natchez; L.A.; Delta Gamma. • THOMAS BRYAN McGAR, Ripley; Engr.; Sigma Nu. • ROBERT CULLEN Columbia; L.A. • ROGER L. McGEHEE, Jackson; Comm. First Row: • JOE EARL McGUFFEE, New Hebron; Phar. • PATRICIA KAY McKAY, Magnolia; Ed.; Kappa Delta. • JOE PRICHARD McKEE, Friars Point; Comm. • ELLEN LULY McLELLAN, Meridian; L.A. • CONNIE McLEMORE, Humboldt, Tenn.; Ed.; Delta Delta Delta. • MARY ANTHONY McLEMORE, Meridian; Comm. o ROLAND TAYLOR McPHAIL, Calhoun City; L.A. • GAYLE McPHERSON, Greenwood; Ed.; Delta Gamma. Second Row: • ALPHEUS HOLLAND McRAE, Laurel; Comm. • DIANA LYNN McSHAN, Schlater; L.A.; Chi Omega. • SUE ANN MIERICKE, Clarenton, Ill.; L.A.; Alpha Omicron Pi. • TIMOTHY LEE MILLER, Port Jefferson, N.Y.; Engr.; Sigma Phi Epsilon. • MICAJAH STURDIVANT MILLS, Glendora; Comm.; Phi Delta Theta. • JOHN DAVID MITCHELL, Louisville; Comm.; Kappa Sigma. • KAYE MITCHELL, Paragould, Ark.; L.A.; Delta Gamma. • NANCYE McCLURE MITCHELL, Corinth; Ed. Third Row: • EDGAR ALLEN MIXON, Heidelberg; Ed. • NANCY RAY MIZE, Jackson; L.A.; Chi Omega. • PEYTON DAVID II., DeWitt, Ark.; L.A.; Beta Theta Pi. • JANE CLEVELAND MONTGOMERY, Greenwood; L.A.; Kappa Delta. • MARY GUY ' MORE, Itta Bena; L.A. • SUSAN MOREHEAD, Jackson; L.A.; Chi Omega. • WILLIAM ANDREW MORGAN, L.A. • CHARLES ALAN MORRIS, San Antonio, Texas; Comm.; Pi Kappa Alpha. Fourth Row: • MARTHA JO MORRIS, Hattiesburg; Ed.; Delta Delta Delta. • LEONORA ANGLE MORRISON, Natchitoches, La.; Ed. • BILLIE FAYE MOSS, Oxford; Comm. • SYLVIA CHRISTINE MURPHY, Indianola; Comm.; Phi Mu. • MARY PRESTON Jackson; L.A.; Chi Omega. • ROBERT GREEN MYERS, Canton; L.A.; Phi Kappa Theta. • JERRALD LEE NATIONS, Brookhaven; Comm.; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. • WILLIAM NEELY, JR., Jackson; Comm.; Kappa Alpha. First Row: • JOHN EWING NEILL, III, Greenwood; L.A.; Sigma Chi. • MYRTIS CAROLE NELSON, Moss Point; Ed.; Delta • WILLIAM NEVILLE, III, McComb; Comm.; Phi Delta Theta. • JOE ANN NOBLE, Fayette; Ed.; Chi. Omega. • JUDY HOLLAND NORRIS, West Monroe, La.; Comm.; Kappa Delta. • NANCY NORRIS, Clarksville, Term.; L.A.; Phi Mu. • VAN NORWOOD OLIPHANT, Portland, Term.; Engr. • GLENN RAY OLSEN, Clintonville, Wis.; L.A. Second Row: • JAMES WRIGHT O ' MARA, Jackson; L.A.; Phi Delta Theta. • DORRIS MINADA OVERBY, Brandon; Comm.; Alpha Pi. • AUGUST HILLIARD PARKER, Biloxi; L.A. • MARY WINONA PARKER, Meridian; Comm.; Kappa Kappa Gamma. • SUSAN KAY PATRICK, Meridian; Comm. HARRELL PATTERSON, Anniston, Alabama; Comm. • ROBERT WALKER PALMER PATTERSON, Columbus; Comm.; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. • JAMES W. PATTY, JR., Jackson; L.A.; Phi Delta Theta. Third Row: • LILLIAN PATRICIA PEACE, West Point; L.A.; Chi Omega. • WILLIAM F. PERCIVAL, Grenada; Comm. • JIMMY PERKINS, Brookhaven; Comm.; Sigma Chi. • AMY JULIA PERMENTER, Greenville; Comm.; Kappa Kappa Gamma. • JOHANNA ELIZABETH PHAY, University; L.A.; Kappa Delta. • FRANK WATSON PHILIPS, Memphis; Ed. • T. S. PHILLIPS, Prescott, Arkansas; L.A. • DONALD MOORE PIGOTT, L.A. Fourth Row: • CAROLYN ANN PIPPIN, Rolling Fork; L.A.; Phi Mu. • RANDOLPH GRANT PLEASANT, Cleveland; Comm.; Sigma Chi. • MICHAEL E. POSEY, Tupelo; L.A.; Kappa Sigma. • HELEN POSTON, Ripley, Tennessee; Ed.; Delta Gamma. • SUZANNE POTTS, Corinth; L.A.; Alpha Gamma Delta. • PATRICIA POVALL, Lexington; Comm.; Chi Omega. • BILL LLOYD POWELL, Jackson; L.A.; Beta Theta Pi. • JEAN ELIZABETH POWELL, Coldwater; L.A. First Row: • LETTY ANN PRATT, Leachville, Arkansas; L.A.; Alpha Pi. • JERDON DEAN PROVINCE, New Albany; Comm.; Sigma Nu. • SARAH BUCKINGHAM QUACKENBOSS, L.A.; Alpha Omicron Pi. • DAVID HUGH RABORN, JR., Carlisle, Arkansas; Comm.; Sigma Phi Epsilon. • JOHN H. RADER, Clarksdale; Comm.; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. • WILLIAM ALLAN RAMSEY, JR., Lexington; Comm.; Pi Kappa Alpha. • ALEC RATHER, Holly Springs; Engr.; Sigma Chi. • CHARLES M. RAY, Jackson; Comm.; Kappa Alpha. Second Row: • JERRY FRANKLIN REED, Pine Bluff, Arkansas; Engr. • JUDY G. REED, Union Church; L.A.; Kappa Kappa Gamma. • LINDA GAYLE REED, Lexington, Tennessee; Comm. • SANDRA ( Kay) REEVES, McComb; Comm.; Phi Mu. • ANN CRAWFORD RHEA, Somerville, Tennessee; Ed. • ROGER PAUL RHODES, Jackson; Comm.; Kappa Alpha. • LYNN R. RICE, San California; Comm. • LAKETA MARIE RICKLY, Memphis, Tennessee; L.A.; Alpha Omicron Pi. Third Row: • SAM BRATTON RICKMAN, Hartsville, Tennessee; Phar.; Sigma Chi. • MILES RILEY, JR., Jackson; L.A.; Phi Delta Theta. • JAMES LEONARD ROBERSON, JR., Houston; Comm. • SALLY ANN ROBERTS, Greenwood; Comm.; Phi Mu. • JAMES LAWTON ROBERTSON, Greenville; Comm.; Kappa Alpha. • DAVID DREW ROBINSON, Waterford; L.A.; Pi Kappa • E. JANETTE ROGERS, Water Valley; Comm. • G. ROGERS, University; L.A. Fourth Row: • RICHARD D. ROSS, Henderson, Tennessee; Engr. • HOLMES ROWSEY, Courtland; L.A.; Alpha Omicron Pi. • FRANK N. RUSSELL, Pontotoc; Phar. • ELEANOR SALVESON, Greenwood; L.A. • CHARLES R. SAMPLE, Plantersville; Comm.; Sigma Nu. • ROLAND WILLIAM Gardena, California; Engr.; Sigma Nu. • NANCY ROSE SAWYERS, Dayton, Tennessee; Comm. • MILTON R. SCARBOROUGH, Gulfport; Engr.; Sigma Chi. First Row: • WILLIAM H. SEALE, JR., Holly Springs; L.A.; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. • JACK DAVID SEAWRIGHT, Memphis, Tennessee; Comm. • PEG LOUISE SELLERS, Meridian; Comm.; Zeta Tau Alpha. e GLEN WILHELM SCHERWITZKI, Mastic, New York; L.A.; Sigma Phi Epsilon. • LLEWELLYN SCHMELZER, L.A.; Chi Omega. • HAROLD JAMES SCHNEIDER, Laurel; L.A. • MORRIS JEROME SCHUR, Lexington; L.A.; Phi Pi. • GWIN CHALMERS SCOTT, Memphis, Tennessee; Comm.; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Second Row: • LELAND H. SHAFFER, Nanuet, New York; Engr.; Alpha Tau Omega. • DOUGLAS L. SHARPE, New Orleans, Louisiana; L.A. • GERTRUDE STEIN, Paris, France; L.A. • THOMAS SHELLNUT, Baldwyn; Comm.; Pi Kappa Alpha. • JEANNE SHELTON, Winona; Comm. • JAMES LEE SHERMAN, Nashville, Tennessee; Engr.; Pi Kappa Alpha. • JOHN T. SHERMAN, Clarks le; Comm. • GLENDA DALE Okolona; L.A. Third Row: • LINDA SHURDEN, Drew; L.A. • FLORENCE ELIZABETH SIMS, Pascagoula; L.A. • RALPH STUART SINGLETON, JR., Apollo Beach, Florida; Comm. • THOMAS ROYALS SINGLEY, Meridian; L.A.; Phi Delta Theta. • DANIEL BRIGGS SMITH, Meridian; Phar.; Phi Delta Theta. • HARRY LESLIE SMITH, Jackson; Comm.; Kappa Alpha. • JANE CAROLYN SMITH, Oxford; Ed. • JIMMIE CLAUDE SMITH, Meadville; Phan Fourth Row: • LYNN SMITH, Tupelo; L.A.; Chi Omega. • T. GEORGE SMITH, Heidelberg; L.A.; Sigma Nu. ORIN DAVIDSON SMITH, Biloxi; L.A.; Kappa Alpha. • RALPH ALLON SMITH, Brookhaven; Ed. • WILLIAM EDWARD SMITH, Lambert; Comm. • BENNIE JEAN SMYTH, Louisville; L.A.; Delta • SHIRLEY JEANNE SNEED, Jackson; Ed.; Kappa Kappa Gamma. • DANIEL CHARLES SOARES, Biloxi; Comm.; Sigma Pi. First Row: • CHARLES RAYMOND SORENSEN, Milford, Connecticut; L.A.; Sigma Phi Epsilon. • SALLY SCOTT SPIER, Bastrop, L.A.; Phi Mu. • GEORGE PAUL SPRINKLE, Marks; Engr. • HAROLD JENNINGS STAMPS, Prentiss; L.A. • SERENA STARNES, Denmark; L.A. • MARY ANN STEELE, Oxford; L.A. • JOSEPH CULLEN STENNETT, JR., Jackson; Comm. • EDWIN SYDNEY STEPHENS, Columbia, Missouri; Comm.; Kappa Sigma. Second Row: • LINDA LOUISE STEPHENS, Jackson; Ed.; Chi Omega. • ROBERT STEVENS, III, North Carrollton; Phar.; Sigma Chi. • DAVID FENNER STEVENSON, Lake Charles, La.; L.A. • KITTY ST. JOHN, Guntersville, Ala.; L.A.; Alpha Omicron Pi. • DAVID EUGENE STONE, Greenwood; L.A.; Phi Epsilon Pi. • GRACE FREDEAN STONE, Sledge; Comm. • Q. STRINGER, JR., Columbia; Comm.; Pi