Gainesville State College - Fathom Yearbook (Gainesvbille, GA)

 - Class of 1976

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Gainesville State College - Fathom Yearbook (Gainesvbille, GA) online yearbook collection, 1976 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 166 of the 1976 volume:

FATHOM i .if ■ c%r iiiAn | l l | | l » l » l l | i ij y ||k xjjjr V jy HJJJF V }r HJJ|r HUJr V jy y HJjJr FATHOM 1976 Gainesville Jr. College Gainesville, Ga. Volume IX Look to This Day! For It Is Life, the Very Life of Life m n tfftaa J In Its Brief Course Lie All 3 W rJ JLgg VliC :- I ! BKl - Jfc The Bliss of Growth — The Glory of the Verities and Realities of Your Existence: Action — The Splendor of Achievement, For Yesterday Is but a Dream, and But Today Well Lived Makes Every Yesterday a Tomorrow Is Only a Vision, Dream of Happiness, and Tomorrow a Vision of Hope. Look Well, Therefore, to This Day! Such Is the Salutation to the Dawn. Ul I i I T 1 I I I T I I i MlK MlK MlK MlK teyp i i » i MlK H|K HlK eCooCo WW = k +=+=+=+=+=+=+=+=+=+=+=+=+=+=+=+- In Memorium He has achieved success who has lived well, laughed often and loved much; who has gained the respect of intelligent men and love of little children; who has filled his niche and accomplished his task; who has left the world better than he found it, whether by an improved poppy, a perfect poem or a rescued soul; who has never lacked apprecia- tion of earth ' s beauty or failed to express it; who has looked for the best in others and given the best he had; whose life was an inspiration; whose memory is a benediction. The Fathom staff dedicates this Sports section to a great friend and athlete whom the students, faculty and most of all his fellow athletes will never forget ... In Memory of TERRY HUNTER. f: _.rrq krr tff Steve Burrell Most Valuable Player Scholastic Award Bradley Roper Best Attitude Award Coach Bubba Ball Forrest Lewis-manager for ' .«n »«c a 11-Bill Stephens 35-Seth Elrod 45-Bradley Roper 23-Steve Montaldi 33-Vince Landers 13-Tommy Darrah 53-Tim Ledford 51-Steve Burrell 43-Kevin Brown 31-Charles Sauls 25-Barney Linder 41- Jeff Britt 15 -Byron Orr £ [J p 1 V 1 w 33- Lynn Jarrett 23-Tammy Carpenter 44-l lancy Adams 10- Donna Wilson 55-Marilyn Breeden 50-Pam Garrison 52-Elaine McGehee 30-Jody Smith 14-Patricia Cleveland 20- Deborah Thaxton 40-Jeanette Reed Centers Forwards Guards f % ■ ' ..r» p ' J 5 L to R: Eddie Suggs- manager, Harvey Hatcher, Bradley Roper, Myron Blackman, Steve Burrell, Tommy Bass, Randy Alexander, Hugh Buice, Coach Jim Kirkland Alan Nix Harvey Hatj Myron Blackman ■ t B L« $M ; ■) I € } x iJli -5 « VJ Randy Copeland, Keith Caudell, Sam Henry, Bill White, Tommy Reed, Terry Bramlett, David Vandiver, Clay Skarda, Eileen Ginos, Gina McGuffey, Sheila Tatum, Andrea Pilgrim, Joyce Cosper, Bruce Reubert, Coach Jim Kirkland ■ w, m ii atDECaoCa frtyirtVirtfriftfartfrirfftii m|k hik hIk mIk hIk wwwww jl fi Student Life Revolves Round Stu jent Center . student center . . . standing in line for lunch ... a place where crazy people get crazier . . . radio and juke box playing at the same time . . spades ... air hockey . . . pinball . . . foosball . . . 1,000 peo- ple talking at the same time . . . one hour of wasted time . . . home of the nonprofit bookstore ... a place to sit and talk with friends ... smoke filled air . . . our home away from home!% C° ! 37 Food . . . Friends . . . Fun . . . Fools . . . 38 Fads . . . Foosball . . . Freaks . . . Fries . . . Free! Pinball Perversion . . . 40 Miss Fathom 1975-1976 DaleTilley Eash year the Fathom Staff sponsors a beauty contest where girls from each campus organization compete for the title of Miss Fathom. This year the pageant was held on November 24 and 19 girls competed. These girls were Paula Brooks, Jeri McWard, Joanie Morgan, Angie Oakes, Patti Duvall, Beth Bagby, Dale Til ley, Lynn Esco, Nina Coker, Kathy Boone, Kim Nuckolls, Cindy Hamilton, Bonita Orr, Robin Turner, Pam Murphy, Miriam Bryson, Patricia Cleveland, Tammy Carpenter, and Beth Brown. The excitement ran high as it was apparent that only one of these beautiful girls could become Miss Fathom. Finally the judges an- nounced the five semi-finalists, as shown below they were Dale Ti I ley, Tammy Carpen- ter, Joanie Morgan, Lynn Esco, and Nina Coker. Miss Dale T i 1 ley was chosen to reign as the new Miss Fathom! Tammy Carpenter and Joanie Morgan were chosen as first and second runners up. 42 tVfflP 35 The ten semi-finalists were: Nina Coker, Jeri McWard, Joanie Morgan, Beth Brown, Dale Ti I ley, Kathy Boone, Bonita Orr, Lynn Esco, Angie Oakes and Tammy Carpenter. Last year ' s Miss Fathom was Miss Vicki Hill. Vicki is shown be- low taking her last walk as Miss Fathom. 43 44 w . Miss Robin Turner was voted Miss Congeniality in the pageant for being the most helpful and understanding during the preparation for the contest. In the above picture Robin is being presented with a gift by Vicki Hill. Entertainment for the pageant was provided by two very talented students from GJC, Miss Joyce Cosper and Mr. David Murray. i 4 (— 1 8t 4 1 " i§i ■ ;:.•■ ■ .Or- 1 [ — — — 1 BMW — — ■■BBjj BBHHj ££ h„. The panel of judges for the Miss Fathom pageant included Mr. Bryce Holcomb, Ms. Shirley Hemphill, and Ms. Edianne Biesbrock. The master of ceremonies was Mr. Steve McGarity who is a former GJC student and is now a local disc jockey for WFOX in Gainesville. 47 Celebration Is Fall Presentation if Drama Department Celebration is a two act musical dealing with the different phases of life and emotions. The play was superbly carried out under the direction of Mr. Ed Cabell and the cast. 49 Production Is Great Success . . . 50 m Wr " JOg$$ jULfl Bafc m fl . , Potemkim . . Jim Propes Revelers . . Tim Brennan Nina Coker Joyce Cosper Robyn Eisner Holly Johnston Gary Leach P.J . Lewis Bobby Miller John Savage Mark Stratton Becky Thornton Joey Westbrook Orphan . . . Mike Williams . .Christy Walker Mr. Rich . . .Ed Cabell 51 D.E.C.A. Sponsors Fashion Show The Fashion Merchandising Program of Gainesville Jr. College presented a fashion show entitled " Holiday Magic " on November 18, 1975. The show was di- rected by Miss Karen Lowry. The com- mentator was Dr. Jim Kline. tata| ■ ■ 53 " Holiday Magic " 54 M 1 IV Hi All A M f M j 1 1 S I Bg t ■T« J ' ■ l r L f I 1 L The Models who participated were: Nancy Anderson Pam Murphy Beth Bagby Elsie Bal lantyn Theresa Barrett Renee Buice Sandy Buis Kathy Caudell Sherron Clark Denise Cotton Paula Davis Tami Ford Donna Garrett Cindy Gore Susan Hamby Carol Haralson Paula Holtzclaw Kathy Kilgore Jennifer Knox Nancy Lee Carla Minish Mandy Mitchell Rhonda Mullinax Angie Oaks Bonita Orr Nan Palmer Jane Putman Alwayne Singleton Juanita Skipper Jody Smith Becky Thorton Robin Turner Joyce Whelchel 55 Who ' s Who in American Junior Colleges Denise Crowe, Sharon Rich, David Hawks, Tony Embrick, Chuck Jones, Mike Tomlin, Donna Cates, Billy Ernie Craven, Sweet Halski, Vicki Hill, Di ' anne Holcomb, Teresa Lewis, Bonita Orr, Angela Parker, Vicki Satterfield, Sylbie Thomas, Steve Burrell, Juanita Skipper, Benjamin Forrester. 56 57 Kerri Dillard 1976 Homecoming Queen Amidst a triangle of excitement and confusion, Kerri Dillard was named the 1976 Homecoming Queen for Gainesville Jr. College. Mother ' s Finest, the band intended to play at a dance following the basketball game, misunder- stood where the dance was to be held and went to Gainesville, Florida. Nevertheless, students listened to the jukebox and held a makeshift dance in the Student Center. 58 k. V p J B 1ft -1 " ' V M m » ■V ' Bgfr w ■% 1 T 1 m ' Tl ' F - A ■ W - f?t ' " B B l V , I ' 4 Lj 1 1 - fl 1 1 1 -■ ■ The Homecoming Court contestants were Bonita Orr, Vicki Hill, Juanita Skipper, Lynn Esco, Kerri Dillard, Amy Pass, Lucy Seabolt, and Patti Duval I. Chuck Jones presented Mr. B .B . Waters with a plaque honoring him for seven years of service as head of Security at GJC. 59 G.J.C. CONTRIBUTES 150 60 Monday, November 24, 1975 G.J.C. students and faculty rolled up their sleeves, got stuck in the arm and lost pint after pint of precious blood. The community concern shown by the faculty and students of G.J.C. manifested into a blood-drive for the American Red Cross. Students overcame their squeamish fears and gave one of the most precious and essential gifts that any person can give-the gift of blood. The blood drive came about as a result of organizational power of Lacosa, as well as the recruiting power of every campus organization. Students and faculty rallied to the cause of saving lives, and G.J.C. contributed 150 pints of blood. MNTS OF BLOOD 1976 Fathom Staff Steve Burrell: Sports Editor Pat West: Editor-in-Chief Bradley Roper: Copy Editor The Fathom Staff would like to express their sincere appreciation to the many people who have contributed their time to help us with the 1976 Fathom. Without their help the production of this yearbook would not have been possible. Mr. Lanier Griffith Mr. Dan Troy Mr. Jack Jones Mrs. Clara Murray Ms. Gay Cofer Miss Beth Biddy Miss Sherry West Miss Missy Yates Mr. John Krueger Miss Sharon Rich Miss Rita Wood The Fathom is an annual publication which gives service to the students, faculty, administration, and staff, by providing a lasting and complete view of all aspects of campus activity at GJC . Not only are academics un- folded, but clubs, athletics, activities, special events, and honors are also pictured. The Fathom staff is composed of interested and talented students who are willing to devote extra hours toward putting out the best possible publication. The Faculty advisor is 62 Mr. Jack Jones. j = 3.T ■ ' % ■ W6K The Anchor is the Gainesville Jr. College student newspaper, which is published each quarter. Each edition is free to all students and may be found at various distribution points on campus. The faculty advisor is Dr. K. Fuller. 