University of Southern Mississippi - Southerner Yearbook (Hattiesburg, MS)

 - Class of 1975

Page 1 of 396

 

University of Southern Mississippi - Southerner Yearbook (Hattiesburg, MS) online yearbook collection, 1975 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 396 of the 1975 volume:

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'ix 1 ffrl"' W5QQgsrlllff r Q 'UE '-H-vllllliiA 'V ',""""ooe u n!lllllII..... T. 7, '-"":f+v I M' 't: "2 ' Jw i. "ln'?"?..7"i-:..E1SX fl! ,'- ' av ' iff IWW J' ff' fn' I ff 1-FJ...-I W"'aAw, J, I ,ear , II I -. ill' vw , P9 V X V 'N f -. , L-,X 1- " , ' - fu- 5' " 4 1' "3 . v ' 4v' "live- ... sr' QF' , - . ,fu D : 6,3-L, 1 Hide! rinlz N., L"'v ,xYU'57g,q!."hi 7-QIHIFH Nixon's Resignation A Few Wrong judgements by Buddy Mayo Although the events of Summer 1974 did not occur during the months this yearbook traditionally covers, they were events that will have incalculable affects on our nation's his- tory. The resignation of Richard M. Nixon, 37th President of the United States, marked the first time in the life of our country that a President, because of severed political ties and widespread public mistrust, was forced to resign from office. A Supreme Court ruling marked the begin- ning of the termination of Nixon's presi- dency. In the case United States v. Richard M. Nixon, President of the United States, et al the Supreme Court unanimously ruled that Nixon and his band of COurt-Weary col- leagues would have to hand over to Federal 50 District judge john j. Sirica all tapes and other records of 64 White House conversations. But Nixon's resignation came only after im- peachment became definite. The 38-member House judiciary Committee passed three of five articles of impeachment and full House recommendation for impeachment seemed overwhelmingly certain. Even Nixon's hope of Senate acquittal vanished after public dis- closure of a june 23, 1972 conversation be- tween the President and then White House Chief of Staff H.R. Haldeman. It was during this conversation that the initial conception of a White House cover-up was planned. On August 8, 1974, at 9 p.m. EST, Richard Nixon announced to the nation over televi- sion that he planned to resign. The an- nouncement came 16 days after the Supreme Court handed down its ruling, 11 days after the House judiciary Committee finished its hearings and three days after public dis- closure of the june 23 tape. Ten hours before the announcement, Nixon, the 37th President of the United States, met with Vice President Gerald R. Ford receives congratulations from Chief justice Warren Burger who has just sworn him in as the 38th President of the United States. Ford, who was nominated Vice President after Spiro Agnew resigned, is the first President to serve without first having to participate in a national campaign. Gerald R. Ford and informed him that he would soon become the 38th. On August 9, 1974 Richard M. Nixon left Washington and the presidency-896 days before the end of his term. This also was the day the Committee to Re-elect the President finally settled the lawsuit brought by the Democratic National Committee for the Wa- tergate break-in by paying the DNC and other plaintiffs ii3775,000 in damages. On this day, too, Mme. Tussaud's Wax Museum in London removed 'Richard Nixon's likeness from display and put it in storage. So after more than two years, Nixon's pub- lic stonewalling was over. ln his resignation announcement Nixon found himself guilty of only a few "wrong judgements" and a victim of political betrayal. He denied the millions of television viewers any sign of humiliation and any sign that he was sorry for betraying their trust in him. His public stonewalling was over. All that lay ahead was his own mental stonewalling of the events that forced him out of office-his own guilt, his own failures. Life's magazine, "The Year in Pictures" said of Nixon's farewell, ". .. And then he flung his arms in the air in that strange marionette way and smiled a tearful welcome to calamity." By the time the 1975 schoolyear had begun the tragic events of a month earlier had been buried. The nation was in the hands of a new President-a new President with the added responsibility of re-establishing trust and honesty in his office. Richard Nixon during his resignation annou ce- ment over national television. News Wrap-up Fall Quarter by Waid Prather With the abortion of registration out of the way the new and returning Southern students set about enjoying campus life, something they found to be somewhat harder to do than in years before. To begin, the parking problems of year past were not only still with us but were mul- tiplied with the sudden increase in construc- tion. Construction of stadium additions fmore puzzling to many students as the foot- ball season progressedj, the new Student Union and, yes, even a new parking lot made car ownership as much a problem as a boon. In addition to obliterated parking spaces, trees all over campus fell victim to bulldozers and chain saws raising still more controversey over the additions. Other initial disappointments included the Keyhole, which proved to be a bewildering table of numbers rather than a handy guide to teacher selection, and Harry Chapin, who canceled out the UAC's first concert efforts. If conditions on campus were off to a poor 52 start, conditions off campus were and contin- ued to be abominable throughout the quarter. On the national scene Ford was attempting to close the book on Watergate by pre- maturely pardoning Nixon, unfortunately, he closed the book on his own finger and the pain lingered on. Ford's amnesty plan met with resistance from both sides within the country and only token reaction from outside as only a few draft resisters replied to his offer. If his own ineptness was not enough by the end of our quarter Ford was catching flack for the thick tongues of his associates as Earl Butz and General George S. Brown mixed things up with Catholics and jews. Meanwhile, America was showing its lib- eral attitudes on television with such shows as "Chico and the Man," while in Boston deep rooted prejudice and in West Virginia shallow minded fear reared their ugly heads to violent reality. 6 '41 F , ,ZgQSroQQs'A K W M U Qc so-s10" MQCXS W3 ggg,yo,Og,0 'Lv 'O' 9,,,,me Sc S ewan V OWUIO O ex d1nlf11hpm,,.m,ChMH w O 0 , xo xhe Sxfe 5' 3 0 ,o 6 " 1, A 01' 6, J' ol' 'oog ef 'U G QM ,bw ls: The Ma: Begn 19 'obs J' 0 V3 mevelp sa-6 9 cv mio 600-foo: ip o 'oe 0 . FC:o,kingToword Tomorrow o ' K f e 1 'Q S qpih .t. Q dv 'G o o ,gf5 i H -W ev-S1 Geri: 0 d Owe Brdnf-V95 o Q AM R ' "H We fefilzfii 0 NESTY Limire SVI d VS o 'Wi Progrq Drof UK, ml - S 'rnlfed R Qi-QS, 8Spons Wah I f e oL320555:gagM: fs -mm sm? af, 3. 3 SOVIET UNION A .5 . O i olzhemtsyn R '3- esllrnes D Q e i0lo 0 Qu 90- ,fl S llenic rdld leave d if Ponhe . . Cffesfe two IHIUV-i, ' 2 Q wh E,, ini ' wA1ERGATE PRINZEINCHICOE TH AN - On the political scene Ted Kennedy created a Democratic free-for-all, Rockefel- ler set about proving that any rich boy can become Vice-President of the United States, the Democrats scored a virtual coup in off- year elections, and Wilbur Mills proved that you're only as young as you feel Qremember when everyone went swimming in the Tidal Basin with their clothes on?j. Ford's personal woes were increased as Betty went to the hospital for breast surgery tan ordeal Ms. Rockefeller would follow up on twicej and then combined with the na- tion's economic and energy woes. Coal minersshut down coal mines, cattle- men shot down cattle and Detroit laid off workers as sales went down, oil and sugar prices and profits went up and out of sight and WIN buttons were turned upside-down to spell NIM for "No Immediate Miracles." World politics pitted Turkey against Cy- prus, the CIA against Chile and the Russians against impressionistic art and Solzhenitsyn. ed 9 l Q +-w . S d BQQIHS Arafat, representing the Palestine Liberation Grganization, came to the U.N. with peace in his mouth and pistols in his belt, the World Food Conference tried to feed everyone a lot of bull and in France, Winegate was the counterpart to the famous American problem. In Mississippi politics consisted mainly of pre-legislature session rounds, a strike at Eng- els and continual sniping between District At- torney Rex lones and Governor Bill Waller over treatment of prisoners and the work re- lease and Christmas release programs. Waller continued his "Move the Capitol" program but found no place that wanted him to stay, including Southern. Cn Campus the political scene remained relatively quiet as the Senate failed to materi- alize during the entire quarter. Such activist organizations as the Coalition Party turned from campaigns for human rights to cam- paigns for canned drink machines on cam- pus. Toward the end of the quarter the situ- F' ON ,, , a t a ,e37f-900 f Qofvo 1-'W we W' S C77 ' 41" 4 towne H ' f 808, 515.0 I S N533 ue- u 3, . It ..:. Coalition Pcirty avian' Tom bsf I' to Qtr M5 gvlee .mall crowd li TRIALS omocnms TheGuardsmen Go Hee Wilbur's Argentine Firecrafzxe ation livened up as a new constitution came up for ratification. After numerous delays the votes were tallied and the new charter passed 154 to 98 as student apathy reached new heights, or lows, as the case may be. Other on-campus developments were a mediocre football season which led many to look forward to a possibly better basketball season, a violent raid on a girls' dorm, a half- hearted attempt to play basketball between the New Orleans jazz and the Phoenix Suns and the press-run of a Mississippi atlas, a brainchild of various USM professors. On the entertainment front Bachman, Turner Overdrive and America raised UAC prestige and the USM Theatre Department presented excellent productions of "God- spell" and "Fiddler on the Roof." By far the most significant development on campus was the appointment of Dr. Aubrey Lucas as the new president of USM. Lucas, formerly of Delta State University, takes over the president's position in june when Dr. McCain retires. In other developments on various levels, Martha Mitchell came to Tylertown, Hondu- ras suffered a terrible hurricane, Lou Brock stole more bases than anyone ever had be- fore in one season, Smokey the Bear suffered a credibility gap when it was discovered that he was starting forest fires, the Kent State de- fendants were freed as was Lt. Calley of My Lai fame, Frank Robinson was named the first Black manager in major league baseball, Hal Braswell and the Coalition Party attempted to hold a "Tombstone Rally" for students' rights but someone stole the tombstone, David Kunst completed his around-the-world walk as a British clergyman made plans to push a wheelbarrow across the Sahara, Muhammad Ali reclaimed the World Heavyweight Cham- pionship by defeating George Foreman, and the Mir of Hunza was deposed peacefully by Pakistan. - News Wrap-Up Winter Quarter The winter quarter of the 74-75 school year got off to a great start with homecoming coming late and on a Saturday and in the gym and with the significant development during the break being the resignation of P.W. Underwood. The homecoming also proved a happy oc- casion as jeep Clark's Eagles picked up their third straight victory, with no losses. Unfortu- nately, it was not prophetic as the Eagles, af- ter picking up another three straight wins, fal- tered . . . and faltered . . . and generally fell to pieces to end with another losing season. Meanwhile, on the national scene the news ran something like this. The economy contin- ued to hog the news and even threatened to ovenfvhelm the holidays. Fortunately, it was an idle threat. The Democrats met in Kansas City in an at- tempt to convince themselves and the world that the Democrats could present a united front in '76. The world, in many cases, viewed the whole as just that . . . a front. The Democratic newcomers to Congress began to flex their muscle, a movement which pushed Mississippi's own "Fishbait" Miller out of his doorkeeper's job of 24 years. Old swinger Wilbur Mills admitted the er- ror of his ways and his dependence on alco- hol and went to the hospital to try and kick the habit. Richard Nixon never made it to court in the Watergate trials but his friends were sen- tenced to various terms in jail. Gold went on the open market but the gold rush turned around and went the other way as most of the major bids were too small to even consider. Mostly, there were few offers. The biggest rush, though, was for the Dem- ocratic nomination for president. With at least three candidacies announced, and three more strongly suggested, Scoop jackson ap- peared to be in the lead. . O rs Kansas C PlatforlRELfg5,1.ZZ?he Examme ' x A 644' EXCTF 'T PRE-919 : f - 5Nr 6331618 I flflg Rock R 0.9 fa . r 0,5460 lofcy Work .' 0 1386 4 dab astro J' 0 Q Of V56 'X Off, Q 0 6912 '71, ers X ! 0 f 3 . J' C bg: V R O , 9,-5 Q S L I re fo C 96 0 ebqli: one More Ti M s mm 6 ,W-0 Oo if '56 cy 99,3 No 9 rs C I A.LQnd offcsrn ,refund V he Fall of Ch - Nwrnng Chrisfiagi ponruc qwman Wi'bUf Mills Fl V Revolufil 0 nor,VBl'-'G WI eww ue P Pm des? ' o YQQXXA Y Kissingerss Step-by-Siep Oh, m M '72 Qgletregdmeeks fry 551125 'Un l K' f' S , -Q-sdCy sn. ," 1 Q W gollefhq Q Funeral fora Nightingale DAN DEVINE 8. ARA PARSEGHIAN ln a still present atmosphere of paranoia everyone from the CIA to the FBI found themselves in the unaccustomed position of the investigated and not the investigator. The Arabs began buying into American firms and American began training American men to train Arabs to protect Arab oil fields against possible American intervention. The biggest fights, though, were between Ford and the Congress on such minor issues as tax cuts, solutions to the energy crunch and aid to Cambodia to relieve their Com- munist crunch. On the international scene the war in Asia continued to wrestle around "peacefully" and in the Middle East rumors of wars and guerilla wars continued to be tossed about. Constatine lost his throne in Greece and U Thant, former Secretary-General of the United Nations died. Cyprus was split between Greeks and Turksg Ireland quieted somewhat under a truce which did not last long enoughp and in Portugal the major problem was a sudden in- flux of pornography. England misplaced M.P. Hohn Stonehouse who later turned up in Australia and Brezhnev of the Soviet Union appeared long enough to quiet rumors of his failing health. The Russians also got it together long enough to turn down a trade agreement with the United States because of an amendment governing USSR emigration policies. In Mississippi the biggest news came out of the legislature which cranked up soon after the Christmas break. Various representatives began to make various noises, probably to attract attention in hopes of future political dreams. The most significant areas of consideration were education with a big raise for teachers and a big cut for senior colleges and the press with an open meetings law which was promptly flauted after Senate passage by Bill Burgin fwho saw fit to eject one newsman from a committee meetingj. 'lllg LU lllb Ulu UIC' W" Q P e n L- . ul-,Iver Raleigh out of a " nan and ll - sw, U tufted son- ol Sl 0 1' 9 UNEMPLOYMENT ,Ur a ? .4 pnolish muf . Q A s Slgns of Stress in Que Safety Net? .ate House 1' "" S ' I . M cQlSb cla POIICIESQ A There was also a good deal of controversy over Parchman's superintendant and the gov- ernor succession question. Meanwhile, vari- ous members of the public began to an- nounce for the governor's and lt. governor's post. In one case, Hattiesburg's own D.A., Rex jones, announced but later withdrew his name. At USM the news included a paltry turnout for Senate elections. Once elected the Senate took a business-like attitude, for the most part, but failed to produce any significant results. Bobby Collins of North Carolina was named to succeed "Bear" Underwood as head football coach at Southern. The major controversy which arose was over an alleged double standard in enforce- ment of University regulations with Greek or- ganizations having the upper hand. In the area of entertainment "Roshomon" by the USM Theatre Department, and Wet Willie took the headlines followed by "A Funny Thing Happened On the Way to the Forum" and "80 Proof." The quarter closed out with ASB elec- tions-Gee Ogletree taking the presidency. The administration also announced that the USM security would soon start packing pis- tols to protect the populace. In other developments around the world Pittsburg took the Super Bowl, the Smothers Brothers reappeared on the tube, Ford's am- nesty program for draft evaders continued to receive little support, Richard Daley ran for mayor of Chicago for the sixth time, Alexan- der Slozhenitsyn finally received his 1970 No- bel Prize, "Billy jack" reappeared on the screen, Helen Reddy was naturalized as an American citizen, Ara Parseghian left Notre Dame to be replaced by Green Bay's Dan Devine, Ford's dog, Liberty, had a birthday, an Arab tried to buy the Alamo, Susan Ford announced that she gave in too easily to boyfriend Gardner Britt, "The Godfather" reappeared on the screen in a "Part ll" ver- sion, Umm Kulthum died in Egypt and the SEC banned Mississippi State's cowbells. I ' 1 'Vs News Wrap-up Spring Quarter USM students returned for the Spring Quarter of the 74-75 school year to find Fred Horne's double standard petition still alive as well as another petition on campus filed by Blacks. Fred Horne presented his document which accused the University of selectively enforc- ing state liquor laws to favor the Creek orga- nizations to President McCain. After a rather chilled reception, Horne delivered the peti- tion with 1,300 student signatures to District Attorney Rex jones who immediately an- nounced he would investigate the matter. The University Activities Council was charged with discriminatory selection of campus entertainment by a petition filed by Blacks on campus. They claimed no quality Black entertainment comes to USM. In international news it was a poor three months for U.S. foreign policy but an abounding period for communists in South- east Asia. The biggest news of the quarter was the fall of South Vietnam. Slowly and then faster Communist troops began taking over South Vietnamese territory until all that was left un- conquered was the capitol city of Saigon. When the fall of the nation became immi- nent the United States began airlift opera- tions. South Vietnamese President Nguyen Van Theiu, upon his resignation, blamed the 60 downfall of his country on the United States. Meanwhile, next door in Cambodia, Khmer Rouge troops closed in on that coun- try's capitol city of Phnom Penh. The fall of the two countries came within six days of each other. First Cambodia, then, on April 30, Saigon surrendered and South Vietnam fell. The victorious North Vietnam- ese troops established the Provincial Revolu- tionary Government of the Republic of South Vietnam and, as a further insult to South Viet- nam and its allies, renamed Saigon Ho Chi Minh City. The Pentagon surveyed the diplomatic damages that had occurred because of the defeat of the two nations and discovered U.S. military bases all over the world were crum- bling under political pressures. U.S.-Thai relations were already in pieces as Thailand Premier Kukrit Pramoj, in an ef- fort to brown-nose his new Communist neighbors, gave all Americans two months to get out of his country. Laos also began mak- ing anti-American moves and South Korea expressed concern that the United States could pull out of their country too. While all this was happening on one side of the world, Henry Kissinger was having his troubles on the other side. Good ole Henry proved that he was a mere mortal after all when all of his shuttle diplomacy efforts be- QSSJ F 12 'Him-e 7 . S 'll ' 0111 Belfast SIX, J " 1' Egret . .Pllbsv .t sualties SIC-lssmger calls 1 UIQ-it S quits ill .Mi 'QYSS ukxwe' a r , Mggmtugyw l 95 qi- st Waller I S Q Q 'eu 1 GW ' Q0 Sf-'ite MHP' returnl 49 In 11- - if Q. 'Y Wi Olin ade . . X639 ,taxa dfo,M?Usgi0nMzdeas1 'Kees Qxglones as Ide'1 'S'Z yarmiCh a' Q9 of U5M"ff0rms board-C, aTwu" X9 U Q . lnvesfigafi - I nfjzdozqy nofher Pehhon .Y px as UH HUSM "W THE RECESSION Slumping More Sloylyhek gg, . A Qt fs lhlan Thieuhidin Q' 'ft if 0ut1 T 3 Q 9 The Big A I U iiiwan is elta familc' - ppe on 'he Brink 0 vs . ICS displaced h H2 Ch Hoods 6 4 ins 6 BlrthdGY BUS f Q S P1311 4, S to 6 hnonfl enh foil, 9 I 1mAi.s 139 0 Big John Connolly Acquitted Qglfia J Soviet destroyers dock at Boston tween Egypt and Israel failed. After telling Kissinger to shove his detente up his nose, Egyptian President Anwar Sadat announced he would reopen the Suez Canal. And going back to Southeast Asia, Uncle Sam got to show his muscle again when Cambodian troops boldly seized an Ameri- can merchant ship, the Mayaguez. President Ford, with renewed vigor after watching the movie "The Wind and the Lion," ordered the United States Marines onto the island of Koh Tang to rescue the crew and retrieve the ship. On the national scene taxpayers got a much needed break with a bill that provided rebatesp the CIA admitted to paying bil- lionaire Howard Hughes to lift a sunken 18- year old Russian submarine off the bottom of the Pacific Ocean, and the FBI had its hands full with terrorists' bombings in California and the Patty Hearst Case, which was still unsolved. The Supreme Court ruled the federal gov- ernment owned off-shore drilling rights, states did not have to provide welfare rights for unborn children and Chattanooga could not ban a performance of "Hair" in its munic- ipal auditorium. Inflation seemed to be easing as the cost of living index and business inventories de- 62 clined. Unemployment, however, increased. In sports, jack Nicholaus enjoyed a come- back with a win in the Masters, jimmy Con- nors demolished john Newcombe in the richest tennis match ever held and UCLA won its tenth national title in twelve years. The Academy Awards gave Art Carney, El- len Burnstyn and "The Godfather, Part ll" top honors and "laws" hit movie theaters across the nation with the sound of a big cash register. In the state, April showers brought May flowers and political candidates. Politicians seemed to be popping out all over as every- body and his brother announced their in- tentions for public office. Those April showers also brought suffering to residents of the lower Mississippi Delta as floods chased them out of their homes once more. Gov. Bill Waller also hit the road with a trip to the Middle East. When he returned he announced plans to repeat his trade mission the following fall. In his final appearance before the state leg- islature Waller predicted an economic rebound before the end of 1975 and boasted of a teacher pay-raise of 48 per cent during his term as governor. Meanwhile, back at the ranch, Southern oo 'B C IVI IGS ITEC S OI' I'CII elta Si ma Pi dance w epartment store, and had towels 9 Q 6 hat read: "John and Yoko: desk. ' dl du Aim . ...mi '5 506 fr I ahoeoogp' 6 Cat, ZX, 'G Q5 6:9 G 'P o 'Q-iitsfits 'E journalis A I E355 058 0' J if it nfwwfsfl S atm rs.. Yokozgiving am essa ge 1' GQQ ,Q TDI A .I A - -, gf NowfOl'.In..l-: - 'A news that hit the headlines involved the pres- ident's residence and one hail of a storm. College Board officials could not decide on whether to spend a ridiculously high price for a new president's home or an equally as ridiculous amount to renovate the existing house. The latter suggestion won. And those April showers were outdone by May's hail storm as nine inches of rain, 50 mile-per-hour winds and hard as hell hail trounced the USM campus. ln an effort to show students that all orga- nizations had the right to be raided Univer- sity officials broke up Delta Sigma Pi's spring formal. An appeal failed to change the conviction. Other campus news covered a USM ar- chaeological team who helped excavate 1,500-year old skeletons in Biloxi, Southern Hall who reopened her doors and three stu- dents who tried to grow marijuana in their dormitory room. Mollie Magee was selected Miss Southern, a Student Printz survey showed USM's library as average, and breakfast hours were ex- tended 15 minutes. Entertainment during the Spring included Lynyrd Skynyrd, john Prine, Doug Kershaw and Spring Fever Week but did not include jerry jeff Walker and the Lost Gonzo Band who canceled out. In other news around the world and across the nation Portugese moderate political par- ties won a landslide victory over communists, U.S.-Cuban relations improved, and Soviet destroyers docked in Boston. King Faisal of Saudi Arabia was assasinated and Chaing Kai-shek, the last of the "Big Four" died in Taiwan. jackie Onnasis became a widow again as her billionaire husband, Aristotle, died. Palistinian guerillas and Lebonese Christian rightest clashed in civil disputes in Beirut, Lebonon as Protestants and Catholics bombed each others' favorite night spots in Northern Ireland. Doctors went on strike in California, john Kennedy's assasination investigation was stirred up again, and the new football sta- dium was named the M.M. Roberts Stadium, much to the chagrin of state Blacks. Maurice Stans pleaded guilty to five Water- gate-related misdemeanors, ' -"Ehri'f ,h- man was suspended from before the Supreme Court, .Lui Waller vetoed an open primaries bill, Muhammed Ali defended his title twice, and john Lennon and Yoko Ono got back together. I 63 LOOKING FORWARD Ten state leaders express their views about the state during the next five years. 1 f I ,..4i 11 -W -,',,.-- ..4z1 - -ff ff- H--"" il! ff Alf ' P11144 ,,. xx R William L. Waller Governor of Mississippi Do you expect any upheavals in the state government during the next five years? 66 I don't anticipate any changes. I hope we can modernize the state government by improving its pur- chasing power. We can do this by reducing the number of state agencies from 167 to 50. I also hope we can furnish new tools for development of small businesses. An education revision is also needed. Encouraging career edu- cation is one goal and providing high school graduates with a sa eable career is another. But the state overall is an enviable position. I William F. Winter Lieutenant Governor of Mississippi Will there be a move to decrease the state legislature s control over the state government during the next five years? lt depends on the strength of each leader of each branch. It ebbs and flows now. I would say it would be reasonable to predict that the next governor will be able to work his program more effec- tively with and through the legis- Iature than he has in more recent years. The powers of the gover- nor's office are what the person who occupies that office lets them be. I would say that the gov- ernor's office is much stronger than it was, say, 20 years ago. l think it is a myth that the gover- nor's office has deteriorated just like the legislature has increased its powers at the expense of the governor's office. The governor, as it should be, is still the most powerful and influential person in the state if he knows how to use his muscle. But the key lies in the cooperative spirit between the two branches. - Dr. Robert Robinson Director and Executive Officer of the Mississippi Agriculture and Industrial Board What will the state's industrial advancement be during the next five years? 68 The industrial potential in Mis- sissippi for the next five years is almost anything we want to make it. While the state has no formal plan we have tried on an informal basis to attract industry for two reasons. First, we want to select the type jobs that will be attrac- tive to our people. Secondly, it would be extremely foolish if we didn't plan. The advancement of industry is such in our state that we can start selecting-and we should. lf we do this planning and require that industry abide by our environmental standards, we can continually improve the quality of living. ! lim Buck Ross Commissioner of Mississippi Agriculture and Commerce Will agriculture continue its important role in the economic life of Mis sisslppi during the next five years? II is the strong feeling of the Mississippi Department of Agri- culture and Commerce that agri- culture will indeed continue to play an increasing role in the eco- nomic life of Mississippi. Agricul- ture is basic in feeding and cloth- ing the world. This fact alone makes agriculture basic to the economy of Mississippi. Missis- sippi is an extremely diversified agricultural state adapted to pro- ducing agricultural commodities competitively with any area of the nation or the world. Rather than there being a conflict between agricultural growth and industrial growth, Mississippi enjoysa com- plementary relationship between agriculture and industry, as 70 per cent of the state's industry is agri- culturally related. This trend will continue. lndustry will support the role of agriculture and agricul- ture will become a more impor- tant factor in the economy of Mis- sissippi during the next five years than it has played in the past. - Sen Bob Perry President Pro Tempore of the Mississippi State Senate Will there be a move in the legislature to re-write the state constitution during the next five years? To be effective it would have to be by constitutional conventiong a piecemeal basis would not work. The state legislature experiences a 40 to 45 per cent turnover every four years. If the present people who have decided not to run don't change their minds, how- ever, there will be a far greater percentage in the next election. ln the next five years I would like to see the state revenue sharing funds back in the state. l also pre- dict that in one form or another the land assessment bill will be passed within the next five years. l Brad Dye State Treasurer Will the state remain solvent in the face of increased cost for services and inflation during the next five years? Yes, I think the state will remain solvent. l'm optimisticp our state leaders have always been con- servative and I predict we will continue. With inflation by itself the state has built-in safeguards. Our problem is inflation with re- cession. Our tax revenue may be slowed by poor economic condi- tions-higher building costs, poor state of agriculture and rising unemployment. I would hope in five years that all of our present economic problems will be something in the back of our minds. - Dr Garvin H. johnston State Superintendent of Public Education Will there be any significant changes in the state's educational system during the next five years? There will definitely be changes in the Mississippi school system in the next five years. People are be- coming aware that students who finish high school should not, for various reasons, enter college to earn a baccalaureate degree. People are aware that there are highly respectable vocational fields that do not require four years of college. Enrollment in schools over the state will con- tinue to decrease also. The recent decrease in enrollment in the first grade has almost paralleled the decrease in the live birth rate. Teachers' salaries will continue to be of great concern and great in- terest and could possibly create turmoil in the state unless ade- quate salaries for professional teachers are provided. - Dr E E Thrash Secretary of the Board of Trustees for the State Institutions of Higher Learning Will the state s Institutions of higher learning see further integration of black schools under pressure from HEW during the next five years? The integration of historically black colleges and universities will receive continued attention by federal authorities in the im- mediate years ahead. The extent of federal pressure will depend upon the state leadership demon- strating good-faith efforts in pro- viding the historically black schools with resources and edu- cational program Vgopportunities that will maximize the interest of the other race students in at- tending these colleges and universities. i Dr Kenneth Wagner Executive Director of the Mississippi Research and Development Center What is the economic outlook for the state during the next five years? Mississippi should weather the recession better than other states because our long-term growth, our relatively modern industry, and our agriculture make the state less cyclically sensitive than the United States. By 1980 employ- ment should increase by 55,000 persons, with manufacturing showing the largest gains. Per- sonal income should increase by almost 10 per cent a year over this same time. I William R. Smith, lr. Executive Director of the Mississippi Authority for Educational Television Will educational television play a major role in classroom education during the next five years? With the cost of everything in- creasing so rapidly, including the cost of education, l feel those who provide funds for education will look more closely at the cost effectiveness of it all. Educational television can offer the student in- teresting high quality instructional services while maintaining a low- cost per-pupil ratio, which should please the administrator and the taxpayers. It also offers the class- room teacher access to hundreds of master teachers every day and that's pretty hard to beat. So, I think the importance of ETV will increase during the next five years and that sufficient funds will be provided for its operation. - . ,f" f ' 3-Nu Hur.:-12'--T ' "--f-L- -'Q - -, ..,.. ., -. L. I ' , -I 1 fqg U ' Q ,QS gilt 5 I I Li L ' L g ,. if 1, .' lg - tbl ,zu . " w., -aff. 52?