Kappa Alpha. • STRONG, Rolling Fork; Comm.; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Third Row: • THOMAS ANDREW STROUD, Tupelo; L.A.; Delta Kappa Epsilon. • WILLIAM ERNEST SUGG, III, Tupelo; L.A.; Kappa Sigma. • CAROLYN MERIWETHER SUMMERS, Nesbit; Ed.; Delta Delta Delta. • FREDERICK GERALD TATE, Arlington, Va.; Ed.; Alpha Tau Omega. • WILLIAM THOMAS TATUM, Meridian; L.A.; Alpha Tau Omega. • DOROTHY ELIZABETH TAYLOR, Brooksville; L.A. • JAMES H. TAYLOR, JR., Arkansas; Engr. • MERI TAYLOR, Clarksdale; L.A.; Chi Omega. Fourth Row: • WILLIAM W. TERRY, La Place, Louisiana; Phar. • JAMES HERBERT THIGPEN, Poplarville; Comm.; Pi Kappa Alpha. • JULIA GAYE THOMAS, Tuscaloosa, Alabama; L.A.; Kappa Delta. • ROBERT MANEY THOMPSON, Oxford; Comm. • SCARLETT ELIZABETH THOMPSON, Belzoni; L.A.; Delta Gamma. • WARREN ALLEN TODD, Jackson; Engr.; Phi Delta Theta. • MAURY ELIZABETH TOLEDANO, New Orleans, Comm. o PHILLIP DALE TRACY, Gladewater, Texas; Engr. First Row: • RUTH BELL TRAINOR, Lambert; L.A.; Kappa Delta. • SARA NELL TRUSTY, Water Valley; Ed. • GERALD L. TUCKER, Oxford; Engr.; Alpha Tau Omega. • DOROTHY DIMPLE Newton; Ed.; Kappa Kappa Gamma. • AMY SUE Sledge; Comm. • RONEL M. URICE, Midwest City, Okla.; Engr.; Phi Kappa Psi. • GEORGE T. VANCE, West Point; L.A.; Delta Kappa Epsilon. • STEPHEN ROBERT VAUGHAN, Iowa; L.A.; Beta Theta Pi. Second Row: • CONSTANCE ELAINE VINCI, St. Francisville, La.; Ed. • DONALD LEWIS WALKER, Laurel; Ed.; Kappa Alpha. • HAPPY DORON LEE WALKER, Pine Bluff, Ark.; Ed. • NANCY CLAIRE WALKER, Byhalia; Comm. • NANCY ANN WALL, Calhoun City; L.A.; Kappa Kappa Gamma. • HUFFMAN WARD, Columbus; Comm.; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. • JUDY WARE, Jackson; Ed.; Chi Omega. • HERBERT SHERLEY WATSON, Earle, Ark.; L.A. Third Row: • ELISE NANCY WEBB, New Orleans, La.; Ed.; Alpha Pi. • CLEVELAND GRAY WEBBER, JR., Charlottesville, Va.; L.A. • COURTENAYE CABELL WEEKS, Yazoo City; L.A. • SARAH PRICE WELLS, Jackson; L.A.; Delta Gamma. • WHEELESS, Port Gibson; Comm.; Kappa Kappa Gamma. • ELIZABETH JANE WHITE, Red Bay, Ala.; L.A.; Zeta Tau Alpha. • WILLIAM RODNEY WHITE, Summertown, Tenn.; Ed. • JAMES WILLIAM WHITE, III, Cleveland; L.A. First Row: • DAN S. WILFORD, Forrest City, Arkansas; L.A. • NED B. WILFORD, Forrest City, Arkansas; Comm. • ALEXINE WILKERSON, Franklin, Tenn.; Comm.; Delta Delta Delta. • CURTIS CARTER WILKIE, Summit; Comm.; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. • ALICE IRISH WILLIAMS, Summit; L.A. • REBECCA Walnut; Ed.; Phi Mu. • BILLY WILLIAMSON, Vicksburg; L.A. • JAMES ELLIS WILLIAMSON, Mississippi City; Comm. Second Row: • JAMES M. WILLIAMSON, Laurel; L.A.; Alpha Tau Omega. • JEAN CRISTINE WILLIAMSON, Oxford; L.A.; Alpha Pi. • JERILYN FAYE WILLIAMSON, Bastrop, La.; L.A.; Phi Mu. • BETTY FRANCES WILSON, Oxford; L.A.; Alpha Omicron Pi. • NORMAN COOK WILSON, JR., Columbus, Ga.; L.A.; Pi Kappa Alpha. • RUTH ELIZABETH WILSON, Jackson; L.A.; Kappa Kappa Gamma. • GEORGE WAYNE WINTER, JR., Clarksdale; Comm. • BILLY C. WOOD, Clarksdale; L.A.; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Third Row: • BUFORD DOUGLAS WOOD, JR., West Point; Phar.; Sigma Chi. • MARY ELLEN WOODBURN, Oxford; L.A.; Zeta Tau Alpha. • LARRY LEE WOZENCRAFT, Lucedale; Phar. • MARY ELLEN WRIGHT, Oxford; L.A.; Alpha Omicron Pi. • THOMAS ESSEX WRIGHT, Norfolk, Va.; L.A. • WILLIAM CAREY WRIGHT, Lambert; Comm. • JOSEPH WATT YATES, Shelby; Comm.; Alpha Tau Omega. • BENNETT J. YORK, Derma; L.A.; Sigma Nu. • FREDERICKA BEVERLY ZELLER, Hazlehurst; L.A.; Kappa Delta. First Row: • GEORGE ELLIS ABDO, JR., Greenville; L.A. • DONALD WRIGHT ABEL, Holly Springs; Comm. • JESSE R. ADAMS, JR., Oxford; L.A.; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. • MURRAY CECIL Belmont; L.A. • WILLIAM WESLEY ADAMS, Ark.; Comm.; Sigma Chi. • LEE B. AGNEW, JR., Jackson; L.A.; Sigma Nu. • JIM WILSON AIKEN, Senatobia; Comm.; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. • ROBERT LANG AIKEN, Clarksdale; Engr. Second Row: • JOHN E. AINSWORTH, Jackson; L.A.; Phi Delta Theta. • VETTRA. GLEN ALDERSON, Oxford; L.A.; Kappa Sigma. • FRANKLIN BARONER ALDRIDGE, Winona; Comm.; Pi Kappa Alpha. • THOMAS MICHAEL ALEWINE, JR., Brandon; L.A.; Alpha Tau Omega. • ROBERT WAYNE, ALEXANDER, Grenada; L.A.; Pi Kappa Alpha. • RAYMOND ALBERT Georgetown; L.A. • JAMES MILTON ALLEN, Jackson; L.A.; Delta Psi. • ROY PATTON ALLEN, Belmont; Comm.; Pi Kappa Alpha. Third Row: • THERRELL LANE ALLEN, Jackson; Engr.; Sigma Nu. • CHESTER HOPPER ALLRED, Hazlehurst; L.A.; Kappa • ARTHUR AARON AMES, Vicksburg; Comm. • AUDREY LARNA AMOS, Gulfport; Education; Kappa Kappa Gamma. • FRED ALVIN ANDERSON, III, Gloster; Comm.; Pi Kappa Alpha. • HELEN KAY ANDERSON, Jackson; Ed.; Kappa Delta. • JOHN GRAYSON ARMISTEAD, Meridian; L.A. • JOHN THERRELL ARMSTRONG, JR., L.A.; Phi Delta Theta. Fourth Row: O DENNY ARNOLD, Edmonton, Alberta, Canada; L.A. • ERVIN ASHCRAFT, Corinth; Engr. • WILLIAM ASHLEY, Clinton; L.A.; Alpha Tau Omega. • ROBERT WILSON ATKINSON, Drew; L.A.; Phi Delta Theta. • KAREN KAY AUMAN, Ocean Springs; Ed.; Zeta Tau Alpha. • DIXIE INEZ AUSTIN, Memphis, Tenn.; L.A.; Alpha Omicron Pi. • JOHN C. AUTRY, Columbia; L.A.; Alpha Tau Omega. • PAUL AVALTRONI, Shelby; L.A. First Row: • JOSEP CARSON AVENT, JR., Moss Point; Comm.; Alpha Tau Omega. • IDA JANE AYCOCK, Belzoni; Comm.; Delta Delta Delta. • RAY R. AYERS, Biloxi; Engr. • JAMES KNOX Water Valley; L.A.; Delta Kappa Epsilon. • MAXINE ELIZABETH BADON, McComb; L.A. • DONNA BESS BAILEY, Coffeeville; L.A.; Delta Delta Delta. • JOYCE ELAINE BAILEY, Grenada; Ed. • SARAH ELLEN BAILEY, Marks; L.A.; Zeta Tau Alpha. Second Row: • WILLIAM HURT BAKER, JR., Jackson; Engr.; Alpha Tau Omega. • SHARON GAIL BALES, Jackson; L.A.; Phi Mu. • CLAUDE WALLACE BALL, Columbia; Phar.; Pi Kappa Alpha. • LEONARD DANIEL BALL, III, Gulfport; L.A. • SARA JANE BANKS, Newton; L.A.; Delta Delta Delta. • MARY ANN BARR, Jackson; Ed.; Kappa Delta. • FAYE EVELYN BARNES, L.A. • JOHN TOXEY BARNES, Columbia; Engr. Third Row: • ROBERT ETHRIDGE BARNES, Magee; Comm.; Kappa • SIDNEY ANN BARRY, Houston, Tex.; Ed.; Kappa Delta. • JIMMY WADE BATCHELOR, Europa; Comm. • WILLIAM HARBERT BATES, Vicksburg; Ed.; Sigma Nu. • DANIEL WHITE BATH, Natchez; L.A.; Alpha Tau Omega. • JAMES BAILEY BAXTER, Marion; Engr. • JANE ELIZABETH Lumberton; L.A. • MARY HARDY BAYS, Grenada; Ed.; Kappa Delta. Fourth Row: • BETH BEALL, Lexington; L.A.; Chi Omega. • JACKIE CLAIRE BELL, College Park, Ga.; Ed.; Phi Mu. • JOSH BOWLES BELL, III, Hernando; Comm.; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. o SARAH RANDOLPH BENHAM, Monticello; L.A.; Kappa Gamma. • STANLEY CHARLES BENIGNO, Pass Christian; L.A.; Phar.; Delta Psi. • MAGGIE BELLE BERRY, New L.A. • MARY JANE BERRY, Columbia; L.A.; Delta • VIVIA NELL BEST, Memphis, Tenn.; L.A. First Row: • JERRY AARON BINDER, Benoit; Comm.; Phi Epsilon Pi. • ROBERT ROWLAND BLACK, Oxford; L.A.; Sigma Chi. • SAMUEL LEON BLACKMON, Natchez; L.A. • JULIA ANN BLACKWEL, Ellisville; Comm. • DALE ELAINE BLAIR, Tenn.; L.A.; Alpha Omicron Pi. • STARR DONNA BLONDE, Miami, Florida; L.A. • BETTY ANITA BLOOM, L.A.; Zeta Tau Alpha. • JOSEPH ALFRED BLYTHE, Jackson; L.A.; Kappa Alpha. Second Row: JAMES ELGAN BOLEN, JR., Clarksdale; Engr. • EDWARD BOND, Yazoo City; L.A.; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. • SARA ELIZABETH BOUNDS, Oxford; L.A.; Phi Mu. • TOMMY C. BOURN, Jackson; L.A.; Phi Kappa Psi. • REES TATE BOWEN, Laurel; L.A.; Sigma Nu. • BONNIE SUE