1976 Anchor Staff (L to R) Cindy Haw- kins-features, Terry Smith-features, Jill Bag- gett-features, Melody Mauldin-art co-editor Lynn Brumby-Assistant editor, Sheila De- Wane-special interviews, Sharon Rich- editor, Randy Freeze-features, Ricky Emmett-features, Cheryl Curry -features, Chuck Thompson-features. Not pictured is Jeri McWard-news editor, Eddie Suggs and Marilyn Breed en-sports co-editors, Daphine Streetman-art co-editor, Vicki Hill-advertisement, and Deby Guant-typist. Anchor Staff The only official junior college organization to recognize academic ex- cellence and leadership ability is Phi Theta Kappa. Membership is by invitation only. To be eligible for membership in the Rho Mu Chapter of Phi Theta Kappa, a student shall be carrying in full-time load and shall have attained the Dean ' s List, a 3.5 average. At least 12 hours of his work must be in course leading to a recognized degree at Gainesville Junior College. Advisors: Dr. Hiler and Ms. Hanner. 1976 members are: Back Row(L to R) Don Watkins, Dr. Hiler- sponsor, Lowell Mooney, Debbie Roper, Glendon Allen, Elaine Martin, Peggy Bentley, Debbie Gaunt, Tony Embrick, Kay Wiley, Vicki Hill, David Hawks-president, and Elizabeth Smith. Collegiate Civitans Collegiate Civitan is a coeducational club. It is a service organization designed to build good citizenship. Active member- ship shall consist of students who are elected to the club. The members this year are: Back Row (L to R) Joy Gilstrap, Kathy Caudell, Rickey Emmett, Cheryl Curry, Bill Hill, Ms. Gay Cofer- sponsor, Lynn Brumby, Brad Herr Front Row (L to R) Jenny Scarbourgh- president Rita Hice, Janet Smith. t • K •m f ' -- If! lift 1 ! Lacosa is the Gainesville Jr. College student government. Lacosa stands for Lakers Advisory Council On Student Affairs . The 1976 members are: Back Row (L to R) Bradley Roper, Steve Burrell, Chuck Jones-President, Mark Anthony, Bob Cheeley, Bobby Miller-vice p resident. Front Row (L to R) Kathy Boone, Lucy Seabolt, Amy Chitwood-treasurer, Teresa Burnett, Janice Iv Juanita Skipper-secretary. » m 1 • w GOOD TIMES AT A.S.C. „.(•• ' ' -■ • ' i? - A. - • . The Laker Cheerleaders The Laker Cheerleaders are made up of five girls who try out during fall quarter in front of the student body and faculty . The girls are judged on ability, spirit, personality, appearance, and originality For the tryouts the girls do three cheers as a group The cheerleaders promote spirit throughout the school and cheer at as many basketball games as possible. The sponsor is Mrs Dianne Barrett. The Cheerleaders this year are (L to R) Teresa Burnett, Kerri Dillard, Patti Duvall, Lucy Seabolt, and Bonita Orr. Reflections Reflections is a creative arts magazine which is published each spring and solicits contributions throughout fall and winter quarters. Reflections welcomes contributions from all students and faculty members in fiction, poetry, essays, music, graphic arts, and photography. The staff members are: Back Row (L to R) Mr. Gnann-sponsor, Randy Freeze-co- editor, Ricky Emmett, Front Row (L to R) Sheila DeWane-co-editor, Lynn Brumby, Melody Mauldin, Cheryl Curry and Sharon Rich. Baptist Student Union is a national colle- giate movement designed to help you tie your many lives together It is a place where you can really be yourself Programs designed by Gainesville BSU are varied and include study seminars in devotion to theology and corporate devotion, open forums to deal with hot topics, guest professors or pastors, and panel discussion You ' ll find a healthy social ch mate among BSU members too, Picnics, parties, sports, and retreats The Members are: (Back) Karen Parks, Amy Chstwood, Jenny Baggett, Jill Baggett, Allen Muiimax, Chuck Jones (Front) Denise Duke, Pam Murphy, Jeff Skarda, Cindy Hawkins Presidents ' Council The Presidents ' Council of GJC consist of the president of the clubs on campus plus the editors of the Fathom and Anchor and leaders from the athletic and music departments. Their combined efforts are directed toward unifying the various activities which occur on campus. The advisor is Mr. Jack Jones. The 1976 Council consists of: Pat West, Allen Mullinax, Chuck Jones, Sharon Rich, Jenny Scar- bourgh, Eddie Suggs, Shelia DeWane, Susan Patton, and Randy Freeze. Rotaract The Rotaract Club is a co- educational club on campus which functions as a service organiza- tion. It is sponsored by the Gainesville Rotary Club. The purpose is to promote good stu- dent citizenship and to encourage participation in campus activities. Membership is by invitation which will be extended to any interested student. The advisor is Dr. Seer- ley. The Members are: (Back Row) Janice Ivey, Debbie Roper, Steve Burrell, Ernie Craven, Wesley Kilpatrick, Eddie Suggs-Presi- dent, Susan Patton. (Front Row) Lynn Brumby, Debbie Gaunt, Sharon Rich-vice-president, Dr. Norma Seerley-sponsor, Amy Chitwood, Melody Mauldin- Publicity Historian, Jill Baggett, Jenny Baggett. TSftfi " til " £-2 Sigma Delta Psi Sigma Delta Psi is a National Honorary Athletic Fraternity. Entry into the fraternity is gained by passing 15 athletic and scholarship requirements. The Z eta Epsilon chapter on this campus also involves itself as a local service organization and as an intramural team. All college men are eligible and are encourged to participate. The members are: Bonita Orr, Coach Jim Kirkland- sponsor, Jimmy Todd, Don Pevy, Demaris Porter, Eddie Suggs, Amy Pass, Ricky Por- ter, Tim Harper, Lee Roberts, Fred Gurley, John Elder, and Beth Bag by. College Players An honorary dramatic organization which recogni£es individual and group achievement in the creative arts of the theatre. It serves to stimulate an interest in educational theatre, to develop an apprecia- tion of the best plays, and to promote good standards of production. The 197.6 Players, are: (Top) Jerry Orr, Wayne Roberts, Mark Stratton, Ricky Booker, Grady Stratton, Brad Herr, Mike Williams, Melissa Sosebee. (Bottom) LeAnne White, Renee Kline, Susan Hamby, Roger Matthews, Bobby Miller. 71 IS PPl I i i i i i i i i i W hit W m|k hIk W h|k i c£fcs cOa c£fca oCa oCa oto ata c a cda l l l w HIT HlK HlK HlK ! i t T T i I i I I I IT President Dr. Hugh M.Mills, Jr. Gainesville Junior College 75 Officers of Administration 1. Dr. Joel H . Paul - Dean of Academic Affairs 2. Dr. Herbert W. Robinson Dean of College Relations 76 1. Thomas Doyle Webb Coordinator of Student Affairs 2. Dr. David B. Kelley Associate Dean of Academic Affairs and Director of Continuing Education 78 1. William B. Edmonds 2. J. B. Howington - Comptroller Registrar and Director of Admissions 3. Jack D . Jones Director of Student Activities and Acting Athletic Director 1. Dorothy M . Harbin Librarian 2. William E. Piper Director of Public Services 3. Barbara J . Webster Director of Institutional Research and EEO Officer 79 John Harrison Hosch Library Library Con ' t. 83 Gainesville Jr. College Staff Employees Secretaries Marcheta Eleanor Doris England Sandra Hender- Doris Henry Marie Swafford Ballew Crawford President ' s son Physical Ed. Academic Af- Special Studies President ' s Office Guidance Office fairs Office Office Office College Relations Office Administrative Assistants Jean Chitwood Comptroller ' s Office Glyn Crowe Comptroller ' s Office Clara Murray Student Activities Office Library Staff Alice Bell Shirley Childers Louise Gee Jonnie Smith Valerie Wood Library Library Library Library Library Assistant Assistant Assistant Assistant Assistant 84 Clerks Peggy Holton Mary Kline W. Frances Comptroller ' s Veterans Meadows Office Affairs EDP-Registrar ' s Office Para-Professionals Deborah Bolding Barbara Developmental McDonald Studies Developmental Studies J.B. Freeman Anne Jackson Bronda Perry Martha Pugh Academic Assistant Bookkeeping Admissions Affairs Registrar Machine Counselor Operator Jeannie Wilson Financial Aid Counselor Not Pictured Secretaries- Ann Culpepper Betty Bailey Barbara Thomas Para- Prof essionals- Beatriz Chapman Melinda Davis Pam Law Judy LaPointe Jean Scanlin Carol Fry Debbie Luther Doug Scott Sandra Byrd Cecelia Murphy Inez Dean-Bookstore Herman Jones-Student Activities Lynelle Pass-Administrative Assistant 85 Mrs. Lynn Pugh, Lab Coordinator; Temporary Instructor of Biology Garry McGlaun, Assistant Professor of Chemistry 86 Math and Science Division Dr. Barbara J. Webster, Associate Professor of Mathematics Dr. Martha T. Hatcher, Associate Professor of Biology; Chair- man of the Math and Science Division. 87 Math and Science Continued Donald Fuller, Assistant Professor of Mathematics 88 Lewis Rogers, Assistant Professor of Physical Science and Geology »«? Dr. Glenda B. Michaels, Associate Professor of Biology. if ■I John Krueger, Instructor of Biology. Benjamin B. Langford, Instructor of Poultry Science and Biology. 89 Humanities Division .v Ms. Sandra Hanger, Assistant Professor of English 90 ■ Thomas J. Byrnes, Associate Professor of Music Miss Frances L. Brown, Instructor of Music 91 Humanities Continued t Earl R. Payne, Assistant Professor of English; Acting Chairman of Miss Evelyn Mitchell, Assistant Professor of English the Humanities Division. 