-r 5 Q 54 el l, ,, A '. 3 'f"Z1-iiilf' -!,. .:E" -..:. .- F 352' - "3 A-I I ' '- Tl ' "F E 1 "':5J?T 3 fl. H I pf I g t 5 N ff t li: .- ll . f . 'ifu' ugh: 5:3 I ' l l 1? I fi If A : lil-ua fllqgfi I 1 I -If 4 ft I fri -fJ,5,v5.5'ae2a sr I y .M I I I ,sl I I . ,Gan 5, - l, lu ,I .4 It iz-,rd will I I 11- fm ' 'ia I is ' s "V 1nun.. .....mlul ..-. III' ..,. w in, 5lllT'h" l.. . lm, lu A-I Al fill' A Cx-I .Jain R95 Seth, ole buddy, the day has arrived to re- initiate your mind to the wonders of ed-yoo- cation . . . so it's off to the Futility Rite, known to those of a less religious leaning as registra- tion . . . make sure I've got ID card and packet my passport to pedantry . .. and head for that dome on the horizon toward which others like myself are swarming like ants . . . hmm, it does rather resemble a giant anthill . .. glad I walked . . . Pinto circling around for a second time vainly seeking parking place . . . flash ID and packet at en- trance and . . . into the arena . . . very appro- priate, holding this ceremony in the Coliseui "We who are about to register salute you." Lessee, step one-pickup class cards stand roughly in center and do a slow pi- rouette peruse the signs swaying on the fare those reaIly?j clotheslines eureka, there it is, Astrology ask the bored grad student for that coveted little card . . . anxious moment as he thumbs through the stack . . . hope the class isn't full 'cause I really don't want to change my whole schedule ah, luck. . . and the card is mine. . . same routine for other three classes. - Hey, there's what's-his-name haven't seen him in about a year . . . six months? . .. "Hey, what's happening?" "Howdy" "Whatcha been up to lately?" . . . "Not much. You?" "Nothin. Still live in the same place?" .. . "Yeah, take it easy" . . . so much for the sparkling repartee . . . on with the bleacher routine . . . fill out everpresent forms l suppose it's important, really they- the great omnipotent "they"-have to see how well one can transfer numbers from one piece of paper to another a true test of collegiate intelligence now to recite the numbers to one of the dedicated listeners while he checks against forms . . . choose one with a suitably expressionless face . . . "zero- one-three-one-five-zero-two-four-zero" . . . by their numbers ye shall know them "thank you" . . . "y'welcome" . . . do not pass Go, do not collect semester hours . .. on to next line . . . and next ... Words flashing by everywhere . . . off-cam- pus males, Hillcrest, Bond, meal tickets, post office boxes, NDEA, EOC, National Merit . . . what a mob at the scholarship table . . . you'd think they were giving money away . . . well, when you think about it . . . hold on, Seth, ole boy . .. one more obstacle and you're through whip out checkbook there goes rolled gold euphoria for the next month down the drain rather than up in smoke . .. either way you get something in your head . . . rationalization somehow doesn't ease your head as I grope for the out- doors and home . . . same Pinto circling around vainly seeking. From the Student Printz If 7 M L f v EM? . -Q -PT. ':-,- 'kr-'30 - - M? 'P Q., K.-Y-V ,, . n 'fQ?Y'Y,i:E 1. W G. M, N H Y J U wM,Y,Q1, ,X in F1 5. WELEUME TU !Jj"'x 1 E 'R - 1 J ,rw 1 f . ' J. ,lin 1 il . 1 J E. , -1 if ' -' - W -. .4., . . fair A X N 'tt Q - 2, .Inn-f -fy In . -4. 'Yi fa WEL .. , ,f Ev.g:Qi L W- , W2 Q, . J' NA-.F ,Wm wi S ll FZ' .1 Q my ,, x, 'wi is Q? 1 'fr WW Va ,W A vs, M. vw . - x ,ww , W. W, .x W: Hgh 14 .v U-, IWW w N 1 :WWMMQN 7' ,Q at W ' ' iv W Mww wn M, Y . FAN x 'x 5 Q. 'ft , A a i ,, ., L I , 7 ,f .I ,Q-heihfs, vnu' .4- 1. Y -yr. 11 L 1 .4-P . -.. ,J '1 : is-J in A -hz fu -, -.1 My np, LL: r:-114' r.- .42 JUN ,Q--al , Q. ' 1653? 3 Q9 4 ,..f' 4 ' w 1. .W .ZLFTX G N.-, iig J' r U v IJ L X xv, Alan: an 1 RJ 'th ,: -V v'p- :T .U-rg: . 1 U A 1l':u 1 ,W ' Q I., 'L 1- . X i w 1 - ,' '- ' ' mf: Y iiif' , ' '- -'J ,,-1 254 A ,. f , 7, mi, r 'pl : f -1 I 4, 1 w.'.5 ' - ,li " 1 Q- ,A -Q ,Q-I X ' -.. '-1,5 ? A I'I SW ffhq er qs x ..... 'N evilx, M. X Q' -.-, Cl 1 ww X The Commons Grin and Bear It by Waid Prather Early in the new year Southern was blessed with a new food manager to serve up the count- less meals to the hapless students. S While the grade of the food rose for awhile it certainly had attained new lows by the begin- ning of the second quarter, prompting this poem: Gobs of glop, entwined with grime, Misshaped forks with dirty tines, Spaghetti and raviolli, folks, Enough to make Chef Boyardee choke, Breakfast rice and supper eggs, Coffee reboiled from thrice used dregs, Slices of turkey, transparently thin, In their own yellow grease, placidly swim, Impossible shoe leather, complete with squeaks, Cleverly disguised to look, not taste, like meat, These are a few of our unfavorite things That made countless toilet doors swingfk ":Moral: While it may appear that this yearbook has just lost its taste, the Southern student lost his taste for the Commons long ago. Fi' , K it .1- -I--9 v- ,.- S-.-pf . WJ' . lfirgvt Abodes Dorm Life Billed by the administration as a home- away-from-home, the dorm, and the life therein, is a myriad of contradictions. For many the dorm is no more than a place to sleep and hang the phone. But in other dorm rooms the accomodations are nothing less than plush and the student brings in ev- ery possible appliance, apparently at the ex- pense of the folks back home. The dorms give rise to many friendships, as when football and frisbee steal valuable time from studies, or when someone, previously a stranger, help a drunken fool find his head and various other parts of his sanity. Dorm life also spawns many feuds, how- ever. Two-in-the-morning carousers inform everyone of their presence and neighbors combine stereos to simulate a harmony of Woodstock and the Korean Conflict. Each room is different, being decorated with everything from Rotary Club citations to bountiful, beautiful bosoms to lace curtains to the original bile green with grimy blinds. But the dorm room is not really a home- away-from-home. At home one might drink anything that is legal to drink, one may have any friend, regardless of sex, in their own room and not even mother can invade the sanctity of the underwear drawer. 95 N Abodes Apartment Living by Howard Sit To many students, college means getting away from Mom and Dad and living away from home. To some, living away from home means living with a bunch of guys or girls, as the case may be, in the dorm. Then there are those fortunate to find a "second home" in an apartment, a house or a trailer. The first advantage to such living is privacy. An apartment fulfills the idea of a "second home," especially with its "homey" look as opposed to the drab dorm room. The mean- ing of "home" also refers to limiting the in- fluence of the University at the doorstep. University rules, RA's, quiet hours, dorm meetings, fussy house mothers, noisy neigh- bors, busted washing machines, waiting for the security guard-none of these plague the apartment dweller. Another advantage is that visitors are not limited to the same sex as in the dorm. And then, too, there is the Commons cui- sine that haunts many a student's appetite. The question here is which is better: your menu tyour cookingj or the Commons' un- common culinary "creations?" Gne of the most enjoyable facets of apart- ment life is the unfettered atmosphere for parties or any kind of get-together. This free and easy atmosphere is more enticing than the dictates of University housing. The apartment is the "second home" where one can leave school behind each day, eat decent meals, have any and all friends over, watch the television program desired and listen to the stereo as loud as he wants to. And as the "home-away-from-home," it is the place for one's favorite midnight snacks. Yet, like most homes, it's always some- body's turn to do the dishes. Abodes Pl ne Haven by Steve Llkms A RIDDLE What has 296 front doors and no back doors? What has 296 parking places 348 cars and gets 52 parking tickets every nlght? What has 586 grown ups 264 klds no cats and no dogs? Where on campus can you fund fso Its rumoredj white slavery orgies beer child molesting godless ness sm sex and uncleanllness? What IS Douglas s Domain? Where IS heaven? Where on a campus on hornlness IS there an arch: pelago of the unhorny? Where does a student go after he Iegallzes lt? ANSWER The answer to every questlon us Pnnehaven foften but incorrectly lusted as Pine Haven In various University publlcatlonsj SCORING For each correct answer give yourself two points All people who answered question two tlon four you answered any fraternity give yourself a flve point bonus If you answered questlon number sux as up take off ten points lf you answered question slx as any sorority of gurls dormitory give yourself a ten polnt bonus If you answered question eight as back to bed give yourself a twenty point bonus INTERPRETATION OF RESULTS If scored zero points or less or If you dldn t bother to read this trlpe you are an average apathetic stagnate Southern student vegetable and may now return to your stupor If you scored exactly 16 points you llve In Plneheaven like It or not EXTRA CREDIT If you answered question number slx with any answer other than Plneheaven or a frater nlty place your answer In a plain brown paper envelope and mall to Steve Llklns, The Southerner Box 67 Southern Statlon I 1. 2. ' , 3' - I - I 4. ' ' ' . . I . I C . . I - I I ' 5. ' ' ' . 6. ' . 7. I . ' . .- 8. ' ' . I . I . . . . correctly will be issued one large cannon and inducted into Campus Security. If on ques- ll ,ll D ' ' II ll ' ' ' ll , . . . . ,, . . . , . ' ll ll ' ' , . . . . , . . - I I I , I u n - o n I e n . , . , , , , . . . : . . , , . l c G A, - 'Y W, - A M W .1 ,M V , I , 9 .. - , 99 Finding a lob v The Safe, Warm Womb Somewhere back beyond the misfortune of enrollment in this institution tof higher learningj the great ideal of college was grad- uation and landing a job. But between enrollment and graduation reality strikes and the goal becomes escape. Upon escape, through graduation if possible, this reality imposes various burdens such as hunger and shelter. Landing a job then be- comes an ideal no longer, it becomes a necessity. One of the time honored methods of find- ing a job is to go to the old man and ask, or beg, for help in finding a job. Some people are lucky and by early next morning are em- ployed as a secretary in the governor's office despite being trained as an astro-physicist. For those less fortunate, help from the old man means a job cleaning floors in an ice cream plant though a specialist in the in- tricacies of Middle Eastern worship of crippled toads. Sometimes the old man can't find you any- thing, even though you won the accounting award, have a 3.76 GPA and a sterling per- sonality. ln this case you wind up working for the old man on the farm slopping hogs. So goes it. Nonetheless, employment is necessary and some are so bold as to ask employment in the field in which they are educated. They have the hard road. So, with parents urging you onward Qthey're tired of feeding youj and the Place- ment Bureau as your guide and go-between, you set out to find gainful employment. The first step is a resume. This is a deli- cately construed sketch of your life and times. It is formulated to encompass enough information to possibly convince someone to hire you without telling so much that no one would look at you twice. While doing this you are automatically signed up for a list of coming interviews with 100 possible employers. By this method you find that Almagamated Steer Killers is looking for a production manager for their Anchorage plant. Unfortunately, you are short one three- hour course in steer killing. Some strike out on their own and compose their own resume according to the forms they find in their old high school lit book. So armed with the 1945 forms they tell about their summer job as a sno-cone salesman on the shores of Lake Karedatchie, Wyoming. Finally, by what ever route one chooses, the big day arrives, you have an interview. flf God is merry, then there are two or three.y In an interview, you get to try to enforce the good impression your resume made, ne- gate the bad impressions it made, prove your ability, retain your humility, promise to work hard and try not to look disappointed at the starting salary. Interviews, simply, are the only form of le- gal prostitution around. You sell your body with the understanding that technically, you retain your soul. Following the interview comes the waiting, the uncertainty. Everytime the phone rings you dive for it hoping its someone offering you another job, a decent job, on a living sal- ary. The call never comes. Culmination is not far away. The day comes and you make your decision, you'll make the move and go all the way. You take the job you are most familiar with, one where you do all the work and pay others for the opportunity . .. you go to graduate school. That's right, some don't make it and for lack of sanity, return to the safe, warm womb of this institution lof higher learningj in hopes that within a year or two the demand for people with masters degrees in the field of Eighteenth Century Prussian sonneteers will increase greatly and the real world will welcome you with a job. 3 HE? 5.T".EEf1'lV fl Lf-C"""f-'fl J' VW 0 at V' . ? , , ff b W W USM Construction Up, Up and Away by Howard Sit The presence of cranes and other heavy equipment on the USM campus became commonplace to the students during the '75 school year. Most notable of the construction projects was the renovation of the USM sta- dium which will be as high as the johnson Science Tower when finished during the Fall of 1976. The 54.5 million stadium renovation will double the seating capacity to 34,000. The most expensive construction project will be the proposed 57.5 million science and technology building to be located across from the science tower. The nine-story struc- ture will house the technology departments of the College of Science and Technology. USM's new University Union behind the Hub will be two large structures connected I l by a mall. In addition to a Student Senate chamber and Associated Student Body of- fices, the new structure will have a stage, kitchen area, movie screen, storage area, game room, faculty lounge and offices for Student Services personnel. The 52.1 million project is due to be completed by Fall Quar- ter 1975. The first graduate library in Mississippi will be completed at Southern in March, 1976 across from the joseph Anderson Cook Me- morial Library. The four-story building will have 40,000 square feet of floor space. The thoroughfare between the two libraries will be converted into a mall. Adjacent to the Natatorium, construction began on the Speech and Hearing Clinic which will house the reading clinic and spe- cial education school. The cost is an esti- mated 52.1 million. The total construction budget which ex- ceeds 516 million. .S .1 ,- pf fu 5-'D xr- A nr 1 ,zffgi 159 15 - if M . 2' s . . S Z' 5:- L ,M I E: U' 'lib 14.4 JE? lv ,WQ 'H 'J ,Sf 1 111,-Q: .px -v is 'Y -. 'L A Q f.. - ef: V wwe" 'i 5 ' Y. +5 f 'uw' M' w 1 V -u W Q , U I w 1 I t Student Government The Faltering joke by Steve Dantin It's Spring Quarter 1975 at USM and a Se- nior anticipating May graduation may begin reflecting on his past four years at college. Many facets of his past college life will come to mind. But, in all probability, one will re- main forgotten-student government. He wrote that off long ago, probably when he was a Fall Quarter Freshman back in '71. He got the word that student government at USM was a joke and for the most part, was worthless. As time went on he saw no impli- cations to the contrary and considered the accusations justified. He was right. And then Spring Quarter 1974 was upon him-his last quarter as a junior-just one more year to go. A sophomore and a fresh- man were elected President and Vice-Presi- dent of the Student Government Association. What next? He didn't care. He knew what the SGA meant to him. His senior year flew by and so did any news of a changing student government or- ganization. After all, they had already been written off. Who could blame him? Unfortunate. When Richard Glenn Cowart took over the Student Government Association presidency 106 in the Spring of 1974, he had three main ob- jectives in mind: expanding and implement- ing new student services, increasing coopera- tion and coordination to make student government an integrated part of the Univer- sity structure and revising the structure and attitude of student government officials for added internal effeciency. Contrary to the success of Cowart's predecessors, his admin- istration would be rated 80 to 90 per cent ef- fective in fulfilling it's objectives. Not a per- fect record mind you, but a definite upswing. First, the Keyhole reappeared after a three year absence. Now a student could again find out what a teacher was like before he got into a course. Then the "Helps 81 Hints" pro- gram-first of its kind at Southern. Students were finally provided with immediate an- swers to many of the frequently asked ques- tions on campus. The answers to the ques- tions were transcribed on cassette tapes and indexed according to topics. The student could dial a number at the Student Union and ask that a certain tape be played. Many students, especially new ones, were saved from the perennial run-around for the first time. An attorney referral system was estab- lashed with the local junior Bar Assoclatlon to and students seeking legal advice An apart ment directory composed of a Inst of all the apartments In the Hattiesburg area with all pertalnlng lnformatlon was complled to and students IU securlng off campus housing Em ployment and loan programs were Improved by keeplng up to date lnformatzon on all part time jobs available In the Hattiesburg area and revlslng the rates of varlous loans Flnally at the end of Winter Quarter, the long awalted USM downtown Hattiesburg bus system was lnltrated Communlcatlon channels were brightened with the addltlon of the Answer Forum a fo rum whereby students could volce their gripes and suggestions to the entrre USM ad mmlstratlon and the continuance of active Presidents and Mayors Advisory Boards Among other thmgs the President s Advisory Board produced an open house policy tbut with no vlsltatronj, new search and slezure polrcles and a grade review board, whereby a student might appeal to have a grade recon sidered he believed to be unfanr Also the first USM Congressional Advisory Board was activated Winter Quarter Then the most dynamic of all the changes the new constitution The Student Govern ment Assoclatlon became the Associated Student Body Both praised and crltlclzed, the new ASB Constitution dad provlde three dlflnlte changes a USM student senate based on academic schools, a revised judlclal artlcle that provided for a full student body court system and the establushment of a Resldence Hall Council From these accomplrshments, one mlght safely say that the Cowart Administration was somewhat successful In meeting Its objec tives The mam failure was In the lack of stu dent Involvement The students general apathy won again In this case But that was to be expected After all, who could get excited after hearing Wolf' crxed for so long? Cowart IS to be commended however He lard the foundatlon for an active and efflclent student governmg force and he dad It despite the nduculous Impeachment obstacle The dlctlonary defines joke as something that lacks substance genurneness or quality If thus be the case student government at USM IS a joke no more 1 - l - . - a - I . . . . . t - . . . . . . 1 I - l .. , .. . , - - A -- - ' ' ' n lr ' - 1 1 ' f ' A , . . ,. . . . . H. ,, . - - u - ' - ll , . - 1 1 Golden Eagle Cheerleaders Eagle-Carl Gentile. Barbara Burnzott, Debbie Paulik, Sherry Messer, Mildred Thomas, Barbara Anderson-Head Cheerleader. Ronald Ellis Tommy Lucas, Rusty McKinley, Steve Erwin, David McVeay. 108 I l ' 11:4 , V Y vwwwb - I , W7 ' X 109 Football lust Another Season by Buddy Mayo "Stale" is not usually a word that describes a football program. But for Southern's own gridiron classic of 1974 the word unfortu- nately applies. There was no chatter on cam- pus about "This is the Yew!" There was no evidence of an innovative, confident coach- ing staff. There wasn't even any real big en- thusiasm before the C-0-to-Hell-Ole-Miss game. So, the season was just another season. One reason was the schedule. The South- ern Squad was forced out of Hattiesburg by stadium construction creating an 11-game, all-road-show schedule. And, as if this was not enough, fifth ranked Alabama lurked sec- ond in line after Memphis State. On further down the list, however, cowered South- western Louisiana, a team hardly anybody took seriously. The first three teams on the agenda-Memphis State, Alabama and Ole Miss-looked impressive, but after that, well-there was Lamar and VMI and good ole Southwestern Louisiana-and more just as so- so opponents. The opening game of the season was an upset. USM and Memphis State battled the entire game and when it was over the Golden Eagles were ahead 6-0. A tough Eagle de- fense held the Tigers to only 57 yards on the ground. The only score of the game occurred on a jeff Bower to john Sawyer pass-run that took in 38 yards and the TD. The victory gave the Golden Eagles a 13-12-1 edge over the Memphis State Tigers in the 26-year rivalry. The second game of the season proved to be a complete hoot. The mismatched USM- Alabama Contest not only proved to be an embarrassing 52-0 Southern defeat, but also demolished the Eagle team physically, men- tally and spiritually. One sports reporter com- mented, "lf it had been a boxing match the 110 commission wouldn't have allowed it." "Bear" Bryant unleashed all 66 Tide players while "Bear" Underwood unleashed all hopes of a "respectable" showing. This was the worst defeat the Golden Eagles had suf- fered since their 69-7 Ole Miss tromp in 1969. The Ole Miss game the next week proved to be just as humiliating-but not for the same reason. The Golden Eagles were in clear command for the first three and seven- eights quarters. It was that last one-eighth, however, that killed them. With 31 seconds left to play Rebel QB Kenny Lyons plunged two yards for the winning TD to rob the Southern team of a classic victory. The game involved many questionable Calls, however, including one TD leap by USM fullback Carlos Montgomery which the referees refused to recognize. After playing Memphis State, Alabama and Ole Miss a contest with a not-so-famous team seemed demeaning. But the Golden Eagles found out that the season was still very much alive-and thriving-in Canyon, Texas. The Southern Squad found that they should have stayed in the dressing rooms as they were shut-out by the West Texas State Buf- faloes 31-0. High winds and heavy rain con- tributed to the miserable night and helped cause 15 fumbles. But the Buffaloes stayed in the right place at the right time and recov- ered eight of their nine fumbles while the Golden Eagles watched as the ball slipped and flipped out of their grasp six times losing five of them. After the game a once-again hu- miliated Bear Underwood cautioned his team to "quit reading about and listening to folks talk about our season being over after what they called our three big games . . . you can't win by just showing up." 5 up-nm new jf: . ':1' '1 11,4 YQ 1: rn Q 'Q 1- li I h 'i , b W 8 ,, . ,, W X A ,zw :NIMH N3 . , ,315 Qs ,1- 9 . wi' .ffw - 'L f Q, 3- m , 112 " f. 4 ff' W frm ? ,W I " wmv K X NW' y , A wt. V. H -gp, f ,. .-y ll au xl Y up ' 1 fr . ' ' - -Nfl ' " . A ,v 41- Y f . 1 M F Q. Au 'W A W , 0 QQ M , fe K - ' 1 r n g , 3 9 ' A W f lmwx 55- Q, 5- M A 7' YT mm V A ZW M Q , AWWWM fWH fN'V HV M' xwmwmmww ,W wh WW 'b -W -ww- , pm wx T I VV V4 W'miiiVf'i.M..f.L.Y N b'....z.."1 's,4u.QL41 -,- , 1' !!,,- 1,16 H m wi !" ' . 1 .s 1, , 1 - D 1 .wr ' w ,, qw. .W L ' 1 'G x R 5' 4 .H 'W M H ""' ,ff ,-.. A. iw is 3 7 v I A , W l ,u My . W QHMW , HRQHN-N , MW, w v ' 7 r - 1 . Ba: ,Q , , , . 'x . . , . , ,. 9 w+ 5f v wf f' A M ' I i V, A 1 M me, ,Wx . W 4 - Qfx 1 1 1 L X 'M of YA " il , V 1 V, . 'Y 1, Q me 4- 1 g - , t - ,us f ' 1, I V ' ,H ru ' Wx.