BOWERS, Lumberton; L.A. • THURMAN L. BOYKIN, Columbus; Comm.; Sigma Nu. • BARBARA DIANE BOYLL, Meridian; L.A.; Alpha Omicron Pi, Third Row: • HELEN INGELS BRADFORD, Shreveport, La.; Comm.; Delta Gamma. • SUSAN FORREST BRADLEY, Bolivar, Tenn:; L.A.; Zeta Tan Alpha. • EMILYSAM WHITTEN BRAMLETT, Batesville; Ed.; Kappa Kappa Gamma. • JERRY EARL BREWER, Water Valley; Engr. MARGARET DEE BRIDSFORTH, Ed.; Delta Gamma. • JAMES C. BRITT, Gore Springs; L.A. • RALPH WESLEY BROCKMAN, JR., Jackson; Engr; Kappa Alpha. • BILLY FLOYD BROWN, Charleston; L.A.; Sigma Nu. Fourth Row: • COOKIE ELOIT BROWN, Natchez; L.A.; Sigma Nu. • DON FLOYD BROWN, Greenwood; L.A. • SIDNA BROWER, Tenn.; L.A.; Kappa Kappa Gamma. • KAYE FRANCES BROWN, Memphis, Tenn.; Ed.; Alpha Omicron Pi. • GWYNNE TAYLOR BRUNT, Jacksonville, Fla.; L.A. • ALFRED HUME BRYANT, University; Engr.; Sigma Nu. • JENNY WARRINER BRYANT, Corinth; Ed. • PAUL W. BUFORD, Greenwood; Comm.; Delta Kappa Epsilon. First Row: • WILLIAM FRANCIS BULLOCK, JR., Jackson; Engr.; Pi Alpha. • ROBERT WILLIAM BURNELL, JR., Fayetteville, New York; L.A. • JIM RULE BURDINE, Greenville; Comm.; Phi Delta Theta. • LINDA KATHRYN BURGESS, Jackson; L.A. • JUDITH ELIZABETH BURNETZ, Hollandale; Ed. • JANICE GAIL BURNS, Lumberton; L.A. • MARTHA MARTIN BURNS, Hillhouse; Ed.; Chi Omega. • PATRICIA ANN BURNS, L.A. Second Row: • JUDY LYNN BUSBY, Memphis, Tenn.; L.A.; Alpha Omicron Pi. • JEFFREY LYNN BUTLER, Corinth; L.A.; Sigma Nu. • KAY DEAN BUTLER, Memphis, Tenn.; L.A.; Zeta Tau Alpha. • THOMAS ALBERT BUTLER, Wiggins; L.A. • GERALDINE BYNUM, Water Valley; L.A. • EDITH LINDA CALDWELL, Memphis, Tenn.; L.A.; Alpha Omicron Pi. • SONDRA Clarksdale; Comm. • IRIS JOAN CAMPBELL, Grenada; L.A. Third Row: • MICHAEL EDWARD CARGILE, Picayune; L.A. • MARY ALLENE CARLISLE, Vicksburg; L.A. • AMELIA BEATTIE CARUTHERS, Greenwood; Comm.; Chi Omega. • MARY Quitman; Comm.; Chi Omega. • MYRA JANELLE Tupelo; L.A. • THOMAS J. CARTER, Vicksburg; Comm.; Alpha Tau Omega. • ANTHONY JOSEPH CASCIO, Greenwood; L.A.; Kappa Sigma. • CHARLES MIKE CASSIDY, Bogalusa, La.; L.A.; Sigma Chi. Fourth Row: • THOMAS LIVINGSTON CASTILE, Houston; L.A.; Sigma Chi. • PAUL STANLEY CASTLEMAN, Yazoo City; Engr.; Sigma Nu. • BEVERLY JOYE CATLEDGE, Europa; L.A. • SUSAN WADE CATO, Jackson, Tenn.; Engr.; Alpha Omicron Phi. • FERIVAND CAU, Memphis, Tenn.; L.A.; Phi Kappa Theta. • PATRICIA GLYNN CHADWICK, Jackson; L.A.; Kappa Delta. • RICHARD EMMIT CHAFF IN, Caruthersville, Mo.; Comm.; Kappa Alpha. • IDA KAY CHANCELLOR, Macon; L.A.; Delta Gamma. First Row: o JAMES TRUMAN CHANNELL, Kosciusko; Engr. • W. CHAPMAN, Biloxi; L.A.; Delta Delta Delta. • DEANIE CHIDELL, West Point; L.A. • DAVID NIELL CHRISTENSEN, Memphis, Tenn.; Comm.; Kappa Alpha. • GEORGE DARRELL CHUNN, Batesville; Comm. • JANE ARDETH CLARK, Albany, N.Y.; Ed. • JOHN CALHOUN CLARK, Greenwood; L.A. • ROSE CLAYTON, New Albany; L.A.; Chi Omega. Second Row: • CONNIE LYNN COBB, Memphis, Tenn.; L.A. • VIRGINIA LEE COGGIN, Verona; L.A. • MARY JUDITH COLEMAN, St. Martinville, La.; L.A.; Alpha Omicron Phi • ROY LESLIE Cleveland; Comm.; Phi Delta Theta. • JUDITH ANN Honolulu, Hawaii; L.A. • ROBERT LOWERY Brown Summit, N.C.; L.A.; Delta Kappa Epsilon. • COOP, Collierville, Tenn.; L.A. • WILLIAM BURT JR., Paducah, Ky.; L.A.; Beta Theta Pi. Third Row: • WILLIAM WERT COOPER, JR., Clarksdale; Comm.; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. • CATHERINE QUAY CORY, Shreveport, La.; Comm.; Zeta Tau Alpha. • JAMES PHILLIP COTHREN, L.A. • THOMAS MILLER COUCH, Marion; L.A. • WILLARD COUNCIL, Memphis, Tenn.; Engr.; Alpha Tau Omega. • MARGARET PATERSON COUNTISS, New Orleans, La.; L.A.; Chi Omega. • BENJAMIN W. COVERT, JR., L.A. • REBECCA ELLEN COX, Biloxi; L.A. Fourth Row: • WILLIAM POSTON COX, Memphis, Tenn.; Engr.; Phi Kappa Psi. BILLY CHARLES CRAWFORD, Ashland; Ed. • JOHN BELLAMY CRIDER, Aberdeen; L.A.; Sigma Pi. • LOUIE V. CRAIG, Marks; L.A. • JAMES WALTER CRISLER, Jackson; L.A.; Kappa Sigma. • GLENN M. CROCKER, JR., Bruce; L.A. • ELIZABETH COOPER CROCKETT, Oxford; Ed.; Zeta Tau Alpha. • VIRGINIA DALE CROCKETT, Oxford; Ed. First Row: o THOMAS DEWEY CROWSON, Batesville; L.A. • JONNA LYNNE CULLEN, Jackson; Comm. • HOWARD ALLEN CUPP, Memphis, Tenn.; L.A. • KIM CURRY, Europa; L.A.; Phi Delta. • MARY GAIL DABNEY, Memphis, Tenn.; L.A. • JAMES CONWAY DABNEY, Gulfport; L.A.; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. o PEGGY JOY DALE, Prentiss; L.A.; Kappa Kappa Gamma. • ILAH REBECCA DALTON, Europa; L.A. Second Row: • SYLVIA FRANCIS DAME, Jackson; L.A.; Kappa Delta. • PAULINE GILRUTH DARRINGTON, Yazoo City; Ed.; Delta Gamma. RICHARD H. DARNELL, Minter City; L.A.; Sigma Chi. • CHARLES RALPH DAVENPORT, Greenville; L.A. • JEAN B. DAVENPORT, Meridian; L.A.; Zeta Tau Alpha. • GLEN HARRIS DAVIDSON, Ecru; L.A.; Pi Kappa Alpha. • BETTY ANN DAVIS, Oxford; Comm. • BEVERLY DAVIS, Port Gibson; L.A.; Kappa Delta. Third Row: • KAREN ELIZABETH DAWSON, Vicksburg; Comm. • JAMES BATSON DAY, Wiggins; Engr. CHARLEEN DEATON, Ed.; Tri Delta. • JOSEPH FRANK DeBELLA, Linden, New Jersey; Ed.; Phi Kappa Theta. • VICTOR MANUEL Managua, Nicaragua; Engr.; Phi Kappa Theta. • MARGENE ANN DEMENT, Meridian; Ed.; Delta Delta Delta. • WOODROW WILSON DENHAM, JR., Oxford; Engr.; Alpha Tau Omega. • SUSAN DeWEESE, Philadelphia; L.A.; Alpha Omicron Phi. Fourth Row: • QUINTON HOWARD DICKERSON, Petal; L.A. • PEGGY ANN DIX, Memphis, Tenn.; L.A.; Phi Mu. • BETTY JANE DONALDSON, Brookhaven; Kappa Kappa Gamma. • V. DRAPER, Batesville; Comm. • JAMES BATSON DRAUGNN, JR., Hattiesburg; Comm.; Sigma Chi. • LYNN H. DUNLAP, Oxford; L.A.; Alpha Tau Omega. • CYNTHIA ANN DUNN, Jackson; L.A.; Delta Delta Delta. 0 MARGUERITE ELIZABETH DUNN, Rossville, Tenn.; L.A.; Alpha Omicron Phi. First Row: • BETTYE CAROLYN DURRETT Philadelphia; L.A.; Delta Gamma. • KATHARINE CHARLTON EAKIN, Jackson; L.A. • WILLIAM GEORGE ECKHARDT, State College; L.A.; Sigma Chi. • JOHN DAVID EDMONDSON, Calhoun City; L.A. • DEWITT EDWARDS, Water Valley; Engr. • DOROTHY LEIGH EDWARDS, New Madrid, Mo.; L.A. • ISAAC HUGH EDWARDS, Canton; Comm.; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. • JULIAN HILL EDWARDS, JR., Hernando; Engr.; Delta Kappa Epsilon. Second Row: • MARILU ELLIS, Jackson; L.A.; Kappa Kappa Gamma. • SARA JEANETTE EMRICH, Tyronza, Ark.; Ed.; Kappa Kappa Gamma. • EDWIN WILLIAM ERWIN, Shreveport, La.; Engr.; Sigma Phi Epsilon. • JIMMY KING ESTES, Oxford; Comm. • CHESTER LYNN ETHERIDGE, Greenville; Comm. • MARTHA ELLEN EVANS, Quitman; L.A.; Alpha Omicron Pi. • BARBARA NELL EZELL, Grenada; Ed. • SHERRY ANN FALLS, Clarksdale; Ed.; Delta Delta Delta. Third Row: • LINDA JEAN FARRIS, Clarksdale; Ed.; Alpha Omicron Pi. • RICHARD HENRY FENSTERMACHER, Vicksburg; Comm.; Phi Delta Theta. • NOEL F. FERGUSON, Forrest City, Ark.; L.A.; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. • YVONNE FERRELL, Ashland; L.A. • GEORGE JOSEPH FERRY, Waveland; Engr. • MARY CAROL FLAKE, Jackson, Tenn.; L.A.; Kappa Delta. • ERNEST CLINTON FLETCHER, Greenville; L.A. • LILLIAN LUCILLE FLOHR, Vicksburg; Ed.; Delta Delta Delta. Fourth Row: • CAROLE JEAN FONDREN, Abbeville; L.A. • LORRAINE LORIS FORBES, Laurel; L.A.; Kappa Delta. • DAVID B. Meridian; Comm.; Sigma Chi. • BESSIS LOUISE FORD, Tillatoba; L.A. • CECIL ATHA FORD, Taylorsville; Comm.; Phi Delta Theta. • DENNIS MURPHREE FORD, L.A.; Kappa Alpha. • FRED ALAN FORD, Vicksburg; Engr.; Alpha Tau Omega. • HAROLYN JENNINGS FORD, Taylorsville; L.A.; Kappa Delta. First Row: • HERMAN WADE FORTENBERRY, Tylertown; L.A. • LLOYD