92 • ' - . Mr. Thomas IMunnally, Instructor of English Richard M. Rose II, Instructor of Speech and Drama 93 Humanities Continued Edward Cabell, Professor of Speech and Drama. Dr. Aubrey J. Kline, Associate Professor of English 94 Social Science Division Dr. Norma Seerley, Associate Professor of Sociology; Chairman of the Social Science Division Mrs. Tom Alene Henley, Assistant Professor of Social Science, Counselor. 95 I Miss Barbara Hermann, Assistant Professor of Behavioral Sciences Heyward Gnann, Assistant Professor of History. 97 Ms. Gay Cofer, Assistant Professor of Journalism. Social Science Continued Mrs. Olive Hipps, Temporary Instructor of Early Childhood Education 99 Business Division Steven Blair, Instructor of Business Administration 100 k IE?- mm Dr. Louis Holcomb, Associate Professor of Business; Chairman of Busi- ness Division Dr. William E. Piper Associate Professor of Business Administration 101 Harold E. Reed, Instructor of Distributive Education Business Continued 102 %• John A. Wolf, Instructor of Economics Miss Karen Lowry, Instructor of Distributive Education 103 Special Studies Division Mrs. Ann Purdy, Instructor of English Miss Virginia Loebl, Temporary Instructor of Mathematics 104 Miss Christy Gregory Instructor of Mathematics Miss Sal I ie Duhling Instructor of English 105 Special Studies Contin. 1 Dr. Katherine Fuller, Professor of Reading and English. Dr. Monica Jean Hiler, Associate Professor of Reading and Sociology; Chairman of Special Studies Division. 106 Physical Education Coach Jimmy Kirkland, Instructor of Physical Education Coach James A. Ball, Assistant Professor of Physical Education 107 FOOD 108 I ■ • ND MAINTENANCE 109 Abercrombie, William Adams, George Adams, John Addison, Del ma Aiken, Roger Allan, Teresa Allen, Benny Allen, David Allen, Glendon Allen, Joseph Allen, Tony Allison, Jack Allison, Terry Anchors, Suzanne Anderson, Gary Anthony, Mark Arnold, Stephen Ashley, Edith Ashmore, Richard Atkinson, Grace Bagby, Beth Baggett, Jill Bagnose, Margie Bagwell, Robert Banister, Larry Banks, Paul Barnes, Don Barnette, Donald Barrett, Garland Barrett, Theresa Bassett, Taft Beck, James Beasley, Ronnie Bell, Alice Benefield, Roy Bennett, Karan Bennett, Ronald Bennett, Steve Benson, Mary Bentley, Peggy Berger, Stuart Bishop, Arthur 112 £li £l$lBl Bishop, Gary Bishop, Joseph Blackman, Myron Bolton, Gary Booth, Joseph Borum, Ron Boston, Herbert Bottenfield, Ann Bouler, Matthew Boulware, David Baxter, Linda Bramblett, Terry Braselton, Michael Breeden, Marilyn Brewer, Debbie Bridges, John Britt, Phyllis Broach, Clara Ann Brock, Leon Brock, Rhonda Brooks, Frank Brooks, Paula Brookshire, Steven Brookshire, Jeffery Brown, Darrell Brown, Donna Brown, Gregg Brown, Jimmie Brown, Kenneth Brown, Monna Brown, Patty Brown, Vivian Bryson, Miriam Burel, John Burke, Douglas Burnett, Theresa Burnette, Caron Burrell, Chas Burrell, Steve Burruss, Tim Burruss, Thomas Butler, Laura 113 Byrd, Gary Byrnes, Melissa Cagle, Brenda Cain, Donald Cain, William Carr, Marion Campbell, William Cantrell, Danny Carr, Robert Carter, Gary Carter, Stanley Casillas, Tony Casselberry, Jamie Casper, Michael Chambers, Edgar Chambers, Larry Chastain, Annell Cheeley, Robert Chipman, Joe Chitwood, Amy Chumbler, George Church, Sam Clack, William Clark, Kenneth Clark, Sharron Clark, Steven Clayton, Joseph Clemons, Jerry Cleveland, Benny Cleveland, Randy Clines, Jim Coons, Earl Cockerham, Dennis Cochran, Lawerance Cochran, Mark Cochran, Sarah Coffee, Greg Coker, Jimmy Cole, John Coley, Gary Collins, Andy Collins, Billy 114 mftem iCj| Ji L JLb w Collins, Robert Compton, Jeanne Conner, Dell Conoly, Deborah Copeland, Harold Corn, Rudy Cox, Lynne Craft, Clifford Craig, Joel Carven, Billy Crenshaw, David Crenshaw, Jane Crowe, Denise Dale, Evette Dale, Fred Dale, Richard Dale y, Tim Daniel, Lary Daniel, Shei la Datson, James Davis, Deborah Davis, Pam Davis, Tim Dean, Dewey Deaton, Royce Denman, Randy Denny, Dough Dennis, Lee DeWane, Eileen DeWane, Sheila Di I lard, Jimmy Di Hard, Kerri Dodd, Greg Dodd, Jack Dorsey, Wayne Doss, Doug Doss, Kirk Doveton, Allen Doyle, Robert Driskell, Tony Duncan, Pamela Duch, Billy 115 Duff, Michael Duke, Sheila Dunagan, William Dyer, Larry Eddins, Revonda Elliott, Terry Elrod, Carrie Embrick, Tony Emmett, Ronald Endsley, Charles Esco, Lynn Esposito, Ted Exley, Eleanor Failyer, Randy Farish, Bill Faulkner, William Ferguson, Robert Few, Jacqueline Fields, Yvonne Fitzgerald, Wanda Floger, Harry Flowers, Cynthis Floyd, Tami Forrester, Benjamin Foster, Jerry Franklin, Gary Freeze, Randy Frix, James Fuller, Larry Gaines, Glenn Gaines, Harold Garner, Mike Garrett, Donna Garrett, John Garrison, Charles Gay, Barbara Gee, Bill Gelber, Audrey Gibson, Robert Gill, Larry Gilleland, Wentfred Gillespie, Jackie 116 Gilmer, Alan Glass, Mary Glaze, Denell Glenn, Edward Glover, Joan Gober, Jan Gober, Jill Godfrey, Barbara Godwin, James Gowder, Linda Graham, James Graham, Johnnie Grant, Bill Gravitt, Kenneth Greber, George Griffin, Martin Groth, Leslie Gunter, Cheryl Hass, Francis Hall, Julianne Hall, Terry Halski, Sweetlana Hamilton, Cindy Hamrick, Robert Haralson, Carol Haralson, Marion Harris, Charles Harris, Glynn Harris, Herbert Hart, Steve Hatcher, Harvey Hawks, Johnny Haynie, David Haynes, Michael Hazelgrove, Don Head, James Head, Mi ke Healen, Jerry Hennemann, Melvin Henry, Lisa Henry, Sam Henslee, Margaret 117 Hester, Wesley Hewell, William Hicks, Gaye Hill, Bill Hill, Constance Hill, Sarah Hill, Vicki Hindman, Thomas Hindman, William Hix, Jeff Hodges, Willis Hogan, Gary Hogan, Paul Hotcomb, Karey Holcomb, Dianne Holcomb, Joseph Hollifield, Sandra Holman, J.C. Hoi man, Susan Hornbuckle, Bobby Home, Donald Horton, Denise Howell, Eddie Hudgins, Sandra Hulsey, Mark Hulsey, John Humphrey, Denise Hunter, Terry Hurley, Mary Jackson, Hoyt Jackson, Nancy James, Don Janfada, Mehrdad Jeal, Laura Jenkins, Bill Jenkins, Evelyn Jennings, Donald Jennings, Thomas Jernigan, Richard Johnson, Deborah Johnson, John Johnson, Joseph 118 Mr mtiSZM ft ¥R Johnson, Roy Johnson, Wi lliam Jome, Ronald Jones, Bob Jones, Byron Jones, Chuck Jones, H.I. Jones, Kenneth Jones, Michael Jones, Medra Jones, Randall Jones, Steve Joyner, Robert Juhlin, Beverly Kates, Donna Kennedy, Stan Kilgore, Kathy Kilgore, Rose King, David King, Sherry Kinsey, Jimmy Kirby, Regina Kiser, John Kristjanson, Mary Lancaster, Lynn Lancaster, Wayne Lance, Charles Land, Ricky Lane, Walter Langford, Runette Lathem, Richard Lathem, Charles Lathem, Jerry Lawson, John Leach, Ann Lester, Stephen Leverett, Dianne Levy, David Lewis, Teresa Little, Andy Little, William Llewellyn, Loree 119 Loggins, George Umax, Jim Long, Mike Lord, Phillip Lott, William Lyle, Roy Lynn, Lois MacGregor, Scott Maddox, James Manders, Beverly Marlowe, Deborah Marlowe, Susan Martin, Bryan Martin, David Martin, Don Martin, Henry Martin, Jamice Maolenaar, Norman Mason, Tim Mays, Bruce Masters, Susan Maughon, Howell Mays, Charles McAllister, Peggy McComas, Richard McCormick, William Mc Curry, James McGee, Dalton McDonald, David McGarity, Steve McGinnis, David McGonizal, Jean Mclntyre, Randall McLemore, Debbie MclMeal, Larry McMeal, Lowell McLain, Robert Meeks, Marion Mefford, Tommy Merritt, Charles Merritt, Rose Mary Miller, Bobby 120 Miller, Larry Miller, Ernie Mills, Robin Millwood, Jimmie Millwood, Marshall Mitchell, Lee Mize, Hugh Montaldi, Stephen Moody, Leonard Moody, Wayne Mooney, James Mooney, Julian Moore, David Moore, Richard Morlock, Raymond Morris, Ben Morris, Charles Morris, Scott Moss, Charles Muffed, Khowry Mullinax, Allen Murphy, Danny Murphy, Pam Murphy, Robert Murray, David Newsom, Wi lliam Newton, Forrester Nix, Charles Nuckolls, Kim Oakes, Angie Oglesby, Reginald Oliver, Robert Orr, Bonita Orr, William Overby, Kenneth Owen, David Pace, Michael Patterson, Robin Patrick, James Parker, Angela Parker, Mike Parks, Karen 121 Partee, Jamie Partin, Julie Partridge, Curtis Pass, Amy Pass, David Patton, Linda Peck, Donny Peek, Robert Peevy, Mitch Pendley, James Penland, Jerry Perron, Pepe Petitt, Betty Phagan, Glen Phillips, Gerald Pickard, Sara Pirkle, Bill Pirkle, Steve Pinson, Trudy Pitchford, Ricky Poole, Jerry Powell, Anna Prater, Benny Prater, Jerry Price, Larry Prickett, John Pritchett, Anthony Propes, Gilbert ' Propes, Tim Puckett, Kent Puckett, Larry Pugh, George Quain, Nestor Quillian, Connie Quinn, Hugh Rag land, David Ramsdell, Natalie Randolph, James Ransom, Ronald Reed, Anthony Reed, Coleman Reed, Gary 122 ' £ JLi. i i Mj Reed, Janet Reese, Kay Rich, Sharon Richards, Stan Roberts, Gerald Robertson, Sandra Rogers, Joy Rogers, Judy Rooks, James Roper, Bradley Roper, Danny Roper, Deborah Rucker, Willie Rudeseal, John Ruth, James Rye, Mark Sailers, Earl Sailers, Bill Sailors, Gail Sailors, Johnny Salyers, Gary Samples, Terry Sanchez, Joe Satterfield, Allan Satterfield, Frank Satterfield, Vicki Savage, John Savage, Joseph Savage, Ronnie Savage, Vicki Sauls, Charles Scanlin, Robert Scarbrough, Jenny Schultz, Geraldine Scupin, Judy Seabolt, Deborah Seabolt, Gail Seabolt, Lucy Seabolt, Stephen Sears, Dewey Seay, Thomas Sexton, Burl 123 Sexton, Cleve Sewell, David Sheffield, Gregg Shell, Bruce Sheridan, Charles Short, Deborah Short, Jack Shuler, Bobby Sikes, Peggy Simmons, Donna Simpson, Charley Simpson, Steven Skelton, Harold Skelton, JoAnn Skipper, Juanita Smallwood, James Smith, Donna Smith, Ed Smith, Elizabeth Smith, James Smith, Lloyd Smith, Lovie Smith, Luther Smith, Michael Smith, Michael Smith, Myron Smith, Phillip Smith, Robbie Smith, Roy Smith, Vicki Smith, William Sommerfield, Alan Sosebee, Larry Sparks, John Spiess, Jeanne Stafford, Terry Stancil, Debbie Stanley, George Steedley, Frances Steiner, Suzanne Stephens, William Stewart, James i ' W- JBkJji } ft , DA Li £.