-'11 ,A ' W ,. ' Fa 2. ,f-"i,f' ,f f ' ' V N.. hm? , I t 1 :FW XT ff ' '- , 'xi 1 , ,WM14 ' Q My A 1 , 'X H . " -... , f. "xii, 1-'lf',44., 1-W. The Golden Eagles prepared for the next contest with a 1-3 record and one advan- tage-a "home" game. But "home" this year meant at least a two-hour drive from Hatties- burg and for this game "home" meant lack- son Memorial Stadium. Before an embarras- singly small crowd the Eagles battled with a 0-4 Texas-Arlington team. The Eagles strug- gled out of their three-game losing streak and defeated the Mavericks 39-10. Starting quar- terback jeff Bower injured an ankle in the third quarter after completing 10 of 18 passes and reserve QB Mark Speyrer finished the game connecting on five of seven aerials. Virginia Military Institute, next on the agenda, was also billed as a "home" game. This time "home" was Ladd Memorial Sta- dium in Mobile, Alabama. The Golden Eagles evened their record to three wins and three losses in a 15-14 victory. A 60-yard scoring pass from back-up quarterback Mark Speyrer to wide receiver Barry Gibson brought the lil Ill Eagles to a 14-13 one-point deficit. And a daring two-point conversion produced a one-point surplus. Speyrer's individual effort established the game-winning conversion as the junior QB eluded three VMI linemen and plowed his way over the goal. The Southern defense carried most of the honors, however, as they intercepted three passes and saved the one-point victory by holding the Keydets on a fourth-and-five, last-ditch effort. But the next game returned the Golden Eagles to the humble ranks of the losing as USM fell victim to Lamar University, 10-7. This game followed about the same plan as the Ole Miss game, as the Eagles watched a 24-yard, four-seconds-left-to-play field goal drift up and over the uprights and into humil- iating frustration. As in the Ole Miss game USM out-classed the opponent in every sta- tistic accept scoring. Southern's offensive and defensive lines out-weighed Lamar's defen- sive and offensive lines by as much as 36 pounds per man. So what the Golden Eagles needed was a team they could really beat up on. And the Southwestern Louisiana Regin' Cajuns with a 1-6 record were next in line. The South- western team proved to be not-so-Ragin' as they never threatened the entire game. The Golden Eagles walked them 41 -7. So having relieved all their anxieties on the poor Cajuns the Southern Squad arrived at Utah State University the next week ready to 113 perform. It was this game that Southern's de- fensive unit showed their talent. The Eagle defense held nationally ranked running back Louie Giammona to 155 yards and no scores while stopping all but one of Aggie quarter- back Bill Swanson's 10 passes. The only touchdown of the game came when soph- omore Curtis Dickey plunged the final yard of an 80-yard march for six points with Mark Speyrer converting the PAT. Southern won 7- 3. Once again at "home" in Mobile, Alabama the next week, the Golden Eagles met the Bowling Green Falcons. The Falcons' most potent weapon was running back Dave Pre- ston who plunged across the Falcon goal line three times within the three-yard line and connected on his only pass of the season for 114 I -f i a fourth score. The Eagles could not match his talent and fell 38-20. Bowling Green seemed to capitalize on every Southern mis- take-which were mostly fumbles-and in- sured a BG victory by pouncing on an Eagle loose ball just four yards from a USM touch- down. The plucked Eagles attributed only 40 yards of rushing on the ground during the game. Southern concluded the football season with a classic 11-10 comeback victory over Tampa. A typically sputtering Eagle offense failed to get anything going the first three quarters but rallied during the fourth to bring in the win. The defense, as usual, shared the bulk of the burden and proved their worth as they held the Tampa offense scoreless the second half while the Eagle offense got cranked up. Southern's first score came on a 35-yard Ricky Palmer field goal. A 12-yard pass from quarterback jeff Bower to fullback Carlos Montgomery rang up six more points. And a daring two-point conversion on a Bower-to-Sawyer pass finalized the USM victory. Interestingly, that Bower-to-Sawyer com- pletion was the same combination used in the opening Memphis State game. The duo who proved so successful throughout the year both started the scoring and ended the scoring of the 1974 season. Said Bower after the Tampa game, "ln critical situations you always look for john." But moments after that final gun was fired indicating the end of that last Golden Eagle game of 1974, the season blurred into bland oblivion. lt all seemed far away and long gone as the mediocre 6-5 season swiftly be- came thoughtless history-and "just another season." - Resignation Parting is such Sweet Sorrow After six years as head football coach, P.W. "Bear" Underwood turned in his resignation. During Underwood's tenure as head coach the Southern team chalked up an unimpress- ive 31-32-2 record and stumbled through two losing seasons and four mediocre campaigns. Underwood, who came to USM in 1955 as a player, was once regarded as a star lineman for the Southerners. In 1963 he returned to his alma mater after a two year stint as a player in the Canadian Football League and one year as a high school coach. For four years Underwood held down the position of defensive line coach at Southern. And for three of those four years his defensive squad was ranked first in the nation in total defense. In 1967 the "Bear" signed on with the Univer- sity of Tennessee as a defensive assistant to Doug Dickey. During his two years at Ten- nessee Underwood helped the Volunteers compile a 17-2-1 record. ln 1969 Underwood returned to USM as head football coach and improved the South- erners' record to a 5-5 slate from the previous year's 4-6 season. ln 1970 his team added an- other game to the schedule and finished with a 5-6 record. This was the year, however, that USM surprized Ole Miss in that legendary 30- 14 victory against Archie Manning and his Sugar-Bowl-bound Rebels. For this once-in- a-rivalry feat the "Bear" was presented the keys to the city of Hattiesburg. The next year Underwood reversed the numbers on the 1970 campaign and came out with a winning 6-5 season. Underwood's worst season fol- lowed in 1972 when his newly-named Golden Eagles stumbled through a 3-7-1 record. But the "Bear" turned right around . jig- .5-A 1243. lil ffl , ii 'Fil f 4 ' -.f.'Z'i"i-'tl - i 1- ,4.,.,l , A L-..:-'ji . '.f ,I yi Ai, l IL .',- Cliff 4.5: ' l flfv ' ll ,mf J' 4 ,g :J ig V .3329 :": W '- ..5 ... -T, 1 l psy.-r.--I -.qggv-if ,L 15- SQTEZQ 5 'Ez-.,..g-, 1 i l l ' .1 Q 'mn ll 5 1211.5 1 f 1 ' 1 - . fs . ' gfi-351' ' ':'-'V " 7 im., . Ji 1 ' ll' N . the next season and recorded his best slate- a 6-4-1 record. After this 1973 season Under- wood was named as a defensive assistant coach for the Gray team in the Blue-C-ray All- Star Classic. Heading into this past season with a young squad, critics picked Underwood and his Colden Eagles to finish with an 8-3 or 7-4 slate against questionable opposition. But the Golden Eagles, dispite these flattering pre- dictions, wound up the season with a one- notch-worse 6-5 record. Underwood's resignation came with one year left on his contract, which was extended another year after his 6-4-1 season. He in- formed his players and assistant coaches of his decision December 3. In his resignation statement Underwood said that his decision to resign was his deci- sion alone. He added that the decision "was not a decision easily reached, but . . . that it's in the best interest of my family and the Uni- versity." He thanked President William D. McCain and Athletic Director Roland Dale for their support and added, "As I resign I am able to look with pride on the progress of the football program at the University. I trust that my contribution will mean something in the future, and will not be judged by the score- board alone." Reactions to the resignation were varied. Players, who had been assured by their coach , is as-I F after their come-from-behind victory over Tampa that he would not resign, were dis- appointed and shocked. Others, who had been disappointed by two losing and four so-so campaigns, were relieve and elated. Golden Eagle tackle jerry Fremin remarked, "It doesn't seem fair. He did a fine job and he had so many people against him. It just wasn't fair." But Paul Wood, a student from New Orleans countered, "It's about time. I hope the replacement shows a lot more imagination and utilizes the personnel that he has." Underwood returned to the ranks of assis- tant coaching in january when accepted the job as a defensive assistant to Fred Pancoast at Vanderbilt University. "P.W. has long been recognized as a top defensive coach," said Pancoast, "and he has a great ability to work with young men. He is certainly a great addi- tion to the staff." Underwood's head coaching career always seemed halfway up a mountain never getting any further. This mediocrity was tolerable for some fans but stagnant to others. Now the Golden Eagle football program can hopefully come out its hybernation and once again claim the high regard it once possessed. - New Boss The new boss for the Golden Eagles and named December 21 Bobby Collms of North Carolina assumed the head coachlng posltlon january 1 the day after PW Underwood s reslgnatlon took effect Collms a Mlsslsslpp: State quarterback and team captain ID 1954 was an assistant head coach to former teammate Bull Dooley and was ln charge of the defense at North Caro Inna Colllns joined the North Carolina staff In 1967 and for the flrst flve years was offensuve coordinator During the last three of has flve seasons as an offensive coach the Tar Heels led the Atlantic Coast Conference ln scoring and total offense In 1972 he assumed the job of assistant head coach IH charge of defense Collms began hls coachlng career In 1955 when he was a graduate assistant at Mlssns slppn State He moved to Colorado State the following year as a backfleld coach but re turned to has alma mater In 1958 and coached State s freshman team for two seasons Col Inns coached State s offensive backfleld dur Ing the 1959 and 1960 seasons and then moved to George Washington Umverslty where he coached the backfleld for three years Collms then moved to Vlrglnla Tech where he was head defenslve coach from 1964 through 1966 Upon assuming the duties of head coach at USM Collms made drastic coachlng changes He retained only three coaches from the Un Brnck Mason and Whltey jordan and added fave new asslstants Pete jenklns of South Carolina jon Conlln of Oklahoma State Rlcky Packard of North Carolina Mack Brown of Florida State and Derrel Moody of North Carolina State Collms sand his flrst goal was to have a wrn ning season I m like George Allen he re marked I always want thus year s team to be the very best It can be He was also very op tlmlstlc about Southern s future There IS no reason why Southern cant be right up there with the best It IS unllmlted as to where It can go But we need a concerted effort from our players coaches fans alumni and friends It wlll take work And It wont hap pen over night Wlth this new confidence and foresight and proven ablllty Bobby Collms heads Into a future that though stained with years of stag nation seems to get brighter and brighter I u 1 , - I I I - . , . . l i . . . 0 denfvood staff-Charles "Buddy" Nix, james Il ' Il ' n . , I - I I I ' ll I ' II - n I - ll ' I I ' Il - p n n I , ll u , . I I I I . . . , - . ' H . 4 I . u Q - - f -I Basketball Up the Downstair Case It seemed totally unreal. For three whole weeks the students and fans at Southern had a real winner to yell for. Over 5,000 fans at- tended the Georgia Tech game in mid-De- cember. Students clapped for their heroes while the villianous team from Atlanta was jeered. Across the way in the reserved seats, the curious Hub City fans yelled more and more as the game progressed protecting the Eagle players with threats to the opponents. On the floor, Eugene "jeep" Clark showed the age which has come during his tenure at Southern. But as the throng screamed with delight he seemed to gain confidence and urged his players with fist slapping on hand to give their all. But suddenly, the dream was over, the fe- ver died down, reality set in, losses piled up. Team dissension and lackluster play high- lighted the final two months of the season. Clark had stated at the outset of the season that "perhaps a player like Mike Coleman could cause a bit of dissension." That turned out to be the understatement of the 1975 sea- son. Big Mike finished in the top ten in the nation in scoring f28.2 points per gamej and rebounded well also, but his individual tal- ents always seemed to outweigh his team play. Against Centenary, for example, Cole- man poured in 40 points but the final score showed that Southern had been blown from the courts by the Gents. And so it went during january and Febru- ary, Coleman scoring and scoring but the overall team playing very disorganized and undisciplined basketball. It all came to a head before the last game. Southern met nationally ranked Utah State without the aid of Coleman who had been suspended from participation because of 118 "disciplinary action." The Golden Eagles up- set the 19th ranked team 94-87. Clark sum- med up the victory best by stating, "Our kids played their hearts out. This was our greatest win and it came over the best team we've faced this year." Was the victory really a measuring stick of Southern's real talent or was it a fluke? The 1975 season will tell since essentially the same team that defeated Utah State will take the floor again next season. Lost via gradu- ation was Coleman and fiery Glenn Masson, who during his three-year stay at Southern joined the exclusive 13-man club of players to ever score over 1,000 points in a USM career. Players such as Earl Lewis, who twice scored 26 points in reserve roles and sparked the victory over Utah State and john Prince who has started all three of his years at Southern return, along with jack Hawkins, Greg Prater and Barry Montgomery. james King also returns and if the 6-9 leaper can re- turn to early season form the finished with 11.6 points per game and a 9.3 rebounding mark-both second on the teamj he will defi- nitely be a boost for the upcoming season. It will be up to these players to try to raise the Eagle record over .500 for the first time since 1970. The 1975-76 Golden Eagles will face stiff opposition from such teams as Memphis State, Alabama, Pan American, Ole Miss, Michigan State and Tulane. Hopefully, the slogan branded by a sports writer in New Or- leans that the Eagles were "long on talent, short on discipline" will be the epitaph of the season past. If not, the 75-76 season could well turn into a disaster due to these highly competitive teams. 4:51. 1-i ' - V 'Lr'R"'E,2 V :Luv J-1-rv, .--me V - -J . 'Ll Former Eagle and pro basketball star Wen- dell Ladner stated during the homecoming game against Lamar that the spirit was the best he had seen at Southern and that he was "surprized." Perhaps there will be a day when the roars and chants of thousands of students at a USM basketball game will not bring looks of amazement and will just seem a usual occurrence. It has been said that once you've become acquainted with the smell of success it's an aroma that you need more and more. That's what Southern needs, a scent that will last well past December into january and Febru- ary. Because it sure smelled great lai December Wir ,,. 1, , , 914 6613 ,I . Q 9,'e I - dw? WWSWW-M MQW Www. WL-'INQ f fzf4?, Baseball Almost But Not Quite Errors plagued the 1975 Golden Eagles' baseball campaign. Although there were some bright spots, the mistakes, foretold in the season opener, proved to be the dimise of the 75 season. Wild pitches, Dropped fly balls and booted grounders cost the Golden Eagles a winning season. Coach "Pete" Tay- lor and his squad saw an eight-game win streak and a nine-game losing streak spell the end to any hopes of a break-even season. At crucial moments, the USM team could not muster the talent to win the close games. Southern got in the plus column on the home diamond, after dropping the opening doubleheader to Alabama, by splitting an- other doubleheader with Memphis State. Freshman pitcher Randy jameson hurled the Golden Eagles to a 1-0 victory in the second game of the twin bill. The righthander was able to keep the Tiger hitters at bay through most of the game while the Eagles scored. In their next home appearance, the base- 122 ball squad again split a twin bill with Delta State. This time the Eagles were able to capi- talize on the hitting of jimmy Day, Rick Suth- erland and Gary Canizaro. The Eagles lost the first game, 12-1, but was able to salvage the second, 4-1. The spirit of the Golden Eagles was raised a bit in a 3-1 victory over the Mississippi State Bulldogs at Starkville. jameson turned in an- other impressive performance allowing only seven hits. USM continued its splitting of double- headers on the home diamond in a duel with Southeast Louisiana. Unlike previous double- headers, the Eagles won the first game in- stead ofthe second. The Eagles put on an im- pressive rally in the second game which almost gave them a sweep of the twin bill. Remaining on the home diamond, the Golden Eagles took on perennial rival Dle Miss. Pete Taylor and company posted two wins over the visiting Rebels in a surprising J - . l, , ll E- l,......- show of pitching and hitting. Randy jameson, the Southern pitching ace, put on another im- pressive show for the home crowd. The sweep of this doubleheader brought the Eagles' record to 7-5. USM, led by freshman Steve Knight, posted a 6-0 victory over Gannon fPa.j Col- lege on the home field. Knight, in his first col- legiate start, struck out eight and walked two in the nine-inning contest. The Golden Eagles' win streak ended when they met South Alabama on the USM dia- mond. Pitching ace Randy jameson devel- oped control problems until he was relieved by Rick Roberson. The powerful South Ala- bama team took the Eagles to the cleaners with scores of 7-0 and 7-1. Thus began the Southern losing streak in which there were rematches with South Ala- bama, Southeast Louisiana and Ole Miss. Posting a win over the Alabama Crimson Tide halted the losing streak but the victory was short-lived as the Eagles dropped the next game to the University of New Orleans. Tulane defeated the Golden Eagles 4-2 to end the season with a 15-16 record. The Green Wave capitalized on USM errors that cost the Golden Eagles a break-even season. Throughout the 1975 baseball season the pitching had been the key to the victories. Freshman Randy jameson was a standout in the early games of the season with assistance from Rick Mauldin. Mauldin took over when jamison suffered a pulled tendon but he, too, would suffer hard times. Taylor called on Sammy Smith several times during the season and each time Smith turned in a com- mendable performance. Also on the Golden Eagle pitching staff were Rod Herring and Doug Munn who turned in excellent efforts at the mound. Freshman Steve Knight was a surprise for the 1975 season in his hurling talents. Although pitching told most of the story for the USM victories on the diamond, the er- rors spoke for most of the losses. Even dis- counting the goofs in the opening games, many of the errors followed the Eagles through the season. At crucial moments when the pitcher needed support from the field, he did not get it. Fielding errors always found their moment to the disadvantage of the Golden Eagles. Baubled balls and unearned runs spelled the defeat of the 1975 Golden Eagle baseballers. - M ,, N an w .m'hbiinMJ--N 4 ,71- x C ffl 5 Tennis A Successful Season USM tennis coach Larry "Doc" Harrington termed the 1975 season as "very successful" in finishing 16-6 for the year. The Southern squad, led by Alan Carr, Dick Cowart and Bill Pearson, paved the way for victories in sin- gles and doubles play on the newly-con- structed varsity tennis courts at Southern. The Golden Eagles opened the season with a victory over Arkansas State. Hosting the Big Gold Invitational, the Eagles placed eighth in a 12-team slate. Northeast Louisiana, the de- fending champions, captured the top spot again, while Alabama took second place. The two teams were picked as pre-tournament favorites with Missouri, Texas Southern and Mississippi State providing strong challenges. The Eagles' home matches included Ar- 126 kansas State, Mississippi State, Mississippi College, South Carolina, Georgia State, Delta State, Spring Hill, Ole Miss, Millsaps, South- eastern Louisiana and Tulane. In Southern's second annual tournament of the season, the USM Invitational, the Eagles again finished in the middle ranks placing fifth in an eight-team race. Northwest Louisi- ana took the honors followed by Southeast Louisiana, Belhaven and South Alabama. Harrington and company traveled to Ha- waii for a 2-2 slate to end the 75 season. Alan Carr and Dick Cowart ranked one-two on the Eagle team while Bill Pearson ended the season winning the most games among the team members. Carr led the team as the number one singles player. - via, 95.4, ' J ..-'th V . . , ,, 41. Y vln.-in lAf' r , . 05 'S ,S-M ov ,BM N 2 . ,I '-real' ' Intramurals Fall Quarter Men FOOTBALL All University Champions Kappa Alpha Don Cobb Steve Price jC Felder jim Heidleberg Doug Bazzell Allan Harrison Bill Leatherwood Terry jones Richard Murray Will johnnston Greg Poss Gar Carter Bobby Carter jeff Elder Peter Roy Elder GOLF All University Champions Kappa Sigma Rich Cleveland Bud Cleveland Duke Sutherland Gary Simpson TENNIS All University Champions Phantoms Donnie Tynes joe Rego Kenny jackson BOWLING All University Champions Kappa Sigma Richard Girard Bubba Herrington Vernon Witherspoon Mark Muller Randy Gant Randy Hull CYCLONE 500 All University Champions Phi Kappa Tau Caruthers jenkins Richards Kasdan TURKEY TROT All University Champions Quadraceps Steve Herring Bill Montgomery Bobby Columbar Steve Coleman Individual Champion ............. Dr. Peter Durkee I I , U y ..... 128 Women FOOTBALL All University Champions .Sigma Sigma Sigma Mary Fox Lynn Smith Deborah Lackie Beth Buck Dianne Doerres Novelle Price Terri Smith judi Gregg Agnes Wilkerson Stephanie Risher leanne Timmes Karen McNabb jeannette Galbraith Pat Leja TENNIS All University Champions . . ........... . Rebels BOWLING All University Champions . . ....... Rebels A Rozanne Martino lance Crawford Dotty Martino Arla Degges Individual Champion ........ Norton CYCLONE "500" All University Champions. . ........... Chi Omega judy Blaekney Sue Fosana Holly Odom Linda Baggett Wanda Harvard TURKEY TROT All University Champions ........ . . .Rebels Meg Northrup Carol Tissue Gail Baily ludy May Coed FOOTBALL All University Champions. . .... . .... ..Rebels Steve Rey Debbie Hebert Terry Ciacone Barbara Woods Dan Lewman Ruby Norton Kennyjackson Vicki Roberts Darrell Totonto Debbie james Tommy Tolar Cathy Conerly Karen Poggioli VOLLEYBALL All University Champions Follies Barbara Ross Steve Thompson Harla Ange Sam Moore Ann Hanson Wayne Walters William Harper . - U . Q . . . Q- . . . R -..-..-.-.-.-....-...-.- Intramurals Winter Quarter Men BASKETBALL All Unuverslty Champions Brupack Bull Hessel Greg Pelper Stephen Hodges jnm Wright Mlke Guel Sam Moore jlmmy Owens Ed Moleske Steve jones WEIGHTLIFTING Flywelght Phl Kappa Tau james Burchfelld Bantamwelght Kappa Sigma Brent Thomas Llghtvvelght Kappa Sigma Harper Brmson Mnddlewelght Kappa Sigma Bob Thomas Heavyweight Backstabbers john jordan Outstanding Llfter Backstabbers john Michele Syaegh Alberto Gomez Max Vlllanueve Armonda Sllverstre Crls Pelper SOCCER All Unuverslty Champions World Cuppers Kurt Randall Charles McCormick Gernardo Davlla Omer Padron Massand Zimmer lordan Carlos Guzman Gerardo Elrando RACQUETBALL All Unzverslty Champlon Dr Wayne Babln Blll-ARD5 Team Champion Phantoms All Unlverslty Champions Mlke Pharr Team Champions Kappa Sigma RIFLE SHOT All Unlverslty Champions Tony s Tigers HANDBAU- Tony Mordlca Allen Saucler All Unlverslty Champion Lee Daniels j C Keith Danny Cauthone Team Champions Phantoms TUG O WAR All Unlverslty Champions Meats Clemen Ector Anthony Parker Ben Hale Tum McCall Boo Smith Eric Smith FOOSBALL All Unxverslty Champions Erme Suenberger Sam Moore -.-.1-..........-nu . - f .nun- .-N.. . . un0.n.n.......N-.....,-U-. -""v"'H-'-'- -nu-.-nu.-.-..----I... ..---un... ......u-U---U . . ...-..U.....-................. ......-un..-.---..-..- . . . 130 Women BASKETBALL All University Champions ............. Stabberettes Rita Grant Susan Martin Daphine Swanier Maria Howard Florence jones Valerie Swanier Gennice Lenoir julia Martin jean Romain Dewanda Woods BILLIARDS SINGLES TABLE TENNIS All University Champion ........... Meda Hartzog All University Champion ...... Hamideh Farokhi Team Champions .............................. Delta Zeta Team Champions ........................... Kappa Delta DOUBLES TABLE TENNIS All University Champions ........ Debbie Hebert Cathy Conerly Team Champions .............. .................... R ebels RIFLE SHOT All University Champions ............... Chi Omega 1. Blakeney S. Fasano B. Monroe E. Hunter TUG-O-WAR FOOSBALL Arla Degges Annetee Perry All University Champions ........... Libbie Fornea Debbie Hebert Debbie Chisolm Terri Pearson Renee Sanders Apple Hasson Coed BASKETBALL All University Champions .................... Brupack Bill Hessell Barbara Woods Mike Guel Karen Poggioli jimmy Owens Ed Moleski Arla Degges Gail Bailey Apple Hasson TABLE TENNIS ' DANCE CONTEST All University Champions .... Hamideh Farokhi All University Champions ......... Florence jones Walter Cummings Willie Thicklen BOWLING All University Champions .................. Rebels IV Steve Rey Louise Dawsey Nora Carlson Terry Giacone 131 Intramurals Spring Quarter Men SOFTBALL DIVISION I SOFTBALL DIVISION ll All University Champions ............ Roundballers All University Champions ................... AFROTC Ron Malone Tommy Edwards john Soloman David Callahan Ken Schapker Gary Sims Ray Heddings john Eastman Greg Prater james Palmer Gary Griffin Richard Cooper Miles Evans Carl Strumello Paul Ramm Billy Myers john Prince Donnie McClesky Larry Barrett Terry McAttee john Cox Glenn Masson Tim Krause Roger Livingston lack Hawkins Vernon Driesel Billy Kirkland Ken Miller Ricky Nicholaus Ed Quintava Steve jordon TEAM TENNIS All University Champions ........ World Cuppers jim Dunn john johnson Don Owen .................... ' MEN'S SUPERSTAR SWIMMING Superstar ........................................ Steve Nelson All University Champions ............ Kappa Sigma Women SOFTBALL TEAM TENNIS All University Champions ............. Stabberettes All University Champions ............... Chi Omega jessie Barnes Mary Kemble Helen Robertson Ellen Hunter Valeris Swanier Daphne Swanier Becky Vance Debra Carmichael joyce Wade Debra Bradley Donna Brooks Lindy McCleod Pauline Dedeaux Royce Parker Debra Barnes SWIMMING All University Champions Rebels TRACK AND FIELD All University Champions Stabberettes Superstar Mary ROIZ 132 Coed SOFTBALL All University Champions ....................... Rebels Steve Rey Randy Horne judy May Elaine Taylor Kenny jackson johnny Ferrer Karen Poggioli Libbie Fornea Paul Gammel Tommy Tolar Michelle Brewer Cathy Conerly Debbie Hebert Ruby Norton TEAM TENM5 INTERTUBE WATER PoLo Qgrg:'IXsg2zI?hampi0g3imQ'E5B'g'H9"'Rebels All University Championlsa ....... .... 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' AML fag- -7 , V-:, 'Q leanne Grace Taylor 137 Myra Allison Major: Spanish Association of Women Students judicial Board, Budget and Fi- nance Committee of the Student Senate, University Disciplinary Committee, President's Advisory Board, University Honors Pro- gram, Regional Merit Scholarship, Phi Delta Rho, Student Activities Committee, Student Government Association Role and Scope Corn- mittee, President's and Dean's List, Pi Delta Phi French Honor- ary, Association of Women Stu- dents Legislative Council, Asso- ciation of Women Students ist Vice President and President, Sec- retary of the Rules Committee of the Student Senate, Vice-Chair- person of Hickman Hall, Vice President of the Progressive Stu- dent's Association. ho's Who janet Catherine Broadhead Major: Music Education Alpha Lambda Delta, CWENS, Phi Delta Rho, Mu Phi Epsilon Trea- surer, Phi Kappa Phi, Pi Tau Chi, Pi Kappa Lambda, Kappa Delta Pi, Baptist Student Union Music Chairperson, Music Educator's National Conference, University Sin ers, Angel Flight, President's ang Dean's Lists, Music Scholar- ship, General Merit Scholarship, Student Education Association, Student Mississippi Education As- sociation, Student Mississippi Teacher's Association, President, Treasurer, Publicity Chairman, Pled e Scholarship Award, Initiate Scholarship Award, Homecoming Chairman, Songfest Chairperson, Margaret Bunn Award for Most Outstanding junior Woman in Province XXI-W, Founder's Day Chairperson for Delta Zeta Social Sorority. , , Kathryn Sue Ates Major: Elementary Education Alpha Lambda Delta, Phi Delta Rho, Phi Kappa Phi, Assistant Treasurer of Kappa Delta, Trea- surer of Kappa Delta, President of Kappa Delta, junior Class Senator, Panhellenic Senator, Rules Com- mittee of the Student Senate. Among Students I n janet Ann Boyle Major: Professional Accountancy Alpha Lambda Delta, CWENS re- porter, Phi Delta Rho, Pi Tau Chi, Phi Chi Theta Business Fraternity, Merit Scholarship, Ivah O. Wilber Panhellenic Scholarship, Society for the Advancement of manage- ment, Newman Club, Hickman Hall House Chairperson, Associa- tion of Women Students Legisla- tive Council, Outstandin Pledge, Panhellenic Delegate, Scholarship Secretary and Recipient of the Campus Activity Award for Sigma Sigma Sigma Social Sorority, Vice President of the University Activi- ties Council, President's and Dean's List, Alumni Association of jackson County. American Universities Andy Campbell Major: Chemistry and Biology Omicron Delta Kappa Gold Key Society Outstanding Freshman, University Honors Program, Presi- dent's and Dean's Lists, Omicron Delta Kappa Honorary Society, USM Chess Champion and Rep- resentative to state tournament, USM Representative at Missis- sippi Youth Congress, nominated by USM for President Pro Temp of Mississippi Youth Congress, President of Chess Club, Student Senate, Debate Team, Treasurer of Omicron Delta Kappa, Vice President of Omicron Delta Kappa, Parliamentarian for the Stu ent Senate, Lettered on the USM Tennis Team. jimmy Heidelberg Major: Political Science and Finance Member of the Year, Treasurer, Secretary, Scholarship Chair er- son, Prudential Committee ofpthe Kappa Alpha Order, Inter- fraternity Council Representative and judicial Vice President, Presi- dent of the Association of Men Students, Presidents Advisory Board, Student Government Role and Scope Committee, USM Dis- ciplinary Committee, USM Stu- dent Activities Committee. Edd Brashier Major: Music Education Phi Eta Sigma, Kappa Kappa Psi Band Fraternity, Omicron Delta Kappa, President's Advisory Board, Mayor's Advisory Board, Student Senate, Marchin Band, Band Council, Vice Presirfent and President of Scott Hall, USM Spirit Director. and Colleges Deborah Lee Karls Major: Special Education CWENS, Pi Tau Chi Religious Honorary, Kappa Delta Pi Educa- tion Honorary, Student Alumni Association, Campus Beauty, Stu- dent Senate, lntramural All-Star Basketball Team, Dean's List, Pledge Trainer and Vice President for Chi Ome a, Secretary for the Newman Clui, Vice President of the Council for Exceptional Chil- dren, Delegate to the inter- national Convention of the Coun- cil for Exceptional Children in New York. Linda lane Kennedy Major: Political Science and journalism Top Ten Beauty, Homecoming Queen, Student Religious Federa- tion, CWENS, Student Printz Staff Writer, Kappa Delta Social Soror- ity Council Member, Editor, Press Chairperson, and Parliamentarian, junior Panhellenic Representative, Dean's List, Miss Biloxi, Shrimp Festival Queen, Miss Mississippi Pageant Top Ten Finalist, Missis- sippi's Maid of Cotton, Mississippi Gu f Coast Mardi Gras Maid, Hos- pitality Representative for the 5th Congressional District, Mississippi Poetry Society, Gulf Coast Arts Festival. Marilyn Ann Mathis Major: Child Development Chi Omega Social Sorority, Pan- hellenic Delegate, Rush Chair er- son and President, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, President of the Little Sis- ters and Sweetheart, Student Alumni Association, Mississippi Association on Children Under Six, Pom Pom Girl, Dixie Darling, President's List, Regional Merit Scholarship. L, jamie Rae LeNoir Major: Nursing Student Nurse Association, Mis- sissippi Public Health Nurse Asso- ciation, USM Calendar Board, Traffic and Parking Committee of President, Dean's List, President's Advisory Board, Chaplain of Pledge Class, Music Director, Panhellenic Delegate for Sigma Sigma Sigma, Panhellenic Coun- ci, Editor of the Greek Formal Rush Booklet, American Nurses Association. Patrick Spencer McCarthy Major: Political Science President Pro Tempore of the Stu- dent Senate, Student Supreme Court, Director of Homecoming Activities, Presidents Advisory Board, Frank Allen Cain Memorial Scholarship, Steering Committee of the Student Alumni Associa- tion, Phi Eta Sigma, Pi Gamma Mu, Phi Alpha Theta, Kappa Kappa Psi, University Bands, Ex- ecutive Secretary, Co-founder and Executive Council of the So- ciety of Pre-Legal Students, Spe- cial Counsel in the Office of Stu- dent Affairs, Rifle Team, Debate Team, Hattiesburg Historical So- ciety, Leon A. Wilbur Award for Academic Excellence in Political Science, President's