FOSTER, Memphis, Tenn.; Comm.; Kappa Alpha. • SYLVIA LOUISE FOWLER, Jackson; Comm.; Phi Mu. • JOHN TURNER FRAME, Steele, Mo.; L.A.; Sigma Pi. • GEORGE RICHARD FRANK, Chattanooga, Tenn.; L.A. • BARBARA KAY FREEMAN, Houlka; L.A. • EDWARD FRITTS, Union City, Tenn.; Comm.; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. • LINDA FAYE FULCHER, Yazoo City; Comm.; Kappa Delta. Second Row: • JOHN ALLEN GAINES, Kingsport, Tenn.; Engr. • TONY GAINES, Iuka; L.A. • HAROLD LEE GALLOWAY, Booneville; Engr.; Pi Kappa Alpha. • MARGARET ELIZABETH GAMES, Fayetteville, N.Y.; Comm. HELEN JANE GARDNER, Little Rock, Ark.; Comm.; Kappa Delta. • ISABELLE JEAN Pascagoula; L.A. • WILMA LOUISE GARVIN, Newton; L.A. • EDDIE HOWARD GATLIN, Corinth; Comm. Third Row: • EDWARD LEON GAUDET, Natchez; L.A.; Sigma Nu. • DELL GAY, Oxford; L.A. • JIMMY MED GEORGE, Comm. • NANCY FAYE GERMANY, Waterford; L.A. • ALBERT CHRISTLE GERRARD, JR., Yazoo City; Comm.; Kappa Sigma. • WILLIAM HENRY GIDDEN, Tunica; L.A. • EARL IOSELEY GILDER, Vardaman; Sigma Pi. • GEORGE GILL, Pine Bluff, Ark.; L.A. Fourth Row: • PATRICIA ANN GILLESPIE, Clarksdale; Ed. • THOMAS W. GILLESPIE, Pontotoc; L.A. • RICHARD CHARLES Ocean Springs; L.A. • GERRY WOOD GOOCH, Pontotoc; L.A.; Delta Delta Delta. • BARBARA. FAYE GOODIN, Houston, Texas; Comm. • LINDA LOU GOODSON, Jackson; Comm.; Phi Mu. • PAUL ROGER GOOGE, Charleston; L.A. • LINDA BOND GRANT, Biloxi; Comm.; Delta Gamma. First Row: • KIRK PINKERTON GRANTHAM, Tupelo; Comm. • SAMUEL ROBERT GRANTHAM, Clarksdale; Engr.; Phi Delta Theta. • BURTON GRAY, Meridian; Comm.; Pi Kappa Alpha. • ANNE GREEN, Jackson; L.A.; Alpha Omicron Pi. • JAMES MARTIN GREEN, Byhalia; Comm.; Sigma Nu. • MARY RUTH GREEN, Osceola, Ark.; L.A. • JIMMY LEMONT GREGORY, Louisville; Engr. • PAULA JOYCE GRIFFITH, Greenville; Ed.; Phi Mu. Second Row: • GAIL ELIZABETH GROUT, Miami, Fla.; L.A.; Kappa Kappa Gamma. • JOHN RICHMOND GUNTER, Marks; En gr.; Pi Alpha. • LOUIS B. GUY, McComb; L.A.; Phi Delta Theta. • DAVID HUDSON GUYTON, Blue Mountain; L.A.; Sigma Chi. • CAROLYN HAGA, Belzoni; L.A.; Delta Delta Delta. • PAULA BETH HAHN, Laurel; L.A.; Delta Delta Delta. • MICHAEL HAIK, Long Beach; L.A.; Delta Kappa Epsilon. • EMMA CLARK HAIRSTON, Columbus; Comm.; Delta Gamma. Third Row: • ELEANOR JEAN HALE, Canton; Ed.; Delta Delta Delta. SANDRA PEARL HALE, Tupelo; Ed.; Kappa Delta. • WILLIAM ERVIN HAMILL, Philadelphia; Engr.; Sigma Nu. JAMES MARTIN HAMM, Humboldt; Engr. • JOHN HOWARD HANBERY, Greenville; L.A. • JO ANN HARDIN, Minter City; L.A.; Phi Mu. • LARRY CURTIS HARDY, Charleston; L.A.; Sigma Nu. • JANE HALL HARMON, Birmingham, Ala.; L.A.; Chi Omega. Fourth Row: • DONALD RAY HARPER, Greenwood; L.A. • TOM HAR- RELL, Jackson; Engr. • MARY ANN HARRIS, Tupelo; Ed. • HAZEL HARRIS, Sledge; L.A.; Alpha Omicron Pi. • COVINGTON HARRISS, University; Comm. • EDWARD VAN HARTLEY, Hazlehurst; Comm. • PATSY JUNE HARTLEY, Grenada; Comm. • MARY ANN HARTSFIELD, Oxford; L.A. First Row: • SUSAN COOPER HATHORN, Hattiesburg; L.A.; Kappa Gamma. • ROWLAND SPECK HAWKINS, Memphis, Term.; Engr.; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. • LAURA BENNETT HAYNES, Columbia, Tenn.; Comm.; Kappa Delta. • CHARLES EDWARD HAYWOOD, Tupelo; L.A.; Sigma Chi. • ARNOLD SMITH HEDERMAN, JR., Jackson; Comm.; Kappa Alpha. • LASZLO HEGE, Greenville; L.A. • CAROLYN SUE HENRY, Senatobia; Comm.; Alpha Omicron Pi. 0 MARJORIE ANN HERBERGER, Ed. Second Row: • FRANK MURRAH HERNDON, Columbus; Comm.; Beta Theta Pi. • JUANITA LYNNE HERRINGTON, McComb; Ed.; Kappa Delta. • DAVID LYNN HICKS, Magee; L.A. • JUNE CARROLL HIGHTOWER, Europa; L.A. • STEPHEN DOUGLAS HILL, Vicksburg; Engr. • SALLY ANN HINSCH, Shreveport, La.; Ed.; Phi Mu. • KAREN LEE HOELLEN, Glenview, Ill.; L.A.; Kappa Delta. • JIMMY CARL HOLLINGSWORTH, Vardaman, L.A. Third Row: • JIMMY HOUSTON HOLLINGSWORTH, Grenada; L.A. • LOUIS WENDELL HOLLIS, JR., Jackson; Engr. • MARSHALL HOLMES, McComb; L.A.; Alpha Tau Omega. • MARGARET BEVERLY HOLMES, Jackson; Ed.; Delta Delta Delta. MARTHA GERALD HOLMES, Tunica; Comm.; Chi Omega. • MINA HOOFER, Philadelphia; Ed.; Delta Gamma. • ROBERT IRVIN HOOPER, Tupelo; L.A. • THOMAS DAVIS HOPKINS, Forest; L.A.; Alpha Tau Omega. Fourth Row: • RALPH DOUGLAS HORN, Pascagoula; Comm.; Sigma Nu. • PEGGY JEAN HOSSFIELD, Vicksburg; L.A.; Phi Mu. • MARY PHELAN HOUSTON, Grenada; Ed.; Delta Delta • GUY LEE HOVIS, Tupelo; L.A.; Sigma Nu. • BEN ROBIN HOWARD, JR., Jackson; Comm.; Sigma Nu. • CATHERINE M. HOWELL, Jackson, La.; L.A. • MACK RAY HOWELL, Amory; L.A. JOHN THOMAS HUDSON, Crystal Springs; L.A. First Row: • RAYFORD RALEIGH HUDSON, Jackson; L.A. • WILLIAM THOMAS HUDSON, Batesville; L.A. • IRVIN MEADE JR., Alexandria, Va.; Comm.; Kappa Alpha. • JAMES WILKS FREDRICK HUGHES, Jackson; Engr.; Delta Kappa Epsilon. • MICHAEL WARREN WILLIS HUGHES, Jackson; L.A.; Delta Kappa Epsilon. • RONALD ERWIN HUGHEY, L.A.; Sigma Phi. • ALFRED N. HUNT, Memphis, Tenn.; Comm.; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. • MARY EVELYN HUTCHINS, Utica; Ed.; Kappa Delta. Second Row: • GEORGE BARROW JACKSON, Jackson; Comm.; Kappa Alpha. • GEORGIA ANN JACKSON, Coldwater; Ed.; Kappa Delta. • STERLING GRAY JACKSON, Jackson; Comm.; Sigma Chi. • FLOYD OLLIS JAMES, Sledge; Comm.; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. • IRENE ELIZABETH JAMES, Dallas, Tex.; L.A.; Kappa Kappa Gamma. • MATHILDE LEONARD JANVIER, New Orleans, La.; Ed.; Kappa Kappa Gamma. • RONALD JENEFF, Clarksdale; Comm.; Phi Epsilon Pi. • JANET D. JOBE, San Francisco, Calif.; Third Row: • CAROLYN KAY JOHNSON, Senatobia; L.A.; Delta Gamma. • CHARLOTTE QUAY JOHNSON, Water Valley; Ed. • JAMES DYLE JOHNSON, Mayport, Fla.; L.A. • JOHN DEE JOHNSON, Oxford; Engr.; Sigma Chi. • LARRY LEO JOHNSON, Forest; Engr. • CAROLYN LENOIR JONES, Flora; Ed.; Phi Mu. • BARON JONES, Columbus; L.A.; Kappa Alpha. • JACK LEE JONES, Amory; L.A.; Sigma Chi. Fourth Row: • JOHNNY CARL JONES, Fulton; Engr. • PATRICIA ANN JONES, McMinnville, Tenn.; L.A. WALTER ROBERT JONES, Inverness; L.A.; Phi Delta Theta. • WILLIAM HAMP JONES, Jackson; Comm.; Sigma Chi. • JACK BROWN JORDAN, Kosciusko; Comm.; Sigma Chi. • JUDITH ANN JOSEPHSON, Flossmoor, Ill.; Ed.; Delta Gamma. • WILLIAM GARDNER JOYNER, Tupelo; Engr. • LIN FAY JUE, Indianola; L.A. First Row: • ELIZABETH ANNE JUDGE, Oxford; Comm.; Kappa Delta. • ROY IRVING KAPLAN, Pickens; Engr.; Phi Epsilon Pi. • DOUGLAS ADAIR KAYE, Mississippi City; Comm.; Phi Kappa Psi. • ROBERT AUSTIN KEELING, Vicksburg; L.A.; Sigma Phi Epsilon • EDDIE WILFORD KEITH, Jackson, Engr. • GEORGE CURTIS KEITH, Jackson; L.A.; Phi Delta Theta. • SARA ELIZABETH KELLY, Yazoo City; Comm.; Kappa Delta. • DANNY JOE KENNEDY, Magee; Engr. Second Row: • GORDON BAILEY KENWRIGHT, Blytheville, Ark.; L.A. • CAROL ANN KEYES, Terry; Ed. • CARL TURNER Union City, Tenn.; Comm.; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. • JOHN NOLEN KIRKHAM, JR., Jackson; L.A.; Alpha Tau Omega. • GLORIA JEAN KNAPP, Oxford; Comm. • WANDA ROSE KOEHLER, Robinsonville; Ed.; Chi Omega. • DEE ELAINE KOCH, Jackson; L.A. • SUSAN LLOYD KREBS, Memphis, Tenn.; Ed.; Kappa Kappa Gamma. Third Row: • LINDA JOY LACKEY, Forest; Ed.; Chi Omega. • RICHARD S. LACKEY, Forest; Comm.; Kappa Sigma. • SAMUEL ALLEN LACKEY, Jackson; Engr.; Kappa Alpha. • ARTHUR ALLEN LACY, Laurel; L.A.; Kappa Sigma. • ROBERT MYERS LAIRD, Brandon; L.A.; Kappa Alpha. • THOMAS EUGENE LAMAR, New Albany; L.A.; Sigma Chi. • BILLY G. LAMB, Amory; Engr.; Sigma Chi. • RABIAN DALE LANE, Jackson; Comm.; Sigma Nu. Fourth Row: • WILLIAM EDWARD