£.$£ Stewart, Tracey Stone, Jo Suggs, Jesse Sullivan, Kenneth Sunderland, Thomas Sutton, Bill Swafford, James Thackett, Richard Tallent, Marshall Tankersley, James Tanner, Larry Tate, Richard Teaver, Stewart Terriberry, Keith Thomas, Ron Thomas, Sylbie Thompson, Bill Thorton, Rebecca Timms, Johnny Tinsley, Hal Tipton, James Tison, David Tollison, Weldon Tomlin, Michael Trevor, Nancy Trotter, Gerlad Trout, Martha Truelove, James Turk, Doug Turner, Emory 7 7 Umberger, Gary Unnold, Lloyd Vandiver, David Vandiver, Susan VanRekom, Ronnie Vaughn, Ricky Vollrath, Ursula Waddell, Joyce Waldrep, Debbie Warren, Joe Watkins, Donald Watkins, Leslie Watson, Cara Watson, Eleanor Watson, Regina Weavor, Glenn Webb, Billy Lee Webb, Jeff Welchel, Joyce Wells, Nancy West, Pat Whidby, Don White, Charles White, David White, James White, William Whitehead, Isaac Whitfield, Eddie Whitfield, Raymond Whiting, Homer Whitlock, Tara Whitten, Mark Wiley, George Wiley, Kay Wilkes, Andrew Wilkerson, A.J. Wilkins, Larry Willett, Vicki Williams, Russell Williams, John D. Williams, John S. Williams, Mike Wilson, James Wolfe, Ellen Wood, Larry Wood, Robert Woods, Becky Woodall, Gene Wright, Clifford Wright, Joy Wright, Larry Wright, Robert Wright, Terry York, Michael 126 it i 1 A J Young, Barna Young, Karen Young, Grover Zebertas, Vincent A Abercrombie, Johnny Abernathy, Denise Abernathy, Jerry Abernathy, Margaret Acree, Brenda Adams, Mary Beth Adams, Alvin Adams, Mancy Adetomiwa, Sosanya Alexander, Randy Allen, Janie Allen, Keith Anderson, David Allen, Rick Anderson, Dennis Anderson, Jesse Anderson, Nancy Anthony, George Appling, Anthony Arrowood, Robert Armistead, Shirley Armour, Thomas Asburg, Kathy Ashworth, Danny Lee Ashworth, James D. Austin, Earnest Austin, James Autry, Donald Baggett, Virginia Ann Bagley, Randy Bagwell, Brenda Bagwell, Janice Bagwell, Jerry Bagwell, Jean Bagwell, Wendall Bailey, Barry Bailey, Bill Bailey, Charles Baird, James Baker, Randy Ballantyne, Eliza Ballantyne, Jacquelin Ballman, Mark Banks, Howard Banks, Kenneth Banks, William Barfield, Lea Barker, Billy Barnett, Steve Barrett, Cecil Barryman, Elaine Bartlett, James Bartlett, Roy Bartlett, Wallace Bass, Tommy Batson, Vernon Baugh, James Baxter, Kimberly Bell, Donnie Bennett, Alan Bennett, Johnny . . Bennett, Mark ljS ° Bennett, Sherman 130 Bennett, Terry Bell, Gregory Benton, Sarah Ann Berry, James Bettis, Stan Bice, Wallace Biedinger, Karl Bius, Sandra Black, Charles Black, Carol Black, Stanley Blackwell, Lee Blalock, H.D. Blitch, Stephen Bolding, Barbara Boling, Russell Bolton, Cheryl Booker, William Boone, Kathy Bradley, Donald Bradshaw, Linda Bramblett, Myra Bramblett, Jeffery Brawner, Joyce Brawner, Ken Bridges, Marvin Brennan, Timothy Brewer, Thomas Brewington, James Brittle, Tim Brito, Wilfredo Britt, Jeff Brock, Frances Brooks, James Brookshire, Dennis Brown, Beth Brown, Diane Brown, Don Brown, Edward Brown, James F. Brown, James S. Brown, Karen Brown, Kevin Brown, Roger Browning, Carey Brumbalow, Larry Brumbly, Lynn Bryan, Linda Bryant, Jim Buchan, James Buckner, Catherine Buice, Hugh Buice, Melanie Buice, Phillip Bullock, Raymond Burdett, Marilyn Burdett, Terry Burell, Mary Burvs, Robbie Burrell, Donna Burrell, Thomas Butler, Dennis Butterworth, Carol - wL §L i j$V Mtm ' fJK ft £ fit ffialL ILfeA £S f Bynum, Mary Cagle, Charles Cagle, Billy Cain, Julius Caldwell, Jimmy Cannon, Billy Cantrell, Ellis Cantrell, Thomas Cape, Alton Carey, Crissie Carlyle, Cecil Carpenter, Tammy Carson, Wiley Carter, Ben Carter, Cheryl Carter, Tina Cash, Larry Cash, Milton Cash, William Casper, Tony Castleberry, Jimmy Cato, Anthony Caudell, Katheryn Caudell, Jonathan Chambers, Daniel Chambers, Joy Chandler, Ronald Chapman, Diane Chapman, Elna Chapman, Leslie Chastain, Dave Chewning, Dana Chewning, Randall Childers, Merlin Chi Ids, Mack Chitwood, Joseph Clack, James Clack, Sherry Clark, Jewel Clark, Lois Clark, John Clark, Olen Clark, Wanda Cleveland, Patricia Clinton, Danny Coan, Frank Cochran, Reggie Cochran, Ronald Coggins, Bill Coggins, Quion Cofield, Larry Coker, Nina Collins, Robert Conley, Harry Conley, Menion Conner, Paul Cool, Pam Cooper, Roger Copeland, Randy Corbin, Frank Cosper, Joyce Costa Rica, Ron Cotton, Patsy 131 132 Couch, Gilda Couch, Wendell Craft, Terry Craig, Tim Crawford, Charles Crawford, Inez Crawford, Matthew Craven, Robert Craver, Warren Creel, Vicki Cricket, James Crill, Ron Crocker, Hoi I is Crosby, Roger Cruce, Marion Crunkleton, David Crow, David Crowe, Darrell Croy, Charles Culpepper, James Cunningham, Thomasi Curry, Cheryl Dalton, Tommy Darrah, John Darrill, Joseph Davidson, Gary Davis, Harvey Davis, Paula Davis, Randall Deaton, Perry DeBonne, Neal Decker, Michael Delong, James Delong, Joyce Denemore, David Dill, Barbara Dill, Gene Dillard, Tyrone Disharoon, David Dorsey, John Doster, John Doster, Thomas Downs, Clifford Drew, JoAnne Duckett, Joyce A. Duckett, Joyce Dugger, Melanie Dukes, Melvin Dukes, Russell Duncan, Jewel Duncan, Jimmy Dunn, Katheleen Durham, Max Duval I, Patti Dyer, Roger Dyer, George Dzikowski, Harry Earnest, Milton Echols, Nichola Eden, Jim Eddings, Wayne Eddings, Diana Edge, Fay f A ft £}£ iLSL .£ £JI Edge, Gary Edge, Martha Edmond, Terry Edmondson, James Edwards, Larry Elder, Janet Elder, John Eldridge, Mark Ellenburg, Eric Ellison, Rafe Elrod, Beverly Elrod, Greg Elrod, Seth Eisner, Robyn Emmett, Howard Emmett, Ricky England, Randy English, Cyndi English, Dayle Esposito, Johnnie Evans, Benjamin Evans, C.T. Evans, Robert Farley, Jeff Faulkner, Robert Fawcett, Johnny Ferguson, Philip Ferguson, Ronald Fields, Dennis Finch, Robert Fletcher, Dennis Fletcher, Pam Fletcher, Terry Foote, Tina Forrest, Barber Forrester, Emory Forrester, Jeff Forrester, Jerry Forrester, Jimmy Forrester, Paul Forrester, Ronnie Fortson, Oscar Fountain, Joey Fowler, Glendon Fowler, Marcus Fraley, Neil Fraser, Mike Fraser, John Frazer, Myron Freeland, Danny Freeland, John Freeman, Vicki Freeman, Nita Fuchs, Daniel Gailey, Opal Gardner, Harry Garland, Robin Garman, Johnnie Garrett, Tony Garrison, Pam Gazaway, Larry Gazaway, Robert Gearin, Clifford 133 134 Gearin, William Geddings, Mary Gee, Larry Gerrells, Douglas Gibson, Herman Giles, Betty Gil man, John Gilmer, Mike Gilstrap, Anita Ginn, Edwin Ginn, Christine Ginos, Eileen Glover, Jerry Goddard, Larry Goforth, Nil a Goforth, Verlin Gore, Cindy Gowder, Zeilma Graham, Ronnie Grant, Barron Gravitt, Gregory Gray, Gary Green, Donald Greenway, John Greeson, Faye Griffin, Fred Griffin, Kim Griffin, Sandy Gripado, Harry Grizzle, James Grizzle, Sandra Grubbs, Nobuko Gudger, Rae Gudger, Robert Gurley, Frederick Hall, Elizabeth Hall, Susan Hall, Vicki Hamilton, Charles Hamilton, Thomas Hamby, Susan Haney, James Hanley, Terry Hansard, Harold Haralson, Charles Hardigree, Lamar Hardigree, Suzanne Harkins, James Harper, Larry Harper, Timothy Harper, William Harrell, Lloyd Harris, Columbus Harris, John Jr. Harrison, Kimberly Harrison, Larry Harrison, James Harrison, Kenneth Harrison, Shirley Hart, Dennis Hartley, Thorn Hartman, John Hatcher, Larry Hatcher, Willie Hawkins, Pandy Hawkins, Martha Haynes, Clayton Hayes, Gloria Hayes, Rexine Healan, Sharon Healy, Karen Henderson, Matt Henderson, Richard Henderson, Roy Henson, James Herbert, Charles Herdon, Allen Herr, Brad Hice, Rita Hicks, Bill Higginbotham, James Hiler, Robert Hill, Cheryl Hodges, Levi Hodges, Ron Hogan, Deborah Hogan, Sherry Holcomb, Dawn Holcomb, Nelson Holder, Billy Holland, Billy Holland, Dorine Hollingsworth, Pamela Holtzclaw, Deborah Holtzclaw, Paula Hood, Charles Howard, Robert Howell, Mary Howington, Gerald Hubacek, Douglas Hudson, Jacquelyn Huff, Thorn Huffstetler, Jan Hughes, Don Hughes, Gina Hughes, Thomas Hughes, John Hulsey, Gary Hulsey, Jerry Hulsey, Mark Hulsey, Sissy Hulsey, Patsy Humphrey, Rex Hunt, Donald Hunter, Allen Hunter, Edward Hurley, Tim Hutson, Constance Hunnicutt, Terry Hyde, Betty Hyde, Thomas Ingram, Tommie Irvin, Kenyon Irvin, Norma 135 Ivey, David Ivey, Janice Ivory, James Jackson, Clyde Jackson, Donald Ja ' ckson, Doug Jackson, Edward Jackson, Jimmy Jackson, John Jackson, Randy Jacobs, Charles Janfada, Mehran Janssen, Hank Jarnell, Esther Jarrett, Deborah Jenkins, Bill Jenson, Owen Johnson, Clyde Johnson, Eddie Johnson, Leon Johnson, Rebecca Carol Johnson, Sidney Johnson, Thomas Johnson, William Jones, Bobby Jones, Bobby Jones, Daniel Jones, Eddie Jones, Garland Jones, Gwen Jones, Michael Jones, Milton Jones, Randall Jones, Ricky Jones, Roger Jones, Steward Jones, William Jordan, Randall Jordan, Steve Joseph, Pamela Joy, Jim Keefer, Douglas Keesler, Cheryl Kelley, Cathy Kelley, David Kemp, Edwin Kemp, Randall Kendrick, Raymond Kenupp, Terence Kenimer, Henry Kesler, Barry Kidd, Christine Kidd, Kevin Ki I crease, Anne Ki Ipatrick, Wesley Kinsey, Douglas Kinsey, James Kinsey, Lamar Kinsey, R.B. Kinney, Ed Kinney, Ronnie Kirby, Robert 136 Kiser , Joe Kitchens, Harvey Kline, Renee Knight, Billy Knight, Jeff Knight, Stormie Knotts, Bruce Knowles, Robert Knox, Jennifer Lackey, Carol Ladd, Lawana Lamb, Mary Lancaster, Tom