and Dean's Lists. ii H l . ll l Kathy Maclnnes Major: Nursing Alpha Lambda Delta, CWENS, Phi Delta Rho, Regional Merit Schol- arship, Dean's List, USM Repre- sentative in the Student Nursing Pageant, All-Star Greek Football Team, Association of Women Stu- dents Civic Dorm Chairperson, Association of Women Students Sophomore President, judicial Board, Vice President of the Freshman School of Nursing, Rush Counselor, Freshman Coun- selor, Scholarship and Foundation Chairperson of Delta Gamma, Co-editor of the Rush Booklet, Vice President of Phi Delta Rho, President of Phi Delta Rho. Robert Edward McDermott Major: Personnel Mana ement Regional Merit Scholarship, Presi- dent's and Dean's Lists, Pi Tau Chi Honorary Reli ious Society, Ap- pointments ans Legislative Affairs Committees of the Student Sen- ate, Chairman of the Constitu- tional Convention of the SGA, Senate Chaplain, Associate Magis- trate of the Student Affairs Court, Vice President of the USM Swim Club, President, Vice President, Chairperson of the Spiritual Com- mittee and the Newman Center Folk Group of the Newman Fed- eration, Vice President of the St. Thomas Parish Council, Society for the Advancement of Manage- ment, Vice President of the Busi- ness Student Advisory Board. Ronald B. Manthey Major: Political Science AFROTC Scholarship, University Honors Program, Alumni Merit Scholarship, President's List, Omi- cron Delta Kappa, Pi Gamma Mu National Social Studies Society, Pi Tau Chi National Religious Fed- eration, USM Pre-Legal Society, Ways and Means Committee of the Student Senate, SGA Public Defender, ASB Attorney General, Delegate to Mississippi Youth Congress-Superior Award for Debate from the Floor, Presi- dent's Advisory Board, Mayor's Advisory Board, Congressional Advisory Board, University Hon- ors Council Representative, Exec- utive Committee of Southern Re- gional Honors Council, Honors Student Association, ASB Execu- tive Council, AFROTC Second Honors Ribbon, AFROTC First Honors Ribbon, College Scholar- ship Ribbon, Superior Perfor- mance Ribbon, Outstanding GMC Ribbon, VFW Outstanding Freshman Cadet Award, Arnold Air Society, Newman Federation. Lou McPhearson Major: journalism Executive Editor, Managing Edi- tor, Copy Editor and Reporter for The Student Printz, Association of Women Students Legislative Council, Presidents' Advisory Board, Congressional Advisory Board, University Publications Board, University Role and Scope Committee, The Student Printz Most Promising journalist Award, Mississippi Press Women's Award, President's and Dean's Lists, Sigma Delta Chi Society of Professional journalists. Lise Morreale Phi Kappa Phi: Phi Delta Rho: Al- pha Lambda Delta: University Honors Program: Executive Coun- cil ofthe Student Government As- sociation: Election Commissioner: President's Advisory Board: Mis- sissippi Intercollegiate Council: Southeastern Regional Honors Council: Pi Beta Phi Executive Council and Vice President of Mental Advancement. Eric Richard Prenshaw Ill Major: Chemistry Omicron Delta Kappa Vice Presi- dent and Treasurer: Phi Kappa Phi: Phi Eta Sigma: Gold Key So- ciety: Pi Tau Chi: Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship President: Student Senate: Concert Band: Summer Band: University Honors Program. JJ lc.. loseph Benjamin Newton, lr. Major: Accounting Omicron Delta Kappa Most Out- standing Freshman Award: Gold Key Society: Thomas Nash Wick- liffe Memorial Scholarship-Lead- ership Award: Kappa Sigma Most Outstanding Member Award: Kappa Sigma Pledge Scholarship Award: Kappa Sigma Scholarship- Leadership Award: Grand Master, Pledge Class President, Scholar- ship Chairperson and Inter- fraternity Council Delegate for Kappa Sigma Fraternity: President of Phi Eta Sigma: Alpha Phi Ometga: Alpha Epsilon Alpha: Presi ent's Advisor on SGA Exec- utive Committee: Circle K Club. Helen Psareas Major: Special Education Delegate to the International Council for Exceptional Children in New York, Representative to the state conference of the Coun- cil for Exceptional Children: Presi- dent's and Dean's Lists: Secretary for the Council for Exce tional C3 Frances Ogletree Major: English Outstanding Freshman Woman: Vice President, Marshal, Scholar- ship Chairperson, Scholastic Award, Pledge Class President and Model Pledge for Delta Delta Delta Social Sorority: President of CWENS: Vice President of Alpha Lambda Delta: Pi Tau Chi Reli- gious Honorary: Lambda Iota Tau Literary Honorary: Public Rela- tions Committee of the Student Senate: Secretary of the Associa- tion of Women Students Legisla- tive Council: Dormitory Chairper- son: University Publications Board: Singers I, Studio Singers: Intramural Football All-Star: Presi- dent's and Dean's Lists: Presi- dent's Committee on Campus Organizations. joe Paul Major: Public Relations University Honors Program Schol- arship: Gold Key Society for the Five Outstanding Freshmen: Omi- cron Delta Kappa: Pi Gamma Mu Social Science Honorary: Sigma Nu Pledge and Active Scholarship Awards: Freshman Award of Merit in journalism: President's and Dean's Lists: The Student Printz Staff Writer: Sports Editor for the Southerner, WMSU: Pledge Presi- dent, Active Athletic Chairperson, Pledge Master and Rush Chair- man for Sigma Nu Fraternity: Chi Omega Owl Man. Lynn Angelique Roe Major: History Alpha Lambda Delta: Yellow lack- ets: CWENS: Vice President, of Pledge Class, Scholarship Trophy, Scho arship Chairperson: Pledge Trainer and Rush Chairperson for Alpha Sigma Alpha Social Soror- ity: Liason Officer to Arnold Air Society, First Lieutenant, Pledge Trainer and Rush Chairperson for Angel Flight: Phi Alpha Theta His- tory Honorary: Pi Delta Phi French Honorary: Phi Kappa Phi: President's and Dean's List: Top Twenty Beauty: USM Outstanding Diver: Greek Goddess: Air Force ROTC Sweetheart: Area C-2 Little Colonel: Phi Kappa Tau Little Sis- ter: Miss Congeniality in the Miss Hattiesburg Pageant: United Daughters of the Confederacy: Gulf Coast Opera Theater. P Children: Co-chairperson for the Council for Exceptional Children Christmas Parties for Retarded Children, Hillcrest Vice-House Chairperson: Association of Women Students Representative from Hillcrest: Served on Special Committee for Dean Eric Gunn. Bonnie Richmond Major: Early Childhood Education Secretary for Chi Omega: Alpha Lambda Delta: Pi Tau Chi: Phi Kappa Phi: Phi Delta Rho: Kappa Delta Pi: President's and Dean's Lists: Campus Crusade for Christ. ie? l iaiiiiit V i t .- t David M. Sessums Major: Real Estate and Insurance Rho Epsilon National Real Estate Fraternity President: Business Stu- dent Advisory Council: Pi Kappa Alpha lnterfraternity Council Rep- resentative, Assistant Pledge Trainer, Treasurer: Phi Theta Kappa National Honor Society for junior Colle es: W.B. Harlan Me- morial Schoizarship: lnterfraternity Council Greek Scholarship Certifi- cate: Dean's List: Pi Kappa Alpha Scholarship Award: President's List: General Merit Scholarship. Marilyn M. Weston Major: Social and Rehabilitation Services Tau Beta Sigma Honorary Band Sorority: University Chorus: Pride of Mississippi Marching Band: AWS Legis ative Council: Alpha Lambda Delta: CWENS: Univer- sity Honors Program: President's and Dean's Lists: Keesler Officers' Wives Scholarship: Alumni Scholarship. Pam Stahnke Major: Elementar Education CWENS: Phi Deiia Rho: Kappa Delta Pi: Kappa Delta Sorority Secretary: Miss Southern: 2nd AI- ternate to Miss Mississippi: Presi- dent's and Dean's Lists: Captain of Dixie Darlings: Co-Captain of the Pom Pom Girls: Graduate Maid. Michael Stephen Witherspoon Major: Economics University Honors Program: Omi- cron Delta Kappa: Phi Eta Sigma: Pi Gamma Mu Social Science Honorary: Business Student Advi- sory Council: Omicron Delta Ep- silon lnternational Economics Honorary: Debate Team: Confer- ence on College Composition and Communication: Marching Band: jeanne Taylor Major: Physical Education Dean's List: Faculty Merit Scholar- ship: President, Pledge Trainer, Panhellenic Delegate, Pledge Class jr. Panhellenic Delegate, Pearl Girl Award, Outstanding Of- ficer Award, Delegate to DDD Leadership School, Delegate to DDD Convention and Served on Standards, Initiation, Officer's Committees for Delta Delta Delta Social Sorority: Activities Chair- person, Delegate to SEPC Con- vention and Served on judicial and Constitution Committees for the Panhellenic Council: Public Relations Chairperson for junior Panhellenic Council: Non-Musical Chairperson and Appointments Board for the University Activities Council: Vice President of Phi Delta Rho: CWENS: Sigma Alpha Epsilon Little Sister: Associated Women's Students Legislative Council: Editor of the Drawl: USM Calendar Board: Health, Physical Education and Recrea- tion Club, Student Education As- sociation: Mississippi Education Association: Dormitory Vice- Chairperson: Newman Club: USM Women's Swim Team: Greek ln- tramural Football All-Star Team: justice on the Student Supreme Court: Hattiesburg junior Cotillion Debutante Club: Maid in the Hat- tiesburg Krewe of Zeus XXXIV. Vernon Witherspoon Athletic Administration and Coaching and Social Science Frank A. Cain Memorial Scholar- ship: Kappa Sigma Scholarship and Leadership Award: Greek Scholarship Certificate: Omicron Delta Kappa: Officer in Kappa Sigma Fraternity: President of Al- pha Phi Omega: Employments Director for the ASB: President's Advisory Board: Pi Gamma Mu: Homecoming Chairperson: USM Baseball Team: University Honors Program. Wall Street journal Award in Eco- nomics: Vice President and Senior Advisor for Phi Eta Sigma:'Parlia- mentarian and Historian for the Business Students Advisory Coun- cil: Vice President of Elam Arms. ,t Brenda Trigg Morgan Major: journalism Education Alpha Lambda Delta Historian: Dean's List: Assistant News Editor, Copy Editor: Managing Editor for The Student Printz: journalism Achievement Certificate. 141 USM Theatre Department Presents Fiddler on the Roof Vik N I 353 swf lmw Greek God Greek Goddess Randy Kelger june Prince Pu Kappa Alpha Alpha Sngma Alpha Aa: I S , s ' Tr"u'fA V' , ,,- ,f , J 2- A 1 x ,. A , Mr. and Miss USM Dick Cowart Linda Kenned Q7 , . . X 1 ' uf flu: ,m.9a.,.. ,. A. V, . 20' .L , .N f 4:ff,:f4qEg fl- ' iu,.,,,.,Q.'QQ -1,405-'Kd 1 x L' "'fH+f53fff E'-fir? Mollie Magee Miss Soufhern Linda Kennedy Homecoming Queen 4.1124 ev'- J 14 ,, A, .I Patty Backus la 'F ," f .Q wuvf, ,J H ,www A ,, " ' 7' I fn W " WM 1. f.. JW. ., .1 , ,m N -W. 7:1 ff 5. - ., I . 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J-V' " mv 1 as " '- ' - f- " 'f -:-r ' ' "' '53, -. .11-.-ww-1 4- --4' --,. ,Hwy '.-A - ..w,..,I., N' . ,- I , M .5 , '.,yf'3l- LY .af :,'E.f,. 1' LA.. ,!! .i5:,.? mtl!! ,c.:.A, in . 1 : , J- A - . .'.1, ff' -. "'.' nfl, .545 V, ,I 0 9 5: 1- - A pf: 4 ,2 v Lf , 4 , , A6124 . Associated Student Body Sitting: Debbie Graham-Election Commissioner, Dick Cowart-President, jane Fortenberry-Secretary. Stand- ing, Gee Ogletree-Vice President, Steve Dantin-Press Secretary, Vernon Witherspoon-Employment Director, Hugh Fletcher-Director of Legal Services, Ron Man- they-Attorney General. Associated Student Body Senate Flrst row Tony Buzzella Myra Alllson Sherry Grogan Becky Vance Melinda Pope Cathy Meeks lan Walker Patty Townsend Lmda Del President Fred Dale Steve Muller Beth Franklin Brad McLaughlnn John Iverson Third row Vuckne Lynn McNa1r Bull Dawkins Barbara Knesal Bull Farmer Clndy Yarbrough : I U I I I . I I I I ' - cambre, Barbara McLeod. Second row: Frank Meeks-Parliamentarian, Pat McCarthy-President pro tem., Mollie Magee, Gee Ogletree-Senate I I x I Y I l I ' . : - . . I . . I I 1 74 Presldent s Advlsory Board Flrst row Ron Manthey Debbie Graham Lou McPherson Gee Ogletree Duck Cowart Dr Wrlllam McCann Dr Charles Moorman Anne Jordan lane Fortcnberry Rlck Carpenter Wnllle V Oubre Second row Buddy Mayo Dr Bull Schafer Roland Dale Hugh Fletcher Bud Kirk patnck CO Smallmf, Berengher Brechtel Warren Dunn Dr Peter Durkee ' ' . ' I I I I I' I' ' I . ' "1 . ' 'f- I I I ' ' ' I' f I I . .I ,-- 1 f , 1- - 0 0 0 0 . . , . . Ml' " ' ' " ' .. . Unlverslty Publ Faculty Dr Claude E Flke Chairman Dr Blrthney Ardoln lex offlcnoj Mr Warren K Dunn lex OffICIO7 Dr Glenn T Harper Dr Wallace G Kay Wllluam E Klrkpatrlck lex OffIClOJ Dr I Lloyd Mllam Mass Barbara Lee Ross lcatlons Board Students Miss Lou McPhearson lex OffICIOD Mr Buddy Mayo lex OffICIOJ Mr Hal Broome Miss Debbie 0dom Miss Frances Ogletree Mr Rich Boswell 175 '1- u I .U . mr . Il, F1 I' L ,,' 5 - 5 1 . ...1 QV' ggi'-if-f Vi, WL-. '- "-. " 5 x. - 'sv M '11, ' A "'.-u 1, M. ,. , u ,W I 'ir Q - I' k 1 'fl ' -1 1 1' " '9 ,- . 5 5 ,, I J 2' 9 l 1 tim ',- e.,,x,,' A , 3 A ,Hn i A - ' ' f- 5: 'ff' V." 'K 5: U' - v ' - 1 W ,- . , :1 Q Q v N - I' 'U '14 Q' ' J G M ' 9 " di sr, , . '21, -i-f - . 1.- s 4 i -F ll, q...A, -ul 4-11. I D x-ad 9 '5 The Student Printz First row: Wayne Hardy, Parnell McKay, Ben Fortner, Hal Braswell, Waid Prather, Little Bi- lly Thompson, Don Ruiz, Gil Fowler-Advi- sor. Second row: Howard Sit, Linda Cox, Dan McLeod, Herb Welch, Hazel Waites, Brenda Trigg Morgan, Larry jones, Mary lo Hamilton, jamie Wilson, Lou McPhearson-Executive Editor, Judy Dollahite, lan Stafford, Paul Wood, Dede Pierce, Keith Skantz, Charles Cheek. 'M df- J.: .1 . ,- 557751. ' FQ-+ ,Q- A L' 'jd "'f"'iq.. . ' V-.N s, . , , I g,-'x r L 1 -:'- N WL QUQM QQ" is - ' I . my ag .w -'H-Q 1 A 4 ' . 5 pffve? lrlfgfi' YQ? :rn- .riffs-, HTH... . r 1 1, wie," 2? ,FLEA ' V V " " V Wh..- ,f?I,,34'w - . aw . .., ' 1-if: il! ff ' is 'p.-r- 4' 11- Ei!! "' NHT 3 . bm . .. .. 1 1' ' 1' -, ik-x W 917. -. 4 .':,C. , 4 f - 'V 1 . fl "T .. :Wil 4, JJ , .. Eg M5 gl, Jifl ' f -1 mi- " 'JJ -1 Q . . K 5 9. 5 A , Qs ' 4 .171 P: Q' " - 'X f-.iff --f:If-L':- - ' , y M5535 , 1 ' Q A . 5 by . f' .- 'Q' . 3? ' ' '. 3 y . 'ggif 1 55.2 'N :.N'-":' QQ Q25 IQ - l 'dxf ff ...T 5- . - -.I fr' 4 LXL ':aj..,. ,N V .. I. 2-L..-,,.,.fz AA A. , ggi, M ff-. , X . , . 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L, flvq '7gb.f.N,7g'.f'1ff4g,' fk. f'-.5'j'JEQ,.F' J: 2,fn2"gl 5'V""5: . f - ' - f rf- was ' .' '12 1'- ' ' la! :f5'f'i-G--' f -,mai :ff :wnflwgvi-:f hff'7F-if ,, ' .. ' .. . 1.1 ' 1313,-1' .Q--' :J ,lf 12, - f., U- 'N 15' 2:25, , N.-,QQ 5.-'ff' -Ygjf 'jgl,.s- rf" 154,54-k,Su fi- - V-'E V' - - ,MH " . . , 'v-'. QI- ' ""-r' -34 v-Ls' " -1 4' QU ' fr' ff-'t"N3 1. '4"1"- V Q". - f-'-M if ' -' 'ffm 5 'kiwi-HV. " ' "N --'fb -a fs li '4' 'Sh'-. Mtv- -. "N Liv-I-fy, .2711-' -' -r 'J'f':.:f-iii. -. "www-, -'-'A .Ii . v ,, , J. r I. ,L.v,. ,IPA s,.hN.,:...7.- v..' .,Tl,,. rl ., - NE., Y - --.. ..e .rw - , . . ., I Pa, 1975 Southerner First row: sitting-Nan McWilliams, Adele Trigg, Kathy Berry-Classesg standing-Debbie Fleming-Classes, Fayr Barkley-Photographer, Buddy Mayo-Executive Editor. Second row: Chuck Hale-Typist, john Solomon- Photographer, Hugh FIetcher-Pho- tography Editor, Chip Millet-Artist and Photographer, Harry DoIe-Pho- tography Editor and Head Photographer. 179 Eg. 1: Q . A MTET4 H415 1 G K ! J, - F . 'V V a' - W l f ,E ,Y - wx I 54, - -'if :Qs 7 .l 5 5 , ' :ff "iff QF, A ff ,M ff . , : ' , 4' ' 0? - . A 1 . , , if. Q .. P Y ' x ., L .,--V t, .3.,g M , . YV - .- A 'A fi 0 1" . X . - 4 Q E FF U-'31 rH- W. w. . ki 1 5,2 A xx , -,il 1 , 5 qv u . x ,v pw iig D 'iw I .1 wr Nbxx , 41 - 5 Uv Y , L if If -V . Q . ggevrn . -Q 4 . '-'ig Q H , 4- -, . Z1 I - U, '. T1 Q, 1. ' h . 53" . . - v Xfiln F 1 . Q 5' FTW. ' ' ' 1 I W. Hx", 'J' F , ,- J' ' .L - - Q. F , Q J A vp X .,', A Q. Ng an 5' L , Q. , . ,,. .,r' . ..V...,,1 f WY, .I LJ, -931 v ' ' 1' -H I 1 4' f . 1 .Q , 0 ,, " A' 'VA ' 3 4 I ,Q 1-455 1 , ,A 1- - ., I ,Wi I nj " I -... I., Q 'tax A .V . x -, 1 3 " L 5 .71'L'TfT1 WMSU-FM STAFF Sitting: james Harris, Susan Wilson, Mark Geraci, Clarence Hooker, Cathie Cutrone, Richard Kirschenbaum, Ken Hawkins. Standing: Don Cain, Warren Russum, Harvey Al- sabrook, Denny Ainsworth, Burke Elizey, Brent Taylor, jim McCool, Ron Richards, Pat Hemme, Kent Borgognoni wMsu-AM STAFF, Sitting: Bill Dixon, Diane Dupree, Mark Pollock, Odette Robb, Pat Leja, Nancy Kepner, Charlotte Piazza. Standing: jim Hale, Carl Chapman, Steve Tew, Tricia Howland, Stacey Bookout, Michael Chapman, joe Paul, Robert Brodie, Paul Mallery. 181 PM , ' A' 'J 5. A f Q nn.. Fung 4-9' ,,.- I ,Q-"' 1 .4-" ,mg-4' s .f.1,,. 5 , Q 'xv-g5:i,S ,,,,.J... 1 ,...i.--f ,,m ,dna-ll I A44 ,...--I ,gg--r-w ' 1 ,K , 'sms 5 .:'t3iE. 1 Y 1 7 1 A 45,3 I -'f.-if! 234 gd 1 University I 1 Photo il . 1 Service il . Cheryl Hughes, Robert Phill ps D e l tor, Mitch Krell, Robin john Ma in sha Wilson, Vo etta Hcks V gh Wilson, Peggy Meado -l il 183 V- . ,. fi E2 1 V5 "1 Q' f " ,, 1'-w '- '- ZA , . H. sl f ' , - 4 ,rvfcw PM . . 'M pg. , 2. 15" - ' i-F' 9" ,O ,gs f ., uk Q 'F H. L pn. as ffl 4.9594 fanfic f vrf-it .1 v,"?". ,1 ,fn 'kim . 'g A, gl Q4 if 1 - ::': 1' lw- I I ll' 2 :psf .l U A ek-.Q .Az 1 ,233 Hia , Q11 ga-f P 2423 W. '35 .',,j- 5 5:-'W' - 1-I is? ri 1 '1 E I A 6' ' L ' 1 J I pq I: :kk 15' 'Z 'L 4 fi in-. Q 1 'F f.. ,. fi K I If N 1' 1 'n S ... . .7 , Qq5.1 'Y , , I.. if Q University Activities Council First row: Frank Waltman, Don West- brook, Brian Maxwell, A.K. Wilson, Tim Curry, Bettie Dahmer, Bill Hosch, Bill Farmer, joe Ledford, Barry jones, Bob Cerce, joel Weathers, Scott john- son, Mike Ratliff. Second row: Lulu Helms, Linda Baggett, janet Boyle, Pam Andrews, Rece Ray, Mollie Magee, Nancy Draughn, Sonya Stallings. 185 k up 1 E U1 ig! if v RYE gli IEQM Ji 3 14 5 S5913 ?gJi L E 5' H gp, ..,,1 l V V.: 11:5 H ' .. V me-vffglx wif E. Q' m X52 1'-1 gjgrl U. QAA 1 -.fa 5 Q X ,iw Qgff lg 3 B 53.1 -Al' NV ni Sa w I ,J gms' J q,' -KM F ff'-5 LQ ' - .G ,Q 3 ' 45" . 1 J X H 9 'ki w Q W if --fakv 7 a,,.1qT?-Qxutli A 'AY, X I? LN? in A Jiviw him 1 . , :I . .5 1 " .- ' ' , L :FJ " J t A ,LS mx, ,L xx '1 ' 1 . 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" 1.4-' JW University Singers Personnel Singers I Conductor Dr Davld Foltz Singers II Conductor Dr jack Donovan Adams joe Allgood Nedra Ard Ken Arnold William Bayes Val Bayes William Bennett Nancy Blackwell Carl Braun Gerry Breland Tum Bridges jimmy Brinkley Myron Brown Dennis Bullock Ricky Burke Linda Burt Deborah Byrd Peg Cady Debbie Calfee jane Chandler Mike Cox Don Crosby Cyd Cuchens Randy Dacus Ed Daniel Karen Davis Barbara Davis Lynette Dixon Malasla Dodge Kathleen Eavenson L Wright Elmore Dj Fells Carol Ferrlngton Darryl Ferrlngton Mary Flke Mark Fortenberry janlce Francis Rebecca Frazier Smlthenla Gandy Mike Gardner Don Graham judl Griffin Fred Grissom Barbara Grissom Ginger Grubbs jP Haddox Diane l-lannahan Sharon Hargon jan Harrison Gale Hegner janet Helms Lulu Herring Claire Hoffer Larry Howze Sheila Ann Kelley Robert Keljly Karla Keyes Kim Klnnebrew Corinne Kirkland Karen Kyle Rick Langham jams Lee Cathy Lee Dottie Llghtsey Richard Little Barbara Little jane B Loftus Eric Loftus Deborah McArn Debbie McCree Cheyney Marsden Margaret Middendorf Marianne Mums Marilyn Mitchell Blame Mitchell David Mitchell Vicki Monroe Beth Moore Donna Nichols joel B Nielson Lonnie Odom johnny Pecher Patti Pelt Mike Penley Sharon Polk Betty Pope Melinda Prestage Pam Probst Gwen Rice Helen Roberts Charyl Roberts David Rogers Robin Sexton Sadla Sherman David Slsk Rick Smith Brenda Spence Martha Stevens Becky Street Ken Sutton jim Tanner Mary Anne Terry Paulette Wade janet Walker Milton Washington Cassandra Welch Robin White Susan Williams Shannon . . i . . I I I I .. I . ' . I . 1 ' 1 I 1 n n , I I . I I I I . I 1 1 , 1 1 ' 1 1 I . I . I , 1 1 , 1 . I U I I . I - I I I I I Sv. . 1 . I . . I I 1 1 I 1 I D I . I u , 1 1 I I I I . I . I 1 I 1 I 1 l I I I I I Dennis, Donald Pearson, Tommy I I. I . I I ' I 1 I . . I 1 .I I l I I . I K' ' I I l I 1 , , 1 1 , 1 1 , 1 - 1 I l I ' , f . . ' I I' ' n I I , I I A ' , . . f . I l ' , I , I I ' , 1 , ' 1 I I , ' , 1 1 ' V , 1 University Grchestra Personnel james Yestadt Conductor First Violin john Gay Concertmaster Charlotte Scurry Barbara Wieman Nancy Hopper Harry McCraw Beth Holcomb Mary Beth Ramos Gall Longbothom Robert Addison jennle Lou Breland Second Violin Richard Sanchez Dons Bruckner Kathy Grantham Linda McDlll june Vardaman Paul Hedman Arnold Bridges jr Margaret Dennlston Nancy Kelly Vlolas Newts Gullbeau Alice E Lasater Katherine Crews eanne Dahmer Bruce Grantham Freeman W Christian jr Vloloncello Walter Osadchuk Valerie Mulllson joanne Karn Carol Kornegay Efraln Ramos Michael Mak: Robert Conn Robert L Yates jr Bass Violin john Hedman Lloyd Mums Michael Montgomery Louis A Ogletree Gregory Harris Flutes Barbara Rohnert Zabette Demarest Katie Weaver Piccolo Lyndell Downey Oboe Wllllam Mulllson Debra Romeo English Horn Linda Pouncey Clarinet Alan Brady john Pleasant Susan Moellers Nancy Kelly Bassoon Edwin Alexander Denise Rogers Steve Rouse Ruth Townsend French Horn Fehn Adams Cindy Kennedy Thomas Hundemer Pat Kowalczyk Susie Veglla Trumpet Lee Kornegay Carla Bunce Mochael W Burt Trombone james Wilson Mark Bray Cecilia Carter Nell Murphy Tuba Bobby Durham Harp Sharon Lebsack Timpani Evan T Gallagher Percussion Harold Tom Coursey jeff Rogers j Robert Whlddon Librarian William Mulllson l john Myric David Spencer U SM jazz Lab Band Raoul jerome Director Reeds Dan Dearlng Lead Alto Flute Clarlnet Soprano Rlck Krlska Alto Flute Clarinet jerry Ball jazz Tenor Clarinet Flute Soprano Charles Kemp Tenor Flute Clarmet Rack Bennett Barn Bass Clarinet Louis Olds jazz Lee Kornegay Lead All Herrmg Glen Neese Craig Carpenter Leo Vlllar Rhythm Ray Halr Drums Steve Rouse Keyboard john Hedman Bass Louls Martinez Lead Guitar Gelon Doswell Asst Guitar Evan Gallagher Aux Percussion Trombones David Oliver Lead jazz Mark Bray Dale Hueber james Wilson Bass jlm Bulster Tuba Audlo Equipment Robert Conn Cindy Kennedy O O O . I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I Trumpets I I I I I I , . , . I I I . . I Varslty Band Kelly Love Dlrector Danny Beard Howard Bennett Wayne Bug s jlmmy Bra shler Arnold Bridges Anita Brown Thomas Buck Glen Buckalew john Bush Cody Cooley Carr Cranner jean Crockett jerry Davls David Drake lla Nae Dye Ronald Ericson Charles Fontenot Kenneth Gavotte Lynn Grier Wllllam Hammond Harriet Hans jeanette Hays Danlel Hickey Porter Hopson Leslie Horn Denise Howell Eva jenkins Theresa Keel Lynette Kulpatrnck jerome Klnderman Linda Kohler Alan Kraft Emmle Sue LaBauve jerry Lowery Vlctorla McClendon Thomas Maloney Melanie Muller Darrell Moffett jam Moone' john Pasks Pat Pope Christy Prme Scott Relkes David Rodriguez jennifer Ryan Susan Safford Michael Sartaln Cecile Scott Tommy Taylor Leonardo Villas Elise Walker Steve Pasker Bull Barkes Leon Danlel Michael Wllllams Bully Walters I r . Bryan DuLeft William Reeves Symphonic Band Dr joe Barry Mullins, Conductor Flutes Helen Dornbusch Susan Glatzau Karen johnson Gwendolyn Richardson Sadia Sexton Clarmets Alan Brady julie Brockway Alan Brown Liane Hacke Frankie Kelly Susan Mendel Susan Moellers Carrie Smith Mary Ann Wade Alto Clarmets Lynn Basham William Braden Bass Clarinets Morele McElroy Thomas VanNess Edward Day Contrabass Clarmets Neal McMulllan Walter Turcotte Oboes Anthony Buzzella William Mulllson Linda Pouncey Bassoons Carol Fells Pamela Powell Steve Rouse Ruth Townsend Alto Saxaphones Richard Bennett Carrolyn Reeves Tenor Saxaphone Richard Blaylock Baritone Saxaphone Richard Krlska Trumpets Carla Bunce Barbara Lee Naito Noriyoki Treadwell Davis David Spencer Mark Cantrell Alvin Herring jay Dean Allan Stiffler French Horns Patricia Kowalczyk Cynthia Kennedy Susan Veglia William Ellis Thomas Hundemer Trombones joe Brash ner Marklen Bray Walter Cummings Gary Levy Theresa Majowski Nell Murphy Michael Wright Euphoniums William Pierson Dwight Sawyer Hershal Williams Basses james Bruister jerome Cumberland Robert Durham Dwight Hollingsworth joe Rego Percussion Tom Coursey Larry Dove james Hamilton Brian Maxwell Robert Shivers Connie Sprmkell Raymond Hair Patricia Clark Cecelia Carter. Concert Band Dr joe Barry Mulllns Director Flutes Vanessa Gunter Dorothy Harris Deborah Hollingsworth janlce Horne Karla Kelley Sharleen Lowery Robert Magee Aubrey Odom Lou Anne Powell VICTOFIE Holder Clarlnets Lynn Basham jane Carlm Rossanne Ferguson Larmon Harrls Donna Trochessett Bass Clarinet Treasa Bradley Oboe jennifer Ryan Bassoons Neal McMulIlan Pamela Powell Alto Saxophones julle Krewson john Thomas Katherine Fields Tenor Saxophones Stephanie Craft Bllnda Ellsworth Donna Rollln Brian Belllnger Wulllam Nichols Trumpets Howard Bennett Edd Brashler Thomas Buck Craug Carpenter Davld Daugneault joyce Danvs Vlctona Hall Louls Martinez Charles Shands Timothy Eaton Stephen Haffley French Horns john Gossman Elizabeth Read Dianne Sandldge Wllllam Watts Trombones john Cook Wayne Eldrlge Dale Hueber Roland Hule W D Oliver Euphonlums john janes Basses Bruce Garner james Stlne Percussion Mark Chancey joe Evans Michael Schattgen Wayne O Neal DeVon Hyatt june Prince Ronald Rich . The Pride of Mississippi Kelly Love, Director Flutes lla Mae Dye Dorothy Harris Vicki Holder Debby Hollingsworth Leslie Horn janice Horne Cynthia Hudgens Tootsie jenkins Karen johnson Karla Kelly Lynette Kilpatrick Sharleen Lowery Robert McGee Rusty Odom Pat Pope Pam Powell Gwen Richardson Sadia Sexton jeanne Stewart Elise Walker Donnie Walley Katie Weaver Nora Welah Clarinets Lynn Basham Treasa Bradley Alan Brady jimmye Brashier julie Brockway Alan Brown Tony Buzzella jane Carlin Pat Clark Rossanne Ferguson Ivy Grantham Lynn Grier Lianne Hacke Allan Kraft Kathy Lang Morele McElroy Neal McMullian Susan Mendel Melanie Miller Susan Moellers Gloria Otis Bill Reeves jennifer Ryan Carrie Smith Walter Turcotte Mary Ann Wade Terry Keel Corman Harris Saxophones Brian Bellinger Rick Bennett Richard Blaylock Lynn Dees judy Krewson Rick Kriska Tom Powell Carrolyn Reeves Scott Reiber Kathy Tollin john Thomas Billy Walters Eddy Day Bryan Duloft Belinda Ellswoth Danny Hickey Michael Marks Donna Rollin Tommy Van Ness Susan Safford Bill Nichols French Horns Richard Breland Ron Ericson john Gossman jana MacKenzie Tom Maloney Christy Prine Ron Rich Cecile Scott Susie Veglia Bill Watts Trombones Bob Bishop Danny Beard Mark Bray john Cook Lynn Evans Wayne Eldridge Dale Hueber Roland Huie Wayne Landers Gary Levy jerry Lowery Theresa Majowski Neal Murphy Dee Oliver Glen Page Steve Phillips Michael Sartain Mike Wright Ray Weeks Q K' 5 wil 6 Trumpets Bill Barker Terry Bartlett Howard Bennett Wayne Biggs Edd Brashier Rex Bridges Tom Buck Carla Buice lohn Bush Mark Cantrell Craig Carpenter Ted Clark Scott Crammer loyce Davis jerry Davis Tim Eaton Wayne Fairley Charlie Fontenot Rick Grant Chip Gulbro Steve Haffly Vicki Hall Phillip Hamilton Tom Henry Donald Johnson Rodney jones Barbara Lee Terry McAtee Ricky Mclnnis Louis Martinez Steve Parker David Rodriguez Charlie Shand David Spanick Tommy Taylor Leo Villar Mike Williams jerry Yanko David Daignault Al Herring Steve Smith Euphoniums john lanes lerry Kinderman john Parks Bill Pierson Dwight Sawyer Hershal Williams Tubas Gene Bonner lim Bruister lean Crockett lerry Cumberland Leon Daniel Bruce Garner Dwight Hollingsworth Parter Hopson Carnell Moffett jim Moore loe Rego Paul St. Pierre james Stine Bobby Durham ' It . fw ,L ' -,e t,- ,:- Percussionists Brian Maxwell lim Hamilton Brad Williams Bobby Shivers Ricky White Glen Buckalew Mark Chancey Larry Dove Cody Cooley David Drake Billy Hammond Arnie Bridges Mike Echoles loe Evans Kenny Gavette Tom Coursey Wayne O'Neal Mark Posey Connie Sprinkle Arthur Deaver jeff Rogers Carl White Devon Hyatt Ken Shaw Mike Shatgun r-emu. - r-44" 1 v1""""'., '46 -'iiflf'? 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Dlxle Darlmgs Captalns Marrdonna Barnett Eve Gable Susan Howard Luz Jonas Vlckr Abercrombie Debbie Abraham Nedra Allgood Tuna Aycock Patty Baccus Nancy Ball Angela Blackledge Lusa Breakfleld Denlse Berger jane Calfee Kam Coppage Ollvra Crumbley Sherrl Cupp Demetrls Davls Delta DeLa Fuente Edle Dlcklnson jane Fortenberry Beth Franklin Pam Harrington Rhomda Kerlln Debble Kirk Vlckl Laurendme Linda Massey jeanell Mathus Gall Muller Elizabeth Dates Cmdy Odom Venlta Olson Duane Quick Mary Ruzma Colleen Smith Karen Smith Denlse Thompson Tern Ward Krm Wllllams jan Wyckoff jean Alfonso Omeria McDonald Pom Pom Girls Flrst row Lnnda Massey Clndy Gdom jan Wyckoff Second row Debbie Olson Debbie Flem mg Elizabeth Oakes jane Calfee Thlrd row Marldonna Barnett Susan Howard Gall Muller Eve Gable Sabrma Sentell n . . . . s n - u , I . o , . - . . . . u I . I ' ' I I I , - 197 PSI Omega Honor-Dramatics Flrst row Sue Hinton Gaylen Phlllups Don Fnffon Second row Debra lean Elmore Catherlne Abruzzese jackie Van deMol1er Rose Mary Ethndge lanlce Hamllton Nancy Berends Patty Tlerce Lmell Lucius Kathy Wade Thlrd row Larry Mullucan Advlsor Roulln Foreman Melvln Foster Marcia Wicks Dewey Douglas Robert B Tau Beta Sigma Honor Band P Flrst row Dwxght Hollmgsworth Sweetheart lana MacKenzie lvy Grantham llmmye Breshler lane Carlln lla Mae Dye Christy Prlne Karla Kelley Dorothy Hams E Lane Elise Walker Second row Linda Kohler Mary Balk ludy Krewson Sadla Sexton Debby Holllngsworth Pam Powell Gwen Richardson Nora Welsh Barbara Lee Eva lenkms Thlrd row Pat Clark Lynn Grner Katie Weaver Carrolyn Reeves Sharleen Lowery Lynn Weston Vlckn Hall Morele McElroy Lou Powell ' I I - - r 1 . I I I I I I ' ' - r r r r I ' Hlll. O 1 . ., , .Y " , L. , LLL Qgv L, L . , L , . , , t 5 "' 1 I I 1 I f . . , . ' . . I I I ' ' I I I I I I I I I ' ' I I I I I I I I ' Professional-Music Mu Sinfonia Sitting' Dr Paul Anderson-Advisor Tony Buzzella jim Hamilton Wright Eaverson lane McWilliams-Sweet heart Gary Levy Tredwell Davis Standing Mike Carter Neal McMillian Tim Breland Ed Dacus Pat Tidemore David Hill Tommy Pearson Larry Weed Advisor Danny Beard Randy Cacheus Professional Music Mu Ph' Ep5'l0n Robin Rogers Second row jamce McCall Carol Fells Susan Moellers Ruth Nelson lessica Schillirs lanice Laugham Third row Elizabeth Doan Susan Bradshaw Barbara Little Paula Godwin Sharon Penley Dr Vivian Wood Advisor Martha Spence Vicki Hall Pam Prestage ' ' I I I I . I . I ' : A I I I I I I I 1 I I ' O I First row: Gail Harrison, Lynn Basham, Cathy Lee, Carla Kelly, Mary Anne Tanner, Nancy Bennett, Patty Pecer, . l . : . I .I I I I . . . I . - 5 , I I , f - 199 Slgma Delta Chl X 'T' Slttmg Kathy larmon Buddy Mayo Dede Puerce Barbara lones ludy Hollungsworth Mack Deaver Lmda Kennedy Brenda Trzgg Morgan Susan Norman jan Stafford Lou McPherson Gnlbert Fowler lr Susan Prouty Jerry Parsons Pam Andrews Dr Gene Wlggms Advisor Dr Bert Ardonn Standing Charhe Cheek Bull Short Hal Braswell Rrchard Dube Kam Guanokos Koksal Turk Robert Carmichael Vackle Freld Mary lo Hamilton Lawrence lones Howard Slt Keith Skantz Henry Rosenbush Paul Woody Wood Phlllp D Ward ,X Q I . ,A 7 , M 6 2' 1 Ab X ' 1" ' ' 1 'tl ' Q' V . - 1 v -4 r Q' Ti' , ' " '- -- - -V. 5, mf itz. r-j : -- -1 'f 2"- rl P .X 'H Iv Y A ,. , , 2 z 7 1 , V . ' f, 1 . I .7 L I -1-' A 1' , . 