LANE, Jackson; L.A.; Sigma Alpha • JOHN WILLIAM LANG, Inverness; L.A.; Kappa Sigma. • ROBERT LEE LANHAM, Clarksdale; Engr. • JOE KARL LARSON, Water Valley; Comm. • DAVE RAYMOND Biloxi; L.A. • ALBERT HENLEY LAWS, Columbus; L.A.; Kappa Alpha. • HOWARD OWEN LEACH, Carthage; L.A.; Pi Kappa Alpha. • VAN ELLIS LEE, Bastrop, La.; L.A.; Delta Kappa Epsilon. First Row: • DIANE F. LEMON, Ocean Springs; L.A.; Delta Gamma. • DOUGLAS BAZSINSKY LEWIS, Vicksburg; L.A.; Phi Pi. • JOHN MALLORY LEWIS, Batesville; Engr. • LARRY O ' KEEFE LEWIS, Farrell; L.A.; Phi Delta Theta. • JAMES WALLACE LIDDELL, New Albany; L.A. • ERNEST LIPSCOMB, III, Vicksburg; Engr.; Phi Delta Theta. • JERRY LYNN LITTLE, Raleigh; L.A. • LINDA HOLLY LITTLE, Daytona Beach, Fla.; Ed. Second Row: • NANCY MYRON LITTLE, Laurel; L.A. • JAMES MARION LONG, Memphis, Tenn.; Comm.; Pi Kappa Alpha. • WILLIAM LYNN LONG, Tupelo; Engr.; Sigma Nu. • LUCILLE LONGINO, Jonestown; Ed.; Chi Omega. • CHESTER TRENT LOTT, Pascagoula; Comm.; Sigma Nu. • JOANN LOVE, Greenville; Ed. • EVERETT DeWITT Indianola; Comm.; Kappa Alpha. • WILLIAM LEE LOVETT, Vicksburg; L.A.; Pi Kappa Alpha. Third Row: • MARMION LOVING, West Point; Ed.; Kappa Delta. • CLARK LOWE, Tupelo; L.A . • GENE DAVID LOWE, Comm.; Kappa Sigma. • WILLIAM AMES LOWRANCE, Columbus; Engr. • JERE FLY LUCKEY, Humboldt, Tenn.; Comm.; Kappa Sigma. • ALBERT BRADY LUM, Port Gibson; Engr.; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. • JUDY LUM, Vicksburg; L.A.; Phi Mu. • JUDY ANN LUNDBERG, Grenada; Ed.; Phi Mu. Fourth Row: • JOHN FRANCIS LYNCH, III, Memphis, Tenn.; Engr.; Beta Theta Pi. • STEVE MACHTOLFF, Tempe, Ariz.; L.A.; Phi Psi. • RICHARD MILSON MAGEE, Magee; Kappa Sigma. • MYRON PATRICK MALONE, Darling; Comm.; Phi Kappa Psi. • ALEX JOHN MALOUF, Greenwood; Comm.; Kappa • ALFRED MICHELL MALOUF, Greenwood; L.A. • ANTHONY MAPEO, Babylon, N.Y.; Comm.; Phi Kappa Theta. • BETTY MARTIN, Vicksburg; L.A.; Delta Delta Delta. First Row: • ELZIE DEE MARTIN, Water Valley; Comm.; Ed. • JAMES THOMAS MARTIN, Houston; L.A.; Delta Kappa Epsilon. • MARY LOU MASHBURN, Jackson; Comm. • JOHN RONALD MATHEIDAS, JR., Dallas, Tex.; L.A. • NICK ANTHONY Biloxi; Comm.; Phi Kappa Psi. • MYRA JANNELLE MAYO, Water Valley; L.A.; Alpha Omicron Pi. • SARA ANN McCAA, Port Gibson; L.A.; Delta Gamma. • SANDRA FAYE McCAFFREY, Brookhaven; Ed.; Kappa Kappa Gamma. Second Row: • MAYFRED ANNE McCASLIN, Union City, Tenn.; L.A.; Gamma. • GEORGE THOMAS McCLINTOCK, JR., Holly Bluff; L.A.; Pi Kappa Alpha. • WARD THOMAS McCRANEY, JR., Laurel; L.A.; Kappa Alpha. • DAVID ALEXANDER Lucedale; Engr. • JOE M. McELWAIN, Falkner; L.A. • JOHN CECIL McEWEN, JR., Oxford; Engr. • COKER McGEHEE, McComb; L.A.; Phi Delta Theta. • MISSY McGIVAREN, Clarksdale; Ed.; Chi Omega. Third Row: • ETTA LEE McGUIRE, Okolona; L.A.; Chi Omega. • CHARLES ARTHUR McINTOCH, JR., Meridian; L.A.; Pi Kappa Alpha. • PHYLLIS LYNNE McINTYRE, Oxford; L.A. • HAMPTON DOCKERY McINNIS, Clarksdale; L.A. • LENORE McKENZIE, Wilson, La.; L.A. • JO KAREN McMAHON, Abbeville; Comm.; Kappa Delta. • JOAN McMILLAN, Massapequa, N.Y.; L.A. • PATRICIA ANNE McMULLEN, Hattiesburg; Comm.; Kappa Kappa Gamma. Fourth Row: • PHIL ALLAN McNAMARA, Millington, Tenn.; L.A.; Kappa Sigma. • ROSEMARY KIRKLAND McREE, Grenada; Comm.; Delta Gamma. • LARRY ALUIN MEGEL, Memphis, Tenn.; Comm.; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. • JOE SMITH MELLON, Bolton; L.A.; Sigma Nu. • JUDITY LYNN MICHAELS, Dallas, Tex.; Ed.; Delta Gamma. • BILLY R. MILLER, Yazoo City; Comm.; Sigma Nu. • MARTIN LANIER McROBERTS, Jackson; L.A.; Phi Delta Theta. First Row: • MARY CATHARINE MILLER, Jackson; L.A.; CM Omega. • ROSEMARY MILSTEAD, Jackson, Tenn.; Comm.; Delta Delta Delta. • JOE MIMS, JR., Drew; Engr. • VIRGIL A. MINOR, Clarksdale; Engr.; Alpha Tau Omega. • FRANK HARRIS MITCHELL, Pine Bluff, Ark.; Eng. • MITCHELL ALLEN MITCHELL, College Heights, Ark.; Engr. • GEORGE S. Newton; Comm.; Pi Kappa Alpha. • TRICIA ANN Oakland; Comm.; Kappa Delta. Second Row: • JOSEPH HAROLD MONTGOMERY, Lumberton; L.A.; Pi Kappa Alpha. • MARGARET TIPTON MOODY, Dye rsburg, Tenn.; Ed.; Delta Gamma. • DUDLEY ROOK MOORE, III, L.A.; Sigma Chi. • CLYDE ROGER MOSIER, Clarksdale; L.A.; Delta Kappa Epsilon. • BERTON FREDERICK MOWERS, Aberdeen; L.A.; Sigma Phi Epsilon. • CAROL ANNE MURFF, Memphis, Tenn.; Ed.; Chi Omega. • HUGH CALVIN MURRAY, Meadville; Ed. • JOHN ARTHUR MORTIMER, JR., Belzoni; Engr.; Kappa Alpha. Third Row: • DOROTHY JEAN MYERS, West Point; L.A. • NICK LYMAN NAIL, IR., Horn; Corner.; Phi Delta Theta. • LYNNETTE Mandeville, La.; Ed.; Delta Delta Delta. • ROSALYN Oxford; Comm.; Kappa Delta. • DAVID ROLAND Carthage; L.A.; Pi Kappa Alpha. • BRENDA BERYL NEW, Oxford; L.A.; Zeta Tau Alpha. • ESTHER H. NICHOL, Como; Ed.; Chi Omega. • WILLIAM LOUGHRAN NICHOLAS, Comm.; Sigma Phi Epsilon. Fourth Row: • A. S. NICOLS, JR., Morton; L.A. • SANDRA JANICE Olive Branch; L.A. • PATRICIA ANNE NOEL, Memphis, Tenn.; Ed.; Kappa Kappa Gamma. • ELIZABETH ANNE NORTH, Kenilworth, Ill.; L.A. • TERRY E. NORTHUP, Blue Island, Ill.; Ed.; Phi Kappa Psi. • RICHARD MORROW, Nowell; L.A.; Sigma Chi. • WILLIAM ALBERT NUNNERY, Liberty; L.A. • ROBERT LEE OAKMAN, III, Clarksdale; L.A. First Row: • THOMAS JOSEPH O ' BEIRNE, Natchez; L.A.; Alpha Tau Omega. • DONNA JAYCEE OLIVE, Corinth; L.A. • ROVERT PILLOW OLMSTED, Greenwood; Comm.; Sigma Nu. • NORMAN OLSEN, Jackson; L.A.; Pi Kappa Alpha. • GEORGE ANTHONY OMAN, Biloxi; L.A.; Sigma Phi • ELEANOR ANN OSTEEN, Collierville, Tenn.; Ed.; Alpha Omicron Pi. • FRANCIS BARRE OWINGS, Hattiesburg; L.A.; Sigma Chi. • ANN FAULKNER PAINE, Humboldt, Tenn.; L.A.; Delta Gamma. Second Row: • KAY PARKER, Meridian; Ed.; Delta Delta Delta. • JO ANN PAYNE, Brandon; L.A.; Delta Delta Delta. • MARY ELLEN PAYNE, Birmingham, Ala.; L.A.; Phi Mu. • GLORIA GAY Water Valley; Kappa Kappa Gamma. • WALTER RONALD PEARSON, Yazoo City; Engr. • DONALD WAYNE PEERY, Memphis, Tenn.; L.A. • WILLIAM ALLEN PEPPER, Belzoni; L.A.; Sigma Nu. • SANDRA LEE PERCIVAL, Grenada; Comm. Third Row: • JUDY PERRY, Marked. Tree, Ark.; L.A.; Kappa Kappa Gamma. • LUTHER BERNARD PERRY, Foley, Ala.; Engr. • MARION McDONALD PERRY, Philadelphia; Engr.; Alpha Tau Omega. • NANETTE PHIPPS, Tupelo; L.A.; Kappa Delta. • VIRGINIA CLAY PERRY, Jackson; L.A.; Phi Mu. • BEN McCULLOUGH PETTIS, Oxford; Comm. • BARBARA JEAN PETERSON, Tenn.; L.A.; Alpha Omicron Pi. • THELMA. JANE PHENIX, Memphis, Tenn.; L.A.; Phi Mu. Fourth Row: • LOUIS PHILLIPS, Holly Springs; Comm. • NANCY PICKETT, Batesville; Ed. • BEA VIOLA PIERCE, Comm.; Delta Delta Delta. • BETTY DEAN PIFER, Ala.; L.A. • NAN ELIZABETH PIGOTT, Picayune; L.A. • CECILE LOUISE PITTS, Oak Ridge, Tenn.; Ed.; Phi Mu. • CAROLYN POLK, Jackson; L.A.; Phi Mu. • ALLIE STUART POVALL, Lexington; L.A.; Pi Kappa Alpha. First Row: • MINOR MERRITT POWELL, Coldwater; L.A.; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. • DARTHA LILL POWERS, Somerville, Tenn.; Comm.; Zeta Tau Alpha. • ARCHIE L. PRATT, JR., Leachville, Ark.; Engr. • ROY DEAN PRESTAGE, Water Valley; Engr. • GEORGE LUCAS PRICE, Greenwood; L.A. • JOANNE K. PRICE, Miami, Fla.; L.A. • THOMAS JEFFERSON PRINCE, Macon; Comm.; Sigma Chi. • EUSTICE GRADY RAINES, Comm.; Pi Kappa Alpha. Second Row: • RICHARD CURTIS RAMSEY, Water Valley; Engr. • MARY LOUINE RANDALL, Gloster; Comm. • TERRY VAN RANKIN, Little Rock, Ark.; Engr. • RUSSELL AMIS RAPE, Gulfport; L.A.; Sigma Chi. • SUZANNE GRETCHEN RAU, Jackson; L.A.; Delta Delta Delta. • WILLIAM JAMES RAWLINGS, Rochester, N.Y.; Comm.; Sigma Phi