Lance, Donna Land, Charles Landers, Donald Lauders, Vincent Langford, David Langdon, Willard Lanich, Gerald LaRocque, Jay LaRoy, Charlene Lasley, David Lathe m, James Latty, John Lawley, Irby Lawrence, Billy Lawton, Douglas Leach, Gary Leadford, William Leadford, Sherry Ledford, Timmy Lee, Charlie Lee, Nancy Kay Lester, James Lester, Sylvia Levine, Susan Lewallen, William Lewis, Guy Lewis, Kent Lewis, Kevin Lewis, Patti Jo Lewis, Scott Lewis, Tommy Linder, Barry Lipscomb, Lisa Lipscomb, Mark Little, Johnny Little, Sharon Llewellyn, Darla Lloyd, Herrin Lloyd, James Lloyd, Laura Loggins, Nancy Looper, James Lord, Mark Lothridge, James Lovell, Richard Lowman, Lee Lyles, Sheryl Lynch, Barbara Lynn, Ricky Lynn, Robert MacDonald, Debra Maddox, John Maddox, Steven 137 138 Magestro, Tim Manders, Hubert Marlowe, Billy Marlowe, John Marquez, Ikuyo Marsingili, Mike Martin, Douglas Martin, Forrest Martin, Jeff Martin, James Martin, Judy Martin, Linda Martin, Marie Martin, Priscilla Martin, Sarah Martin, Sue Martin, Tina Mason, David Mathis, Emily Mathis, Paula Mattox, Constance Matthews, Diane Matthews, Guy Matthews, Roger Matthews, Thorn Mauldin, Melody McCarty, Don McCarty, Harold McClain, Rachael McCoy, Jerry McClure, Jerry McClure, Lewis McComas, Betty McCord, Wayne McDaniel, Wilford McFall, Glenn McGehee, Elaine McGuffey, Gina Mclntyre, Theodore McKinney, Nicky McKinsey, Karen MclMabb, Michael McMeal, Julia McMeal, Susan McVay, Gene McWard, Jeri McWhorter, Clarence Miller, A.J. Miller, Jack Miller, Richard Miller, Roy Millsap, Jeffery Mills, Deborah Millwood, Colin Mi I Iwood, Joyce Mincey, Roger Minish, Ben Minish, Carla Minish, Elizabeth Minton, Karen Mitchell, Amanda Mitchell, Eleanor Mize, Betty Iffl tiVxfcX Eblt»KLiL «ta fcftfeilili Mize, Paul Mealor, Patsy Meeks, Gerald Melton, Larry Moore, Connie Moore, James Moorehead, Patsy Morrison, Larry Morgan, Joan Moran, Sheryl Morris, Michael Morris, William Morrison, Ernest Morrow, Richard Mosley, James Mosley, Reid Motes, Elizabeth Motley, Ronald Mott, Alicia Mullinax, Bobbie Mullinax, Rhonda Mullinax, William Munda, Cindy Munday, Jack Murray, Billy Murphy, Gary Murphy, James Murphy, Roy Murray, Debra Nahlik, Leo Nahlik, Lynn Mai ley, John Nations, John Newell, Carol Nelson, Gary Nichols, Dale Nichols, Debbie Nix, Alan Nix, Brenda Nolan, D.C. Norman, Joe Norris, Carol Oglesby, Robert Olson, Bernice O ' Neil, Kenneth Orr, Betty Orr, Douglas Orr, Steve Owens, Ed Palmer, Gloria Palmer, Russana Park, James Parker, Charles Parker, Harold Parks, Herbert Parks, Leman Parr, Jack Parsons, Tracey Partin, Vivian Pass, Ed Pate, Michael Patrick, Kenneth Patrick, Sheryl 139 Patterson, Charles Patton, Susan Payne, Benjamin Payne, Joel Peck, Jerry Peck, Susan Peepies, Keith Peevy, Wayne Pendergrass, Jeffery Peppers, Claud Perry, Donald Perry, John Perry, Tollie Pentecost, Carlton Peters, Keith Peters, Wallace Peterson, Lorraine Pettyjohn, James Phagan, Glenda Phagan, Steve Pharr, Michael Pierce, Marion Pitchford, Donna Plott, Billy Poole, Claude Poore, Joan Porter, De Maris Porter, Ricky Powell, Mary Powell, Michael Pressley, Danell Price, Laura Price, Thomas Prince, Randall Pritchett, Joseph Propes, Mark Puckett, Greg Puckett, James Puckett, Marc p uckett, Mary Putman, Jane Putman, Thomas Radford, Harry Rainey, Dwayne Ray, James Ray, Marty Rayburn, Marshall Robinson, James Reagan, Terry Redha, Aboallah Reece, Winfred Reed, Anthony Reed, Billy Reed, David Reed, Edward Reed, Eugene Reed, Pat Reed, Ricky Reed, Sheila Reepe, Joseph Reubert, Bruce 140 Rich, Harry Rider, Scott IK SL Si Riffe, Robert Rilly, Leland Roach, Barry Roberds, Michael Roberts, Aubrey Roberts, Gene Roberts, Jerry Roberts, Karen Roberts, Wayne Robertson, Mary Robertson, William Robinson, Cindy Robinson, Leonard Robinson, Richard Robinson, Vernon Robinson, Willis Rooks, Jeff Roper, Loy Rosenblum, Charles Rowan, James Royster, Paul Rucker, Thomas Rudolph, Frances Ruiz, Julia Runnels, Chris Russell, Frank Ryals, Connie Samples, Phil Samples, Truman Sanborn, Alyce Sasser, Margaret Satterfield, Willie Savage, Mike Scoll, Debbie Seabolt, John Seabolt, Rhonda Seagraves, Weyman Seawright, Thomas Sellers, William Semmons, Mike Sexton, Rickie Shelnutt, Douglas Sheriff, Billy Shoaf, Terry Shoaf, Annette Shookley, Diane Short, Wm. R. Shugart, Charles Shugart, Dan Shugart, Kay Shumake, Keith Simmons, Kenneth Simmons, Rondal Simms, Charles Sima, Don Sims, Homer Singleton, Alwayne Skarda, John Skarda, Patricia Skelton, Cheryl Sloan, Benny Smelley, Robert j j Smith, Bonnie 142 Smith, Carol Smith, Cynthia Smith, David Smith, Douglas Smith, James Smith, Jody Smith, Oadues Smith, Johnny Smith, Ralph Smith, Rice Smith, Terri Smith, Vicki Smith, William Sosebee, Larry Sprinks, Gerald Stanfield, Gerald Standridge, Johnnie Staton, Carol Stephens, Bobby Steward, Larry Stockton, Horace Stone, Anthony Stone, Donald Stover, Jackie Stowe, Cindy Stowe, Horace Stowers, Leonard Strain, Sara Straton, Mark Stemple, Kenneth Streetman, Daphne Stephens, Charles Stephens, Sam Strickland, Michael Strickland, Robert Strickland, Trent Stuart, James Styles, Leon Styles, Mike Summitt, Sid Swafford, Patti Tankersley, Brenda Tanner, Fred Tanner, Melvin Tarpley, Charles Tatum, Jimmy Tatum, Sheila Tatum, Tina Taylor, Bruce Temple, J.L. Terrell, Benjamin Thacker, William Thaxton, Deborah Thigpen, Dottie Thomas, Danny Thomas, James Thomas, John Thomas, Marion Thomas, Richard Thomas, Roger Thompson, Charles Thorton, Freida Thompson, John J d ; I ' M ££fJLA£ Thompson, Jim Thompson, William Thurmond, Larry Tilley, Dale Timms, Joseph Tinsley, Charles Todd, Jimmy Tolbert, Sherry Tullis, John Trevor, Julie Trotter, Dennis Trotter, Susan Truesdale, Cecil Trusty, Homer Tucker, Laura Turk, Frankie Turk, Gregg Turk, Derlyn Turner, Gary Turner, Henry Turner, Imogene Turner, Robin Tyre, Joseph Turner, Tim Underwood, Charles Vandiver, Laura Vaughters, Clarke Veal, Peggy Vecellio, Larry Vickers, Cheryl Vickery, Steve Voiles, Glenda Walker, Malia Walker, Patsy Walker, Willy Wallace, Kenneth Wallace, Laura Wallace, Peggy Wallace, Ralph Wallace, Steve Walls, Carole Watkins, Tim Watson, Edward Watkins, George Watson, David Watson, Lamar Watson, Carol Watson, Robert Waycaster, Randy Weaver, Fred Weaver, Jessie Weaver, Linda Welch, Jim Welchel, Cathy Wells, Larry Wesley, Cecil West, Glenn West, Harold West, James Westbrook, Joey 143 Westmoreland, Alton Westmoreland, Doug Wetherford, Johnny Wheeler, Danny Wheeler, Jerry White, Emmitt White, Leanne Whitfield, Gregory Whitfield, Michael Whitmire, Charles Whitmire, David Whitmire, Tim Whitsel, Curtis Whitworth, Karen Wilburn, Lori Wilcox, Gilbert Wiley, Bill Wiley, David Wilkes, Jackie Wilkinson, Aaron Williams, Andy Williams, Brenda Williams, Forrest Williams, Lawrence Williams, Lynon Williams, Nevile Williams, Ted Williamson, Allen Williamson, LuAnne Wingo, John Wilson, Brenda Wilson, Donna Wilson, Sharon Wofford, Mike Wood, Mickey Wood, Rita Woodall, Cherry Worley, Douglas Worley, Howard Williams, Boyette Wright, Jerome Wright, Terry Yates, Melissa Yoder, Carl Young Gregory Young, Stanley Yuill, Kenneth 144 THE FIRST 200 YEARS A knowledge of American history is an invitation to experience the ac- complishment, drama, tragedy and hope of an infant nation struggling to grow up. Sturdy, determined pioneers hacked away at the edges of a raw continent and, with blunders and achievements alike, modeled a country with a spirited nature and a united commitment to individual liberty for every one of its citizens. Americans, great and not so great, have given us a heritage to carry on and improve upon. Farmers and soldiers, industri- alists and merchants, dreamers and leaders, are all there in two centuries of progress. But the maturing isn ' t finished. You ' ll find the boundaries of growth as endless today as when our forefathers first envisioned them. You can seek out your own destiny with the wisdom and judgement which comes with re-creation of the past. Your knowledge, dreams and industry will carry on through many more centuries of living history. In CONGRESS, July 4, tj() STfie imam moui crfa ration n tatez of-Xmcrka, tAfuA duAut A tau t •«« Arm a- , . Wrt»W, £ V " W J At t,-J ' J« a Am tf-i + au ijin Ji, Ai i A tt, ' J J ,ltj J ' ! 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A,yA U lrA.y f tSTt L J A JL , C nA tZtAumn CJA A ' , «J ' CX.yAj eiy L ' 66 hve ant h $tffnbtnf f y U At . ' i y ay " - ri- At r A + ilc t J +AL ,p0 ..+..- JnJt utvAtnjt- vna AA it rf ' A ' j A .m A i A . r Ab ttf u rr, a w $ -uAt w, , £ « Jy wt ' «Aa« ™ -A « .. Jt f» ■ . . - ■ C-.,....) A. f, , 7,. A.:, -r .- " sibfr ' .:,.