6? 1 D y S 1, ,,. A at . . .V Y ' . ' f x f , ' l Nd at r ' V ' ' : , , '. f f ' , , ' , ' , D If . 1 1 1 -1 l 1 D f A , . - ' , . I ' : I I I I I I I I 200 Student Religious Federation IEREMIAH PEOPLE NORMAN 84 SANDRA ANDREW CROUCH 84 THE DISCIPLES IIM WARD 201 ' Wesley Foundation is the United Foundatlon Methodist Ministry on campus. Here such spiritual growth is sought that stu- dents may emerge from their educa- tional experiences prepared to witness to the Christian Gospel in every area of life. Rev. Marshall Burnett, jr., Director The Wesley Foundation Building located in the Southwest corner of the campus Wesley Foundation Student Council Su san Moellers Treasurer Richard Kir scheulsaum Secretary Carol Burnett Publlc1tyChalrman Dee Ellis Vice Pres :dent Clarisse Thompson President Not pictured Cathy Wells Wesley News editor john Solomon Student Religious Federation Representative .. l iz ' 1 "Y: I Y 4 v V ' , A Y ,: t-I , Q ,, ' ' 3 . , l it . lk A ' - I - , ' 1 ' I - 5 X I F , . . . . - . - ' 1 - . - ' - Ji, ,I A I - ' ' ' . 1 ' - - .. ft , ,i , V .UM - Y lr. I l 41 11 ' - lf , l , A I - V - tx Y Q , I . . . . - 202 Baptist Student Union 'i Officers Gale Harrison Churchmanshlp Earl Bowne Presndent Kathy West Mlsslons Tom Long Publlclty Corothy Smnth Vuherd Edltor janet Broadhead Mustc Sklp Noble Associate Director Glenn May Student Center Director Myra Taylor Worship Dlrector Carol Ann Lowther Fellowship Director Marsh judge Dlrector of Records Donme Stewart Mmlstry Rev Loule Farmer Director -,.,,.-,... ..,. V . ,TT 7- vvf ,TA-Y,,wvff,r,.-g.-rffgfxif 1 . A.jt,'1- . X , , Y lung: K: Y- . : N N V1 Yj ' " W VV , I ,r , t' . , . f - 3 I V ,jf . Q: V A ', l 'f K .l A . I A b. Hr l Y fr - Z.. ,Il - , - . . ..,. I . ' 'l 'l .- 'f' ' ' 1 ,fa ,, qi , ."' ' P4 'Ni - , - f 3 -V I 7 A 'I -I 3 -I 1 ' ,I 4 1 rf? 2:3 QQUJ 1- ' , ' -- r' . .i, s' ' mb- ix . , , ' , f A, I Y 1-ggi ,a .1. 1 t , s 'lf ,lvl . 5.:gr1A:?QV J ' ' ' 1, 3 1 F 1 F 1 I 1 F I I 1 I I I 1 I 1 1 ,, 2 , z , 2 . , - 203 Maranatha: "The Lord Cometh" Flrst row Carl Schaef Xrmcha Munoz Carol Fells Nancy Kepner Sonny Kethchum Eve Lundy Danny Tmsler Dr Arnold Krubsack Advlsor 2553112 row julia Burgett Francis McG1ll Russell Sauls Dale Edenfleld Duck Brown Charlotte Cook Paula Gregory Melvln Foster Ellen Maranatha, a group of students faculty and staff who love the Lord jesus get together wlth each other to share what He has done In each of our llves Our meetmgs, characterized by splrltual song, prayer for thos ln need and a predomlnatlng warmth and love for one another are attended by Chrlstlans of all faiths lncludmg Baptists, Methodists Catholics Presbyterlans Eplscopallans, Pentecostals, Lutherans and many others Out meetmgs are open to all Maranatha a greetmg used frequently almost two thousand years ago by the New Testament Chrlstlans means The Lord Cometh And Indeed He ns coming soon That IS way at thus Unlverslty Maranatha means not only the soon return of our Kung but also a joyful fellowshlp of brothers and sisters who love and care about all people We want all people to be a part of the new Kingdom worshlplng the Lord jesus m the Splrlt and In truth We believe that when we meet, jesus IS IH our midst and that when we agree about anythmg In prayer God hears us and grant us what we ask No matter what our needs troubles or problems, we know that God loves us and wlll do something about them lf we only ask Hlm Above all, jesus Himself IS that which we seek . : 1 ' 1 . 1 r 1 1 r - " - 3 f I I 1 I l 1 I I I . I I I I . . II II ' I . . H ,I . . . . I I ' I ' I . I ' I . . . 204 Koinoia Club Officers joe Smith Karen Strong Nancy Muller fSIfllI'1g, Sam Barham Cathy Lee Bob Bishop I' Q . ' Dug . 'L . . ,. .' ll, f . ' I I I I I ' 205 Business Students Advisory Council First row Dr joseph Greene Advisor Robert C Thomas Ir Frances Weber David Sessums judlth Moore Donnie Tynes Michael Greene Second row joseph Morgan Rodenck Posey Trelhs Green Robert Lewis Ralph Brubaker David Senne Not Pictured Robert McDermott Elizabeth Kerley Darlene Lott ' ' - 1 ' 1 -1 1 1 1 1 ' 1 1 1 1 1 - ' 1 , . 206 Honor-Business Delta Flrst row Dr Tom Smuth Advlsor Duck Mmerley Alan Hlnton Gene Owens Alton Stone Davld Baker Todd Messee Bob Lee Second row Doug Scott Paul Theobald Randy Ladner Bull Dawklns Ralph Brubaker Paul Garrett Ernre Luen berger Thlrd row Ron McCollugh David Thompson Tom Covington Bob Byard llm Howell Steve Moret loe Morgan Ruchard Donnell Dr Gerald Morgan Advisor Officers DJ Flrst row Bob Lee Presndent Davrd Baker Chancellor Ralph Brubaker Semor Vrce Presndent Richard Don nell Vice President of Pledge Education Second row Doug Scott C E I Charrman Gene Owens Secretary Tom Covington Vlce President of Professional Actlvltles Not pictured Bull Odom Hlstorlan Steve Strickland Socral Chalrman llm Rhoden Treasurer ' - - 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 ' ' 1 1 1 1 1 1 " - ' 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 , . - . Q tl rf ' Q ' , rt , Y, , T . ' ' . Y ' 1 3 ' , . l I V. , ' . ' l - 1 1. ' r , , ' ll 1 ' ' , , N "'. . .. I ... ' - I - - . . - . . . , - , - l Z ,. I - , - . 207 USM Collegiate Chapter merlcan Marketing Assoclatlon USU 'Nviti .gk Flrst row lean Wlndom janet Ingram Beth Kurley Presldent Elect Anita Prather President Celeste Pnsock Mary Ann Walterson Lu Ann McGmnls Second row Davld Morton Keith Fortenberry Rue Hawkms Vlckr Hall Greg Cooper Lenny Rupp George Pearl Vice President lon Schoneck Alvln Underwood Third row Tommy Parnell Donald Bourne Mike Green Stephen Bunch Brad McLaughlin Gary Foltz Dr Wllllam Schoell Advnsor Doug Scott 208 Society for the Advancement of Management f Flrst row Lu Ann McGmms Mildred McLaughhn Gilda Quan Ann Hodge janet Boyle Second row Steve Moret Ernle Levenberger Dr R N Moore Advisor Robert McDermott I 1 1 B33 x r 1- 1 K , nz: I , gb I 5: T' f :U ., ' v I H , qqfizzisl N . 209 Alpha Epsllon Alpha james Marcus Broom Stephen Albert Brown Phlllp Bush Donna Ruth Carllsle Sheron joy Covington Rlchard Glenn Cowart joyce Marlene Craft Phlllp Paul Dellenger Dave Fowler Betty K Foretlch Alan Lane Freeman Edward Gifford Albert Andrew Goodnn Stephen Wllllam Gray Sherry Duane Grogan Stanley Harrell Marlon Prlncy Cook Harrison Stephen Charles Hlrn Elizabeth Ann Hungerford Sally S johnson Kay Ann Katzenmeyer Bob Grissom Kilpatrick Mark Anthony Kitchens judson D Langston Robert Welborn Lewis Richard Alan Llston Anne Marne Logue Michael Steven Luehlflng Richard Wayne McCullough Daniel Hung Fat Ma jerry D Mayo R R Mmerly Brian Kent Muller Honorar judy Lynn Moore joe Morgan Lanell Claire Morrls Cynthia Lounse Murray joseph B Newton Daniel Lee O Neal David Quinton Otwell Yancy Lee Patrick Patrlck Dan Phllhps jamie Ruth Reynolds Robert Freddie Slstrunk john H Smith Laurls Smith Reggie Smith H Eugene Sprung Susan Lane Stranger james L Su Michael B Thornton Edgar Andy Thrower Gary Dean Tucker Murray Underwood Catherine Ann Van Buren Donald Lee Wade Richard Allen Wilder David Bruce Wnley Donna Marne Wlllnams Howard Andrew Wllllams Qtls Wmgo Young Graduate Students john Albert Brown james Michael Llghtsey Marvel Turner y Accounting Susan Hamil Thomas Gregory Stricklin 210 Professional-Business Theta First row Sherry Grogan Elnzabeth Hurgerford Lannell Moms Dee Dee Bonderaut Second row Sharon Covington Donna Wrlllams janet Boyle Frances Weber LuAnn McGunn1s Third row Sara Allen jean Windham Candy Reynolds Suzanne Yelverton Donna Carlisle Ann Hodge l ' v 1 1 - ' I 1 1 f - ' 1 1 r r r 211 Beta Chi Chapter-Beta Beta Beta Honor-Biology Seated: Dennis Storey-Treasurer, janice La Munyon-Historian, Mary Groves, Gail Kuhnert-Secretary. Standing: Chris Swalm, Dr. james Larsen-Advisor, Robert McManus, Richard Daniel, M.K. Upshaw, Dianne Green-President, Ruth Rayborn, Ed Wil- liarnson-Vice President Not pictured' Steve Minor Stanley Kinberger Sandra Greene American Chemical Society Student Affiliates, USM Chapter jimmy Page Bull jouce Mary McCraw jeff Beche james White Dr Douglas C McCann Advisor Honor Chemistry O I I O I i Seated: Bill Kirkland, Paul Dilley, Kathy Hyatt, Turner Billingsley, Pam Nix. Standing: Dr. Fred Hawkridge-Advisor, 212 Medlcal Technology Club First row Darlene Baldwin Robert Nicholas Larry Mann President Belva Shaw Second row Rncky Wlnstead Laluana row Mike Dorclk Lucy lohnson Renee Dullrrson Susan Nobles Kim Manmng Fifth row Robert Crews Advrsor George Harwell Instructor lane Hudson Instructor lane Wester Instructor Kathy O Neal Ron Edwards USM Student Speech and Hearing Assoclatlon Flrst row Kenneth Henshaw, Richard Bartlett, Craig Dowling, Anita McNeese, jane Grady, Audrey Eckles, Paula Hol llngsworth, Duane Mayor Second row Adnan Tureand, Mary Ross Sowell, Dottue Cocefleld, Susan Salvagno, Debra Lodln Thlrd row Shelua Graves, Nancy Sellers, Lela Perkms, Betsy Nardechlla, janet Beckman, Ann Muller, Beth Tempel, Becky Wise Fourth row Sue Young, Pam Holllman, Charles Moore, Dee Irons, Ann Stokes, Shanna Splllman, Perrn Roberts I l l l ff-s s as an Turner, Patsy Bulter, Pam Padgett, Gail Evereltt. Third row: David Chen, Scott Finley, Zula Wilson, Carrie Roberts, Fourth t o 0 0 l .fl v E ' 213 Ipha Phi Omega Service jim Borsig Vemon Witherspoon Charlie Powell Brandt Schmersahl Mark Muller, Bill Dawkins, Tom Magehee, Charlie Hall, Scott Sims, Ron Manthey, Gee Ogletree, Bob McDermott, Oliver Shearer, Wayne Cain, 214 fro-American Cultural Society -Git- Flrst row Beverly Crumbly juanlta Stms Arthur McGee Ada Crosby Arthur Walker Arleen johnson Maunce Smgleton Second row joe Brown Donnell Moffatt Clifton Hawkins Mary Moore Patrlcla Perry Henry Gavln Thlrd row Mark LeFlore Dianne Cooley Cheryl Washlng ton Ronald jordan Marcia Wicks Fouth row Ben Hales Fred Anderson Curtis Dlckey jackie McPharland -il. A .1 . 5 I A U gi' 11. 1' N4-" -its ' vs 'l 1 Wg, 1- . '11 an-A .i . 11 'f'2'11. :1 1g F' 11.4--1 ' 1-1 - jf 1' .11 1--11 , 1 VE'-z 17 'X U11 1 f. 111-lla., lf 1 ' Q42-1 ' 11 " 1 1 1'l"1A' l 1 1 , . -V 1 '12,-Q - " .'zfi-'-lfill , jv 'X ' 1. , F , ' A. - 1 M 1 4 - 1 .- xh11. 1- Hn, V ,I 1 1 .11 , 1 1. -. ,, 1 , ,-fgN11 , jf 1 1.11, , - - . Y ' 1.,fg1.l!A A 1 my Y Y . 11. g l U , v V f Y .. 1 V . 1 , , - . 1 1 11111, , 1 11 , ' , 3 ll 1 ' , 1, 191,11 ff 1 1 , 1,1 3 1 1 1 1 1 H 1 - 3 1 I 1 1 1 ' 1 1 1 ' 1 1 - 5 1 1 1 - 215 Mini Quarter Facilitators First row Mart Martin Mildred Thomas Charlie Gentry lenny McKellar Second row Lynn Daniels Carolyn Carson Jeannie Deen Debbie The Mini Quarter facilitators assist all new students who pre register during the summmer for the Fall Quarter in a small group atmosphere Freshmen and transfer students get acquainted with University structure policies and procedures, and with the USM campus its atmosphere, faculty, students, organizations and physical layout Thompson, Cheryl Moffett. Third row: Cliff Reynolds, Paul Phillips, Beth. Parker, Mike'Sartain, Ron jiordan. I I 216 Collegiate Clvltan Flrst row Becky Vance Karen Cllnton Holly Odom Jody Blackney Second row Ellzabeth LeNotr jenny McKellar Cy nthla Smith leanne Goss Helen Robertson Thlrd row Debbie Holdren Charlie Gentry ludy Stnnger Oscar Paulson Advisor Llbrary Science Student Organization le 1 l , Seated Sylvla Seward, Beth Stewart, Debbuex Carpenter, Judy Little, Dr Dorothy Plerson Advisor Standmg Hank Long, Kathy Byrd, loe Tynes, Kenneth Welch, Gall Davis, Sue Sorenson, Howard Statum, Martan Rrpley, Lldna Darnell, Stanley Hastlngs 217 0 0 0 lf , , .2 571'-CCC C CC C C ll C WC CC' Q 1 x " - W T T . fx l QJ' l Q ' S or llrfllu I A 1 lf -X ll A . LN -tx , , S at it ' , ff 1 nf Alf 9 o o 0 it '3 ll A- 'Q Omlcron Ph' Honor-Home Economics Flrst row Gaul Bnson Second row Susan Seddeth Judy Ward Beverly Harden Thlrd row Carol Ann Louther Mecla Fuss ell Laura Serry Shirley Wllllams Fourth row Phyllis Glpson Barbara Quav Nleda Beaugez Vlckle Havard Dr Louella Mllner Advisor Adele Tngg Home Economics Club Seated Mollie Magee Adele Tneg Phyllis Clpson Amanda Reynolds Myra Taylor janet Speed Marsh Slebels Standing Mrs Llnda Donnell Co sponsor ludy Ward Beverly Harden Llnda Rutland Brenda Mmter Yvonne Waters Mlttlelee Walton Nleda Beaugez Vnrgmla Grady Shirley Wllllams Carol Ann Lowther Eluzabeth Byrd Ollvna Crumbley Clarlsse Thompson . . . , , . . , - 1 1 ' ' 1 1 1 r - - , l I l l ' 1 1 1 1 1 1 - - - - ' 1 1 r 1 r I I I 1 1 1 r 1 - Kappa Mu E sllon Honor Mathematlcs p jack Mu n Av sor Cheryl G odman Eddle O Km Hende son Sherry Fot b ry Alice Essary Rcky Ne ly Ed Oxford Beth Montgome y PorterW bst Fa c Weber D joe Mor el Ad sor Harry Dole Not pctu ed Hugh Fletche Natlonal Honor Soclety In Hlstory Ph' President Tum Hudson Vlce President Walter Herbst Klt Bakker Secretary Treasurer Dr Orazlo Clccarelll Faculty Advisor Mary Ellzabeth Bauer Charlotte W Black Richard Burris Blannle Curtis Robert S Fleld Wllllam Fmley Robert Glebeug Max C johnson jr Wllllam Edwards Kirby jon Lewis Lames Massengale Patrick Spencer McCarthy Wllllam F Nlblett jr Gary Norman Don Patterson Scott Burdlne Richmond Lynn Roe Patrick M St Romain David Lesley Senter Earl C. Smith jolane Sprmgston Deanne Stephens Danlelsj Thelen Kenneth Weir Elizabeth A Whlddon White jr jay P Anglln Richard H Bowers Robert A Brent j Theadwell Davis john E Gonzales Glen T Harper Professor Howard jones Wllllam D McCann Kenneth G McCarthy Nell R McMlIler Wllllam K Scarborough Wllllam T Schmidt john R Skates . Leon A. Wllbur yr V "' 1 r, n - i , o , ' rr, i r , ren er , ' , i w , , r, e er,rn1s , r. r- vu , . lr: r. o ., . .. , ' T . D j.P. , . Dr. . ' - , - Dr. ' . ' ' ' Dr. . ' Dr. . ' Dr. . ' Dr. . . . . . , n , Dr. ' ' . ' Dr. . Dr. ' ' . ' . . ' Dr. ' ' . ' ' Dr. . . Dr . Phl Eta Sigma Freshmen Men's Honorary Davld Michael Barr Thomas Merrill Bass Brlan james Blount Wayne Craig Cam Wllllam Pul kwan Chung jerry Don Deas Earl Franklin Delbler Brian Patrick Donovan Wayne Phllllp Ducomb jr Larry Thomas Fortenberry Van Andrews Fortenber jerry Michael Gelmer Wllllam Lee Geoghagan Paul Alan Harris Kenneth Bruce Hauser Marvln E Hethermgton Donald Wllllam Huch Nathan Mark johnson Robert Donald jordan lon Anthony Keary oseph Leonard Kozak lerrery Earl Lackey Rlcky Van Ladner Gerry Henderson Lovms ack Grant McDermld lmmy Dean McLeod ohn Lowe Odom Ioseph Brandon Parish Mnchael Vincent Ratllff ames Floyd Stanovlch Charles E Suffllng Walter Kevin Ware Gregolyj Worthmgton Wal Sang Yam l Richard M. Farquhar I I joseph Wayne Moore . . W f . . I Freshmen Women's Honorary Presudent Carolyn Carson Vuce Presudent Kum Kumbrough Secretary Beverly Wundham Treasurer janet Muse Hustoruan Catherune Wautes Members Tapped Wunter Cundy Dvonne Alexander Cynthua Elaune Allen Lunda Duane Baggett Katheryn Eluzabeth Berry lulue Chere Brockway Sandra Marue Brown Y Mary Ann Bruner Pamela jane Bush Theresa Cosette Bush Deborah Rose Cady Carolyn R Carson Lunda Carol Cole lo Etta Cutrer Susan Dallas Eduth Saslof Duckunson Becky jull Fallon Mary Theresa Freubert Cheryl Ann Coetz Kathryn Ann Hamruck Ann Hanson Donna Aluce Hull Karen Ann johnson Nancy joanne Kepner Kumble Rene Keyes Karen Anne Kumbrough Karen Eluzabeth Kurkland Barbara C Knesal julua Ann Krewson Gaul Annette Kuhnert Theresa jean Leavutt Dorothy june Lee Sharleen Gaul Lowery Ruth Anne Malone Andrea K Matthews Patrucua Anne McNary Deborah jeane Meutzler Alpha Lambda Delta Alpha Lambda Delta us a natuonal socuety for women whuch honors hugh scholastuc achuevement durung the furst year un college The purpose of the organuzatuon us to promote untellugent luvung and a hugh standard of learnung and to encourage superuor scholastuc attaunment among the freshmen women un all colleges and unuversutues 1974 75 Susan Lynne Mendel Maruanne Muddendorf Donna Lynn Moore Catherune Mary Muller Eluzabeth C lults Murray Pamela Lynn Nall Lunda L Smuth Patterson Patrucua Rehfeldt luduth Duana Russell Catherune Louuse Spues Laura Elusa Stafford Dorothy Duane Tyner jerru Lynn Wasmer Dessa Ophelua Welborn Clare Therese Wulson Beverly Ann Wundham Members Tapped Sprung 1975 Leslue Fayr Barkley Beverly Blanch Carroll Sandra Duane Carter Sharon Mary Chavez Donna Sue Doggett Angela Nell Edwards Margaret Dawson Hurley Marsha Lambert Connue Meuler MacKay Kathy Anne Mowery janet Darlene Muse Mary Teressa Ann Reud Georgua Sue Rogers Valerue jo Sanford Dawn Strautuff Stephanue leanne Tumms Catherune Wautes lanuce Ann Walker , - Sharon L nn Brown Beverly Ransom I 221 The Honor Society of Phi Kappa Phi William Gary Arbosat Gwendolyn M. Atkisson Katheryn Gibson Bakker Carlyn Bass 1 Roger Earl Bowie Patricia Lunsford Braddock Frederick William Braden lBradley Ellis Bryne ,Andrew Foil Campbell -Mary jo Campbell Nora jean Carlson Phyllis Marie Carter Garry B. Chandler Dorothy Thomas Cockfield Betty Rae Collins Debra Colleen Colvin Stephen L. Conerly Richard Glenn Cowart Ralph D. Cross Blannie Martha Curtis jeannie Marie Deen Claudia Margaret Dennis Rogers joseph Druhet, III Sherry Ann Fortenberry Hilke Frayer Sandra K. George Stephen Ross Graben Beverly Sue Harden William O. Henry Lynda C. Holbrook Mary jane Hornsby joseph Donald Howell Randall L. Hudson Tim William Hudson Truda jane Booker jackson Earl L. jacobs Paula josephine jameson Gerald R. jeffers jeanne Celeste jones Samuel Wayne Keyes, jr. john Ralph King, jr. Bonnie Hails Morgan Kirkland Mary Anne Lee Donna Marie Lewis Helen Irene Little Bryan Frank McCraw Therese Tupper McCurdy Lucy Mercile Mcllwain Diane Daria Major Ronald E. Manthey Arthur Anthony Marubbio, jr. William Dale Massey Beda M. Masters Catherine Elizabeth Meeks Sherry Lee Mills Cynthia Walker O'Brian Frances Bess Ogletree Dorothy A. Pearson Rebecca Ellen Banks Peddicord Diane Teresa Peranich john Vernon Petro, jr. Betty S. Polk Neil Powe Eric Richard Prenshaw, III David Presser Gwendolyn M.V. Privetera William R. Rainey George G. Ramsay Kitty Anne Rauch Mildred Anne Ray Carrolyn Ann Reeves Wynn Gerald Richards Billy j. Ricks Helen C. Robertson Martha .Louise Williamson Rogers Nancy Lynn Schefer Trudy Lynn Hall'Scott Deborah G. Hammack Seal june M. Seymour Ralph Terrell Simmons Dan H. Singley, jr. Susan Louise Smith Elaine Hedman Steel lanell Strangi Esther B. Swalm Pamela Risner Taylor Helen Elizabeth Tampel Ronald Reynolds Terry Elizabeth H. Thompson Michael Bert Thornton Andy Thrower Sandra Kay Townsend Paul Edward Tuccio Donald Lee Wade judy Paulette Ward Margaret Bennett Watts Catherine Lee Wells Marilyn Marie Weston jacquelyn Dee White Carrol Anne Major Wicker Shirley Ruth Henry Williams Garnet Wilson, jr. Peter Anthony Viglucci Michael S. Witherspoon Susan Carol Moellers judith Lynn Becking Moore jessie H. Morrison janet Elizabeth Myers janelle Newman Omlcron john Blshop Earl Bowne Greg Bozeman Andy Campbell Davld Lynn Chllds Duck Cowart Wllllam Curtls joseph Devine Hugh Fletcher Michael Gandy Charles Golladay Debbie Holdren joe Howell Donna Lewls Harlan Low Ron Manthey Bob McDermott Mike McPhall Lou McPhearson Gee Ogletree joe Paul Roderlck Posey Wynn Richards jeanne Taylor Scott Thames john Nell Varnell Barry Lee Ward Charles Weseman Make Witherspoon Vernon Witherspoon Delta john H Bedenbaugh james C Bishop Robert A Brent George Bufkln johm N Burrus joseph Clements Wrlllam Cllburn Col john F Dale Dr jT Davls Dr Peter Durkee Kappa Claude E Flke David B Foltz Glovannl Fontecchlo john E Gonzales Albert Gower Bully joe Grantham joseph A Greene Erlc Gunn Stanford P Gwln Graham Hales Gllbert Hartwlg Wllllam H Hatcher Sherman Hong Roger B johnson jr Wallace G Kay W E Klkrpatrlck Walterj Lok Raymond Mannonl Wulllam D McCann Ken McCarty Nell McMullen Leo Muller Charles Moorman Tommy Nance john F Nau Wllllam H Polrler Duck Prenshaw Tommy Richardson Sam Rosso Gene Saucler john R Skates jr Peter K Stocks james Switzer Shelby Thames Forrest D Tucker j Fred Walker S E Weatherford David L Wertz Leon A Wllber ' Dr. . ' ' Dr. ' . T Dr. . . . Dr. . ' ' Dr. ' Dr. ' ' ' ' Dr. . ' Dr. ' Dr. . ' ' Dr. Dr. ' ' ' Dr. ' ' . Mr. ' Dr. . , . Dr. . Mr. . . ' ' Dr. . ' ' Dr. ' Dr. ' ' . ' Dr. Dr. ' ' ' Dr. ' Rick Prenshaw Dr. Roy N. Moore ' Dr. Mr. Dr. . . Dr. . . . .. Dr. ' Mr. ' ' ' Dr. ' Mr. ' Dr. . Dr. . , . Mr. . ' Dr. . Dr. . Dr. ' Dr. ' Dr. Dr. . Dr. . Dr. Dr. . Dr. ' ' ' Dr. . . . . Dr. ' . . . - ' Dr. . ' CWENS lean Alfonzo Bunny Bane Patty Bankston Barbara Bernzott Karen Cllnton Candace Cook Duane Doerres Nell Ducomb jane Fonenberry Secretary Ivy Grantham Treasurer Lynn Grler Debbie Holdren Kathy Hyatt Rhonda Kerlln Members Glenda Lambert President Mollie Magee Vice Presldent Dottie McLeod Ritual Chairman Cathy Meeks Pnscllla Menefee Mlflam Morris jane Perklnson Peggy Punesseu E lane Rled Gwen Richardson Ginger Schweitzer Tuna Threadglll Sherry Ward Cheryl Wlleman Sharon Covington Elizabeth .Oates 224 Members Kathy Ates janet Boyle janet Broadhead Klssy Brockman Cindy Colquet Sherry Clark Carol Deer Martha DeLoux Candy Landry Denise Lewis Kathy Maclnnls Mary Kate Mathis Sherri Mclnnls Llse Morreale Trudy Moses janet Myers Ann Parker Gall Hurst Pike janet Poole Betty Pritchard Mary Etta Purvls jeanne Taylor Q5 1 'iv A If ' TNIZEE rf l ' ' lf , ttt ttr ttt jj, I V ,, Mllltary Sclence Department Col Wllfred E Irush lr Chairman Flrst row SFC james H Henry, SSF Horace G Richards, Sgt Maj Wuley R Whltworth, Master Sgt Nerln Clark, Sgt Maj Bully G Greenwood Second row Capt Amerlcus M Gull, Lt Col Chne G Cook, Maj George 1 Senter, Col Wilfred E Irlsh, jr, Maj George I Moffltt, Maj Sanderson A Woods Capt Wllham H Roberts . . . , yr: ii ' "H 'fl V " . :Q b. :Q .W , , , f.Ux - ', 1 'Ur Lgwrh -.7 . 5 A 'we r 3- , ,V I N ..,,,-.., V.. , ,le-4, T J 4 ' - 1 '1 226 227 Scabbard and Blade F!! list F t Bernard Axkens Lamar Bethen lr Donald R Cook Orval Windham Michael Wood james G Mason lll Second row RobertG Irs row Robertson Raymond D Kung Royj Seaton Kenneth W Rlgby lefferyA jenkins lamesM Anderson Burk1ttD Collins Thrrd row lohnM Russum Charles Francis Sidney K Smrth Charles W Cheek Greg A Brshop Stephen S Slyfneld Donald W Wells 228 iilii 1 I , H1 i f1ii1Q ?L ' -.y-- -u1hI 5 ,- V--.T, ----up 5 lu: l ln: , . W inn I Q J ....... , . .M f 'l 1 Y , li-1.14 lf-1. A 2 1 , -1 - 1 I 1 - - 3 , , . , . , . , . , . , . . : I I ' I ' I ' I ' I ' ' atlonal Society of Pershing Rifles MSLLSQ 43 First row V1ctorA Powers Gregory P Cyr john M Russum Wrlllam T Meyers jr Donald E Anderson Second row Larry R Vaughn lohny R jones Charles A Francis Donald R Cook 229 Del Sur Compan of I Esplrlt de Corps Beverly Tucker Pam Moody Connie Dearung Ellen Hughes Chene Wllmon Martha Melton lan Barley Karen Ray Ann Hanson Laura lnsh Donna Freeman Sponsor Maj George Moffrtt 230 Col Wllfred lnsh and Maj George Moffnt pm new Cadet Colonel Inslgnla on Cadet Orval Windham newly promoted Army ROTC Cadet Corps Commander g , X X r 231 Department of Aerospace Studles The Alr Force ROTC Program marked It fourth year of operation at USM during the 74 75 school year The mission of the AF ROTC Program IS to recrult and through a college educatlon program, commlsslon sec ond lleutenants nn response to Arr Force re qulrements The program IS avallable to men and women Any student In good standing with the unlverslty may take the general mlll tary course as a freshman or sophomore Se lectlon unto the last two years of the program the Professional Officer Course IS on a com petltlve basls Llmlted quotas establlshed by AFROTC In response to Arr Force require ments result In a very ellte corps of cadets A major feature of the program IS that It IS de signed to provide reallstlc leadership expert ences for all cadets Thus fourth year also marked the end of an era for Lt Col Davld D Chamberlin, the flrst professor of Aerospace Studies and depart ment chairman Hls replacement Lt Col Hugh D McCracken, jr IS a command pilot with extensive bomber experience In the Strateglc Alr Command and Tactical Alrllft experience In Southeast Asla He has a Mas ters Degree ID educatlon and has spent sev He IS also a staff member In Professional Mull tary Educatuon at the Anr Umverslty at Max well Alr Force Base In Alabama He received his undergraduate degree from Trmlty Col lege In Connecticut and his graduate degree from Troy State Unlverslty In Alabama Col Hugh D McCracken Seated Lt Col Hugh D McCracken Lt Col David D Chamberlin Standing Mrs L nlse Young SSgt Ken Muller Capt Wllllam Patton Maj Thomas Collins lll Capt Bert Lewis SSgt Prince Wtlllams Sgt Berme Deusler O I , . ' u u 1 I , - . 0 . . I l I 0 . . ' . . - V V V -F, - ' Y: 'Li efal YGHFS HS an IYISTFUCTOI' SelTlll'l8l' 3dVISOl'. 1 D X WJ, ,4V. ' ' ' Lt. . . -i ' . E1 232 s-r-4 Seated Cadet Rrchard Cooper Cadet ray Curthlrds Cadet Bryan Wlndam Ca det Roger Llvlngston Standing Maj Thomas Colhns Ill Seated Cadet Terry McAtee Cadet Charles Frances Cadet jay Reed Cadet George Sholl Cadet Patricia Leja Cadet Don Anderson Standmg Cadet Come Hall Cadet Larry Barrett Cadet john Leja Cadet Bully Klrkland Cadet Blll Myers Cadet Bryan Wrndham Cadet Arthur Marble Cadet Gary Gnffrn Cadet Rich ard Cooper Cadet Ray Curthrrds Cadet Paul Ramm 233 Arnold Air Society First row Carmen Yoder Lesley Albers David Callahan Arthur Marble Richard Cooper loyn Eastman Gary Griffin Paul Ramm Shannon Reed Steve jordan limmie Reeves Leonard lones Scott Sims Harold Howell Greg Burks low Hettinger Commander Arnold Air Society is a social and service organization sponsored by the Air Force ROTC Aerospace Studies Department The squadron is named in honor of Col George Robert Hall, a Hattiesburg native and former POW held in North Vietman for seven and a half years O O Copponex, Bryan Windham, Ron Manthey, David Edwards. Second rowzl Edmund Quintana, jim Venus, Ceorge Price,IPatrick St. Romain, jay 234 Angel Flight Members Vickey Bagley Mary Ann Bruner Dawn Davis Amy Day Diane Doucet Cindy Griffin Debbie Holdren Marsha ludge Sharon Wanda Ward Marianne Watterson Cindy Wilson Angel Flight is a coed social and service organization sponsored by the George Robert Hall Squadron of the Arnold Air Society In addition to service work Angel Flight members serve as official hostesses at Air Force ROTC functions I Kilpatrick, Dahlia Lee, Mary Ellen Lee, Pat Lela, Donna Levvis, Anne Marie Logue, Lynd Roe, Teresa Sandidge, Ginger Schwitzer, Carey Sullivan, ' I 235 Panhellenic Council Sitting: Diane Bewer, Sara Harkins, Anna Sentell-Presi- dent, Gwen Bilek, Melinda Moore. Standing: Barbara Ross Assistant Dean of Stu dents Laura Matthes jamie Lenoir Karlene labour lan Seymour Mary Ross Sowell lr Panhellenlc Council Seated Pat Malley Trudy Wiggins Holly Odom leanne Timms Standing Patty Townsend President Sandra Shaw Patsy Thrash Cheryl Roberts Kathie Hamnck Debbie Adams Lynn Ethrldge ludy Stringer 1 1 1 1 , . I . ' 1 1 1 - 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 236 lnterfraternlty Councll First row Oliver Shearer Jerry Hudson Byron Greco Randy Mascagru Bull Morrls john Hutto Sky Wright Second row Marv AIIums Steve Nelson Mark Cumbest Brock Wilson Alfred Pace Thlrd row Wllllam Bourne Randy Hathorne Toto Schmersahl Berengher Brechtel Assistant Dean of Students Officers 1 r Seated Randy Mascagm, Sky Wrnght, john Hutto Standing Byron Greco, Bull Moms, Berengher Brechtel Assustant Dean of Students 7 O O 'll u ff' A ' A' . f 4 V W, 5 ' , , , if ' lr f ' - I 1 1 I I - 5 I I I ,A . ,' " yr. 7 237 Alpha Kappa Alpha Twllah Barnes Vlckle McNair Mae Carol Brown jeruthra Smlth Barbara Davis Shirley Sutton Eula Dawson jewel Tucker Seneatra Lackey Adnan Tureaud Contance Mathls Cassandra Washington 238 Omega Psi Phi Members joe Brown Ron Carter Thomas Crossley Carl Dalley Wllllam Dixon Rogers Druhet Darryl Fluker james Fountain joseph Hughey Charles Lawrence Ronald Lofton Michael Marks Curtis McLaurln Esslx Mlskel Eric Moffet johnny Reynolds Paul Smith Ron Smlth Darryl Ulmer Lovls Wales Reglnal Yates l , l l . ' ' , - ' . in my was ' ' v F ' H ' U . '-,,f!"tE!7??"7'T'5"F'Q5'j ' ' ,,,,1:g-1: , ' , .' 5212. ""fS?5QA1:zE:'l..."g,:: 239 5 W I Laura Bahr Suzette Giraud Linda Louis Cynthia Whistler l Elizabeth Cromwell Christie Daniels Lynn Daniels Belinda Ellsworth Kathy Fields Cece Findley janet Ford Ann Hanson Sarah Harkins Mary Harrison Mary Hollingshead Ellen Hughes Kathy johnson Era jenkins Patricia Malley june Prince Lynn Roe Patsy Thrash Teena Threadgill Becky Walker Maureen Walton lpha Sigma Alpha v .lx 1 8 w..,ff,,m -"" w J:-f' M 5- -' 'ffl Q' ' f '-4 'mm f 'afrf--'P if e k . JV I 1 ,NV M., .f1,Qf, I ' ..41 I, ,, ,, 5 r , lx i V, X' f V. H A I 'Q 9 ' vigil 13 ' . , FZ.. . HM wif ' A. A ' ,lid A any . ' 1 ly : W 5. ,. A N . f X i'-bg fK I- F QL, .:,.. ,. ", 1 l 1 f ' , 1f'f"'j' f? " U, I I I Z .gf 'f ' 4 " ' l " ' - Mark Damlouji Bill Duffy Hudson Williams y U 5, V ' V Amy Lawyer-Little Charles Lanorum jerry Hudson V V i rlf ' ' 41 Sister .- J , VA f-' KL V V. f pl? , k .- 5 Wig, f' ! F.-, ', 'Ll gg x , V V. '33 ' . 4 -. . ,alillf . f , William Bourne David Brandon I-9599 Clark Kenny Sims Gary Ra born Anthony Lopez Hilton Housley Y Lulu Helms-Little Sister Ipha Tau Omega y t . l 3 l l C N J fi' ' U I X A t X ff. 1, . 'ff .1 E W .I 5' 2, H.' Y , g.- Tx r C fr f V Y :, p- if t V if wk- .Jw t l 4' N' f 1 -M -A l 'M lv, , it Y xi, Lg ,L 3 Nr- , i t , ff.-lp' t vw ff . L i., fy f ri' iii EIT X W... . 1 3 do , f ff L cg 5 M E l '-.4-' .35-1: ' ' Y - ...f.. i ' T 2 iii 'L f?t7fi.!' R,,q,,i-' Q A W t .fs '5 . . v 1 l' 1 is Kb . 'M jgdy Blakeney Donna Brooks Linda Fultgn Vickie Haward Margaret ADD Mathis Margden Bell! Pflffe Holly Qdom Ava Waites Vivian Vance . 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C J Lynn Barnett Elizabeth Helmick Dorty McLeod Sylvia Stanton Beverly Windham Catherine Meeks Sherry Stennett Susan Swetman Delta Gamma loni King Marita Pace Nancy Thurman L C V , Hr ll? 1 4' ' 1 l 1-., ll 'li l L i , L if 1 1 ga-. I i I l l 1 ' v . xg f in ., . ' 1 ll i" , , I , A fm- Y 1 v I lag' leannie Deen julia Krewson Constance Dewis Pamela Prestage Anne Logue loAnne Tisdells Deborah Rossick Susan Townsend 1. . 1 F A it 'gi' I 1 i l I 5' ' -.A y 'af t Diane Doucet Tonia Logue Anna Maria Sentell Mittlelee Walton IQ UI ll.-v : ie' 1. 1, N Patricia Benvenuto Sandra George Cheryl Moore Delene Walker L, r 4f"'S- f Wil! V l- if ' L l Q y it , F3 Nl ' . 