Epsilon. • DAVID C. READY, Greenville; L.A. • ANNA REED, Jackson, Tenn.; Comm.; Chi Omega. Third Row: • ROBIN ANN REED, Caracas, Venezuela; L.A.; Zeta Tau • ROBERT LEWIS REITZELL, Greenville; Ed. • LARRY ARNOLD RILEY, Quitman; Comm.; Sigma Nu. • VAN KEITH RILEY, Jackson; L.A.; Phi Delta Theta. • LINDA LOYD Nashville, Tenn.; L.A.; Delta Delta Delta. • GAYLEN COOPER ROBERTS, Pascagoula; L.A.; Sigma Nu. • JIMMY PRICE ROBERTS, Amory; L.A.; Pi Kappa Alpha. • CAROLE NEVILLE ROBERTSON, Louisville; Ed.; Kappa Delta. Fourth Row: • ORVILLE GASTON ROBERTSON, Batesville; Engr. • LOU ROBINSON, Oak Ridge, Tenn.; L.A.; Alpha Pi. • JOHN EDWARD RODABOUGH, Aberdeen; L.A. • JAMES CALDWELL ROGERS, Frankfort, Ky.; L.A.; Sigma Chi. • NEAL D. ROGERS, Greenville; L.A. • SAMMY JOEL ROGERS, Columbia; Engr. • STANFORD LYNN ROSS, Oxford; Engr. • DONALD PERRIN ROTEN, Ripley; L.A. First Row: • SHARON JANEECE ROTHCHILD, Oxford; L.A. • JOHN ROY, JR., Jackson; Engr. • HECTOR RENE RUANO, Guatemala, Guatemala; Comm. • MOLLY PATRICIA RUCKER, Paducah, Ky.; L.A.; Zeta Tau Alpha. • JAMES LOUIS RUEFF, McComb; Comm.; Sigma Chi • JAMES RUSSELL, Jackson; Engr.; Sigma Chi. • WILLIAM LEE RUSSELL, Carthage; Comm.; Pi Kappa Alpha. • SUSAN New Orleans, La.; L.A.; Delta Gamma. Second Row: • GLENN ROSS SAMFORD, Steele, Mo.; L.A.; Sigma Pi. • HENRY J. SANDERS, McComb; L.A.; Phi Delta Theta. • CHARLES RICHARD SANTA, Whitemarsh, Md.; Engr. • R. LESTER SARGENT, Memphis, Tenn.; Engr. • ROBERT SAUL, JR., Hattiesburg; Engr. • SANDRA Meadville; L.A.; Delta Delta Delta. • DAVID SCHARR, Ocean Springs; Engr. • SANDRA LEE SCHILLINGER, Alexandria, Va.; Ed.; Zeta Tau Alpha. Third Row: • JOHN RICHARD SCHWALJE, Metuchen, N.J.; Comm.; Sigma. • JAMIE SCOTT, Jackson; L.A. • LYNN H. SCOTT, Pikeville, Ky.; L.A. • FRANCIS EDWARD SCRIVENER, JR., Memphis, Tenn.; L.A. • BILLY JOE SCROGGINS, Brookhaven; Comm. • SYLVIA ANN SCYSTER, Memphis, Tenn.; L.A.; Delta Gamma. • MARIAN KAY SEGERSON, Memphis, Tenn.; L.A.; Alpha Omicron Pi. • PEGGY SELBY, Charleston; L.A.; Phi Mu. Fourth Row: • CHARLES E, SESSIONS, Woodville; L.A.; Kappa Sigma. • JACK BITTEL SEWELL, Natchez; L.A.; Sigma Nu. • JAMIE GRACE SHANNON, New Albany; L.A.; Delta Gamma. • FRED SHASSERE, Olive Branch; L.A.; Alpha Tau Omega. • BOBBY J. SHEWMAKE, Columbus; L.A. • JOHN THOMAS SHIP IAN, Joshua, Texas; L.A. • PAUL DOUGLAS SHIREY, Pensacola, Fla.; L.A. • EDGAR NEAL SIKES, Cleveland; L.A.; Alpha Tau. Omega. First Row: • JAMES HUGH SIMPSON, Houston; Comm.; Sigma Nu. • JOHN STEWART SIMPSON, Houston; Comm.; Sigma Nu. • GALE SINNOTT, El Dorado, Ark.; L.A.; Phi Mu. • LARRY CHARLES SKELTON, Corinth; Comm.; Sigma Nu. • BETTY SLATER, Coahoma; Ed. • ROBERT EARL SLEDELL, Pascagoula; Comm.; Sigma Nu. • SUZANNE SLOVER, Memphis, Tenn.; L.A.; Alpha Omicron Pi. • HARVEY MYERS Laurel; Comm.; Kappa Alpha. Second Row: • CECIL OTTO SMITH, Jackson; L.A.; Sigma Phi Epsilon. • DALE ELIZABETH SMITH, Jackson, Tenn.; L.A.; Alpha Omicron Pi. • DAVID CAMBUTH SMITH, Coffeeville; L.A.; Alpha Tau Omega. • KENNETH WAYNE SMITH, Tupelo; Comm.; Sigma Chi. • JOSEPH LEE SMITH, Blytheville, Ark.; L.A. • MILTON SHELBY SMITH, Centreville; L.A.; Kappa • PAULA KAY SMITH, Picayune; L.A.; Phi Mu. • SYDNEY ALLEN SMITH, Jackson; L.A.; Phi Delta Theta. Third Row: • T. LARRY SMITH, Jackson; Engr. • CHARLES JORDAN SMOLLEN, Vicksburg; Engr. • ELIZABETH SNELLINGS, Bruce; L.A. • JIMMY LLOYD SOLOMON, Freer, Texas; L.A. • LESSLEE JOY SOLOMON, Miami, Fla.; L.A.; Kappa Kappa Gamma. • JOHN RAY SOUTHERLAND, Memphis, Tenn.; Comm.; Sigma Phi Epsilon. • JAMES EVERETT SPEAR, JR., Oxford; Engr.; Sigma Nu. • JOE LISTON SPEED, Jackson; Comm.; Kappa Alpha. Fourth Row: • FRANCESCA HELEN SPENCER, Ocean Springs; Comm.; Zeta Tau Alpha. • PAT STAMM, Vicksburg; L.A.; Delta Delta Delta. • JAMES MARION STANLEY, Vicksburg; Comm. • MARY LYNN STEED, Greenville; L.A.; Zeta Tau Alpha. • BARBARA LEE STEVENS, Jackson; Ed.; Kappa Delta. • LOUIS THOMAS STEVEN, JR., Coldwater; L.A.; Delta Epsilon. • WILLIAM LEE STEVENS, North Carrollton; L.A.; Sigma Chi. • BRENDA RUTH STILES, Memphis, Tenn.; Comm.; Phi Mu. First Row: • ROBERT NICHOLAS STOCKETT, Jackson; Comm.; Kappa Alpha. • CHARLES GLENN STONE, Monticello, Ark.; Engr. • TOMMY F. STONE, Little Rock, Ark.; Comm.; Kappa Sigma. • KENNETH HAROLD STORES, Nashville, Tenn.; L.A. • LOEBE STORY, Charleston, Mo.; Comm.; Pi Kappa Alpha. • WILLIAM LEWIS STOVALL, Oxford; Ed. • LINDA STREETER, Memphis, Tenn.; L.A. • SUE STRINGER, Memphis, Tenn.; Ed.; Kappa Kappa Gamma. Second Row: • CAROL VIRGINIA STULB, New Orleans, La.; L.A.; Alpha Omicron Pi. • JOHN COVINGTON SUARES, Greenville; L.A.; Phi Delta Theta. • DOROTHY SUE SUMNER, Water Valley; L.A. • BEVERLY F. SWAIN, Pine Bluff, Ark.; Ed. • JAMES B. SYKES, Mendenhall, L.A.; Sigma Chi. • JOHN CHARLES Helena, Ark.; L.A.; Kappa Sigma. • ELIZABETH ANN Jackson; Ed.; Delta Delta Delta. • JANE COLSTON Tupelo; L.A. Third Row: • RICHARD WINSTON TAYLOR, Sunflower; L.A.; Delta Kappa Epsilon. • JANE ELIZABETH TEAS, Memphis, Tenn.; Ed.; Phi Mu. • LANDMAN J. TELLER, Vicksburg; L.A.; Sigma Chi. • VIRGINIA McKELUEY TEMPLETON, Memphis, Tenn.; Comm.; Kappa Delta. • BA RBARA TENNYSON, Memphis, Tenn.; Ed.; Kappa Kappa Gamma. • BECKY TERRY, Grenada; Comm.; Delta Delta Delta. • RICHARD WILLIAM THIALKER, N.J.; L.A.; Phi Kappa Psi. • JOE F. THOMASON, Grenada; Engr. Fourth Row: • ELIZABETH ANN TIDWELL, Dell, Ark.; Ed. • BRENDA JOYCE TIPPETT, Memphis, Tenn.; Comm.; Phi Mu. • WILLIAM CHARLES TOMPKINS, JR., Greenville; L.A. • DIANE THOMPSON, Water Valley; L.A.; Phi Mu. • JO ALLEN THOMPSON, Vicksburg; L.A.; Alpha Omicron Pi. • SYLVIA KAY Okolona; L.A. • JESSIE S. TONEY, Quitman; Ed.; Delta Gamma. First Row: • JAMES LEWIS TRAINOR, Marks; L.A.; Delta Psi. • ANN TUMBLESON, Oxford; L.A.; Delta Gamma. • BARBARA ANN TREADWAY, Little Rock, Ark.; Ed.; Kappa Kappa Gamma. • BILLY BUCKLEY TRIMBLE, Ruleville; Comm.; Sigma Chi. • HERSHELL CLYDE TUBB, Amory; L.A. • PENNY LEE TUMBLESON, Oxford; L.A.; Delta Gamma • BARBARA ANN TUMINELLO, Clarksdale; Ed. • LOUIS HAMPTON TUR NER, McComb; Engr. Second Row: • ANN ELIZABETH TUTWILER, Memphis, Tenn.; L.A. • CLYDE OLIVER UNDERWOOD, JR., Bronx, N.Y.; Engr. • CHARLES LOUIS VANDEVENDER, Meridian; Engr.; Pi Kappa Alpha. • INEZ MERRILL VARNADOE, Corinth; Ed.; Kappa Delta. • JANET YOUNG VAUGHN, Corinth; L.A.; Kappa Delta. • NOLAN STEWART VAUGHAN, Yazoo City; Comm.; Pi Kappa Alpha. • EDWARD ADAIR VEAZEY, Senatobia; Engr. • LOU DON VIGOUR, Gulfport; L.A. Third Row: • JIMMY DALE WAKHAM, Moorhead; L.A. • CAROLYN BRYANT WALDEN, Humboldt; Ed.; Delta Delta Delta. • MARY HICKS WALLACE, Union City, Tenn.; Ed.; Delta Gamma. • SONDRA JAN WALLACE, Braggadocio, Mo.; L.A.; Delta Gamma. • CHARLES RALPH WALKER, Hobart, Ill.; Engr. • EDMUN D JARETTE WALKER, Ackerman; Comm. • LEWIS S. WALTON, Slate Spring; L.A. • EARL WATSON WARDLAW, JR., Vicksburg; Engr.; Sigma Chi. Fourth Row: • WILLIAM HENRY WARDLAW, Jackson; Comm. • GERALD WARDLOW, Bolivar, Tenn.; Comm.; Kappa Sigma. • WILLIAM LOUIS WARE, Baton Rouge, La.; L.A.; Kappa Sigma. • JOE DAVID WARRINGTON, Lambert; Engr. • RICHARD LEON WARRINGTON, Lambert; L.A. • MELVA LEZETTE WEBB, Kreole; L.A. • DAVID EDWARD WEEKS, Yazoo City; Engr.; Sigma Phi Epsilon. • TOMMY LEWIS WEEMS, Forest; Comm.; Kappa Alpha. First Row: • JANICE DALE WELLER, North Little Rock, Ark.; Comm.; Alpha Omicron Pi. • NINA CAROLYN WELLS, Waynesboro; L.A. • VIVIAN YUONNE WEST, Memphis, Tenn.; L.A.; Phi Mu. • MARGARET ANN WESTBROOK, Jackson; L.A.; Kappa Delta. • JANICE MARIE WETZLER, Somerville, Tenn.; Comm.; Phi