•- W V - . " £ - " 7 " - " Everything that is right or reasonable pleads for sepa- ration. The blood of the slain, the weeping voice of na- turecries, ' tis time to part ' . ' - — Thomas Paine. CHAPTERS OF AMERICAN HISTORY The Stamp Act of 17e5 was an attempt by Eng- land to tax items that were wholly American. The colonists reacted in seething resentment which erupted into angry protestations. The first blood of the American Revolution was spilled during one such incident at Boston in 1770 Several Americans lost their lives over a snowball thrown at a British sentry. In the fight to achieve commerce equality the United States found itself in a naval war over shipping lanes. Fort McHenry was heriocally held during a British naval bombardment, and the stars and stripes still flew after a night of hard fighting. The next morning Francis Scott Kev penned the immortal words of what would become the national anthem. Settlers had to have permanent access to the new lands, so canals and bridges were built to carry stages and wagon trains loaded with machinery destined for settlements in the West The pioneers foresaw great wealth in the cheap acreage that was available. Frontiersmen cleared the wilderness, built set- tlements and drove back the Indians. The Pony Express and the telegraph became primary means of communication. Agriculture was the wealth of the country. American inventions of the time were often re- lated to working the soil. The McCormick Reaper, mowing machines, textile looms and the cotton gin were instrumental in the settling of new frontiers. In 1848, James Marshall found gold in the race of a sawmill he was building for John Sutter at Coloma, California. The lust to " get rich quick " was the force behind this biggest and gaudiest gold rush ever. While gold rush fever gripped the country, states were increasingly more divided on the slavery issue. Civil war broke out in the East. This " Brothers War " was bitterly fought and, though the scars remain even today, slavery was abolished. Cities grew at an alarming pace; often without regard to the limits of safety. The great Chicago fire of 1871 burned the bustling cattle market empire beyond recognition. But the pioneer spirit was not broken. Chicagoans began re- building and prepa .vions were underway to celebrate the 100th birthday of the country The " Iron Horse, " carrying homesteaders, greatly helped settlement of the new country. The first transcontinental railroad connected the country at Promontory Summit, Utah, on May 10,1869. Transportation was setting the pattern for the American way of life. The country became a mobile society with electric trolleys, automo- biles, farm machinery, and bicycles, all the rage. Along with the accessibility of travel came a new era of nationalism. A World War called upon the nation ' s young men to unite and fight. After the war in Europe, the nation pulled itself together and industry flourished once again. A carefree America bur- ied war memories in the new moving pictures, telephones, light bulbs, electric generators, stock market ticker tape machines, phono- graphs and a wealth of inventions from the fer- tile minds of its young inventors. Baseball be- came the national sport and prohibition was Black Thursday, October 24. 1929, saw the American stock market crash to the lowest level in history Panic set in as the unemployment level skyrocketed The country was in its worst 11 onomit t risis. Slowly, but surely, the wounds cit ill. i rash, the dust bowl, " and poverty healed. « Jtr_RATION| « . ■Er- STAMP NO. SiMF 34 , JURATION! ■Ct- stamp no. WHP 35 1 « Jtr_(?ATION| «■ MC STAMP NO. Ve W3F 38 X JtT_ RATI ONI ■Ct- stamp no. 1 m 39 1 r.f?ATION| « . ■EeL STAMP NO.I AW 42 1 vJtr.RATION| ■g _ STAMP NO.I (PHP 43 I « JURATION! ■ , K- STAMP NO. WftW 46 1 5! , jT.RATION| ■C- STAMP NO. PHP 1 47 The steel industry geared up for the revival while rumors were whispered in the Roosevelt administration of another impending war. The nations leaders scoffed, until December 7, 1941 Pearl Harbor! Industrial production reached a peak during the war years. Upon their return from four years of battle, the veterans forged ahead with an eye on a better life for everyone. " Several mod- erate recessions in the 50s and 60s reminded cautious citizens of past decades. Progress in Electronics ; field. Television became a part of every family s life. National events were household topics — while they happened — thanks to the new medi- um. Individuals and groups were seen on the tube " as they advocated new social reform, or justice, or special causes of their own. TV gave individuals and political systems power greater than ever before. Audio-visual journalism had made its impact. Nearly 100 years of struggling for civil liberties were realized when President Lyndon Baines Johnson signed the Civil Rights Act of 1964 into law. The Act outlawed segregation in any form. The seventies shed light on a new trouble for the nation as it approached its 200th birthday The world ' s energy sources and natural re- sources were being used up faster than they could be replenished. Americans once again waded into a new frontier. The energy ( risis and " ecology " were prominent words in the language. Ways to save nature from the neglect of mankind and ways of preserving precious fuel without damaging that balance of nature were the objectives of Americans across the country Earth ' s crises spurred Americans into further pioneering. This time outer space. Ameri- can astronauts were the first on the surface of the moon and the US was first to build a si . lab " for more scientific study. American is still learning and growing after a mere 200-year infancy. The original determina- tion of our forefathers was told again in the words of Neil Armstrong as he made the tirst step on the moon " a small step for man. but a giant step for mankind . " ILLINOIS CENTRAL RAILROAD COMPANY OFFER FOB BALE ONE MILLION ACRES OF SUPERIOR FARMING LANES, IN FARMS OK 40, 80 160 acres and upwards at from $8 to $12 per acre. NOT M(tl ' lSKi:» BY ANY IN THE WORLD. THE " WHOLE LINE OF THE CENTRAL ILLINOIS RAILROAD. Tor 8«lo oo LONQ CHEDIT, SHOUT CBEDIT anJ lot CASH. Ilnv aro situated noar TOWNB. VILLAGES. BCUOOt.S ■ [ CHUUC ' UES. niel Boone leads pioneeis through Ihe Cumberland Gao in Ihis intmg by George Bingham Gold Discovered in Cotoma. California (Jan. 12, 1847 The Alamo. San Antonio Texas (Texas Independence day March 2, 1836) THE CHANGING NATION HAWAII (50th state) y ALASKA (49th state) Admitted to the Union in 1959 Admitted to Ihe Union in 1959 Ownership of land had been just a dream to most of the colonists from feudal England. With the great expanse of cheap land opening up in the West, the dream became reality. The Louisiana Purchase of 1803 opened the first sizable frontier in the Midwest, but the nation was not ready for it yet. It took a growing market in the East, where land was getting high-priced and scarce, and develop- ment of good transportation, to really start the frontier movement. The Gold Rush caused hordes of settlers to take various routes to the Pacific Coast and its yellow riches. The railroads brought farmers and ranchers, along with the miners, who decided to stop all along the routes and build their homes. Railroads were instrumental in the quick civilization of the West, bringing people in num- bers so large that the resentful Indians were finally pushed back into unwanted and infertile areas . America became a haven for immigrants from every na- tion as freedom beckoned them to the teeming cities of the East, the plains, and the rich west coast farmlands Sick of the Civil War and with their own lands divided up and lost, many Southerners set out to " begin again " in the virgin territories. " Westering " soon became the national tradition as North and South moved together toward a new life. Americanism was advanced socially, by the hard-working, bare-fisted types who settled the frontiers. BENJAMIN FRANKLIN FLAG ALSO CALLED SERAPIS FLAG GENERALLY ACCEPTED AS ORIGINATED BY BENJAMIN IRANKLIN AT COURT OF LOUIS XVI DONT TREAD ON ME £ tj ummam mm HJJ2JI22J :76: ■■■■■■■■■ " ■ ™ THE FLAG OF ISIS SHOWING RETURN TO THIRTEEN STRIPES AND ADDITION: CANTON FIRST STARS AND STRIPES UNITED EMBLEM OF INDEPENDENCE SAID TO HAVE SEEN ORIGINATED 8 GEORGE WASHINGTON FOLLOWING ACT OF CONGRESS OF IUNE 14 1771 " OLD GLORY NAME GIVEN B CAPTAIN WILLIAM DRIVER COMMANDING THE BRIG CHARLES DAGGETT IN 1831 t FLAG OF THE CIVIL WAR 1861-1865 THE STARS AND STRIPES WITH THIRTY SIX STARS IN THE UNION CARRIED BY THE NORTHERN ARMIES DURING LATER YEARS OF THE CIVIL can Banners LIBERTY TREE AIWT AN APPEAL TO GOD CONTINENTAL FLAG CARRIED IN 1775 1777 SHWOING PINE TREE SYMBOL OF MASSACHUSETTS BAY COLONY IN PLACE OF THE CROSSES OF ST GEORGE AND ST ANDREW LIBERTY TREE FLAG - 1776 •IE CONIES FROM COINS OF THE COLONY OF MASSACHUSETTS 1652 FIRST NAVY STARS AND STRIPES IN ABSENCE OF SPECIFIC ARRANGEMENT OF STARS BY CONGRESS. IUNE 14 1777 IT WAS CUSTOMARY FOR NAVY TO PLACE THE STARS IN FORM OF CROSSES OF ST GEORGE AND ST ANDREA FLAG OF THE THIRD MARYLAND - 1778 CARRIED AT THE BATTLE OF COWPENS JANUARY 1778 AND USED AS COLORS OF AMERICAN LAND FORCES UNTIL MEXICAN WAR JOHN PAUL IONES STARRY FLAG 1 ' RESCUED FROM THE SEA BY IAMES BAYARD STAFFORD DURING BATTLE BETWEEN BON HOMME RICHARD AND SERAPIS FLAG OF THE WAR OF 1812 (1812 1814) SHOWING FIFTEEN STARS AND FIFTEEN BARS AS CHANGED UPON ADMISSION OF VERMONT ! ■ MK ma m FREMONT. THE PATHFINDERS FLAG - 40s EMBLEM THAT BLAZED THE TRAIL FOR THE COVERED WAGON IN THE ROARING 40 S THE EARLY ENSIGN OF THE PLAINS FLAG OF THE MEXICAN WAR - 1845 NOT ACTUALLY USED AS REGIMENTAL COLORS BY TROOPS BUT AS FLAG OF CONQUEST AND OCCUPATION COMMODORE PERRY S FUG - 1854 THE FLAG THAT OPENED 1APAN TO WESTERN CIVILIZATION CONFEDERATE BATTLE AND NAVY FLAG USED FROM MAY 1 1863 TO END Of WAR. 1865 THE BATTLE FLAG WAS SQUARE FLAG OF THE SPANISH AMERICAN WAR - 1898 THE EMBLEM OT LIBERTY THAT BROUGHT FREEOOM TO CUBA of Freedom NECESSITY IS THE MOTHER OF FARMERS! TA.KB JJOTIOB. The Orealesl IivtbIIob of the Age! Tlic lliirtted Wire Fence, Patented by J. F. Glidded. — -=r— Without realizing it, England instilled in the colonists the individual purpose and ingenuity that necessity breeds. With trade goods cut