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"" X ye Q -6:2 1 iii., yi Ap. , ' if 1' ,A V 4 ., W, I Y , ggi g gr iz' U 5 ,N qs, i iii y f , f I 3 Nl M 'Sr X ly i l 1 l i ,J Qs l 'LL -A l Kathryn Ates Lynn Gandy Linda Kennedy Beth Smith Carol Yarborough , Ethelyn Barron Georgia Barry Rea Campbell 1 Tianny Gandy Mary Gilchrist Jeannine Goss Vicki Laurendine Ann Loveless Gail Miller li Donna Smith Ann Stevenson Mary Ann Stuart Peggy Davis lane Grady Debbie Pawlik Pamela Templeton i i -, ' it f ,," ' i 1 ii 1 yy i ii 'V ' i ii. Connie Dearing Kathie Hamrick Karen Ray Anne Thompson Kappa Delta Mary Deavours Ann Hamrick Rebecca Roseberry Linda Touchstone Edie Dickinson Sharon Hannahan Debbie Rutland Ann Whittington Sue Ebrite Carol Hilton Karen Saucier Ann Wilemon -pg, in .W tv' li r, i it ' x l yu- .Hb-My i - if-N"-, wi 3 "'i"4? f ity' i . 1 K I it 1 V' 1 ky, Beth Franklin janet johnson Ann Smith lann Wyckoff IQ UI CW ki A ' ' v i. 'Vx l lk l -1, 1 , I , ,A ,,.":"s w -ll. : , I .4 ie ,f . yi 7 N Z: , V . 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HI . ,1- X , i Terry Anderson David Dearman Richard Osswald Sky Wright john Bearden Charles Bell james Burchneld Mike Caruthers lay Chapman Paul David Olivia Davis-Little Dennis Dickinson Steve Doyle lon Duthie William Ford Sherman Hull Janis Langham SiSI6f Cliff Reynolds William Richards Lynn Roe-Little Fmnces Rutland- Dennis Sheedy Patrick Somers Stephan Nelson Sister Little Sister lim Walker Phi Kappa Tau , ' n 5 ... ,f- .r . V 't in-. rl' I A , ,g a t as or . .3 li - .A Q, f-'l'.fef" t T B it-- f tgp' .- , jig: -... N, , ,. .- Xix' W "-wi. - v T Madeline Vicki Abadie Abercrombie scat CBPPHGVT joy Covington l-UIU Helmi jill Hendricks Lisa Morgan Susan Marie Tinsler Gail Murphy Patty Townsend 57, i W' tl f l l l l , bf' 1 1 4 "if 4 A.. Ma l , 'J 4"Rff-'I' 1 as H 0... ll T W . B F T - is H95 f y, ,I .-JI' l vt 1 ' .a. 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'ea:N-Ai ' gf- 3 1 f g 'l ,435 'ra 7 1 Y X I ,X Q 1 Tx all 1.1 L . ,V n 4 james Anderson Brad Byrne Michael Callahan Elbert Durant james Gunning Robert Gunning jeffrey Hutton 'iarry jones Shirley Loveless- Robert McBee Ann Miller- jack Munn William Saint Sing Allen Sanford Little Sister Raymond Wade Little Sister Geary Wheeler David Taylor james Waters Sigma u ' -ra- A 1 Je-, " ' 'r ' wi ,N john Hutto 2 , ,-N ' I'-'Q Sammy Odom it . 33 , y Y! " ' f 1 ix 1 t james Holmes Dexter Musgrove jann Wyckoff- Lirue Sister "in, "T "T 'H f' , I , W - E L N T f- L L it l ' X ,. at 1 V .- Q gt.,-Fgigq-' , '- 'K ,. ,T ' - - , guy ff-N ful ,'s ' A , . ' ii!-ii' Z , , "' , ' . i 'ii' I . 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Thomas Curphey lack Munn- Advisor Oliver Shearer Margaret Collins- Little Sister Guy Davis William Farmer Gregory Grant Bill Myers Steve Myers limmie Reeves Michael Wack Frederick David WilS0r1 Walters Sigma Phi Epsilon jimmy Hart jennifer Rey- Litlle Sister Timothy Wilson I , 1 ' l Manya Creel Dianne Doerres Mary FOX Susan Idol Deborah Lackie Pairida Leia Tina Aycock Stephanie Bledsoe Beth Buck llldi CVC-Egg Claire Herring Debbie Holdren Elizabeth LeNoir Lyn Smith Stephanie Timms Sigma Sigma Sigma 'Wh' 'Q' . Y , 9 ff' 7-3--7 gy' ..T,,1h , Nbr xy D0 V. R9 'if-v .-i'rf""ff - - hi! ,3 C l d W ,L .. by I .sigh . 55, N W :,, in A ' , X AJ' A 'Q s ei , V 11,1 it 5. 'L-,Il n I Q ,, . f f? A W I ' , ' '22 f , .. J, 'A 1 r F' i4 yl 1 f Q21 ik, ,,, 'H K., ning. v. D if 1 ' Q Dpi' w 11.1111 is Q ,gf 4 M vw V9 . , 1 2 'V-r. Le" E G ' fi 15:2 Ya s L Lux' U1 V' 4, 5 EV r , H ,A in , f l . ' 3' xc U?'7'aE.Qfg, 1 g 47-QQ gj,.5?lBf ,. fj'iQ'5 5 S' V My Q L: ' ,- xii ' . x.f " . rua 1 11 , r ,H-. 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' nr-4 1 , ,.. X , 4 . J' I J 11 279 Q' 1. Governor of the State of Mississippi William L. Waller wuw5p.:w2.L Board of Trustees of State Institutions of Higher Learning H Members Milton E. Brister-President Dr. E.E. Thrash-Executive Secretary and Director Bobby L. Chain, Hattiesburg Dr. Robert W. Harrison, Yazoo City Travis E. Parker, Drew Mrs. Miriam Quinn Simmons, Columbia Dr. Verner S. Holmes, McComb Boswell Stevens, Macon Dr. R.C. Cook, Hattiesburg W.M. Shoemaker, Meridian M. Paul Haynes, Baldwyn Thomas N. Turner, Belzoni Mike P. Sturdivant, Glendora Ross L. Franks, Hernando Dr. William D. McCain A Man For All Seasons After twenty years of service to USM, Pres- ident William D. McCain retired leaving be- hind a school he built from a small college into a large university. McCain assumed the president's position in the Summer of 1955 and stepped down june 30, 1975. McCain's background before coming to USM was one of historian and military offi- cer. ln 1939 McCain created the "journal of Mississippi History," a quarterly publication that is still considered an outstanding chron- icle of Mississippi history. McCain began his military career before World War ll. Starting out as private, McCain became a first lieutenant by the time the war broke out. He was sent to Italy after brief stays in South America and Africa and was a member of military intelligence. He finished the war a general searching for Italian dicta- tor Benito Mussolini. 282 When McCain came to USM, he brought with him his training and philosophy, much of which he had obtained in the military. A lot of building had to be done on Mississippi Southern College's campus. To acquire the funds for this would take a man with initia- tive-a leader. One of the first goals McCain strove for was university status. He reorganized the school from 13 divisions to five schools and colleges: the College of Education and Psy- chology, the College of Arts and Sciences, the School of Home Economics, the School of Fine Arts and the School of Business Ad- ministration. This new organization paved the way for university status and academic growth. When McCain became president, Missis- sippi Southern College consisted of 27 build- ings with a student body of 3,000. McCain ,,,,.puwW M ,z MW 's wg WW f. wmv W w!-N!! .,,,. 1 -- -- 1 H m W ' Qu up MMM W1 Mm- W' ,Q 7 ww W Wx Q-. W6 5 w Nw Nw QQ' ,W W I IH v 5' Q 6 3 5 'M M-2 WM? ,mm X X mm ,, A vw. W9 A3 Q fi fr 'G 7? ws' ,, . mMg"JfY ""f o 0 mm f N, www W, Us W My ww M .,,, 0 M Em M Y f , immediately went to work to find a way to funnel some of the money that was going to the University of Mississippi and Mississippi State to his school. He sought the help of Dr. M.M. Roberts, a Hattiesburg attorney and member of the Mis- sissippi Board of Trustees for State In- stitutions of Higher Learning. With his help McCain got the Board of Trustees to change the distribution of state funds so that alloca- tion depended on the number of full-time students attending each university. This was a very significant change since the school then started receiving as much money as Missis- sippi State and more money than Ole Miss. With this formula McCain began his con- struction program which started with the R.C. Cook Student Union Building in 1956 and is ending, his final year, with six projects. In all, 22 structures were added to or renovated on the USM campus. Some of the projects were small such as the 527,000 Danforth Chapel built in 1957. But others were expensive undertakings like the 52.25 Million johnson Science Tower completed in 1971. Among the most impres- sive construction projects during McCain's tenure have been the 51.8 million Pinehaven Apartment Complex for married students in 1961, the Reed Green Coliseum built in 1963 for 51.4 million, the 51.25 million Education Psychology Building and the extensive stu- dent housing system on the USM campus. During his final year, McCain allocated funds for six new projects. A new 52.5 million University Union Building is due for com- pletion during the Winter Quarter of the 75- 76 school year, a graduate library, the first of its kind in Mississippi, should be completed by March of 1976 at a cost of 52 million and a 284 new Speech and Hearing Clinic is being con- structed at a cost of 52.1 million. The new Nursing Building, begun in 1973, opened its doors for Summer Quarter use. A Science and Technology Building to be built across from the johnson Science Tower will house the technology departments. The nine-story structure will cost 57.5 million. The renovated stadium, a 54.5 million project, is due to be dedicated at the 1976 USM-Ole Miss football game. The renovation will increase the seat- ing capacity from 16,000 to 35,000. As a trib- ute to the man who helped make much of the construction possible, the new stadium will be named the M.M. Roberts Stadium. McCain contributed much to USM during his twenty years as president. In a Student Printz feature article the campus deans shared their views on the retiring president's greatest contributions to Southern. McCain's reorganization of the school, his influence in state government and with people in general, his open door policy and his daily recording of information were all mentioned. But McCain's two greatest contributions to USM, according to the deans, were his leadership and his ability to acquire state funds. Dr. Raymond Manoni, dean of Fine Arts, pointed out that leadership is the heart of a good administration without which the fac- ulty is robbed of its potential. Dr. Robert van Aller, dean of Graduate School, said that McCain had provided "hun- dreds of thousands of dollars" for his school alone. The deans also pointed out McCain's never-ending support for their school and what they did. McCain always gave them en- couragement, freedom and responsibility of decision-making. Dr. Charles Moorman, dean of the University, said, "He always per- mitted me to do what was good for the Uni- versity." They also described McCain as "a man of his word" with the ability to "make decisions now, a man of integrity." Powell G. Ogletree, director of Alumni Af- fairs remarked, "Dr. McCain was the right man at the right time He was always in charge of everything-a quality lingering from his military career. He is definitely 'the man.' " Associated Student Body President Gee Ogletree pointed out McCain's changing of Mississippi Southern College, a school that mostly trained high school teachers, into the University of Southern Mississippi, a major university of the South, as his greatest achievement. He added McCain was always willing to work with student government on any project and was active in "searching out opinions, not just taking them when they were given to him." Hattiesburg Mayor Bud Gerrard com- mented, "Having a university in your city is better than having an industry, and a well-run school is an additional asset. McCain has pro- vided that." McCain expressed his wishes during the Fall Quarter for a quiet, peaceful year. But, as he pointed out during his USM Awards Day address, it was anything but quiet and peaceful. Charges of discrimination between both Greek and Independents and whites and blacks have been made during his final days. Petitions, threats of off-campus law enforce- ment agency intervention and grand jury ac- tion at one of USM's branch campuses have troubled the retiring president along with suits by the federal government involving al- ledged racial discrimination at USM and seven other state universities. But in the past, McCain has withstood one other suit against the University along with two grand jury investigations. ln every case he and his university came through unstained. It has been a trying final year for the retir- ing president. McCain commented that it was the type of year that makes a man "want to return to the Mississippi Archives" from which he came in 1955. During the next few years McCain plans to continue his extensive work in tracking his family's history of descent. He began to record the information he was obtaining in 1965 and has since published four volumes of his work entitled "Seven Generations of the Family of Alexander Hamilton McCain." He became interested in geneology as a diversion from the pressures of maintaining a growing university during the turbulent years of the sixties. McCain does not call it a hobby, he considers it a "diversion," He plans to publish two more volumes of his family's descent plus a new five-volume set. He may also write the history of Webster County, where he was born. Dr. Robert Cecil Cook, vice president of the Board of Trustees and former USM presi- dent wrote in the special "McCain Edition" of the Student Printz, "McCain leaves a great tradition at USM, molded somewhat after his own life-a scholar, a soldier, an organizer and administrator, a nationally-known gen- eologist an author of many books in the field of history and a good father and grandfather. What more could be said than he has, like Bishop Thomas More, been 'a man for all seasons.' " - 285 Dr. Aubrey Lucas A Perfect Fit Dr. Aubrey Lucas, former president of Delta State University, was selected by the Board of Trustees for State Institutions of Higher Learning to assume the presidency of USM. Lucas termed the position he will as- sume luly 1, 1975, as a "fantastic honor." He stated he will accept the job "not for the money or the prestige, but for the challenge." He is not a stranger to the USM campus. Lucas is a former professor of educational administration, registrar and dean of the USM graduate school. He received his B.S. and M.A. from USM and his Ph.D from Florida State University. Lucas served for four years at Delta State and said the decision to leave that school was a "tough one." He added, "But the decision was made to leave and time will tell if the committee made the best choice." USM faculty, student and alumni were in- terviewed by the Board of Trustees to help find a man to fill the vacancy caused by Dr. William D. McCain's retirement. Suggestions that were made included an aggressive open man with administrative experience and who would allow more student and faculty partici- pation in University decision-making. The committee also wanted someone who would promote unity and pride on campus and who would continue to academically improve the 286 University before continuing expansion. Bobby L. Chain, chairman of the Board of Trustees selection committee, said that Lucas was "the best man for the job." The selection of Lucas as president of USM was no surprise to the campus. When McCain announced his retirement in the spring of 1974 Lucas's name was the first one mentioned to replace him. Regarding his plans for the University, Lucas pointed out that USM is in a fast-grow- ing part of the state. "We need to be sensi- tive to the needs of the area and more atten- tion must be given to research, which will call for more money." He predicted a "moderate growth" for the University during his term as president which will not be as dramatic as past growth due to a smaller population growth rate. ln describing his relationship with faculty members and students, Lucas pointed out that he "likes people and does a lot of listen- ing." He said he considers himself a "per- ennial freshman" who likes to "get out and do things that students enjoy." McCain described Lucas as someone dif- ferent than himself. He said, "We've gone through bitter battles, I fit into battles, he'll fit into the peaceful world." - J' W '72 N "-'E 1 ROGER B. IOHNSON Administrative Assistant to the President R DR. CHARLES W. MOORMAN Dean of the University ' ss... ll. an-rwgg REED GREEN Administrative Assistant to the President fo DR. PETER E. DURKEE Dean of Students is: 288 1 .5 Jimi 2 WF., K 'Q' I' I , CHARLES O. SMALLING Financial Secretary Athletics and Public Relations ROLAND DALE Director of Intercollegiate Athletics WILLIAM KIRKPATRICK ' Director of Public Relations BILLY L. GREEN ' Director of Data Processing . 1 ' ' fr, ALBERT l. IAEGER Acting Financial Secretary ROBERT W. GALBRAITH L! I Director of Research and Projects ROBERT "ACE" CLEVELAND Director of Athletic Public Relations WILLIAM C. SCRJJGGS Director of the Computer Center E289 1 X u fr RADER GRANTHAM Associate Dean of Student Affairs ANNE IORDAN Assistant Dean of Student Affairs 290 xii BARBARA ROSS Assistant Dean of Student Affairs 'fa 0 -E452 vga!! is . X45 Vx I -XX4-rx? f 3 WARREN K. DUNN Director of Student Activities and University Union - MARLOW ROBINSON Assistant Director of Student Activities and University Union 4 E 5 . si I Xfi' P-Z-F,-,J Q ,A 1' '- .,-.t E 4 BERENGHER BRECHTEL Assistant Dean of Student Affairs HOMER E. SULLIVAN Director of Student Housing Lt ku K it t ttt DR. BILL W. SHAFER Director of Student Counseling IACK TUGGLE Director of Personnel Services DR. GRAHAM HALES , Chaplain and Coordinator of Religious Activities CARL C. LAWRENCE 0 Director of the Placement Bureau v it Z2 DANNY MONTGOMERY Registrar 291 RICHARD PRENSHAW Assistant to the Dean of the University DR. ROBERT VAN ALLER Dean of Graduate School 292 DR. WALLACE KAY Director of the George Robert Olliphant Hon- ors Program Er it POWELL G. OGLETREE Alumni Secretary SIDNEY WEATHERFORD Director of the Bureau of Institutional Research L '2 RICHARD T. DODDER Director of the English Language lnzstltute GENE D. SAUCIER Dean of Administrative and Academic Services BETTY COOLEY Cashier ! ff KENNETH E. SMITH Chief Accountant WALTER O. CONN Director of Student Aid and Scholarships - Xxx , PAULINE STOUT Editing and Research Assistant to the President C-OMER POUND Dean of the Division of Extension and Services 293 WILLIAM F. TRACEY Librarian -I ff WILLIE V. OUBRE Director of Campus Security IOEL R. EAKENS Director of the Physical Plant CECIL M. KLUITS Purchasing Agent f J I IESSE GORE Manager of the Bookstore DR. BOYD KELLETT Director of Student Health Services IOHN TAYLOR Director of Food Services JU 1 WILLIAM T. MILLER I ' n Director of the Post Office and Telephone Exchange. 1 V ' A.. . Q4 1, . u fijyv , 0 fri 'M : YZ , 'fd , -4- !fZw5"" H -f , - ' 'ff .f - W. ff 'JJ 17 'X 6255 X , I l X d X if f M 'KW Dr. Claude E. Fike dean, College of Liberal Arts --44 clean, College of Dr. Shelby Thames Science and Technology fl Q ESQ dean College of Education and Dr. Eric M. Gunn Psychology Q Dr Walter Cooper dean School of Health Physical Educatlon and Recreation I dean, School of Fine Arts Dr. Raymond Mannoni QQ N f T V -. ff ,..g -f, Xa-N X Dr joseph A Green no X dean, School of Business Administration fix 7 W6 301 X H ' X :EQ f ' f ,f f' . . 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' ik., I ." gf' I' I Qfigsfli- :ff - L' 'gff 7 -,.f.- -:Q s X y . . ff ?l"Fi'lf'Sl . ' 1,V'ief-':L':'X, - 1 ' ' , - ," fw:g.g5:55, A . A --" 0, '.'f. - - L?-.5 X NN f 1 ,- NN , f 'li , X. . , , . f 14 f X X x r Lester Gluck dean, School of Social Work 1975 Southerner Photography M Contest Third place winner, Carole Hutchins 'LS elif' f " , 1 -jiri! 45 p '71, ff-T! ' ' . ' Y 1 vf J gig: Q .-wr ,ru V- ' " 12325. Q- -0 ,7 .M -.' " ' H H' ' ' 9' ' ' 483 4 fkzvf' ,,, f2ff7w t 14 :i+vsgAw1,y5.,,l. .. ,ull has 1, 1, - fr eggs? iff? , W -Y ff? Q-iff W , .-nf,'f4,W ' 1fegff"' 5 We f! 2' ,, . X Second place winner, Cheryl' Goodman 306 7 1 V V ' y T35 I ,V 1 I 'L' ' - A . , . f- 3 L l' Te ' ., ,, f- ,ggi it ' ' I7 l111i395fi575i?5 7" L- A 5 ' i Y, -. .r N' 2' is ' Jzixfr-I liiifffil 1 :"f?iliif'fff'1i f- " is .N l I , ' ' . . V vi ,L V 4.7.3,- ,,: V -i Q , .zz 1-'If - fl -T . l ll ' , 1 1 , ' Fil L V , . , ss wr Hs, .5 .. . , R., . .M . 4' ili- l I PS H! 3 Y' Ad . It I I l I 1' l P- I - , ' , If J 1 L x I , fi ' I I X ' I f li ll i XR f I X 1 I I X 'si '7 it Q I 1 K I Abi W ig i L I. I -sw: ff? if-x if' - CZ? it I 'fti itil' . I l 4"-1 , !"- 'A I M 3a,,-,g Xe f V. GRADUATES ADAMS, BRUCE CORBETT Athletic Administration and Coaching Clinton ALEXANDER, JERRY HILLMAN Secondary Education Hattiesburg ARMSTRONG, LORENA JANE Recreation Wynne, Arkansas BAILEY, L. KAY Anthropology Biloxi BALL, GERALD LEE Music Education Panama City, Florida BALL, MARY JANE Elementary Education Laurel BANKS, BARBARA B. Child Development Newton BANKS, WILLIAM M., JR. Social Work Newton BARNES, CHARLES S. Chemistry Hattiesburg BEAVERS, BOBBY JAMES Psychology Gulfport BORMAN, PAMALA BETH Clothing and textiles Summit BROWN, KEVAN R. English Hattiesburg BUTLER, MARY MARLENE Sociology Meridian BYRD, ARTHUR ALBERT English Petal GAIN, CEBROAH REGINA Home Economics Education Natchez CHILDRESS, DAVID TYRONE Accounting Mendenhall CHRISTIE, JOSEPH J. Chemistry Hattiesburg CLARK, LEONARD R. Chemistry Mobile, Alabama CLOWER, JOHN A. Community Counseling Crystal Springs COLEMAN, BEVERLY D. Accounting Hickory COLLUM, CARLA R. English Tomnolen COLLUM, WILLIAM ROY Church Music Jackson CRUMBLY, BEVERLY ORLANDRA Latin American Studies DE MOND, JOHN DAVID Biology Hattiesburg DUCOTE, CHARLOTTE GESINA School Psychology New Orleans, Louisiana EVANS, PAMELA ANNE Clothing Merchandising Louin FARVE, ALICE MARIE Library Science Sumrall FOARD, KAY F. Speech Pathology Eupora FONDREN, JOSEPH WALTON Guidance and Counseling Union FOXWORTH, ADA LEE Mental Ratardation Forworth GRIMES, KENNARD ALLEN Biology Nashville, Tennessee HALES, BEVERLYN ANN Guidance and Counseling Heidelberg HARDIN, SARA GOMEZ Secondary Education Spanish Bogota, Colombia S.A. HERRAN, NANCY Reading Forest HOUSTON, DOYLE LAMAR Guidance and Counseling Jackson JAPP, MERLE F. Marketing Hattiesburg JOHNSON, SHERRY LYNN Elementary Education Raleigh JONES, SHERRY ANN Business Education Laurel KAUFMAN, EUGENE Sociology Gulfport LADNER, CONNIE LOUISE Guidance and Counseling Pass Christian IANDRUM, M. LADEEN Biology Brooklyn LANGSTON, LUCKY L. Athletic Administration Gulfport LASHER, CHARLES WAYNE Counseling Forest LEWIS, DAVID ISAIAH Adult Education Hattiesburg LIKING, STEVE F. Science Education Biloxi LOVITT, AMANDA English Hattiesburg LOWORY, BILL Personnel Management Moss Point MAGEE, CHERYL SUSAN Home Economics Education Tylertown MARK, EDWARD PO-CHUNG Microbiology Hong Kong MARTIN, MARTHA VIRGINIA Home Economics Education Mendenhall MARTIN, MAUREEN KATHERINE Speech Pathology Pascagoula MASSEY, LARRY L. Biology Mobile, Alabama MAYO, IANET FAYE German Raleigh MCBEE, ROBERT D. Secondary Education Hattiesburg MCCARROLL, STEPHEN PAUL Social Work Biloxi MCMANUS, ROBERT EUSTIS Ill Biology Gulfport MCMURTRY, MARCIA LYNNE Health Clinton MCNAIR, IOLYN Nursing Magee MCNEESE, BETTY O. English Biloxi MCNEIL SYLVIA VIRGINIA Guidance and Counseling Magee MCWHORTER, ROY VAN Geography and Area Development Easley, South Carolina MEAUT, SANDRA A. Elementary Education Biloxi NORMAN, GARY LAVERNE History Laurel PATEL, NAREN M. Polymer Science Ahmedabad Gujaret PATTERSON, ELIZABETH K. Adult Education Brookhaven PHILLIPS, MARY GAYLEN Theatre Iacksonville, Florida PIGOTT, MARY ANN Clothing and Textiles Tylertown PIPKIN, MERILEE D. Communication Pass Christian POOLE, CYNTHIS EDWINA Social Work Monticello POOLE, IANET LYNN Speech Pathology jackson POSEY, RODERICK BURL Accounting Collins PRITCHARD, WILLIAM FREDERICK Finance Pass Christian PROVOST, ANN C. Reading Gulfport ROGERS, IAMES ROY Education Administration Ellisville SANTEE, SHIRLEY 1, Media and Library Science Hattiesburg SCHNEIDER, IANE SWETT Guidance and Counseling Perkinston SKIPPER, PATRICIA E. Communications Charleston, South Carolina SPENCER, MARCIA A. Recreation Gulfport SPIERS, RICHARD S. Business Administration Picayune STAHNKE, PAMELA ANN Elementary Education Meridian STEPHENS, GAIL GRIFFITH Health Hattiesburg STUART, DONNIE LEE Guidance and Counseling Palahatchie SUTTON, H. TOM Counseling Psychology Ranger, Texas THORNTON, BILLY W. Criminal justice Carthage A FTA TOUCHSTONE, SANDRA E, Art Education Richton VARNADO, DORRIS LYNELLE Psychology McComb VASSELUS, KATHRYN S. Comparative Literature Hattiesburg WEEKS, RAY NORBERT Management Foley, Alabama WILSON, DONALD ALLEN Recreation Summerville, South Carolina YOUNG, BONNIE SUE Speech Pathology and Audiology F wwf" '7- 1 F 'fx . A 3. WH'-n.. SENIORS ALDRICH, VIVIAN CAROL Florence ALEXANDER, GLEN ALVIN jackson ALFORD, NANCY ANN Pearl ALLEN, LINA FRANCES Carson ALLEN, ROBERT CLAYTON Fayette ALLEN, SARA L. Raymond ALLISON, MYRA BELLE Bluff City, Tenn. ANTRON, MARIE L. jackson ANDERSON, CLARE IEAN lacksonville, Fla. ANDERSON, PEGGIE Gulfport ARMSTRONG, RANDALL L. jackson ARMSTRONG, TED ARNOLD Wesson ARNOLD, POLLY A. Hattiesburg ARNST, DIANE LESLIE Park Ridge, III. ASWELL, WALTER ROY Hattiesburg ATKISSON, GWEN MARIE New Hebron AUTMON, GILL Pascagoula AUTMON, LAURANDRA M. Pascagoula BACKUS, PATRICIA MICHELE Ocean Springs BAKER, DALA ELJNICE Moss Point BAKLEY, IUNIA BARBARA Clayton, NJ. BAKER, LINDA VERONICA Picayune BAKER, JOHNNY LYLE Biloxi BALL, NANCY Decatur, Ga. BAKER, CATHERINE AMBER Hattiesburg BARLOW, ROBERT LEON Hazlehurst BARNETT, DEBBIE 1. Laurel BARNETT, MARIDONNA Laurel BARNETT, RICHARD L. Hattiesburg BARR, IAYNE Sumrall BARR, NEVIL ERNEST Purvis BARRON, ETHELYN Pascagoula BASS, RECINALD EUGENE Long Beach BATCHELOR, EDWARD W. Suncook, N.H. BATEASTE, CATHERINE Crosby BATSON, IAMES WILLIAM Hattiesburg BEARRY, GARA B. Lucedale BEAUGEZ, NIEDA L. Biloxi BEAVER, CHERYL DIANE Brandon BECKMAN, IANET MARIE Brookhaven BEDGOOD, DONALD WAYNE Houston, Tx. BENNETT, FLOYD RICHARD Valeosto, Ga. Il'- X. -9-.-1. , Vgigg-f7nw-4-,, ., , 9-u-1 Q-N., 'iv '16 'vs fig! av- Xl tw-f Qs I L V . . Q ' ' I g yu I Www ia 1' " I - 4 5' 5...- gt -.2 it f' Q W-A lah QUT! I 'aye 'av .fig as ea eww uma t?,C2,E lg Y Saga!! ,un-17 Q' were BENNETT, IULIA LEE lesup, Ca. BENUENUTTI, MICHELLE ANN Pass Christian BERRY, CHARLES RICKEY Gulfport BERRY, DICK LEVVIS Athens, Ohio BEVERLY CHAUDE ALLEN Spnngfleld Ohio BLAIZL CHERYL ANN Bay St Louis BODIN DEBBIE Buloxu BOLTON JOHNNIE VIRGINIA Moss Pomt BONEY GLEN MICHELE BIIOXI BOOTH DAVIE BYRON Blloxl BONDURANT MARCELLE K New Orluns La BOSWELL RICHARD ARLIE IR Hatttesburg, BOUDREAUX CLIFTON IOSEPH Gulfport BOURGEOIS MARY LYNN New Orleans La BOWEN CONNIE K jackson BOWLES MARY IACQUELINE Gulfport BOYLE IANET ANN Pascagoula BRADFORD STANDISHI IR Ocean Springs BRASHIER EDD A Clinton BRASWELL HAL Hattiesburg BREITI-IAUPT CHARLES EDWARD Lorman BREWER STANLEY EVERETTE Waynesboro BREWER WILLIAM ODIS Long Beach BROADWAY BOBBY IOE Horn Lake BROOKS DONALD P Wallace NC BROOM IAMES MARCUS Columbia BROWN CEDRIC R Hattiesburg BROWN DICK Hattiesburg BROWN LINDA SUE Hattiesburg BROWN STEPHEN ALBERT Hattiesburg BRUBAKER RALPH EMERSON Savannah Ohio BRYANT BARBARA IEANNETTE Carrlere BRYANT IAMES BERRY Carrlere BUCK THOMAS LLOYD Anniston Ala BUCKALEW SANDRA B Laurel BUCKLES JASON R jackson BUCKNER SUSAN CAROL Starkville BULLARD ESTHER MELINDA Union BULLOCK LOURINDA PEARL Macomb BURCH IOHN L McComb BURCHARD SCOTT WILLIAM Gulfport BURGESS DEBBIE Hattlesburg BURKE, BARRY EVANS Waveland BURKS, GREGORY Picayune BURNET, MARY jackson BURNHAM, PAMELA SUE Pascagoula BUSH, BARBARA B. jackson BUSH, IOHN WESLEY, IR. Hurley BUTLER, AUDRIA DIANE Raleigh BUZZELLA, ANTHONY I. Ill BYARD, ROBERT IOHN San Antonio, Tx BYRD, CECILIA FAYE Leakesville BYRD, ELIZABETH ANN McLain BYRD, KAREN SINCLAIR Columbia CALFEE, CATHY REBECCA Brandon CALFEE, IANE Foley, Ala. CALLAHAN, DAVID L. Gulfport CAMPBELL, MARCARETT ELAINE Waynesboro CAMPBELL, SUSAN LEA Meadville CAMPBELL, THOMAS B., IR. Mobile, Ala. CAMPBELL, WENDELL L. Pascagoula OARDWELL, FAYE YVONNE St. Petersburg, Fla. CARLIN, IANE K. Bogalusa, La. CARROLL, MARTHA IEAN Flowence CARPENTER, DEBORAH I. Clinton CARPENTER, RICHARD VAUGHN Hattiesburg OARPENTER, SAMUEL RICKEY Smithville OXRRA, DARLENE RETHA Biloxi CARSON, IANICE LEE Tylertown CARTER, DEBORAH F. Iackson CARTER, MICHAEL LEE Natchez CARTER, PHYLLIS M. Fairhope, Ala. CARTWRIGHT, CHRIS STEPHEN Grand Prairie, CARTWRIGHT, NANCY W. Arlington, Tx. CASSELL, EDWIN H. Taylorsville UJALANO, SUSAN E. Hattiesburg CERCE, ROBERT MICHAEL Providence, R.I. CHAPMAN, SHEILA IO Waynesboro CHANCE, STEVE Iackson CHAPMAN, IESSE CARL Ferriday, La. CHATHAM, DWAIN DONALD Meridian CHATHAM, VICTOR RONALD Waynesboro CHEEKS, OLIVIA Laurel CHEWHING, RUTH C. Mobile, Ala. Q- - 'r ' ' , ' yi L fi it I .ati 335' I 'I' Q I- ' fv- I, '. - I , J- L-.- v -' 5,1 I I-js I 4 if - I . pjii . A Cy. .QI ' ' ' F ' X Ji! am. 0 I5 A . ' It ,, . if I 1, . 'T .-1'-' "5ef , NIIP , . :ERI if N' :jf ,I 5-'F ' -' if-ll .