Mu. • EARL HARVEY WHEAT, Ezin; Comm. • ED WHITE, Lexington; Comm. • VIRGINIA LYNN WHITE, Dundee; Ed.; Phi Mu. Second Row: • SARA BROUGHER WHITEHURST, Atlanta, Ga.; L.A.; Phi Mu. • ELIZABETH SUSAN WILEY, Jackson; L.A.; Phi Mu. • ROSALYE WILKERSON, Vicksburg; Ed.; Delta Delta Delta. • THURSTON E. WILKES, II, Picayune; L.A.; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. • CHARLES HERNDON WILKINS, Jackson; Comm.; Pi Kappa Alpha. • MARY JUDITH WILKINS, Memphis, Tenn.; Ed.; Kappa Delta. • CHARLES LEE WILKINSON, Meadville; L.A. • HOWARD SARVEN WILLIAMS, Indianapolis, Ind.; Comm.; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Third Row: • RONALD BENNETT WILLIAMS, Meridian; L.A. • RUTH ANN WILLIAMS, Brookhaven; Ed.; Phi Mu. • GERTRUDE Water Valley; Ed.; Phi Mu. • NANCYE McComb; Ed.; Phi Mu. • LINDA LAYNE WILLIFORD, Greenwood; L.A. • ELIZABETH ANN WILSON, Picayune; L.A.; Alpha Omicron Pi. • RITA LOUISE WILSON, Humboldt, Tenn.; Ed. • SARAH JEAN WINDHAM, Ruleville; L.A. Fourth Row: • WILLIAM EDISON WINGFIELD, Memphis, Tenn.; Engr.; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. • THOMAS CHARLES WISNIEWSKI, Grand Rapids, Mich.; Engr. • GEORGE H. WOLFE, Columbia; L.A.; Sigma Chi. • WILLIAM G. YATES, JR., Philadelphia; Engr.; Sigma Chi. • ROBERT WARE YELVERTON, L.A.; Sigma Chi. As the Annual is being compiled, everything that goes on is carefully noted and filed away for use in the book. Be- cause of censors most of the more interesting things were left out. Thus far the book has been filled with the dull and prosaic; depicted, however, in technicolor with super-dooper photography so that one doesn ' t even recognize the normal campus scenes. The unused portion of the annual ' s file is chuck full of little " tid bits " that really should be brought to light. Perhaps the most prominent file is that on " Purges. " Be- fore last year ' s graduates had had time to draw their first unemployment check, everyone was informed by screaming headlines that Oxford was a hotbed for all sorts of evil characters. The worst charge was—naturally—that persons were THINKING every now and then. This horror of hor- rors was to be eliminated immediately. Who ever heard of an academic community with freedom of thought? To some elements, states rights state institutions must be a dissemi- nator of propaganda rather than a center of intellual ac- tivity. Naturally, most of the State didn ' t agree. Those who were using the American right of freedom of speech were quietly and efficiently put in their place. As the Board of Trustees was giving the University the backing it deserved, students were beginning to return to the campus. Those who, the year before, had been complain- ing about the school and complaining about how little there is to do, left their homes in larger places to get back to the campus days before they were supposed to. The girls came first, for sorority rush. Fresh out of the cotton fields they came--high heel shoes in their hand—uo to the big Univer- sity. They were very frightened of those " mature " sorority girls who know exactly what to do and when to do it. They should have been frightened because many a black ball was dropped because a rushee had a hat on just like one of the actives! Arriving on campus old and new students were greeted by the campus politicians and those other malcontents who came early. The boys used Orientation Week to " line up a few cute numbers, " to impress the Freshmen girls, and— above all—to RUSH. While the Sophomores girls began to learn what s-l-u-m-p spells, the rest of the upperclass girls spent their time bragging about their respective pledge classes—each of which is THE BEST. Registration finds everyone confused and mad at each other. In the better days of the South a true sign of quality in a gentleman or lady was his or her breeding—his man- ners. At this time of the school year the sign of manhood is the ability to sneak in registration early. Lying, breaking in line, filling out duplicate cards—all these things are accept- ed by male and female alike. Having gotten beyond the door, a student has still got a lot of worry ahead. People with doctorates have sat up nights trying to figure out ways to make things more complicated for the students. They always succeed. Fraternity rush follows soon after registration, and the cafeteria is full of smiling faces and boisterous laughs as each fraternity man tries to out laugh the other at some pitiful joke told by a rushee. Those fraternities that serve meals always use the line about how nice it will be when rush is over to be able to eat over at the house instead of in the cafeteria. There are those that don ' t talk about The parties are dull affairs during which t ime active and rushee alike each consumes a case of cokes, smokes millions of cigarettes, and eats only a few of the horrid sandwiches that are served. Then come the passion- ate speeches from the fraternity " wheels " as each group tries to impress the rushees more than the other. Each fraternity is the best on campus, but sometimes the rushees are told to look at the facilities while other times the rushee must look " not at the physical facilities, but at the MEN around—for THEY are what really makes a fraternity. " Some groups even get alums and inactive members to make the impas- sioned speeches when none of them can do the job. Having begun classes, the student body can relax and " get in their grill time. " Various " grill clubs " are founded and each group tries to be more " beat " or more typically colle- giate than the other. In fact, there is one group that claims that it has the modernday Dr. Samuel Johnson. During the rainy season commerce students use the library as shelter when walking from the Lyceum to the grill. Everyone makes plans for the football games, and the Freshmen boys write to their high school sweethearts to come up. Of course they are soon in for a shock because no date tickets are available. This brings us to the file on " Tickets—lack of. " Students really shouldn ' t complain since they had no trouble getting tickets to the Chattanooga and Memphis State games. For some reason they wanted to see the Ole Miss-LSU game. No one on the Athletic Committee thought it would be a very good game; so they tried to give away all the tickets. Unfortunately 600 tickets were retained, and that brought up a distribution problem. The Committee sat up all night trying to see which way would cause the most confusion, but they were aided by one of the students who had recently been elected to the House of Representatives. This young " leader " tried—as in the past—to take matters in his own hands. By passing out blue cards he achieved the dual goal of confusing the students and unjustly arousing their ire against the students who have the laborious task of distrib- uting the tickets. Here ' s hoping our legislator does better in Jackson! When the Sugar Bowl came along, the bigwigs really went wild. The LSU tickets had caused such chaos, they didn ' t think that they could exceed what they had al- ready done, but they did! On the premise of " Make it hard for the students to get a ticket, " it was decided that each student would have to pick up his ticket at the stadium. This meant that the poor, very hung-over students had to drag their watermelon-heads out of bed at sun-up after a night in the Quarter and fight the traffic all the way to the stadium. there--with their end zone tickets in their hands—they