to a minimum, determined young leaders of the time set out to find ways of surviv- ing without support from the Mother Country Agricultural methods and machines and labor saving devices were designed by our forefathers. As frontiers opened, Yankee genius had to conquer natural barriers in the wild new country, so suspension bridges were invented and methods of transportation were perfected for the purpose of opening the untamed areas. Later, they sought to section off the land with the revolution- ary and controversial invention — barbed wire. Cooper ' s 1-horsepower Tom Thumb train in 1830 and later, automobiles like the first Model T, and the 4-horsepower airplane ; became American modes of travel from city to city and coast to coast. Americans knew that the fertile lands of this nation would produce unequalled harvests if machines were designed to take over for man. They knew also that trade routes were difficult to travel and manufacturing would have to be done close to home. The cotton gin, textile looms, drill presses and a reaper which could cut six times as much grain as a hand scythe were some of the tools invented. Protection for themselves and for their young country prodded inventors like Eli Whitney to perfect firearms and others to work on plans for the first submarine. Young inventors like Alexander Graham Bell and Thomas Edison (called the nation ' s most valuable citi- zen) visualized machines that would light the country and open up communication with those in the far cor- ners of the nation. The telephone, telegraph, phono- graph and the first light bulb were discovered in the late 1800s and early twentieth century. This American way of doing for oneself inspired many to become inventors in their own right. Some sought to save labor and mass- produce for profit while others envisioned not only riches, but excitement and adventure as they discovered ways to defy nature. Throughout the past 200 years the American mind has been unleashed to take whatever paths necessary to ful- fill the needs. In the last half-century, the pace of dis- covery has been overwhelming and inventions for the taming of the universe lie in the grasp of America while the habit of " finding a way ' ' is ingrained in its people. The seeds of industrial America were sown by these inventors resulting in today ' s mechanized society . THEY MADE THEIR MARK Men and women who helped shape America ' s history THOMAS PAINE, a bankrupt Quaker corsetmaker. some- time teacher, preacher and grocer wrole the most bril- liant pamphlet of the American Revolution. His words in Common Sense reflected longings and aspirations that have remained part of American culture to this day DANIEL WEBSTER those law as a career and went on become well known m Ihe courts and in politics He v twice Secret.r, i ways lo the Pr e uded him DOROTHEA D1X worked her entire adult life lor reform of the ensting penal and mental institutions in Ihe mid 1800s The first state hospital in the nation at Trenton. New Jersey was a direct resutl of her efforts The creator of the Cherokee alphabet. SEQUOYAH, was an artist writer and silversmith He used a simple 1821 English primer to compose the characters The famous redwood trees of the Pacific coast bear his name Chief lustice JOHN MARSHALL established fundamental il American constitutional law He is noted for his pretedentai declaration of a Congressional act as unconstitutional He served through live admimstra- Born a slave m Maryland FREDERICK DOUGLASS taught himself to read and write secretly and. at 21. escaped to freedom He was an ardent abolitionist campaigning successfully for Negro suffrage and Civil rights :■■■- The New Colossus. " a sonnet composed by EMMA LAZ- ARUS m 1883 is inscribed on a bronze tablet at the base ol the Statue of Liberty She organized relief for lews and helped fugitives from the Czar ' s ghettos to establish homes in America AMELIA JENKS BLOOMER, best known lor a mode of dress she adopted during her campaign for equal rights for women Though ridiculed until she gave up the cos- tume, the term " bloomer " ' came to symbolize woman ' s bid for individual freedom ABRAHAM LINCOLN epitomized the American dream of a humble young man ascending to the highest office of the land He was superbly skilled at analyzing complex is- sues and translating them into meaningful words for the public He was devoted lo the preservation ol the Union HARRIET BEECHER STOWE wrote Uncle Tom ' s Cabin m an effort to make Ihe whole nation realize the inhumani- ty of slavery Her book resulted tn one ot the most popu lar and controversial plays on the American stage The Civil War was kindled by this work HORACE GREELEY ' S admonition to " Go Wesl young man " was a rallying cry ot the pioneers ol America He was founder and editor of Ihe New York Tribune He was best known for his philosophy of social reform and his unsuccessful bid lor the Presidency in 1872 JOSEPH PULITZER was the first journalist to reach a tru- ly massive audience His New York World newspaper was the symbol of " yellow journalism " wifh its sensational- ism aimed al Ihe common man ANDREW CARNEGIt was a giant in (he railroad and steel A lifetime passion tor machinery led HENRY FORD to - believed that it was the duty ol a rich man Detroit where, m 1896. he completed his first motor ve to distribute his wealth during his lifetime To that end. hide The Ford Motor Company manufactured the first he established 2800 libraries and many cultural halls " Model T " in 1909 throughout America One of the most elementary symbols of the American way of hte was established when J. EDGAR HOOVER and his Federal Bureau of Investigation " G-men " set out to clean up the country His career spanned ob- serving an unprecedented four terms as President of the United States FRANKLIN DELANO ROOSEVELT was a popular leader who made extensive use of fireside radio chats to explain his plans and generate enthusiasm to ROBERT FROST ' s poetr) metered and told the stories of rural J four-lime winner of the Pulitzer Pn called America ' s poet laureate A plain, homely woman with tremendous appeal to the masses, who was always in the " thick of things " de ' scribes ELEANOR ROOSEVELT d nd her lifetime of poli- ticking beside her husband during his lour terms The motion-picture industry was revolutionized in Amen ca and DAVID WARK GRIFFITH became known as the " Father of the film art " and " king of directors " tor his part m this revolution His camera techniques were the pioneering steps of the industry THURGOOO MARSHALL is the first Negro t justice of the Supreme Court His law caree primarily at civil rights cases The cnppler poliomyelitis was conquered by OR (ONAS SALK m 1953 after more than 2b years of research Polio was reduced by 96 in less than ten year ' search continues in California at the Satk Institute MARTIN LUTHER KING was a leader m the cause of civil rights He had been a pastor before turning to the cause of segregation His leadership earned him the Nobel Peace Pn« in 1964 He was assassinated by Ray in 1968 Lieutenant Colonel IOHN GLENN started America ' s tra els to outer space when he became the first American orbit the earth He had been an avialor m World War and a lest pilot in peacetime GERALD R FORD. !he fust President to achieve the of- fice without an election In 1974, through a series of scandalous events, the Nuon administration toppled and FORD reached the position through approval by Congress WORKING FOR THE YANKEE DOLLAR A CARD. ' |a,HE public al lerje ■ ri-a|«itully Infnnrsed that • ipplytujio Cep. and eiucka, uf every oorcrlp- obtained it u» aiaat piica, by N BH.VUItH, K!l..ulli.»lli»llrMt Hair Clotb In every Mrieiy, French and American man. ctuie. m idr luin Capa ur Minki ai 3 Imuia mule . A lajf lOulity iff ihrw aiilrlca torn bihIj ready made N. II. Hie •ultecrib.r ' erlore la No 14 South • nth meet, 4 mre below M.rkei and opp«s-iic Uie aide of iha SehuylktB v,. « prim— if OLD ESTABI.IMI!T1E1 T, OPPOSITE GIRARirS BANK. A GOOD •uorlment of HATS, at No. 61 ttoulb 3d meet, which will b eold at fair pricea. U f Tboee esho wiah • bat of aay qOB li y m fa bioD wbaiever, Aoiihed, cas be accoioaandated, and ilioulj the article nol plrase wbco hoi.bed, tbrre wilt be no obligation oa nfilnnse who nrrter in lake it. apr.l 8 — li II A T S, WHOLESALE AND RfcTAlL, o. 41 Sou Hi Third Strtet WEAR CONGRESS HALL. JOHN C. DYER oiTort for •».•, HATS of e?ery dc, 6f m. per tor qualities, -i-l cheap J C D. IJirticokrly iDtdrt ' he at DtiftB o tbe pubkc In Lit ..-■or d-llar Half, which, for Lw-u-a;. durability tod che.} ot a, are ae4 i»r| ' » " " i by ior io the city. JOU C. DYEK rc.jH-cfi.liy Inform, bit friend. t»d tbe public, ib«t be h a oj-ened a alorc io tiia lit of bati- ne.» at ibr abore canted place. « bcre h« luteoda Io heap conaiaotly no hm.J • aaanriaem of HaTS, which ht will tell at k u tbey caa be pnrcHurd to (be city. nurch Iwftaio pSASSnw ■a-Speciffl -Mhiiflnen RELIEF for the DISTRESSED and BUM lor the WOTOED is found in PERRY DAVIS ' S VEGETABLE PAIN KILLER. Manufactured by PERKY DAVIS «■ SON, COTTOJY. Imagine buying that acre of land you have spotted for $1.25! Or, even at the higher price of $10. Those are the prices offered to our founding fathers to encourage set- tlement of the wilderness areas of this nation. A stage wasn ' t the most comfortable way to go, but you could get from city to city for as little as $3 — at the amazing pace of six miles per hour. Compare today ' s wages with a 12-hour day in the early 1800s. A man earned 50C a day. Of course his dollar bought a little more than today ' s. Butter in 1826 was about 5C lb. in the Midwest; eggs, 3C doz.; torn oc bu., wheat. 