-" - -If5'I"T 5:-if-'F MI, , ,A .35 JM: Y- W5 W- I 5 "rl - 1 79 -l',R-,., ,, , 'CQ' - 1 A - il, ' . In XL, ., gqw .JAN , AA: 2 .lk he. V... LN, . li, ' 3 A 15' . -'Tiff - ' viii:-l S NI 3 -15.3 -3 . L Idl'-IE' CLARK, IAMES EARL Silver Creek CHILDS, MICHAEL DAVID Meadville CLARK, MARCI-IELA EVALETTE Laurel CLARK, TENA R. Waynesboro CLAY, HUGH Collinsville CLAYTON, CLIFFORD W. Biloxi CLEVELAND, RICHARD ASHLEY Biloxi COCKFIELD, DOTTIE THOMAS Lake City, S.C COCKFIELD, IAMES LARRY Scranton, S.C. COLEMAN, IO MARIEA Natchez COLLINS, BETTY TAE Pelahatchie COLLINS, DANNY EARL Union COLLINS, MARGARET IOANN Pelahatchie CAMPRETTA, TONY, IR. Bay St. Louis CONERLY, DEBORAH ANN jackson COOPER, RICHARD P. Bay SI. Louis COOLEY, DIANA A. Laurel CORAGE, FRANK P. Meridian COURTNEY, ANTHONY M. Monticello COWART, RICHARD GLENN Hattiesburg COX, IAMES K., IR. Brookhaven CRAIG, TIMOTHY O'NEAL Bay St. Louis CRAPON, BARBARA IEAN Ocean Springs CREEL, BRENDA GAIL Meridian CREEL, RICKEY DARRELL Meridian CROSBY, ADA ELAINE Moss Point CROSBY, ALONZO, IR. Laurel CRUMBLEY, OLIVIA IANE Theodore, Ala. CRUTHIRDS, SILAS RAY, IR. Gulfport CUEVAS, B. MARIE Gulfport CUEVAS, CLINT M. Picayune CUEVAS, GARY I. Gulfport CULPEPPER, IANICE LANELL Hattiesburg CUMBEST, ELVIS MARK Three Rivers CURTIS, BLANNIE MARTHA Meridian DAHMER, BETTIE ELLEN Hattiesburg DAILEY, RAYMOND ROBERT, Slate Line DALE, ISAAC FRED Iackson DANTIN, STEPHEN PAUL Augusta, Ga. DAVIDSON, DAVID P. Moss Point DAVIS, CARL EDWARD McHenry DAVIS, DANNY C. Columbia DAVIS, MARIE ANTOINETTE McHenry DAVIS, ROSEMARY Pascagoula DAVIS. SAM A. IR. Moss Point DAVIS, SANDRA ANN Waynesboro DE LEON, OSCAR E. Caracas, Venezuela DENMAN, NANCY Brookhaven DE PAULA, LARRY C. Hammond, La. DICKINSON, MICHAEL MERRITT Pascagoula DILLARD, MICHAEL PERRY Atlanta, Ga. DOVE, LARRY EUGENE Mobile, Ala. DOWLING, CRAIG GEORGE Parlin, NJ. DRUHET, ROCERS I. III New Orleans, La. DUFOUR, CURTIS I. III Meridian DUNN, VIRGINIA LYNN Rolling Fork DURHAM, BOBBIE IEAN Durant EASTERLING, IAMES GORDON, IR. Natchez EASTERLING, IUDY LONAVHA Columbia ECKLES, AUDREYE YVONNE Gulfport EDMONDSON, L. CREYCE Edwards ELLIOTT, MARY KATHERINE Laurel ELY, PAMELA JANE Hurley ETHRIDGE, ROSE MARY Vicksburg EVANS, IANICE LYNN Shubula EVANS, THERESA G. Picayune FAGGERT, WALTER LARRY Heidelberg FARRIS, DOWNA MARIE Vicksburg FARRIS, WALTER WAYNE Runnelstown FERGUSON, CATHERINE SUE Natchez FERRER, IOHN CHARLES Pascagoula FINNEGAN, IOSEPH FRANCIS jackson FISHER, LESTER IOHN Pascagoula FITCH, JERRY D. Hattiesburg FLEMINC, CHARLOTTE ANITA Ellisville FLETCHER, HUGH HERRICK Hattiesburg FLINT, MOIRA ELLEN Summerdale FLOWERS, KENNY W. Moss Point FLOWERS, RUTH Collins FOIL, KENNETH PAUL Tylertown FORD, ELEANOR S. Hattiesburg FORETICH, BETTY K. Gulfport FORTENBERRY, SHERRY ANN Canton FOSTER, MELVIN K. Tupelo FOSTER, REGINA M. Ft. Walton Beach, Fla, FRANKLIN, JOHNNY BUCK Mendenhall FREDERIC, KEITH PAUL New Orleans,La. FREEMAN, BEVERLY LYNN Hattiesburg FIERSON, RONNIE LYMAN Picayune FULTON, LINDA K. Laurel FULTZ, DANNY R. Clinton GANDY, MICHAEL JAMES Hattiesburg GANSE, JOSEPH RICHARD Lancaster, Penn. GARNER, PAMELA SUE Jackson GARRAWAY, SUSAN VICTORIA Hattiesburg GARRETT, REBECCA JANE Pascagoula GARTMAN, DEBRA Brookhaven GARTMAN, JUDSON E. JR. Enterprise GAVIN, MARY RUTH Laurel GEHRIG, SUSAN DARLENE Mendenhall GEORGE, SANDRA K. Meridian GEX, GUY S. Picayune GIGNILLIAT, ROBERT COOPER Gulfport GILMER, BILLY VANCE Forest GINN, JOE LYNN Jackson GOODMAN, CHERYL LYNN Hattiesburg GOODMAN, ROBERT FREDRICK Hattiesburg GOZA, BRENDA G. Hazlehurst GRABEN, STEPHEN ROSS Gulfport GRADY, JANE C. New Orleans GRAHAM, DEBBIE SUSAN Mobile GRAHAM, PAUL DOUGLAS Stringer GRANBERRY, RITA JAN Wesson GRANBERRY, WILLIAM BRADFORD Wesson GRANT, GERALD RICHARD Silver Creek GRAYSON, DALE WAYNE Baysprings GREIG, BARBARA A. Laurel GREENWOOD, LETHA ANNE Biloxi GRIFFIN, GARY EDWIN Biloxi GRIFFITH, PAUL SCOTT Waynesboro GRIGGS, ZELIA MARY Picayune GROGAN, JACK LAWRENCE Vicksburg GROGAN, SHERRY STEGALL Vicksburg GUTHRIE, SYLVIA GAIL Laurel HAIR, RAYMOND MARSHALL JR. Meridian HALE, CHARLES P. Jackson Q 'Q' v, AS Elm wif Fifi' -iw: UQ fl 14? ra I 4 My jf. I 'I - I I I 7 HALE, IIMMY Columbia HALL, VICTORIA ANN Hazlehurst HAMM, MICHAEL Gulfport HAMPTON, THRESA ANN Clinton HANNA, IEANETTE VINZANT Laurel HARDEN, BEVERLY SUE Meridian HARPER, WILLIAM D. Meridian HARRELL, STANLEY M. Biloxi HARRIS, RHONDA DYANE Meridian HARRISON, LARRY M. Union HARRISON, MARY REBECCA Long Beach HARTLEY, NELDA RUTH Millry, Ala. HARVEY, WILLIAM FLOYD jackson HATCHER, REBECCA KATHERINE Brookhaven HAVARD, VICKIE L. Ocean Springs HAWKINS, KENNETH MARSHALL Decatur HAYES, GERALD WILLIAM IR. Ft. Lauderdale, HAYNIE, CHERYL ANN Hattiesburg HEATHCOCK, IERRY C. Waynesboro HEIDELBERG, IAMES HINKLE Pascagoula HEMLEPP, WILLIAM MICHAEL Sarasota, Fla. HEMME, PATRICK S, Memphis, Tenn. HENDERSON, JAMES K. Enterprise HENRY, WILLIAM OTIS Gulfport HENSHAW, KENNETH Gautier HERRING, STEPHEN H. Laurel HERRINGTON, BOBBIE R. Petal HERRINGTON, DENNIS KEITH Meridian HERRINGTON, IANIE V. Hattiesburg HICKEY, KATHY IANE Biloxi HILL, JERRY LEROME Bolton HINES, CAROLINE VIRGINIA Greenville HINTON, BONNIE IEAN Hebron HINTON, JOSEPH ALAN Hattiesburg HODGE, BARBARA ANN Laurel HOLBROOK, LYNDA C. HOLCOMB, CHERYL TERESA Richton HOLFORD, VIC H. Poplarville HOLIFIELD, MARY ELIZABETH Hattiesburg HOLLINGSWORTH, CAROLYN IEAN Hattiesburg HOLLINGSWORTH, DEBORAH BENNETT Rome N Y HOLLINQSWORTH, Dvvuci-ir N. Gulfport I 417 RTA , ,5 A HOUSTON, LINDA SUSAN Savannah, Ga HOWARD, SUSAN MARIE Pearl HUDSON, JACK GRAHAM Sumrall HUNGERFORD, ELIZABETH ANN Biloxi HUTIO, MARY JANE Summit HYATT, KATHY DIANE Hattiesburg INGRAM, JANET LYNN Crystal Springs ISHEE, IRENE A. Stringer ISHEE, JOSEPH PAUL Mn. Olive JABOUR, KARLENE Vicksburg JAMESON, PAULA JOSEPHINE Jackson JANES, JOHN A.P. Joliet, III. JARRELL, MARCIA ANN Forest JAYNES, GEORGE E. Laurel JEANES, ROBERT MATHIS Madison JENKINS, JEFFREY ALAN Pass Christian JENKINS, GENOICE RUTH JOHNSTON, ELWIN DEAN Brookhaven JOHNSON, LINDA KAY Meridian JOHNSON, MARSHA ROSS Gulfport JOHNSON, NANCY D. Ethel JOHNSON, VIVIAN DELORIS Hattiesburg JOHNSTON, JONELL G. McComb JOHNSTON, RICKY ELZY McComb JOHNSTON, SONYA DIANNE Vicksburg JONES, BARRY KENT Columbia JONES, LISA MARCHELLE Jackson JORDAN, DEBORAH MARIE Bainbridge, KAUFMAN, RHONDA JEAN Clinton KELLEY, THOMAS W. III Houston, Tex. KEEN, JANET LYNN Brookhaven KELLER, BEVERLY DIANNE Brooklyn KENNEDY, LINDA JANE Biloxi KERN, DONALD E. JR. Waveland KETCHAM, SONNY M. Jackson HOOD, LEWIS F. Biloxi KEYS, Laurel KEYES, PAMELA JOYCE Bay Springs KIETZER, PATRICE SUZANNE Gulfport KIMES, ALVIN CRAIG Hattiesburg KING, ELIZABETH CORINNE Hattiesbur KINSEY, PETER CAYE Brookhaven KITCHENS, MARK ANTHONY Ft. Walton KLEIN, KATHLEEN COLLINS Vicksburg KLICK, IOY ALFORD Mendenhall KNIGHT, EUGENE DEWAYNE Union KNIGHT, KAREN ANN Laurel KNIGHT, MARKEL QUAVE Purvis KNIGHT, SHEILA FAYE Moselle KNIGHTON, GENORA K. Forest KNOBLOCK, TENELL IULIANE jackson KOWALCZYK, PATRICIA I. Prince Albert, KRAFT, PAUL ALLAN Canton KYLE, RICK M. jackson LADNER, IOE LARRY Gulfport LAFLEUR, CHARLES PAUL Long Beach LAMKIN, DOUGLASS ALLEN Jackson LAMPTON, DOROTHY CAPPS Tylertown LAMUNIYON, IANICE Picayune LANDERS, V. WAYNE Holt, Ala. LANDRUM, ROBERT DOUGLAS Ellisville LANTRIP, ERIC MICHAEL Waynesboro LAWLEY, EUGENE G. Gulfport LEACH, FRANKLIN E. Pascagoula LEE, ARCHIE ROBERT IR. Petal LEE, BARBARA IEAN Dayton, Tex. LEE, LOLITA E. Carriere LEE, MARY ELLEN Canton LENOIR, ELIZABETH ANNE New Orleans LEUENBERGER, ERNEST Gulfport LEWIS, DENISE CAROLYN Gulfport LEWMAN, DAN Summit LICK, PAULA REBECCA Raymond LIGHTSEY, MIRIAM SUZETTE Shubuta LITTLE, IUDY LYNN New Hebron LOCKLY, TIMOTHY C. Union LOE, IOMES ROBERT Picayune LOFTON, RON E. Philadelphia Penn. LONDON, SUE ANN Tupelo LOSSETT, IRA ALPNONSE III Picayune LOTT, MARION DARLENE Gulfport LOTT, WATSON A. Sumrall LOVE, REOLA Meridian LOVETT, NAN RESCH Mississippi City 11115 ha- ' F' ":'A'l. -flair' I fy . I fw- IH qt ji 55 'Qi wg-5 LTV? - I 52 I 1 I Hit Ti 2'3" I --53254, x T "TT 5' 1 I I r I I N, U .ku 1 , 5 I ' ' .3 '- I I A H r ., ' I .I I I I, . ' -it I! b ,ug,.x in ' ' ' Q .. I,I + ff ' -I i A , .2 'Z 1123.41 I ' - 'V I I O Q f :Lf Y, .. Y ' . gn ,. -t TQ V I I If I-I4 4 I 4 ,. -I 5 t jg, f Z I W I 19 -I-air I LOW, HARLAN G. Biloxi LOWTHER, CAROL ANN jackson LUCIUS, RUBY LANELL jackson MACINNES, KATHLEEN E. La Canada Calif. MACK, DONALD EDWIN Laurel MACKENZIE, IANA LEE Hartford, Ala. MAGEE, HATTIE RUTH Summit MAGEE, NORMA IEAN Tylertown MAGRUCE, IAMES SCOTT D'lberviIIe MAIOR, DIANE DARIA Binghamton, N.Y. MANN, GLORIA I. Prattville, Ala. MANNES, NANCYLEE Louin MARBLE, ARTHUR W. IR. Gulfport MARTIN, CARMEN Waynesboro MARTIN, MONA M. Tylertown MARTINO, ROZANNE RUTH Biloxi MASCAGNE, JULIUS RANDALL Nathchez MASSENGALE, IAMES MICHAEL Hattiesburg MASSEY, ELIZABETH ANN Lucedale MASSON, GLENN JOSEPH New Orleans, La. MATHERNE, CHARLES A. Bay St. Louis MATIN, TERESA A. Hattiesburg MAXEY, DONNA REBECCA Hattiesburg MAXWELL, I. BRIAN East Palastina, Ohio MAYFIELD, CHARLES WESLEY Prentiss MAYO, CHARLES M. Raymond MCCAFFREY, ANITA DIANE TYIGITOWFI MCCAIN, KATHY DANNELL Columbia MCCALL, RUBY FAY Vancleave MCCARTHY, PATRICK S. Biloxi MCCARTY, PATRICIA KATHLEEN Long Beach MCCASKILL, PRISCILLA ELIZABETH Picayune MCCLENDON, ELIZABETH ANN Hattiesburg MCCOVEY, DEBORAH Pascagoula MCCULLOUGH, NAN W. Waveland MCCURTY, WILLIE EARL Hattiesburg MCDONALD, PATRICIA D. Tampa, Fla. MCDONOUGH, RONALD DWIGHT Mobile, MCGINN, CARLA RAE Hattiesburg MCGINNIS, LUCY ANNE Laurel MCGRAW, IVY ELIZABETH jackson MCILWAIN, SHIRLEY ODOM Millry, Ala. 3 1 -unw- 1 1 Q ' --uv 'Q X " .4 A I A., g '- .ffff 'R ' H Afjn -' ,' :L . ' 'aa 1- ' 1 'fi 5.- Nlhd, if-' '. 15 'L -X. Q: . . N x w x X x x Y N 'rec Mb ,M I' 1-'lr :IE ' 1 QUE lib '- . Q , ff gil ' 11, aw: QQ 1 "E fm" .ni-li' ,AG-AR xx R :Qi 'w 4 fx Lt 1 x 1 l 1 S -xi -Aff f . ,. if --.V flu.. l . M. fwfr ' ww . f .f--. T553-gg' -4 i' 'L' 15? ,411 " 1 fa. L,. 1"' 'LW W, I 'X -9 MCINNIS, JOHN STUART Brooklyn MCINNIS, MARY CATHERINE Port St. Joe, Fla. MCINNIS, SHERRY LYNN Leakesville MCKAY, JERRY WAYNE Vicksburg MCLAUGHLIN, MAURA Ocean Springs MCLAUGHLIN, MILDRED L. Wilmington, N.C. MCLEOD, LOU ANN Collins MCMURTRAY, SUSAN DIANE Gulfport MCNEESE, JOYCE JEANETTE Jackson MCPHEARSON, MARY LOUISE Ocean Springs MCSWAIN, CATHERINE E. Richton MCSWAIN, BETTY M. Richton MCSWAIN, MARGARET ANN Richton MCVIEAY, JAMES DAVID Ocean Springs MICHAUD, MICHAEL M. Ocean Springs MILLER, DEBORAH JANE Columbia MILLER, JOHN M. JR. Hattiesburg MILLER, NANCY J. Biloxi MINOR, STEVEN KENNARD Ocean Springs MINTER, STEVE SCOTT Collins MITCHELL, JANICE LEA Lucedale MOLDEN, BESSIE PEARL Moss Point MOORE, CHARLES MALCOLM Jackson MOORE, CHERYL MELINDA Brookhaven MOORE, DAVID KEITH Jackson MOORE, LINDA LEE Pearl MOORE, NORWEDA LYNN Picayune MORGAN, EMILY SUE Moselle MORLAN, GREGORY STEPHEN Long Beach MORRIS, LANELL C. Biloxi MORRIS, LINDA V. Poplarville MORRIS, WILLIAM MICHAEL Gulfport MOSLEY, WILLIAM CHRISTOPHER Gulfport MULI, RICHARD OTIS Hattiesburg NEWMAN, CAROL ANN Biloxi MUNN, NANCY CAROL Hattiesburg MURRAY, RICHARD L. Pascagoula NAGEL, PETER RAY Poplarville NETILES, ROBBIE GENE layess NEWBY, CAROL GAY Brookhaven NICHOLS, WILLIAM JOHN Laurel ODOM, HOLLY SUE Florence I I if L, ,ai . I , I ef ii 9. I I if f ' if .I I . Q' -'iii J l J ' I 7-4.3. hi 1 big 'Q' nam ODOM, WILLIAM H. Wiggins OOLETREE, FRANCES BESS Hauiesburg O'GUIN, JAMES RONALD Ripley OLSON, VENITA DeKalb, III. oWENs, JAMES AARON Tylertown OWENS, RUTH MORRIS Wiggins PACE, WILLIAM MICHAEL Jackson PARNELL, TOMMY WAYNE Gulfport PARSON, JEROME C., JR. Gulfport PATRICK, PHILIP ALLEN McComb PAWLIK, DEBBIE LYNN Hazlehurst PEARL, GEORGE S. Vicksburg PIERCE, IRENE M. Waveland PEPPENGER, JERRY LEE Pendleton, Ky. PHILLIPS, LARRY W. Hattiesburg PHILLIPS, PATRICK DAN Mendenhall PHILLIPS, PAULA M. Jackson PHILLIPS, POLLY ELIZABETH jackson PIGO'l'I', LA JUAN WHITFIELD Picayune PINKERTON, MARCIA KAY Koscuisko POLLARD, KIMSEY TERRY Gulfport POOLE, TIMOTHY E. Meridian PORTER, BEVERLY Laurel POWELL, BARBARA A. Hattiesburg POWELL, CONSTANCE DELORIS Soso PRATHER, ANITA Meadville PRESTRIDGE, GARY DALE Bogue Chitto PRICE, REBEL CELESTE Brookhaven PRITCHARD, BETTY A. Mobile, Ala. PRIVETERA, ANGELO New York City, N.Y QUAVE, BARBARA A. Biloxi PRIVETERA, GWENDOLYN M. Hattiesburg PSAREAS, HELEN Bay Minette, Ala. PUDDISTER, JOHN MARSHALL Jackson PURSER, PHILIP L. Jackson QUAN, GILDA San Salvador RAMEY, FRANCES FAY Waynesboro RAY, MILDRED ANNE Wesson RAYBORN, ROBIN LEE Hattiesburg REEVES, CARL WILLIAM Monticello RHODEN, JR. JAMES WESSLEY Prentiss RICHARDS, REBA LEONA Pascagoula RICHARDSON, RAMONA FAYE Gulfport RICHARDSON, REBECCA F. Winfield, Ala. RICHMOND, BONNIE Hattiesburg RICKS, BILLY j. Conway, N.C. RIVERS, CLEO M. Gulfport RIVERS, ROBERT LOUIS Clarksdale ROBB, MELBA ODETTE Vicksburg ROBERTS, CINDY C. Hattiesburg ROBERTS, IAMES CLOUGH III, Hattiesburg ROBERTS, MICHELLE ANN Gulfport ROBERTS, VINA DIANE Raleigh ROBINSON, BETTY CHERYL Poplarville ROBINSON, FELIX EDWARD Senatobia ROBINSON, jERRY WAYNE Ocean Springs ROGERS, KAREN DENISE jackson ROE, LYNN ANGELIQUE Biloxi ROGERS, BOBBIE GAILE Morton ROGERS, ROBIN KAY Laurel RONNERMANN, KATHERINE Gulfport ROSATE, IAMES VICTOR Bay St. Louis ROSE, DEBORAH KAY jackson RUCKINSKI, CHARLES jAMES Ocean Springs RUTLAND, LINDA RAE Hattiesburg RUGGS, LEONARD C. Clermont Harbor RYAN, TIMOTHY A. Bay St. Louis ST. ROMAIN, Patrick MARTIN Gulfport SALMON, IOHN M. Ocean Springs SAUCIER, GLORIA DIANNE Poplarville SCHAEF, CARL S. Hattiesburg SCHAEFER, NANCY LYNN jackson SCHOENECK, IANA jackson SCOTT, BARBARA L. jackson SCOTT, DOUGLAS IACKSON Gulfport SCOTT, jEFFERY MARK johnson SCOTT, SCOTT D. Gulfport SCROCCS, CHARLES E. Baton Rogue, La. SELLERS, NANCY KELLY Hattiesburg SHAPPARD, DONNA FAYE Taylorsville SHAW, ROSE L. Hattiesburg SHEFFIELD, IANE ELIZABETH Linden, Ala. SHIVERS, ROBERT M. Clinton if ' - v:: 17 'izfff P f ,,,. , l. I T' wx il atv' 5 , -Jgn ,.-i: V.. xv l I I 1g I " "S ,Qi ' I I J ,I f 'A ' L 4 I gj ' S TQ: 1 'M Y I Q 4 . . ,. fix, I ' - , I l . I ' T , I 1 f - I ,lm L I L V .ff W ' -7 'R j " ' -.I f .N Q9-P . I . . I ' K ,T g g g I, E I ' ' 2' A ,. L, I A . s "4 if I ' ' L I I I il Iv I I Y, I "Y T, j ll' W x T I I V 1 I 4' g I - I A Q A 4 Liv, Am ' I T I .Q f' I II I I ""'-L'2'iZ I , .. V - 147 I SHOEMAKE, PAMELA SUE Hattiesburg SHOWS, CYNTHIA E. Soso SIMMS, IAMES HOWARD Bloomington, SIMPSON, PAMELA GWEN Pearl SIMS, HOWARD K. Greenville SIMS, ZENA CAMILLE Bay Springs SMITH, CHARLES E. Meridian SMITH SMITH, SMITH SMITH SMITH1 SMITH, SMITH, CYNTHIS WRIGHT Gulfport DOROTHY NELL, Hattiesburg LYN Panama City, Fla. REGINALD CARROLL Columbia RITA DIANNE Polkville ROSEMARY Brookhaven SAMMY A. Natchez SOWELL, MARY ROSS Mibile, Ala. SPEED, IANET LYNN Hattiesburg SPEIGHTS, CHERYL Monticello SPENCER, EULA Gulfport SPRING, EUGENE Brookhaven STAFFORD, WILLIAM ALLEN Columbia STANLEY, KATHY JEAN Aberdeen . STANLEY, RONALD A. Waynesboro STAUTER, SHERRY ANN MOSS Point STEPHENS, IAMES SIDNEY Hattiesburg STEVENS, IAN LUCILLE Natchez STEVENS, MARY ANN Laurel STEVENS, SUZANNE Waveland STEWART, NANCY DIANNE Pascagoula STEWART, NINA FARMER Hattiesburg STOCKTON, IENNIE L. Summit STONE, ALTON DEWEY McComb STONE, RICHARD NELSON Columbus STRINGER, GLYNN BURKETI' Columbia STUART, BRENDA MALONE Meridian STUART, ELLIS AINSWORTH Hazlehursl SUDDITH, SUZANNE Panama City, Fla. SULLIVAN, DWIGHT A. Laurel I SWEETING, WILLIAM THOMAS Long Beach TATE, MILDRED CECELIA Pass Christian TAYLOR, AGNES ELAINE Pascagoula TAYLOR, EMMANUEL A. Zagos, Nigeria TAYLOR, JAMES M. Gulfport TAYLOR, IENNIE Haniesburg TAYLOR, MYRA MYRA LOUISE Wiggins TAYLOR, STEPHEN DALE Hattiesburg TAYLOR, HELEN ELIZABETH Brookhaven TERRY, LOURA ELIZABETH Decatur, Ala. TERRY, RONALD REYNOLDS Meridian THEZEN, DANIEL I. Biloxi THOMAS, DEBBIE LEIGH Ocean Springs THOMPSON THOMPSON, THOMPSON CAROLYNN LANELL Picayune CLARISSE ANITA Utica CYNTHIA KAREN Raleigh THOMPSON, JAMES LAMONT Danville, Va. THOMPSON, THOMPSON, THOMPSON, THORNHILL THORNTONZ THORNTON, PAMELA RUTH Biloxi PAMELA RUTH Biloxi R. DENISE Pensacola, Fla. HARRY JOE Tylertown CHESTER S. Laurel PAMELA SUE jackson THURMAN, NANCY LYNN Indianapolis, Ind TIDMORE, PAT Meridian TISDALE, WILLIAM EDWARD Biloxi TONEY, RAMONA MORRIS Tylertown TOWNSEND, SANDRA KAY Collinsville TREAT, IOHN MICHAEL Picayune TRIGG, MADGE ADELE jackson TUCKER, GARY DEAN Del City, Ok. TUNNEY, GARRETI' RAYMOND, Pensacola, Fla TURNAGE, ROBERT THOMAS Hattiesburg TYNES, IOE ALAN jayess TYNES, WILLIAM DONNIE Tylertown ULMER, GEORGIA Laurel UNDERWOOD, ELLA LOUISE Lucedale UPSHAW, MORSE KILBURN jackson VAUGHN S. OLA L. Laurel VENUS, JAMES MILO Hattiesburg WACKER, RICHARD WAYNE Denver, Cor WADE, DONALD LEE Vicksburg, WADE, IEAN IOHNSON Laurel WALKER, DELENE Mendenhall WALKER, IAMES ELLIS Gulfport WALKER, ROBERT E. Hattiesburg WALLACE, BARBARA FAY Gulfport WALLER, RONALD NELSON Shubuta WALLEY, STEPHEN EARL Long Beach WALTERS, MICHAEL WESLEY EIIIsvIIIe WARD, JUDY PAULETTE Lean WARD, MARY 1AcQuELYN Jackson WARE, CHRISTINE K. Pleasantville, N.I. WASHINGTON, IOSIE MARIE Vicksburg WATKINS, LESLIE DAWN Meridian WATKINS, NANCY W. Hattiesburg WATTERSON, MARK ANNA Jackson WATTS, ALVIN DOUGLAS Laurel WATTS, RHONDA LYNN Gulfport WATTS, WILLIAM OLAN Gulfport WEBB, DEBORAH S. Laurel WELBORN, MARSHALL ROBERT, JR. Ellisville WELCH, ROBIN NOREEN Foley, Ala. WELCH, KENNETH BYRON Ocean Springs WELLS, CATHERINE LEE Vicksburg WELLMAN, MARY RUTH Picayune WELSH, JANET EILEEN Picayune WESGOVICH, JIMMIE PAUL Pass Christian WEST, MELANIE D. Ocean Springs WEST, KATHY DIANE Picayune WESTON, MARILYN MARIE Pass Christian WHATLEY, BOBBY GENE Pascagoula WHITE, BAXTER ISAAC, JR. Columbia WHITE, CHARLES JERROL Biloxi WHITE, JACQUELYN DEE Jackson WHITE, JENNY Jackson WILEY, DAVID BRUCE Hilton Head IS., S.C. WILLEY, SARAH L. Pelahatchie WILLIAMS, DEBORAH A. Meridian WILLIAMS, ELIZABETH Columbia WILLIAMS, HOWARD A. Baton Rogue, La. WILLIAMS, RANDALL R. Vicksburg WILLIAMS, SHIRLEY HENRY Vicksburg WILLIAMS, UKLERZINE Vicksburg WILLIS, DONNIE C. Meridian WILSON, SUE ANN Biloxi WILLIAMS, SUSIE Ann McComb WILSON, JAMIE CORETTE Vicksburg WILSON, LAURA LEE Ocean Springs WINDHAM, BRYAN LEE Gulfport Qfllg WINDHAM, FARREN ALIECE Ellisville WINDOM, jEAN E. Gulfport WINGATE, LINDA DARLENE McComb WINKLER, MARSHA ANNE Philadelphia WINSTON, LORETTE E. Vicksburg WINTERS, DAPHNE CAROL jackson WITTMANN, LOLITA MARIE Pass Christian WOOTEN, MARY M. Meridian WRIGHT, DAVID EDWIN Gulfport YATES, SHEILA NELL Collins YARBROUGH, IANICE 1. Hattiesburg YARBROUGH, IAMES M. Hattiesburg ZACHARY, MARCI GAIL Hattiesburg ZARY, STEPHEN ANDREW Hattiesburg ZUCHER, IACQUELINE McComb ' tr J. fakq Q S' EERPQ S 'ix UXREQNR CITY u 7 Seniors -ii :Sig A'ASA, MALAMA I. jr. Samoa, lliili, American Samoa AATTON, DEBBIE CAROL Soph. Pascagoula ABDEL-RAHIM, NIMER MUHAMED Soph. Bethlehemljordan, Caracus- Venezuela ABERCROMBIE, VICKI Fr. Birmingham, Ala. ABRAHAM, DEBBIE ANN Soph. Meridian will lille j gf 4 'F , . leg I I ACKERMAN, SHERYL MICHEL Soph. Naples, Fla. ADAMS, CAROLYN Fr. jackson ADAMS, CAIL MARIE Fr. jackson ADAMS, ROBERT LEE Fr. Hattiesburg ADAMS, SUSAN DEE Soph. jackson ADKINS, DAVID BRIAN Soph. Biloxi AGENT, WANDA KAY Soph. Columbia ALBRITTON, EDWARD MORSON jr. Hattiesburg ALEXANDER, CINDY D'VONNE Fr. Long Beach ALFONSO, JEAN DeLAMAR Soph. Gulfport ALLEN, CYNTHIA ELAINE Fr. New Orleans, La. ALLEN, MARY ROBIN jr. Meridian ALLEN, NYETTE B. Fr. Clinton ALLGOOD,ZEDRA LaBEAN Fr. Gulfport ANDERSON, IOHN DUDLEY Soph. Centreville ANDERSON, KATHY ANN jr. Taylorsville ANDERSON, KATIE I. Fr. Meridian ANDERSON, LARRY G. jr. Hattiesburg ANDERSON, MILDRED FAYE Soph. jackson ANDERSON, RICKEY HOWARD Fr. Magee ANDRESS, BECKY Soph. Vicksburg ANDREWS, PAM jr. Daphne, Ala. ARDOLINE, THOMAS CARL Soph. Biloxi ARMSTRONG, KATIE Fr. Prentiss ARNOLD, MAVIS O. Fr. Hattiesburg ARNOLD, RICHARD LYNN jr. Hattiesburg ASHLEY, ALICE MARIE Fr. Miami, Fla. ASHLEY, CHARLES LARRY Soph. jackson ASWELL, ALFRED LARRY jr. Hattiesburg ATCHISON, MARY ALICE jr. Tylertown ATES, DIANA FAYE jr. Magee Avcock, TINA MARIE Fr. Meridian BAGGETT, LINDA DIANNE Fr. Pascagoula BAILEY, ELIZABETH ANN soph, Pearl BAKER, NANCY L. jr. Walls BALK, MARY CATHERINE jr. Pearl BALL CARRIE S0 I1. McLain - ,.1,g."f l ,N , W 'K E "5 5 if A at . . ' . I . Q -'4A.' 'L VA W , ,':Jx.'-V I if-, 'if I Nl is Z U I 5 ' I 1,-, if i' ' l Y ,i I Z Y - J f aa? Q- ' 9? '2 tim: BALL, FAGUIAL DIANE Fr. Laurel BALL, NANCY Sr. Decatur, Ga. BANE, BUNNY Soph. Brookhaven BARANOWSKI, JAMES P. Fr. South Amboy, New Jersey BARBER, IAURA ELLEN Fr. Hattiesburg BARKLEY, LESLIE FAYR Fr. Long Beach BARNES, DAVID HUBERT Jr. Biloxi BARNES, BARNES, BARNES, BARNES, BARNES, ,TWILAHJETAWN Jr. Taylorsville BARNES DEBRA MEL Fr. Magnolia ELLEN JOYCE Sr. Taylorsville JESSIE M. Fr. Moss Point LINDA V. Soph. Pass Christian RETA OSBORNE Jr. Hattiesburg BARNETT, DONNA JEAN Fr. Marrero La. BARNETI, MICHAELENE Soph. Laurel BARR, DAVID M. Fr. Purvis BARRES, EMMA GAY Jr. Collins BARTLETI, SAMUEL TERRY Jr. Mobile, Ala. BATEMAN, KAREN E. Jr. Gloster BARBER, JAMES ALFORD Jr. Columbia BASHAM, KATHY LYNN Soph. Ellisville BATEMAN, ANGELA JUNE Fr. Gloster BATEMAN, DEBORAH L. Soph. Gloster BATES, CARLEE Jr. Natchez BATTS, BARBARA BEATRICE Fr. Vicksburg BAYLIS, JANET ELAINE Soph. Hattiesburg BEAL, BRUCE ALAN Soph. Long Beach BEARDEN, JOHN MICHAEL Jr. Mobile, Ala. BEARDEN, NORMA RUTH Fr. Port Gibson BEARRY, ANITA J. Jr. Natchez BEDWELL, PEGGY LOIS Fr. Hattiesburg BEESLEY, SUSAN ANNE Soph. Hattiesburg BELL, DEBRA ANN Soph. Greenwood BELLINGER, BRIAN K. Soph. Lake Charles, La. BENHAM, EVELYN G. Jr. Monticello BENNETT, DAVID BENJAMIN Soph. Yazoo City BENNETT, JAMES HENRY Jr. Foxworth BENNETT, NANCY ELAINE Jr. Jackson BERCH, JIMMY DELTON Jr. Crystal Springs BERRY, KATHERYN ELIZABETH Fr. Gulfport BERTSCH, MARY ALICE Jr. Ellisville BEST, JOSEPH MCCLAIN Fr. Woodville V PK, -milf: .N .. iii. 4, se ,ffl hi' ,q,.- w. if A "vm . "A, be rv' ' X'.Lu - S 1 Er. . 4 .fax 1 mv: gL'0. Q :."4:fgr ' y '11 Q5-tfgq-ggi " 4. . . , L, .r wi, ' E9 T" ' 'Q :Iv , ..',P f, 2 , f" ' M X ,v' , V X M sig: .5 , . , .. - if "", ,Z 5. ' ' . . '71-F -, "2 ' . Q' 5. - v: f 'QQ .5 1x5 "1 f' F' Xt: : , 'L I 4 V. . 'iii ' 'i " ' H., gi ' xj, ,, f - x4 -ffm X 'H 1 mfg. P "5-+ . , p , 3 --f'f.:l.' 11 Tx I - 'jxg -i,I"l 1 .- ' EE P 1 y ' xp ' A - -:Q ,f rn' ' 1 ., ic.. , X Qlw 35-1 X qw ,, l , - 1. .- H " . l, ' 1 . Q- xw I y W ff. , fi 154- - . 1, ' uw nf .1, . f ,321 ' 5 ' ' J Ytgkve , S. ,4f1.fQ1 A 'A' "" ' ' .Zi 74" F I Q1 ' .mf - 3 V ' W mf K H hxy, Iv., ' my . - -'5 ,l-,.r -1 n- :M N Mid, T17-H' X N' "' g ' ' A :F ' ,--f 1' 5: . ..-an-1' ,FT rwi' 7.9 'AAL' '.,,Q'g' ll. Lv 4 'L V ,, L . A ge. .um .6 .AM M , .,. ...V 4 af.. , , v , .v vm... ka x x . k .5562 -I .-.11-? ? l Xl ". , E-'ll 'L I f -I 1' , ,A g ,W 1 .11-Q-. . L ,- II I I t .555 IIN .if 1, 1 V- I Fang ti' -V . L: ' x.. K -KN ,f , , ' " L '- I t- Ea ' - - - , ' ' tl 11. I . , .' .., 'mv .ff . . TR I Wm rr . Li, , - Y-h..,L,i.,,-- - , N . , . : 'I Q' E' . I Br , I g Zo, I 'f ,. I ir A f lf ' . I L. A ,I lb J , E ,, 'X H 1 : ,,,,,,.., F A I .- ,Q Q it vi 34, ,I .,,...,. V J E - i l I. It :f - 1? . , X , . '- . V Qi' ,.,. I , 1-ll I ' T I ' , 'iv . V A I yi I ll "f , -"Sf, , ,as- CLINCY, FLORENCE EVELYN Fr. Jackson CLINTON, 1. KAREN jr. Laurel COLE, LINDA CAROL Fr. Hattiesburg COLEMAN, MARSHA KAY jr. Meadville COLLINS, TIMOTHY VINCENT Fr. Biloxi CONLEY, RUBY EARL Fr. Hattiesburg COLVIN, KENNETH E. Ir. Hattiesburg CONERLY, CATHRYN CAMILLE lr. Centreville CONERLY, NATHA LEE lr. McComb CONNER, CHRISTIE LYNN jr. Biloxi CONRAD, MARY CARESIO lr. Hattiesburg COOK, LARRY KIETH Ir. COOKE, STEPHANIE LYNN Fr. Hattiesburg CORTRIGHT, ELSIE CRAY Soph. Yazoo City COURSEY, HAROLD TOM Soph. Atlanta, Ga. COWIE II, CHARLES SINCLAIR lr. Gulfport COX, IOHN WESLEY Fr. Middletown, Ohio COX, KATIE LOUISE Fr. Pascagoula COX, RUSSELL JOSEPH IR. Soph. Pass Christian COX, SAMUEL CARROLL Fr. Hattiesburg CRAFT, STEPHANIE Fr. Mize CRANFORD IR., IAMES RALPH Soph. Columbia CRANMER, CARR SCOTT Ir, Biloxi CRAWFORD, IANICE ANN Soph. jackson CREEL, MANYA 5. Fr. Picayune CRISLER, PATRICIA MACON lr. jackson CROUT, MICHAEL ALLEN Soph. Poncer City, Okla. CUELLAR, MARIA TERESA Soph. Petal CUELLAR, PAT Fr. Petal CULPEPPER, ELLEN VIRGINIA Fr. Meridian CULUMBER, ROBERT LEE Fr. Biloxi CURTIS, LACEY A. Fr. Utica CUTCHIN, PAULA BROWN Fr. Hattiesburg DACUS, HAROLD EDWARD,jR. jr. Canton D'AMlCO, BARBARA ANNA Soph. Hattiesburg DANIEL, KAREN LYNN Fr, Sumrall DANIELS, LINDA FAYE Soph. Tylertown DANIELS, LYNN C. Ir. Gulfport DANIELS, NYA MARIE lr. Ocean Springs DAVENPORT, BRENDA IEAN Fr. Picayune DAVIS, BARBARA IEAN Soph. Terry DAVIS, DEBBIE Ir. Waynesboro Jr' -Q, 1 JF'- "..".9' N 'v Pj? G. fl, ' - wy , '."!: , .J-' '-1 'CTI . if "-1 IL DAVIS, DON 1. jr. Lucedale DAVIS, ELIZABETH ANN Fr. Leland DAVIS, IERRY WAYNE jr. Gulfport DAVIS, LAWRENCE P. Fr. Biloxi DAVIS, OLIVEA DAWN Soph. Wiggins DAVIS, PAMELA F. jr. Newton DAVIS, S. LYNETTE lr. Clinton DAVIS, TERRY JOE lr. Hattiesburg DAVIS ON, IANSIE DIANNE lr. Pascagoula DAWKlNS,WlLLIAM THOMAS lr. Meridian DAWSON, IOHN BRANDON, JR. jr. Woodville DAY, AMY M. jr. Woodville DEARMON, GEORGE STANLEY lr. Lucedale DEAVER, ARTHUR WILSON lr, Purvis DEDEAUX, VELDA LAVERNE lr. Pass DEEN, Christian IEANNIE MARIE jr. Corinth DEGRAAF, THOMAS G. Soph. Clifton, Nj DEIBLER, EARL FRANKLIN, IR. Fr. Virgi nia Beach, Va. DEMPSEY, KEITH COLIN Fr. Cleveland DENNIS, CLAUDIA MARGARET jr. Crystal Springs DENNIS, DONALD W. Fr. Niceville, Fla. DENTON, DEBBIE CAROL Soph. Hattiesburg DEWIS, CONSTANCE SUZEITE Fr. Pensacola, Fla. DICKINSON, EDIE Fr. Satellite Beach, Fla. DICKSON, KAREN JEAN Ir. Leakesville DISHMON, INEZ B. jr. Hattiesburg DIXON, WILLIAM LAMAR jr. Meridian DODDER, IAMES WOOD Fr. Hattiesburg DODGE, KATHLEEN ANN Er. Ocean Springs DOERRES, DIANNE L. lr. Schofield, Wis. DOSSETT, GREGORY DALE jr. Picayune DOUCET, DIANE LYNN Fr. Gulfport DRAKE, DAVID P. Soph. Ocean Springs DRAUGHN, NANCY JOYCE Er. Hattiesburg DRUMMONDS, PEGGY GEORGE Fr. Mendenhall DUBA X, PAUL W. jr. Biloxi DUBE, RICHARD MICHAEL jr. Wesson DUGGAN,MARIAN CLARE lr. Biloxi DULO FT, BRYAN KEITH lr. Ft. Walton Beach, Fla. DUNAWAY, DONNA MARIE Soph. layess DUPREE, DIANE Fr. jackson EASTERLlNG,CLEMESTlNE Fr. Mt. Olive EE, I :rj ai I hifi I 5.14 , J'g,.Q?- .. 2 I J' . I I- ,1' 5 I r 1 or , '- 'at 3 ' . . I...-ij, I 3U f ' V :hm L. E I II 24' .."'I?"7 T' ' 'Fl - T' I I I W. ' I- hi .lj U'Yfj:." .Il '.""-V 'I I ,I ,f I HC ' T i, I EASTERLING, GREGORY NEAL Soph. Natchez EASTERLING, LANORA ELIZABETH jr. Ellisville EASTERLY, CATHY M. Fr. Biloxi EDGEMON, ELIZABETH jANE jr. Center Hill, Fla. EDWARDS, BRENDA CAROL Fr. Waynesboro EDWARDS, IOHN THOMAS jr. Hattiesburg EDWARDS, IOYCE ELAINE Fr. Richton EISENHARDT, VERONICA P. Fr. Avondale, La. ELAM, SUSAN ANISE jr. Gulfport ELRIDCE, ROBERT WAYNE Fr. Bayou LaBatre, Ala. ELICKER, CHRISTINE S. Fr. jackson ELLIOT, MARK R. Fr. Biloxi ELLIS, FRANCES EARLEEN jr. Bay Springs ELLIS, WILLIAM DeWITT jr. Hueytown, Ala. ELLSWORTH, BELINDA jr. Gulfport EL MURR SOUAD FARID jr. Mansurieh, El-Meten, Lebanon ENDOM, SARAH CLAIRE jr. Ellisville ENGLE, TERRY LEASON Fr. Hattiesburg ENLOW, TERRY KEITH Fr. Ocean Springs ENTREKIN, CATHY IEAN Fr. Lumberton ENTREKIN, STEVEN PATRICK Fr. Lumberton V EPPERSON, DAVID OTTO jr. Long Beach EPPS, CYNTHIA IUSTINE jr. Lakeland, Fla. ERICSON, RONALD C, Soph. Hialeah, Fla. ESTRADA, TENDERLY ROSE Fr. Gulfport ETHRIDGE, MONA LYNN jr. Collinsville EVANS, ANNE ROBINSON Fr. jackson EVANS, ARTIS LYNN jr. Laurel EVANS, CAROLYN ANN jr. Wiggins EVANS, 1oYcELYN RENA jr. Laurel EVERETT, EVERETI, EVERETI, EVERETT, KARON S. jr. Mundelein, Ill. MERILYN CAIL jr. Newton NANCY PAULINE jr. Mendenhall WILLIAM R. Fr. Mundelein, 'Ill. FAGAN, MARY DENISE Soph. jackson FAIRLEY, FAIRLEY, FAIRLEY, FARMER, Soph. DEBORAH FAYE jr. Hattiesburg NELDRA CINDY jr. Lucedale TERESA DIANE jr. Collins CONSTANCE MARIE Gloster FARNSWORTH, SUSAN IOYCE Soph. McComb FAROKHI, HAMIDEH SAFARI Fr. Iran-Tehran FASANO, SUSAN DENISE Fr. Clinton 11415 ,-35' 5, Qi sag, fer' f " . l , , f f 4 ,QL 'Z H , .I 'V . V, 4, . , 5 1f1,.'I'?'fl:'4f: 114, -045 U Q10 gp r q ' ,al 7 "-:ld 31 ,gy .f. 1 1 ---51 .'., W 1 11 A. N, ., g ---IQ- l"1 . A pi- -T 5' ' " .. 3: aid ii: ii' --- GARREIT, PAUL DOWINA lr, Collins GATES, DONNA LEAH Soph. Hattiesburg GEHRIG, IULIE ANN Fr. Mendenhall GEIGER, WENDA LORI Soph. Hattiesburg GEIMER, IERRY M. Fr. lackson GENTRY, CHARLES MELVIN, IR. lr. Clinton GETER, ANN IOYLENE Soph. Vicksburg GIANAKOS, KIM Soph. Meridian GIBBS, LINDA KAYE jr. Mobile, Ala. GIBSON, DONI LYNN Fr. Biloxi GIBSON, ERNEST RICKY Fr. Hattiesburg GILBERT, TERESA LAFA jr. State Line GILLIAM, RITA BELINDA lr. Ocean Springs GILMORE, IAMES DALE jr. Pearl GILMORE, OLGA FAYE jr. McComb GIRAUD, SUZETTE LEE lr. New Orleans, La. GLAIZAU, SUSAN ELIZABETH lr. Lakeland, Fl. GOFF, BEVERLY FAYE Soph. Mount Olive GOFF, DEBRA ANN Fr. Picayune GOLLADAY, RICHARD A. Soph. McAdams GRIFFIN, MARGEE K. lr. Ruth GOLAY, CAROLINE E. lr. Pensacola, Fla. GOMEZ, ALBERTO FRANCISCO Soph. Bogota, Colombia GOODMAN, BETTY IEAN Soph. Hattiesburg GOODWIN, MICHAEL G. Fr, Ocean Springs GORDON, BEVERLY LYNNE Ir. Peach Bottom, Pa. GORE, RITA A. BERTUCCI lr. Sumrall GORRIE, GWENDOLYN IEAN Fr. Biloxi GOSS, IEANINE IANE Soph. Columbia GOSSMAN, IOHN M. Fr. Ocean Springs GRAHAM, DEBBIE L. jr. Petal GRAHAM, RICHARD GAE lr. Poplarville GRANADOS, MARIA delC Fr. Puerto Armuelles, Panama GRAY, GARY ROSS lr. Wooster, Ohio GRAY, IAMES LUTHER Soph. Gulfport GRAY, WILHELMINA MARIA lr. Long Beach GREEN, CARLA RelEAN Fr. Pascagoula GREEN, DAVID ANDREW lr. Hattiesburg GREGG, IUDITH C. lr. jackson GREGORY, PAULA ELIZABETH Fr. Montgomery, Ala. GRIER, SHERRIE LYNN Soph. Saucier GRIFFIN, CINDY Fr. Winona . I i ,vi I fu' KN. I Ar I A ll aj ' fir' l 5 X I X , . . a sf V .,L,,-.'va- T M 'YH ' n is il . U' 1 ,in ' I ii 'Ms f T' . m V S Iv' Tlx if " l Ax x TJ., 'inf ' l "P,i ,f' S N 1 E. GRISSON, IAMES D. lr. Stringer GROVES, MARY KATHRYN Fr. Vicksburg GUARR, VIVIAN VVETTE Fr. Meridian GUICE, RICHARD REEN, III. jr. Biloxi GUINEY, GINGER E. Fr. Vicksburg GUNTER, VANESSA LORAINE Fr. Orlando Fla. HADDOCK, BARBARA GAIL lr. Vicksburg HADDOX, MARIA JEAN lr. Columbia HALL, CHARLES WORTH jr. Hattiesburg HAMILTON, IAMES HOWARD lr. Annandale, Va. HAMILTON, IANICE L. lr. Hackensack, New jersey HAMILTON, MARY IO Soph. Pearl River, La. HAMILTON, PHILLIP LEE jr. Aiken, S.C. HAMMOND, BETH R. Soph. Picayune HAMMOND, BILLY Fr. lennings, La. HAMMOND, DINA M.M. jr. Natchez HAMPTON, GARY LEE Fr. Biloxi HANDLEY, RICHARD DEAN Fr. Picayune HANNAHAN, SHARON ROSE Soph. Laurel HANSON, ANN Fr. Melbourne, Fla. HARDEN, DOUG R. lr. Meridian HARDY, DIANA lr. Laurel HARDY, THOMAS DAVID lr. Meridian HARGON, IAN E. lr. Meridian HARRELL, AMY LEAH Fr. jackson HARRELL, BYRLE R. jr. Picayune , HARRELL, DEBBIE ANNE Fr. Williamsburg, Va. HARRELSON, DONNA MERLE Soph. Laurel HARRINGTON, CARLA IANICE Soph. Columbia HARRINGTON, DEBORAH ALESIA Soph. Petal HARRINGTON, ELEANOR ANN Fr. New Orleans, La. HARRIS, ALMA Fr. Moss Point HARRIS, PAUL A. Fr. Tampa, Fla. HARRISON, LINDA GALE Soph. Madison ' HARRISON, LORENE Fr. Paulding HARRISON, MARY KATIE lr. Heidelberg HART, CONNE MARIE jr. Brookhaven HART, SHARON ROMONA jr. Charleston, Tenn. HARTZOG,SARAjEAN Fr. jackson HASSON,ATHLYN KAY Fr. Columbia HASTINGS, HERBERT STANLEY jr. Port Gibson HATHORN, ELIZABETH SUSAN Fr. Bassfield I ' f in D ' I 2 " , It 2 ,i X I A X 7 . If I ,MQ It , . 'Eff' . .U O ,E , , I :AMW r 'f' 'rr P . fl Ve gigw' n I I I , -I ' 1 " ,ei I "',.,XfZ,: 2 ,, 5, . If ef-A at. . I 1 , 151. gf' , ,N A I 'f '1 I ,I .- - If 1 I. Ir ' " I I I 'I II I J' I I I I .If I' . in -L II I wit . 1 'K 1' '-.'.