did not have time to get back up town for a good meal; but they had to stay on Willow Street with no place to eat, no place to take a nap, no place to do anything. Congratulations, Athletic Committee, the Marquis de Sade would have been proud of you. Football tickets are not the only kind of tickets that gave the students trouble this year—there were the parking tick- ets. The registration decals for cars are all different colors. They present a beautiful picture as one looks from one car to another. It is almost as if each student had his own pri- vate color. Where the students get confused is that they think that those colors really mean something. They don ' t. They don ' t need to because of the parking regulations. Those regulations are more complex than the Internal Code and are open for a lot more arbitrary interpreta- tion than is the Code. Complicated, that is if you are trying to use your car. If you just park your car in September— realizing that you will get one ticket just for parking on the Ole Miss campus—and leave that ticket on the windshield until you use the car to drive home in the spring, then you will have surprisingly few problems. A student may park his car behind his dormitory in the inadequate parking lots. He may not use his car during the hours of 7:00 a.m. and 12:00 midnight. When he does use it, he cannot park any- where on campus and if he goes off campus he must con- tend with the oxford police (lower case used intentionally) which is much worse than our staff of Rhodes Scholars. Those commuters and those living downtown or in the Vil- lage may park in the spacious parking lot that was built just for them and which is kept clear of all other cars. The only problem about that lot is that the new Music and Home Economics building is being built there and the con- crete foundations, stacks of brick, and the basement that is being dug make parking rather difficult. Not being able to use their cars, the students must stay in their rooms and find their entertainment there or some- where on campus. Some amuse themselves with shooting of firecrackers or gambling. It would seem that the shooting of firecrackers was the more dangerous offense because one young man—who did not let the parking restrictions bother him but carried his " wheels " with him—was convicted for shooting a firecracker and was expelled from school. An- other young man—an ex-ASB bigwig—had been caught drinking on top of a fraternity house and threw metal con- tainers of some horrid " brew " at the campus cops. This little display brought him a " severe " reprimand and probation— which is merely a second chance. Although a few days later he was caught gambling, that student is still with us. I guess the criminal code here is written more in terms of who one ' s friends are rather than in terms of what one has done. This brings to mind the problem of drinking—of course, no Ole Miss student ever takes a drink!—but sometimes we have visitors who like to imbibe, and the antiquated laws of this state provide anything but an incentive to those " sinners. " With new blood in the administration ' s Vice Squad, the year started off with a bang with one bewildered student ' s being bodily carried over to the gendarmes. Why that new blood was so new that it had not had time to be influenced by a higher-up and that ex-ASB lost his job for imbibing before anything could be done. Although the new blood may be hard on the students, it is refreshing to find one of the Vice Squad who treats everyone alike and has no favorites. After the panic of final exams, things settled down to " normal. " Registration started again. This time, however, all those " helpful " fraternity men who first semester had filled out the cards and helped with the schedule of any freshman who even looked like a rushee or any impression- able co-ed were nowhere to be found. The pledges, the co- eds, and the other Freshmen had to scramble for themselves. No one gave them the slightest bit of information. This is a good example of the motto on the campus that " At Ole Miss, Everybody Speaks,—Until Rush Week Is Over. " The Campus Senate settled down to its usual year of do- ing nothing. This impotent group occupi ed itself with the trivial and created more problems than it solved. The Committee on Committees created several new committees, the most important of which was the committee to select mem- bers for the committee on committees. While the Senate was making much ado about nothing, the Executive branch of ASB was ruling like a not-so-enlightened despot. The President believed in the " spoils system " as he appointed fraternity brothers to fill most of the positions. All the useless legislation that campus senates of the years gone by had passed was neatly ignored as the " king " and his cabinet ruled supreme. The Senate put up a weak protest, but to no avail. The majority of the students enjoyed their college year in blissful ignorance of the existence of the Associated Stu- dent Body government; and those active in ASB activities enjoyed the school year in blissful ignorance of the existence of the rest of the student body. Spring brings election time, however, and whether the students like it or not they are beseiged by politicians who are just dying to be " a servant of you, the Student, in ASB Gov. " It started in late February this year as in the years gone by. The first warning that one has that elections are near—by " near " the campus politicians mean about two months off, although some started running when they came on the campus as a Freshman—is that people begin speaking to one another. Those " ASBers " who haven ' t spoken to the rest of the student body since the last election begin speaking to everyone. Suddenly they are intensely in- terested in what you are doing, how your love life is, what courses you are taking, how good or bad the weather is, etc., etc., etc., etc. Fortunately this begins gradually, otherwise the rest of the student body couldn ' t take it. The speaking is followed by waves from strangers who are halfway across the campus. Scowls are replaced with toothy grins. Then come the posters. Everywhere one turns a picture or a poster is there to greet you. Every bulletin board and almost every inch of wall space is covered with posters. One can ' t take a shower without having some candidate ' s picture staring at him. (Please note that one of the new Campus Senate ' s " ac- complishments " was a new set of election regulations that was supposed to keep posters only on bulletin boards) . Not only is one ' s eyesight infringed upon but also is one ' s hear- ing. Everywhere one goes one will find some candidate try- ing to convince everyone that he has the " student " at heart and that he wants the " privilege " of " serving, " etc., etc., etc. A person is not even safe in his dorm room. Even here the politicians manage to crawl under locked doors to make speeches and to " get to know you folks in the dorm " so that they can " know exactly what the problems are. " When elec- tion day rolls around you can get a ride anywhere free, and all the girls are smiling at you. In fact, the girls never smile so much except during the day of the Parade of Favorites and Beauties. Eventually the votes are counted and another election is over. The politicians return to their own little world and the campus can once again be enjoyed by the " normal " students.
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