25C bu.; and a cow could be bought for $5 . With travel becoming the American tradi- tion, you could choose train, wagon, horseback or the water. A canal ride, with bed and board included, averaged 3 or 4C per mile. And when you reached your des- tination, you could sit down to a 5, or even 10 course meal for 25 C. (Ladies 20C, in consideration of appetite.) Farmers in the early 1800s could own the famous McCormick Reaper for a mere $100. But the Civil War increased prices as the machine became the first item farmers could buy on time payments for the sum of $1,500. A good suit of clothes then might cost $1.95 and ladies waists (blouses) were marketed for 49c to $3.50 with a whole dress pattern priced at 15c. Cookstoves, quality-satisfaction guaran- teed, " could cost you $29.25 at $4 per month and a dandy heating stove could set you back as much as $5.73 and up. The first electric refrigerator cost $900 — which might be enough to make you faint on your 1907 fainting couch that had cost a mere $7.85. Your new baby travelled in the height of fashion in a wicker sleeping coach (stroll- er) for the sum of $12.04. If you had $1,500 in 1903 you could show off in one of the first automobiles. Ah, those were the days. Some of the cur- rent prices are reminiscent of those days, but at frontier prices, which were a whole different story. Hardy pioneers had to pay $2 a pound for sugar, too. And the same for a pound of coffee or pepper. Those items were only 15c per pound back in civ- ilized St. Louis. Flour was marked up 100 times for sale to the frontiersmen and dur- ing the famous Gold Rush, that precious commodity went for $400 a barrel. rOR NEW TORI. VKRV anrveinjodartoa li ii aaeifcra the Mail, which la tit- in , KW YfillK i. REE ADAMS ' PATENT SWEI.I.KO Iloaiii Wimllafls Holstc-ul . f jprit. above are put tngeihor with- I out airewa. and by mr.n. nf Ike WiBdlare and bwellrj !lcam, tht Sackief, ie kept crowning and clae- lic at all limea with I lie lea l pn.nbl. trouble, etkicbial HBpn.aible Io obi. n fi. Ibner fund., an other war. Pun: curled Malraatei cnnilaally on hand. ' WIS I UN SPHINO SE T ROCKING CHAIU«, Vemliait, Tran.|.arcnl as d India Wind.. AU», a great variety of ot niai ' Lti and malrrtal- Inr interior decora- tine, conn jelly on hand ami I ' pnolH.ry VVnrt nf every dearriiilinu ctccuUiJ with Deal. .ear. punctuality anil dc»- pelcb, by ' J II NCOCK ii Co. S. V corner nf Tbi d and Walnut (tretti. PS } II. c. Co for pari (.enure, ibci hope, by coa.Unl altenlmn to burtneie, en.4 a delite to pleats, by keeping, theitchrat B ' hclva IB iheir Inr, to o ' .l. „ I re p.tmn.te apt, I il -It Philadelphia Museum, IN TIIK I I ' I ' KR PiRTOKTIlK CHESNUT STREET, (ABOVE SIXTH.) OPE.Y tlumflwiil Ihr Jay, and ILLUMBfATED ntry ntoiini. Admittance 35 Cents. Tim Murnm i [he olJrst mil littcsi establirhinent in tht Iniled Stilt. . mil tiii.tiii,. ,.,.en.t tollttiimn nl ' tht Animal and Minttal amcdomi ol natutt. Iron, all parts ol tht world. Ilitst att all btau- tifullj arranRtd, so as to enable the viritot to study the objects with ti,.; , ollect.on of t Ben and Wattioti of the Revolution, and or the most d„l,n s uisl cientific men of Europe anil America The Founder. C. V. Peale. desirous of secunn; the Museum p nanentlj- ,n tins city, obtained an act of Incorporation, by which lability of the Institution is insured. The act of Incorporation 1 perpeluit) to the City, and author, I of the Institution. Nol ' hin; can be remo from the Institution under a penalty, and forfeiture ol double the VI on the part of the dooots. that the article] placed in the Museum always remain for the public good. llioman Gibson, Plumber, KEdpr.l.Trlll.l.Y inforin.bierru.Dd.ei il.c I ' nI.lK in (fiural. tlial br carnr. I andS Op flu i.Liiii . in all nahran- in. II N.-rtl llo d ra.ll-. 1. WlH-K on ha .,1 II drama, nf vail Pairm II ii tr ' t rinnk Kei- i. Lei |li Coal m ths- nessi .1 Cain- U-iier Ho Lend and It in 1 " itta, Rr-iuila for II nthr i yi H ' oi apparaina ai ihr (.hunt 1 of v n Ihr muul rem- Til HI A SGI0SON. 1 Ijr, Nori . Tlibfil elrae . Vciiit.a.i Blind Warehouse, B a IOISII OI rUSMLT IHII IIIOSD ITHIITI, TMIE .nb-iriher rrrprrl fully Inform, the cnl ant I ' liilid. i|.|,ti and vi ny. ihat he hmcnniiantly QUILL Manufacturer 95 South Secotid street, (Opposite the Merchants ' Coffce-House, Pliilad.) MANUFACTURES ALL KIND OK QUILLS, Dutch, English, German, and Opaque, FROM S2 SO TO 30SFBR 1000. SWAN AND CHOW qi ' ILLS, He also offer for sale, and keeps constantly on Land, at Manu- facturers, a large stock of GRENVILLE ' S CHEMICAL INK POWDER, Warranted superior for immediate production of Jet Black Ink. ALSO, SUPERIOR SEALING WAX, Warranted to bum free and slick well, of varioua colours, iia. Ligl.i and Dark Blue, Light and Dark Green, felloe, Brown. Gold, B»ir, Flesh, Orange, c INCORRUPTIBLE Porcelain Teeth. ' J HE Subscriber fee- I ptctfully inform Oie pub- lic, that ho tela PorccUn, or lf)y oilier I ' eull ihc person mAV desire, on m-k rale craw. The approved Porcelain Teeth, whii h he manu- aclurea of any to correspond »nh Uie natural ones, • ' ill retain their original colour fur any lenclh ol time, and ire not nVcnmpoKd by acuta Tboae let by bin will be varrauied to sural, and be aj serviceable aa any lbm£ ol bo kinj can be made. 0| craiiona oo ibe Teeth performed oo reasonable ertue. PAV1UEL CM MBERLAIN, Dentiet, No. 47 Unrtb Eurbtb, 4tb dooc below Arco air. at. tO— If _ , 7TK. COUFLAITD ' S LIVERY STABLES, Harmony Street, RUNNING FROM THIKD TO FOURTH. Between Clicsnnt and Wnlnut SlrccU. PHILADELPHIA. HORSES AMI,. . KAHOUCHES GIGS, SADDLE HOUSES, Tc. TO HIRE. HORSES TAKEN IN AT LIVERY Handkerchief: Composed of the most fragrant and costly 7 •Si extracts dom flowers 470 Silver Watches, l.liti)ll »i jo i,. flti .ach. war- JT rained to run. 1 ' aiiiniL.vr.n, Hold o.hI p.lui of in- uioal op red linker.. ISOn | i| (Jnltl Eai 1 Rliura, from 73 eia In (.1)1.0 r»f all. J.lnO Hr- i-i I ' ilM and PiiiflM inn from J " 00 n. JTllfr dot— I l J... i .f ' lall. y |..«la!)ICI I lorl I i. ' m H.I v.i . " •[»...,.. Kia ti.cU. a. ..I ,i.i. ir., be He tor wuoleaaJe liberal letun Miki nf iu« ab.. e . oiioufaelurrj and for aale by F mlNM M. at lila i. No 6t alarkai airvet. between Ke,,.nj .nj 1 hud u. no dour above eaaewbervy «im. iou it. aide. . ifS-aba -ASS CUTTING FACTOR V. IiHB aubarriber etill continue : the Glaia Cutluif bu.ic.eaa, it all tie ran ■ breeches, and baa al bia itore. Mo. 68 North I bird etrcet, Philadelphia, a t.ry ■ cllrosire assortment ol all kiodi i f Glaia, | cut, plain aoJ pressed; furniture knobs, .tc of .all b i n.U- — - 1 i.umry Merchants and " i re are nrqoratcd to call and examine pre • uperlor Patent Fire Proof CosnnosJllots C-iiESTS. aMir lubfeiltiei hy cuu.ianl . ' and oniinl ' n-d Indojs- s.l. r..i a ibi.i.i ui-co.-ry I., Die proof nan-Hale He manufactur lha above a.i.rlo i aa l.w piice aa ibey e be |iurcliaaed to any pari ol ibe polled Platee. John scott. fto t Lodge rlreet, mnnh of fVi.njy I vama tlaok A I orders lAaiihfully frcn.fil and .dot to any i an of t l. ' olird thaiea. aii.l -ii-in POWELL . THORP ' S Stage ■ Canal 1 ' acket Boat Office, THE SPIRIT OF A NATION " I was born American; I live an American; I shall die an American. " daniel webster Don ' t give up the ship. OLIVER HAZARD PERRY " So you are the little woman who wrote the book that made this great war. ' ' LINCOLN to Harriet Beecher Stowe. " Give me your tired, your poor, your huddled masses yearning to breathe free, ... " emma lazarus " The people are the only sure reliance for the preservation of our liberty . ' ' thomas jefferson " A truly American sentiment recognises the dignity of labor and the fact that honor lies in honest toil. " grover Cleveland " Be sure you are right, then go ahead. " d avid crockett " A knowledge of the past prepares us for the crisis of the present and the challenge of the future. " johnf. Kennedy " ... That this nation, under God, shall have a new birth of freedom. " Lincoln " Historic continuity with the past is not a duty; it is only a necessity. " justice Oliver wendell holmes " America is a tune. It must be SUng together 7 gerald Stanley lee " Go West, young man, and grow up with the Country . " Horace greeley " I come to present the strong claims of suffering humanity. " Dorothea dix

Suggestions in the Gainesville State College - Fathom Yearbook (Gainesvbille, GA) collection:

Gainesville State College - Fathom Yearbook (Gainesvbille, GA) online yearbook collection, 1976 Edition, Page 18

1976, pg 18

Gainesville State College - Fathom Yearbook (Gainesvbille, GA) online yearbook collection, 1976 Edition, Page 58

1976, pg 58

Gainesville State College - Fathom Yearbook (Gainesvbille, GA) online yearbook collection, 1976 Edition, Page 33

1976, pg 33

Gainesville State College - Fathom Yearbook (Gainesvbille, GA) online yearbook collection, 1976 Edition, Page 154

1976, pg 154

Gainesville State College - Fathom Yearbook (Gainesvbille, GA) online yearbook collection, 1976 Edition, Page 27

1976, pg 27

Gainesville State College - Fathom Yearbook (Gainesvbille, GA) online yearbook collection, 1976 Edition, Page 165

1976, pg 165

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