- ' Eb L' LII I I I I . .l I 1. I I I 1. I I I I ,I -9 , iv' , MI. .4 ij , I Ia ,,,, I as l I X, I I I I I I1 'ya' I It I 'V-LI AQ 1' .Y I r I. '?f?A ' lu, I V - if" .2,?,. I 5 .I - Jt. -l!i5'Is'.,. " Q ' 'T YSL: I .J 4. HATTON, DEBBIE CAROL Soph. Pascagoula HATTON, RICKY LAMPTON Soph. Columbia HAWKINS, CARL DOUGLAS Fr. Woodville HAWKINS, CLIFTON L. Soph. Woodville HAWKINS, IOHN DAVID Ir. Bradenton, Fla. HAYS, IEANNETTE Fr. Baker, La. HEADLEY, CARL S. jr. Montgomery, Ala. HEATHCOCK, GWENDA LENETE Fr. Waunesboro HEBERT, BEATRICE RENEE Fr. Ocean Springs HEGNER,IANET ELAINE jr. Manhatten Beach, Calif. HEGWOOD, MACK JAMES Ir. Magee HELMS, BETTY LOU Soph. Tupelo HEMPHILL, IACQUELYN DENISE jr. Meridian HENDERSHOT, KRISTIN L. jr. jackson HENDERSON, CUNTHIA SYLVIA lr. Long Beach HENDERSON, NELL jr. Sumrall HENDRICKS, IILL Soph. Laurel HENLEY, SANDRA FAYE Soph. Bay St. Louis HENRY, SHARON L. Soph. Waynesboro HENRY, THOMAS C. Soph. Union HERM, ROBERT LOUIS Soph. Mobile, Ala. HERRINGTON, DONNA LYNN jr. Magee HERRINGTON, SANDRA GAIL Soph. jackson HERNBLOOM, NITA GAY lr. Mize HICKEY, DANIELIOSEPH Fr. Ocean Springs HICKS, SERINA LEE Fr, Hattiesburg HICKS, THEULA MAE Fr. Hattiesburg HICKS, VONRETTA IONELL Fr. Prentiss HILL, GLORIA JEAN Fr. Hattiesburg HILL, MARY ARLINDA Fr. jackson HILL, VANESSA ILEEN Fr. Bay St. Louis HINES, PAUL L. Soph. Magnolia HINMAN, MARY ANNE Ir. Pascagoula HINTON, BETH A. Soph. Gloster HODGES, SHEILA jr. Meridian HODGES, STEPHEN ANTHONY Ir. Picayune HOLDER, ANNIE LOUISE lr. Ellisville HOLDREN, DEBBIE DIANE jr. Slidell HOLLINGSWORTH, BEVERLY TERESA lr. Collins HOLLINGSWORTH, IUDITH ROXANNE jr. Meridian HOLLINGSWORTH, PAULA ANNE Soph. Decatur, Ill. ' HOLMES, DONNA E. jr. Terry JEFFREYS, W. KEVIN Jr. Jackson JENKINS, CHRISTINE Jr. Collins JENKINS, DAWN S. Jr. Terry JENKINS, EVA L. Soph. New Orleans, La. JENKINS, ROBERT E. Jr. Biloxi JOHNSON, JOHNSON, JOHNSON JOHNSON JOHNSONJ 1oHNsoN, JOHNSON BART ALLEN Jr. Bay St. Louis KEITH M. Jr. Bay St. Louis NATHAN MARK Fr. Brandon RITA LARVERN Fr. Picayune ROBIN CAROL Soph. Stonewall ROBIN LYNN Jr. Littleton, Colo. SHERRYL ANN Jr. Long Beach JOHNSTON, KATIE RENEE Soph. Brookhaven JONAS, LIZ RUTH Soph. Satellite Beach, Fla. JONES, JONES, JONES, JONES, JONES, JONES, JONES, DONALD RAY Soph. Gulfport JANE ANN Jr. Hattiesburg JERRY WAYNE Jr. Hattiesburg LYNNE DENISE Fr. Long Beach MICHAEL SCOTT Jr. Vicksburg SUSAN LYNN Jr. Quitman VALERIE JUANITA Soph. Brookhaven JORDAN, JOHN EMMITI' Jr. Laurel JORDAN, STEPHEN LAVON Jr, Laurel KACKLEY, JOYCE LU Jr. Hattiesburg KAISER, JOHN ALAN Soph. Jackson KAPIAN, EDDIE MARVIN Soph. Miami, Fla. KATZENMEYER, KAY ANN Jr. Vicksburg KELLY, GAY BETH Soph. Laurel KELLY, ROBERT WILSON, III. Fr. Niceville, Fla. KENDRICK, CHERYL JEAN Fr. Jackson KENDRICK, SHARON ANN Fr. Columbia KEPNER, NANCY JOANNE Fr. Canton KERLIN, RHONDA SUE Soph. Brimingham, Ala. KESLER, DEBORAH A. Fr. Abbeville KEYES, KIMBLE RENE Fr. Hattiesburg KEYS, KAREN ELIZABETH Fr. New Orleans, La, KIMBLE, MARY ANN Jr. Laurel KIMBROUGH, KAREN ANNE Fr. Hattiesburg KING, ALBERT C. Soph. Natchez KING, ELLEN E. Jr. Ocean Springs KING, JAMES R. Jr. Columbus, Ga. KING, JONI DARLIN Fr. Gulfport l l -f ef r' "n "1 Nl A ...., , A Ivy E IJ, I 3 . AA1' I' .Qi 1 I, I.. . ' -7 A 2 I 3' ,QT f., A ,QT ' ' E '3' D4 KING, SIMEON ANN lr. Brandon KIRBY, WILLIAM E. lr. Hattiesburg KIRK, DEBBIE KAY Soph. Ft. Walton Beach, Fla. KIRKLAND, BILLY DARNELL Fr. Lucedale KIRKLAND, KAREN ELIZABETH Fr. Hattiesburg KIRSCHENBAOM, RICHARD THOMAS lr. Vicksburg KLOS, DEBORAH WANDA lr. Picayune KNELLINGER, DEBRA LYNN lr. jackson KNESAL, BARBARA C. Fr. Gulfport KOHLER, DEBORAH LEE Soph. Virginia Beach, Va. KOSMAN, IOHN RICHARD Soph. Pascagoula KRISKA, RICK I. Soph. Hialeah, Fla. KREBS, GARY VINCENT lr. Moss Point KUHNERT, GAIL ANNETTE Fr. Vicksburg KWONG, KAREN YUNG Soph. Greenwood LAAKSO, PEGGY S. lr. Hattiesburg IACKEY, LENEATRA C. Soph. Itta-Bena LADNER LADNER LADNER, LADNER LADNER 1 DARYL IOSEPH IACK R., 1R. ir. RICKY VAN Fr. , R1sA PARIS Fr. , SANDRA V. lr. lr. Pass Christian Columbia Columbia Biloxi Perkinston LADNER, WOODROW GREGORY lr. Picayune LAMAR, CLARENCE DUBOSE, IR. Fr. Pensacola, Fla. LAMEY, NOEL DWAIN lr. Moss Point LANCASTER, IENNIFER ANN Soph. Pearl LANE, BARBARA l. Soph. Pascagoula LANGSTON, SARAH BENITA jr. Lynn Haven, Fla. LAPORTE, KEITH RAYMOND Soph. Hattiesburg LASSITER, SHARON KAY Soph. jackson LAWRENCE, CHARLES EDWARD, IR. Soph. Beaumont LAWRENCE, ROBERT D. lr. Gulfport LEA, FAITH DAWN Soph. Bogalusa, La. LEA, IUDITH GAIL jr. Osyka LEAVITT, TERESA IEAN Fr. Biloxi LEE, ANGELA F. Soph. Picayune LEE, BONNIE LYNN Fr. Petal LEE, CHARLES WILLIAM Fr. Prentiss LEE, DAHLIA IANE Fr. Canton LEE, MARY ANNE jr. Seminary LEE, TERESA ANN Fr. Henleyfield LEHNEN, NORMAN A. Fr. Lakeshore ' - n-Q I vi ,A fs . L. , I- ' I I ' '-, . ,es E, N .4 ' 1 ' ' I 'iii' ag.. 4, glam ' 1,921 L. 'ln .,.,+.n. Q"-.H I'."' '- f '71 -O' F ifi x, , , I , It at I I 9 I ""' I . 2- H I W ay I I lt f III J . ' .2 " ala I LEIA, PATRICIA MARIE Soph. Gulfport LEMING, IAMES KEITH Fr. Monticello LENOIR, GENNICE Fr. Magnolia LEVERETTE, DANNY THEORN lr. State Line LEWIS, ANNIE KATHRYN lr. Hattiesburg LEWIS, BRENDA MARIE Soph. Pascagoula LEWIS, DONNA MARIE Ir. Gulfport LEWIS, EARL IR. Ir. Meridian LEWIS, SARAH VONNIE Fr. Hattiesburg LEY, HUGO D'lESUS Fr. Managua, Nicaragua LIGHT, NORMA IEAN Soph. Hattiesburg LIGHTSEY, OWEN RICHARD Fr. Gulfport LIKINS, ROSEMARY D. Ir. Hattiesburg LIND, LARRY A. Sr. Bay St. Louis LINGEAFELDERJAMES MIKE jr. Yazoo LITTELL, SARAH MARIE Fr. Niceville, Florida LITTLE, DAVID FRANKLIN Fr. Sandy Hook LOFTON, MELIUS DEMETRUIS Fr. Cleveland LOGAN, CHARLES HARPER Soph. Fort Smith, Arkansas LOGAN, JOHN SCOTT lr. Lucedale LOGUE,TONlA KAY lr. McComb LOMAX, BARRY SIDNEY Ir. Chickasaw, Alabama I LONGO, DEBORAH MARIE jr. waveland LOSADA, VINCENTE FEO Soph. Vina Del Mar, Valparaiso!Chile LOVINS, CARRY HENDERSON Fr. Huntington, West Virginia LOW, JOHN ROBERT Soph. Gulfport LOWERY, GEORGIANNA SCOTT jr. Brookhaven LOWERY, SHARLEEN GAIL Fr. Long Beach LOWERY, WILLIAM TIMOTHY jr. Wesson LUCKETT, WILLIAM GILLIS Fr. jackson LUEHLFINC, MICHAEL STEVEN Soph. jackson - LUNDY, EVE Soph. West Point LYNCH, CHRIS SUE Fr. Hazlehurst LYONS, DEBORAH A. lr. Perkinston MABRY, DONNA LYNN Soph. Purvis MADDUX, DONNA 1. Soph. Gulfport MAGEE, ATHELENE Soph. Tylertown MAGEE, MOLLIE CAROLYN Ir. Mendenhall MAGEE, STEVE Soph. Atmore, Ala. MAGOUN, RONALD NOLAN Soph. Clinton MAIN, LARRY RICHARD jr. Columbia MALLEY, PATRICIA ANN Fr. Gulfport J- v 4-, 1 w .-J-iw W1-' ', di-, J - ?'j:f"f- f , f - '1s,f' '- 1 , Qglknxfi' f-'rf' X, , , .' r -L 0,5 , F' f Sx RQ sv-ffxrf-v rx z . s " . ,.L,,,.1.. -...rw fig--9 54.2.4 .,.. .! u . V ., 4.1-., . x 1 -' I - ,,,, 3 ivy ro Q fi: if A F- li! U my ir ,Egg - ru. 1' , N 15 , Q Il l f , ' M .I qt ll" ,iv ' 4. 5.413 3 f ,I 1 J! I FMlll,T .3 e"""i .sr-5I. 'l 155 M gl' . . 2' E ' fi .. l V 'S-11' 7--4 -G" T72 gb, 8 'L w 1' 'dwg I Q.. E., . , T H Q' A l 'K' 7 f' 75 X. '- - JJ!! all I l F E T l ' A I . ? ' ,. I V3 f zzz: Aa- X ' E- . 1',f '5 f ' . :tx e - .5 A. V- V I QA I WA V' -,::::::. I R, A Y ' -ff 1 I' WI -riff M , 'X F. ,'mAg ,A ggt. ST x -.. H ill ,. . 3. n' ' I A , fx""'l ' - 1 L-L4 " ' . ' ' 1 l J 'J' . LF' I , 1 ' , :-in ,I-,f V '44 ' . x GS' - g . V 5' . f I, r 'Jr YY . V., ' . I -. ' f I ljlgii V l i.. V 15 . A - V5 . . ' 1 X I 'll 3, A :ra if W' It va M Lv g . 'L zz. rj I ,qs I I-eb I I ' X4 I V' I j all fy li' . lnhul Q- - lg ,fn V I A . I ,.. - ,ar I -1. ' I , " X l 1 E S ' 'll N A ' . ,F .Q Aw.. .4', - I L lk 7K ' I I f MALONE, DEBBIE MARIE jr. Hattiesburg MALONE, RUTH ANNE Fr. Sumrall MANGIN, BEVERLY ANN jr. Ocean Springs MANGUM, IACQUELYN ELIQABETH Soph. Pearl MARANO, jIMMY E. jr. Biloxi MARINE, KATHY LOUISE Fr. Biloxi MANTHERY, RONALD E. jr. Gulfport MANUEL, ANGELA M. jr. Long Beach MARKHAM, LINDA FAYE jr. Brookhaven MARKS, ALPHONSE MICHAEL Fr. Magnolia MARS, WILLIAM O'NEAL, jR. jr. Escatawpa MARTIN, MARY ELIZABETH jr. McComb MARTIN, SHERLY LYNN jr. Hattiesburg MARTIN, SUSIE L. Soph. jackson MARTINEZ, LOUIS A. Soph. Hialeah MARTINO, DOTIY ELAINE Soph. Biloxi MASON, RANDALL MARK Fr. Shubuta MASSEY, LINDA SUE Fr. Meridian MATHIS, F. SEBOURN jr. Lucedale MATHIS, IEANELL jr. Meridian MAY, jUDY ANN Soph. Biloxi MAY, SYBIL ANNETTE jr. Silver Creek MAYES, HERBERT FREEMAN Soph. Hattiesburg MAYES, WANDA ABRAMS jr. Hattiesburg MAYFIELD, STEVE W. jr. Laurel MAZUR, PEGGY MERRITT jr. Gulfport MOHRN, DEBBIE LYNN jr. Columbia MCATEE, TERRY LEE Soph. Hattiesburg MCCAIN, LESLIE ELAINE Fr. Shreveport, La. MCCLENDON, PAULA VICTORIA jr. Hattiesburg MCCLENDON, SHARON ANN jr. Poplarville MCCLESKY, DONALD OTIS jr. Hattiesburg MCCOY, MICKIE j. jr. McLain MCCRAW, MARY M. jr. jackson MCCULLOUGH, CHERYL DOLORES Fr. MCCULLUM, SYLVIA Soph. Collins McDOWELL, KATHLEEN Fr. Brooklyn MCDONALD, MARY HELEN jr. Laurel MCELRAY, TONI LYNN Fr. Picayune MCELROY, SANDRA LYNN Soph. Mosspoint MCEWEN, LEONARD IAMES jr. Pascagoula MCGEHEE, RONNIE LYNN Soph. Natchez ,il :fy S' . I I , RL X1 I UIQ I H ...F 'I ,f -I ,X l l I a,,Q. , l lik" I t W Psi, H: 'IH ' III I ', rt, L , 'IMI I , I MCGEHEE, THOMAS SEICESLER jr. Natchez MCGILL, FRANCES IEANNIE Fr. Pensacola, Fla. MCGOWAN, DIANNE Soph. Picayune MCGRAW, KIMBERLY IRIS Fr. Woodville MCGREW, CONNIE E. Fr. Seminary MCGUFFEE, ALECIA jAN Soph. jackson MCINNIS, BRENDA CAROL jr. Buckatunna MCINNIS, RECGIE PAUL jr. Pascagoula MCINTYRE, MARY ALYNE jr. Brookhaven McKAY, ANGELAIN CAROL jr. Long Beach MCKELLAR, jENNY LYNN jr. Hattiesburg MCKINLEY, DONNA ANN Fr. jackson MCLEOD, ADDIE MARIE jr. Leakesville MCLEOD, BARBARA LOU jr. Columbia McLEOD, SHARON KAY Soph. Leakesville McMAHAN,BECKY SUE Soph. Hattiesburg MCMAHAN, CINDY j. Soph. Hattiesburg MCMICHAEL, ELIZABETH CAIL jr. Waynesboro MCMICHAEL, PATRICIA LOUISE Fr. River Ridge, La. MCMILLAN, DENNIS EUGENE Fr. Laurel MCMULLIAN, NEAL EDWARD jr. Del Rio, Tex. MCNARY, PATRICIA ANNE Fr. Slidell MCNATT, SHELLEY RUNELL jr. Picayune MCEANEY, CHARLOTTE LYNN jr. Prentiss MCSWAIN, CELESTE Soph. Richton MCSWAIN, CHARM R. Soph. Natchez MCSWAIN, DIANE Fr. Richton MCSWAIN, EMILY LOUISE jr. Richton l 'ii , 2. if- . Q " e gt ' f n" L1 . -fills' ' 3, , Q.Zi:fgf,..'. .'f4 .- 1. -'ILE 'Iii rx - I McSWAIN,GLADYS MAE Fr. Richton MEAUT, MICHAEL W. jr. Biloxi MEEKS, CATHERINE ELIZABETH jr. Columbia MEEKS, FRANK OSCAR Fr. Gulfport MEITZLER, DEBORAH IEANETTE Fr. Picayune MENDEL, SUSAN LYNNE Fr. Huntsville, Ala MERCHANT, MARGARET ANN Fr. jackson MERRILL, BARBARA ELAINE Soph. Ocean Springs MIDDENDORF, MARIANNE Fr. New Orleans, La. MILES, KAREN SUE jr. Moss Point MILLER, ANN VICTORIA jr. Bay St. Louis MILLER, BARBARA ELLEN Soph. Geneva, Ala. MILLER, BRAIN KENT jr. Gulfport MILLER, GEROGE EDWARD jr. Laurel MILLER, MILLER, MILLER, MILLER MILLER MILLER MILLER GINGER LEE Fr. Meridian GLENN ALAN Soph. Gautier PATSY IEAN Ir. Quitman SHANNON M. Ir. Sumrall STEPHEN GEORGE Fr. Fayette ,STEVEN IAY soph. Pascagoula .STEPHEN MARSHAL if. Jackson MILLET,GEORGANNE ELIZABETH Fr. Long Beach MILLS, SHARRY ROMONIA lr. Clara MINERT, SUSAN LYNNE lr. jackson MINTER, BRENDA KAY lr. Collins MITCHELL, JAMES BRADLEY Soph. Slidell, La. MITCHELL, LAMONT R. Soph. Picayune MIXON,SEMETRIUS RAY Fr. Hattiesburg MOELLERS, SUSAN CAROL jr. Huntsville, Ala. MOFFETT, IOYCE ANN lr. Laurel MOLLERE, GAIL ELIZABETH lr. Gulfport MONROE, IANIE AGNES Ir. Louisville MONTGOMERY, BARRY CORNELL Fr. Bayou La Batre, Ala. MOODY, WENDY E. Ir. Picayune MOON, FLOYD ALAN Soph. Biloxi MOORE, Bayou MOOR E, MOORE, MOORE, MOORE, MOORE, ANNETTE HARRIETTE Fr. Mount AVA LYNN Ir. Pearl DEBRA IEANNE Fr. Moss Point IOEY W. Fr. Meridian MARY O'NEAL Ir. Moss Point WANDA FAYE lr. Quitman MORENO, MARK A. Soph. N. Highlands, Ca. MORDICA, SARITA ROSE Fr. Hattiesburg MORGAN, LISA Fr. Laurel MORGAN, MARGIE MAE Ir. Lawrence MORGAN, ROBERT HERMAN Ir. Ocean Springs MORRIS, CAROLYN ANN Soph. Hattiesburg MORRIS, MIRIAM IAN Soph. Hattiesburg MORRIS, THOMAS EDWARD Ill lr. Gulfport MORRISON, WILLIAM DANIEL lr. jackson MOSELEY, RHONDA PATRICIA jr. Vicksburg MOWERY, KATHY ANNE Fr. Ocean Springs MROUSE, MARCIA F. Soph. New Orleans, La. MULLER, CATHERINE MARY Fr. Metarie, La. MUNRO, DEVEAUX CORRINE Fr. Ocean Springs MUNRO, DONALD C. III Fr. Ocean Springs MURPHY GAIL KAREN Fr Btloxl MURPHY MARTHA ALICE Fr Vncksburg MURRAY IAMESW jr Wesson MURRELL DEBRAM Fr Gulfport MUSGROVE FAYE PAULETTE lr Laurel NAYLOR HAROLD H IR Fr Hattnesburg NAZARETIAN WANDAIEAN Fr Long Beach NEOXISE DAVID MICHAEL jr BaySt Louls NEELY IACKIE LYNN jr Plaln NELSON NELSON NELSON NELSON NELSON AUDREY LEE lr Bassfreld DONALDA ANNE Ir Pearl JOHNH Soph Columbia NOLANN GRACE Fr Leakesvtlle RUTHK lr jackson NESTER DAND jr Merldlan NETYLES BLAKE NETTLES Fr Natchez NETTO DAVID BRUCE lr Pascagoula NEWELL TOMMY LEE Fr jackson NICHOIAS ROBERT LEE jr Oxford NICHOLS CLENDA DARLENE Fr Prentlss NICHOLS RANDALL MALCOLM Fr Magee NILHOLSON KERRY HOWARD jr Philadelphia NIESEN CONNIE MARIE lr Gulfport NIELSON IULIE MARIE Fr Vicksburg NIX PAMELA M Soph Hatttesbur NIX VICKIL Soph Hattiesburg NORMAN SUSAN LAURA Soph Laurel NORRIS MELBA L Fr Raleigh NORWOOD BARBARA SUE jr Hattlesburg NUBER MARK EDWARD Fr Sludell La OAKES GEORGE FRANK lr McComb ODOM BOBBY JOE jr Laurel OEHMS IOHN H Fr Bnloxn OGLETREE POWELL G Soph Hattlesburg O'GUNN BARBARA O'KEEFE MARY ANNETTE Fr Blloxr OLIVER PAULA SUE Fr Pncayune OLSON EVERETI' CHARLES Fr Mertdlan OPEL PAMELA LYNN Soph Blloxl OQUINN SARAH RUTH lr Natchez ORLOPP CRAIG CLAY jr jackson OSE IDUS AMER jr New Orleans La , . , . , .. , . . , . , . , . , . , . , . , .. , . . , . , . , . , . , . , . , . , . , . , . . g , . . , . , .. , . , - ,. , . , . , .. I , , , , . , , , , . I ', . I ' 1' ri qv-.,. 4 J IN yrlrrr- " :N ffl ble! ,U-L ...pf 5 ..,... .ja . A ' A II V4 lf' r 5...r IQ' J' '-E mg: ,, .2s3'P.m..l I - ff: V39 fly., ' W il - 2 I If 'I .' .J -, f-, ,, apr 1 , I, I. I I 11 ' I I I " I I I "1"' Qs.. OSWALT, LULA KATHERINE Fr. Columbia OSWALT, SHARON RUTH Soph. Columbia OVERBY, DICKIE EARL Fr. Pascagoula OVERBY, G. MAURICE Ir. Bay Springs OWEN, PAMELA CAROLYN lr. Waynesboro PACE, MARITA KATHRYN Soph. Monticello PALMER, IAMES ELLIS lr. Brandon PARISH, LAURA L. Fr. Carson PARKER, BETH A. Soph. Hattiesburg PARKER, NANCY ANNE Fr. Hattiesburg PARKER,TALMADYE WAYNE Soph. Union PARKER, VICKI LYNN Ir. Union PARTRIDGE, DEBORAH 1. Soph. Hattiesburg PARTRIDGE, ELIZABETH ANNE Soph. Hattiesburg PATRIZI, MICHELE ANN Fr. Satellite Beach, Fla. PATTERSON, IOHN C. Soph. Vicksburg PATTERSON, LINDA L. Soph. lackson PAVESIC, ANN MARIE Fr. Laurel PEARCE, ROBERT C. III Sr. Long Beach PEARSON, DEBRA LYNN Ir. Laurel PEARSON, LESLIE EILEEN Fr. Slidell, La. PEARSON,VELOIS BARNETT Ir. Laurel PEASE, DAVID BRYDEN Fr. Ocean Springs PEDRICK,ADAIR EDMONSON Fr. New Orleans, La. PENA, EDGAR Soph. Venezuela PENDERGRAST, DONALD EDWARD lr. Randolph PENNINGTON, MARGARET A. Ir. Biloxi PEPPER, IUDY ANN lr. Madison PEREK, MARY ANNE Fr. Pascagoula PERKINSON, IANE D. Soph. Ellisville PETERMANN, PATRICIA I. Ir. lackson PETERS, DARROLD LEE Soph. McHenry PETERSON, CHERYL DIANE Fr. Montgomery, Ala. PETERSON, PETER KARL Soph. Lakeland, Fla. PEYTON, CASSUNDRA FREUESE Fr. Prenti ss PHILLIPS, FELICITY Soph. jackson PIAZZA, CHARLOTTE C. lr. Bay St. Louis PIERCE, DEDE Ir. Pascagoula PIGOTT, M. FRANCES Ir. Picayune PIGOTT, PATRICIA DIANNE lr. Picayune PINEDA, URIEL DEIESUS Fr. Matagalpa PITALO, DANIEL LOUIS Fr. Ocean Springs 1.-'As .- .-.. si . ,,,...i.,,,.. . V, , ... Lf ' 'Ji- . B L I . fi . I I as . nge. pf 2. xsfllilfs 'x ' Q I 'WM 'IK i X I if , x I5 SlI4'!,. f , , - ll' r -, ,,, L, I .'.. V- Q ,l...,L 12 f Q 9 S 9 X wff ' .. 2 L. A PITALO, SUSAN MARIE Fr. Ocean Springs PITIMAN, GEORGE TERRELL Fr. Columbus PITIMAN, IAMES EARL Ir. McComb PITTMAN, PAMELA IANE lr. Pascagoula POGGIOLI, KAREN Sr. Panama City, Fla. POLLOCK, MARK CAREY Ir. jackson PONVELLE, BRENDA MARIE Fr. Marrero, La. POPEJACQUELINEIEAN Ir. Grand Rapids, Mich, POPE,'NORMAN PATRICK Fr. Biloxi POPE, PATRICIA ANN Soph. Hattiesburg POPE, PAULA IEAN Fr. Pearl POTTER,IOEY Ir. Fairhope, Ala. PRATER, GREGORY ALLEN Ir. Richmond Dale, Ohio PRESLEY, DEBORAH Fr. Hattiesburg PRESTAGE, MARGARET PAMELA lr. Fulton PRESTON, ERNAIEAN lr. McComb PRINE, CHRISTINE ELIZABETH Fr. Long Beach PRINCE, IOHN Soph. Lumberton PRISOCK, SUSAN CELESTE lr. Florence' PRUITT, LINDA C. Ir. jackson PUGH,RAMONA Ir. Belzoni PURVIS, WANDA K. Fr. Hattiesburg QUAN, ROSA LUCIA Fr. San Salvador RAUCH, KITTY ANNE lr. Baton Rouge, La. RAWLS, SARA ADELE Fr. Columbia RAMSAY, GEORGE GERVIN Ir. Ocean Springs RANKIN, HARRY S. Soph. Mendenhall RANSOM, BEVERLY KAY Soph. Ocean Springs RATCLIFF, KATHY ANN Fr. Hattiesburg RATLIFF, MICHAEL V. Fr. Hattiesburg RAWLS, RUTH L. Soph. Gulfport REAGH, BENNY EARL Ir. Tupelo REDNOUR, DIANE KAY Soph. Pascagoula REED, CARLETON L. Ir. Louisville REEVES, CARROLYN ANN Ir. Long Beach REID, MYRTIS ANGELA Ir. Columbia REYNOLDS, DEBORAH Fr. State Line REYNOLDS, DENEICE Er. State Line REYNOLDS, KATHY CECILE Fr. Pascagoula RHODES, MARK D. Ir. Picayune RICH, RONALD IAY Soph. Birmingham, Ala. RICHARD, YOLANDA Soph. Picayune I I I I E5"5?1"'-'qIQ?,a5-I..Q-1.-Wf',Q ' QI 4.9 , I Ili, :IT gl! II, ' I USVI? IA .2 . ' - . f III .G !'H I I Illl ' :Il I If IA ' I 'I I I IE , S ,i . A A JSR T929 11 I 43+ -5 'shi' 3 I ,...- ,V Img .. ,, . fr - I.,- 'IISWY t I 1 Igiar LSL.. SEYMOUR, GINGER S. jr. Ocean Springs SHAND, CHARLES ARTHUR Soph. Niceville, Fla. SHARP, IAMES C. jR. Soph. jackson SHARP, KENNETH MORTON Soph. Long Beach SHARP, SHAW, SHAW, SHAW SHAML SHAML WALTER DALE jr. Pearl BELVA Soph. Hattiesburg CLARA ANN Fr. jackson jOYCE M. Soph. Gulfport MARY SHAW Fr. Hattiesburg SHARON ANN jr. Saucier SHELBY, MASSERINA K. jr. Laurel SHELTON, 'NORMA L. Fr. jackson SHERRARD, MIKE E. jr. Columbia STIETENROTH, DOROTHY LYNN Fr. jackson SHEPPARD, DONNA RENE Fr. Mobile, Ala. SHOEMAKER, jAMES T. jR. jr. Biloxi SHOWS, HARVEY F. IR. Soph. Long Beach SHUMATE, WILLIAM C. jr. Pascagoula SIEG, MICHAEL A. jr. Ft. Lauderdale, Fla. SIEGER, jlLL KAREN jr. Slidell, La. SLYFIELD, STEPHEN SHANNON jr. MOSS Point SILLS, SHARON KAY Soph. Meridian SIMM, M. PATRICIA ANNE Fr. Pascagoula SIMMONS, RICHARD WYATT Soph. Columbia SIMPSON, GARY PRESTON jr. W'gina SIMPSON, MARGARET ANN jr. Hattiesburg SIMS, MICHELLE jr. Bay Springs SIMS, SCOTT C. SINQUEFIELD, DAVID ALAN Soph. Pascagoula SKIPPER, CHERYL LYNN jr. Pelanatcbie SMILEY, jAMES ROBERT Fr. Pearl SMITH, SMITH, SMITH, SMITH, SMITH, SMITH, SMITH, SMITH, SMITH, Ala. SMITH, SMITH, Fla. BETH MARIE Fr. Columbia CARRIE LANETTE jr. Forest CATHERINE DENISE Soph. jackson DONNA LYNNE Soph. Hattiesburg DONNA MARIA jr. Bay St. Louis GARY LYNN Fr. Vicksburg GUSSIE M. Soph. Sumrall jAMES OLIVER, jR. jr. Houston, Tx. jOSEPH ELBERT jr. Thomasville, jUDY LYNN Soph. Gloster KAREN jUNE Fr. Satellite Beach, in I-1-'74 SMITH, SMITH, SMITH, KARON KAYE Fr. Long Beach LEELON A. Fr. Morton LINDA H. Soph. Hattiesburg SMITH, MARY ANN Soph. Bay St. Louis SMITH, MICHAEL AUSTIN Soph. Union SMITH, MICHAEL QUITMAN jr. Pass Christian SMITH, MICHAEL SHELTON jr. Magee SMITH, NELL I. Fr. Hattiesburg SMITH, SMITH, SMITH, SMITH, NENA IEAN jr. Hattiesburg NITZ GAIL Fr. Magee RANDY lr. Brookhaven ROBBIE L. Ir. Poplarville SMITH, SHARON FAYE lr. Lucedale SMITH, SUSIE lr. Silver Creek SNEED, EUGENE N. jr. Newton SOLOMON, JOHN GERARD jr. Vicksburg SOMERS, -PATRICK RICHARD Ir. jackson SONNIER, SUZANNE ELAINE Fr. Hattiesburg SPANICK, DAVID EDWARD Soph. Bessemer, Ala. SPEARS, KERRY Soph. Gretna, La. SPELLS, LINDA DELOISE lr. Collinsville SPIES, CATHERINE LOUISE Fr. Picayune SPRAGIO, CWEN GRACE Soph. Biloxi SPRINGER, EDWARD THOMAS Soph. Ocean Springs SPRINGSTON, GWENDOLYN K. Soph. Hattiesburg SPRINGSTON, IOLANE F. jr. Biloxi SPRINGSTON, HUGH MAX Fr. Biloxi STOHL, GEORGE MICHAEL Soph. Monticello STALLINCS, MARY KAY Soph. Quitman STANFORD, G. BETH jr. Pascagoula STANLEY, KARLA G. lr. Laurel STANLEY, KATHY IEAN jr. Aberdeen STANLEY, PAMELA ANNE jr. lackson STANTON, SYLVIA MARIE Fr. Slidell, La. STATON, CARY MICHAEL lr. Union STAUTER, CLAUDE IR. Soph. Moss Point STEPHENS, KARLA SUZANNE Fr. Hattiesburg ' STEVENS, LIDDELL Soph. Dover, Del. STEVENS, REBECCA ANN Fr. Enterprise, Ala. STEWART, ROBERT BRIAN jr. jackson STONE, MICHAEL WAYNE Soph. Hattiesburg STOREY, DENNIS JAMES lr. Ocean Springs 'Z ' - ff V -. f,.., f I--' A I 1'-S. I ., fix 3 1' l I- v 1 ' l il, ' I , L-. I ' his I is 'H t1 . ' t - ' I J- in lt A l , . N 51' lie - ' I gg. L .X Q P' ' A 1, fgjffif ,HM ..fI- I 9 --. f LL' STOREY, ROBSON FREELAND Fr. Ocean Springs STOVALL, DIEANA LYNN Fr. McComb STRAITIFF, DAWN Fr. Satellite Beach, Fla. STREBECK, SYLVIA ANNE jr. Pensacola, Fla. STRINGER, REBECCA MAE jr. Poplarville STRINGER, SUSAN IANE jr. Hattiesburg STRONG, LOVIE R. Fr. Gulfport STRUMILLO, CARL jr. Cicero, Ill. STUART, SHELLY C. jr. Gulfport STUBBS, CLAUDE DEXTON Soph. Gulfport STUBBS, PATRICIA GAIL jr. Terry SULLIVAN, STANLEY STEVEN jr. Mize SULLIVAN, SUZANNE Soph. Columbia SUMRALL, OLIVER GLENN jr. Stringer SUTHERLAND, CINDY DIANE Fr. Pascagoula SWAFFORD, ALAN VEIL Soph. Pearl SWANIER, DAPHNE ANN jr. Pass Christian SWANIER, VALERIE jr. Pass Christian SWINDLE, jENNY LEE jr. Bonifay, Fla. SWITZER, EARL CALVIN jr. Gulfport TANNER, MARY ANNE jr. Mobile, Ala. TARVER, CHARLES EDWARD jr. jackson TATUM, DOUG ARLUN Fr. Hattiesburg TAYLOR, BRENT LEIGH Fr. Brandon TAYLOR, FRANKIE U. Soph. Lucedale TAYLOR, KATHLEEN SHARON Soph. Long Beach TAYLOR, PATRICIA ANN Fr. Biloxi TAYLOR, NANCY GAYLE Fr. Hattiesburg TEMPEL, LUCY K. Fr. Brookhaven THOMAS, ANDREA L. jr. Hattiesburg THOMAS, C. BRENT Fr. Hattiesburg THOMAS, MILDRED MARIE Soph. Clinton THOMAS, REUBEN O. Soph. Hattiesburg THOMASON, DORIS Soph. Vicksburg THOMPSON, ANNE M. Soph. jackson THOMPSON, jUDY ANN jr. Meridian THOMPSON, MARK STEVEN Soph. Meridian THOMPSON, RANDY FULTON Fr. jackson THRASH, PATSY S. jr. Meridian THORNHILL, MARCUS AFr. Petal THORNTON, CATHERINE ANNE Fr. jackson TIMMS, IEANNE Fr. Polkville I l 1 Six Ia E I I I ' I T T V I I . ix M ' 5 I I I 'L Skip -,lg if TINSLER, SUSAN MARIE Soph. Biloxi TISDALE, GEORGE IENNINGS Ir. Biloxi TISDELLE, IOANNE MARIE Ir. Philadelphia TISSUE, CAROL LOUISE Ir. Clinton TODD, DARLENE MICHELLE Ir. Monticello TODD, IAMES SHIRL Ir. Monticello TOLAR, TERRY LANE Fr. Laurel TOWNLEY, RICHARD STEVEN Fr. Portage, Ind. TOWNSEND, MILLICENT ANDREA Soph. Natchez TOWNSEND, PATTY L. Fr. Clinton TOWNSEND, ROBERTA SUSAN Fr. Belzoni TRAVIS, CYNTHIA IEAN Soph. Pascagoula TUREAUD, ADRIAN VICTORIA Ir. Meridian TURNER, LAIUANA M. Ir. Mt. Olive TYNER, SUNDAY KAROLN AGNES Soph. Westfield, Ind. UNDERWOOD, ALVIN PIERCE IR. Soph. Iackson UPHAM, ERMA GONZALES Sr. Ocean Springs VALLE, MANVEL DEI IR. Ir. Biloxi VANCOURT, DEBBIE Ir. Ocean Springs VANDERVOORT, MARY KATHRYN lr. EI Dorado, Ark. VARNADO,BOBBlEIEAN Ir. New Orleans, La. VILLANVEUA, DXEL Soph. Mexico City, Mexico V VILLAKEONARDO ESTEBAN ,Soph. I Hialeah, Fla. ' WACKER, DEBORAH ANN Fr. Hattiesburg WADE, DIANE VIOLET Fr. Biloxi WADE, EDDIE MELVIN IR. Fr. Morton WALDROP, SHERRIE KATHRYN Ir. Ocean Springs WALES, LOUIS PHILLIPS Soph. Canton WALES, PEARL EUCENIA Fr. Canton WALKER, IAN Fr. Hattiesburg WALKER, MILTON MALLERY IR. Ir. Ocean Springs WALKER, ROSALINE ELISE Fr. Lena WALL, RUSSELL LEE Ir. McComb WALLACE, MARCUS BAILEY Fr. McComb WALLACE, MIKE W. Soph. Pearl WALLEY, CHESTER LEON Ir. Sand Hill WALLEY, DONALD KEITH Ir. Vicksburg WALTERS, ALMA K. lr. Meridian WALTERS, BILLY Fr. Newton WALTON, MARY MITTLELEE Soph. New Augusta WARD, TERRI L. Fr. Hattiesburg WARD, WANDA KAREN Ir. Brandon I x., .EI V ' A Tx' M '3 "ifw3'?v-P . 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K f II Y A V' ' , 1- III I I ' '. w V V 'V' I -V V I. . .V I - .V:.xI V r ' wwf--- .IIIIII I 1 Harry Dole 377 Abodes Apartment Living Dorm Life Pmehaven Administration Afro Amencan Cultural Society Alpha Epsilon Alpha Alpha Kappa Alpha Alpha lambda Delta Alpha Phi Omega Alpha Psi Omega Alpha Sigma Alpha Alpha Tau Omega American Chemical Society Art Credits Associated Student Body Baptist Student Umon Baseball Basketball Beauties Beta Chi Chapter Beta Beta Beta Board of Trustees for State Institutions of Higher Learning Business Student Advisory Council Cheerleaders Chl Omega Classes Graduates Seniors Undergraduates Collegiate Civltan Commons Concert Band Construction CWENS Deans Delta Delta Delta Delta Gamma Delta Sigma Pl Delta Zeta Department of Aerospace Studies Angel Flight Arnold Air Society Dixie Darllngs Football Greek God and Goddess Hall of Fame Homecoming Queen Home Economics Club lnterfraternlty Council Intramurals Kappa Alpha Kappa Delta Kappa Mu Epsilon Kappa Omicron Phi Kappa Sigma Kolnonla Club Library Science Student Organization Lucas, Aubrey Maranatha McCain William D Medical Technology Club Military Science Department Del Sur Company of 94 99 96 97 94 95 98 99 288 295 122 125 118 121 108 109 244 245 308 367 308 311 312 329 332 367 92 93 102 105 296 304 246 247 248 249 252 253 232 235 110 115 128133 256 257 282 285 226 231 Index L Esplnt de Corps National Society of Pershing Rifles Scabbard and Blade Miss Southern Mlm Quarter Facilitators Mr and Miss USM Mu Phi Epsilon News Wrap up Fall Quarter Wmter Quarter Spring Quarter Nixon Richard M Omlcron Delta Kappa Omlcron Psi Phi Panhellenlc Council Phi Alpha Theta Phi Chl Theta Phi Delta Rho Phi Eta Sigma Phi Kappa Phi Phi Kappa Tau Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia Phl Mu Photo Credits Pl Beta Phi Pl Kappa Alpha Pom Pom Girls Presldent's Advisory Board Publications Board Registration Sigma Delta Chi Sigma Nu Sigma Pl Epsilon Sigma Sigma Sigma Society For the Advancement of Management Southerner State Leaders Looking Ahead Student Government Student Religious Federation Student Senate Story Credits Symphonic Band Tau Beta Sigma Tennis The Pnde The Student Printz UAC Presents Underwood P W University Activities Council University Orchestra University Photo Service Umverslty Singers USM Collegiate Chapter of the Amencan Marketing Association USM lazz Lab Band USM Speech and Hearing Association USM Theater Productions Varsity Band Wesley Foundation Whos Who Among Amencan Colleges and Universities WMSU 52 63 52 55 56 59 60 63 50 51 258 259 260 261 262 263 264 265 76 79 268 269 270, 271 272 273 178 179 64 75 106 107 194 9 77 150 154 115 116 184 85 186 189 183 186189 142 143 138141 180 181 . I ..................................... , l I ' .................................................. , ' ' .......................................... 229 ' ................................................. , ..................................... 228 ' ' ' .......................................... - ' ................................................... 147 - ' ' ..................... 215 ' ' ' ' ............................... .216 ' ......................................... 211 . ' ........................................... 144 ' ............................................. 214 ............................................... - ' .............................................. 198 ' ......................................... - ' ................................... 240, 241 ' .......................................... - ' ' ' ...............,............ 212 ' ..................................... 223 ' ........................................................ 379 ' ' ' ............................................... 239 ' ......................... 172, 173 ' ' ........................................ 236 ' ' ..................................... 203 ' ................................................ 219 ' ..................................................... 148, 149 ' ' .................................................... 220 ' - .................. 212 ' ' ................................................... 222 ' ' ' ' .................. 218 ' ' ' .....-............................. ...199 ' ' ' ........... ..... 2 06 ' ...................................................... . , ' ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, , ' ................................................. , ...............-...........-H...-..............-....... ' ..........A............................... , ' .................................................... - ' ' ............................. 175 ' ' ' ............................................ 217 ' ' ................................................. .. - Collins, Bobby .................................................. 117 Sigma Alpha Epsilon ................................. 266, 267 ' ' ' , ' ' .................................................. 207 - ' .................... - ' ......... - ' ' ' ......................... 201 ' .................................................. 235 ................................................. 174 ' ' -.-..-.-------.--------------...--.--.-- 234 ' ..................................................... 379 ' ' ' .................................................. 197 ' ............................................. .192 ' ...................................... 146 ' ................................... 176, 1 ' .................................... 218 ............................................ - ' ' .................................... 237 , . .............. 4 ...................... . - ' ............................................ 219 ' ' ' ................................... .. - ' ' ......................................... 218 ' ' ............................................. , ' ' ' ' .............. .208 ' ' .................................................. 204 .......................................... 191 ' ' ' ' ........... 217 ' ' ' ........ ..213 ' , ' ' ........... ........ .... ............ - ' .......................................... 2 0 2 ' ............................... 213 ' ' Photo Credits Harry Dole 13 14 20 21 23 25 28 29 32 33 38 42-1 43-2 45-2 46-3 47-1 49 80-91 95 96 102-1 104-2 104-3 104-4 105-1, 105-4 105-5 134-3 134-8 134-10 134-13 162-2 162-3 163-5 163-6 163-7 164-3 164-4 165-5 165-6 165-7 167-3 168-2 168-3 168-4 169-2 170-2 170-3 171-1 274-1 274-3 274-4 275-3 276-1 276-2 276-3 277-1 283-6 - 340-2 340-3 6 393-7. 361-3 361-4 380-2 380-4 381-6 381-7 381-8 382-1 382-4 383-5. V Buddy Mayo 1 5 6 7 10 11 22 31 40 41 42-2 103-1 105-2 105-3 134-2 134-9 134-14 171-2 178-1 169-5 278-1 278-2 278-3 278-4 279-2 279-7 279-8 279-10 383-8. jorje Montecoranea George Pearl 2 3 12 18 37 39 43-1, 170-1 168-1 275-5. 277-3 277-4 All other photographs were taken by University Kathy Stanley Photo Service. - 46-2 47-2. Hugh Fletcher 44-1 44-2 45-3 134-4 102-2 104-1 162 163- 1, 163-2 165-1 165-2 166-2 166-3 166-3 166-4 167-1 168-4 168-5 167-4 167-5 168- 3 168-2 169-1 169-2 279-10 283-8 281-7 340-4 382-2 382-3 382- Tom Knight 4 8 915 1617 19 24 26 27 30 36 48134-6 Chip Miner 34 35 46-1 135-11 134-7 135-12 167-2 167-6 167-8 169-1 169-3 169-6 171-3 275-2 274-6 341-6 3563. john Solomon 166-1 168-1 274-2 275-1 279-1 278-6 279-5 340-1 350-1 351-6 380-3 381-5. O I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I 277-4, 278-5, 279-6, 279-11, 341 -5, 350-2, 360-1 , I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I P I I I I I I I I I I I I Steve Dantin-106-107. Steve Likins-98. Buddy Mayo-50-51- 64-75' 110-114' 115-116' , 285' 286. Danny Nobles-118-1 21. 1-- Waid Prather-52-555 56-595 925 945 100. Howard Sit-975 102-1055 122-1255 126. Story Credits I. Anon-76-77. Buddy Mayo 101 Ch1pM1Ilet 65 296 297 298 299 300 301 302 313 rt Credits Attribute all mistakes to the printing company. Cod knows, everything was perfect when I sent it in-the Editor. 379 Wm ,255 'lwwfwi W 4,1 v 4-'4 W ,. .g ,1 6 V V f, A E X swvwwmyii wwmk A W M L 4..1:,',,w ,. . . . 'MM 1 A 'Q' 3 vu, Q 'L fTl f 'mi+ "f5 LA .-'- f f' ,J F if " , Q ' ' ,,,.. 'N ' H, N MMMWW 'X A if ' x :Q r , 9 A m ,aw L v ,v -f if Y 1 R ' Y AW I 1 1 , 4, ,mf A W ,A M 1 w Q My vi' 4 1 H M f M N ' N N , nLmwWAw , A M WJQ f , W M M f V 4 X , A 1 fx' ' ' .v-. ' .-,,,.k I . ' K. A uh - -xv-X ff ff .' ' -'I mg .5-k--:Ryu T' 'Q 1 X VV M N 1 N V ,MQQ f f fmw,AfMMw,MWm M wwmm W A wx W W U WX ., www M M, ,Mgr WA iw N , M, , , M Mv,,4,.,,,.:,4em,,,,f, .,,,, ,,, , N 1 ,. . 9- j-.- 1 Mm mu' ...g S 1' C '7 X - f ,lf ,. ,. ' ,. ,7'S,,.,y'?A,,1 W my M ,, "" W S ' ' ., wx 1 Q ' K -if Y .1 3 . A , ' - 1 1 vm ww! ,--w. gm , .,, .41 ,. . I 1 w 1 I MM? W1 X -we xi., This yearbook will not please everyone-it wasn't meant to. Not everyone was pleased with the events of this year. KMWW ui f v . I, . -U 3- . if W..- A,-- ' - -,,i,,,.i,5f,., A


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