Georgia Southern University - Reflector Yearbook (Statesboro, GA)

 - Class of 1961

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Georgia Southern University - Reflector Yearbook (Statesboro, GA) online yearbook collection, 1961 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 232 of the 1961 volume:

I OE ORGIA S0UTHERI1 COLLEGE FOUNDED I908 A FOUR YEAR CO EDUCATIONAL UNIT OF UNIVERSITY SYSTEM TAX SUPPORTED foreword As a mirror reflects an image, the various aspects of col- lege life at Georgia Southern College will be echoed through the pages of this 1961 Reflector. Picturing the past year to be remembered in the future is our goal. The significance of the many activities we enjoy at col- lege now is often overlooked, but in years to come when these moments are no longer a part of our daily lives they will be greatly missed when reflected upon. These events are experiences which are so valuable to our social, cultural, and academic lives that to not have come in contact with them would leave us as shallow individuals. We have en- riched our lives by being students at Georgia Southern College. It is the hope of the editors and the entire staff of this 1961 Reflector that the memorable events and activities that we have tried to capture between the covers of this book will remain with you always. contents southern outlook administration classes who ' s who organizations athletics beauties southern highlights — , i advertisements tea— M 5 0toA 01 3fepqi dedication For being a fine and able teacher to thousands of students for twenty-four years at Georgia Southern College; For being a person who is appreciative of the aesthetic values of life and who passes them on to your students; For being a significant part of the extracurricular program here for many years as a faculty sponsor of the English Club; For being an outstanding example of a gentle, patient and understanding individual, who never overlooks the social courtesies of gracious living; For being all of the foregoing and above all — For being just you, we dedicate this 1961 Reflector to you, ... . 6 8 So many events happen here that we pause for a moment to picture the colorful Frank I. Williams Center in its familiar setting. Although only two years old, this building already holds memories for hundreds of us. The Williams Center will always be remembered as the hub of campus activities; a place for us to hold club meetings, eat our meals, re- ceive our mail, study, and relax during our daily lives at Georgia Southern College. I southern outlook contents Ac cfenttC Ity 12 Qotid U fi 14 Dolfitj Bimd 16 C f uS iCiA IS A trip to the library, a peek into the mailbox, eating in the dining hall, or buying supplies at the bookstore are just a few of the activities that go into making up our lives at Georgia Southern College. A number of these daily occurrences that we encounter each day are pictured here to remind us of that life, for these are what we will take with us and remember most in the years to come. Remember the friend you stopped to have a soda with at the snack bar? Do you recall the many hours you spent studying for a big test in one of the conference rooms in the center? These routine happenings are so familiar to us today and yet they are seldom thought about unless brought to light through a camera ' s eye. All of these made each day new and vital, be- coming locked in our memories of Georgia Southern College. After the exciting years of college have passed and you have settled down to your challenging lives, you can always reflect back and recapture a little bit of your youth on the following pages . . . 10 When dormitory life becomes too hectic, many students head for the quiet of the Rosenwald Library to study. GSC students working on research projects are also frequent library visitors. Registration in the Alumni Building is a familiar scene at the beginning of each quarter. Dr. Samuel T. Habel looks on as students sign up for one of his courses. 13 14 A little refreshment and some leisurely conversation are enjoyed at the snack bar by Southern students. There is nothing more a part of social life than attending dances whether they are formal affairs or weekly events. 15 Daily Events fci The business office is the place to go whether it ' s for paying a bill, de- positing money in the Student Bank or cashing a check. Here, Mrs. Vernon Bland waits for Diane Bran- nen to write out a check. If only inanimate objects could talk, this Sanford Hall fire escape would groan while telling of the thousands of men who have used it over the years. Campus Growth The Herty Building 18 The Home Management House In this 1961 Reflector, we are featuring the newest building additions to our beauti- ful campus. These buildings and the Frank I. Williams Center, pictured on pages 8 and 9, open a new era of expansion at our college. May she ever grow. 19 administration contents Tk PmiAmt 22 fij UfitwMtotw 25 F Cuittj 26 Uawui F ttthiAtt Qdml. 2 1 Without its administrators, our college would not be. They have the responsibility of seeing that the school fulfills the various needs of its people. The college program must be continually ex- panding when progress demands, and these men and women must be able to foresee in the future the needs of the students so that they may be provided for in the present. The job of operating the college smoothly and efficiently falls onto their strong shoulders. An idea is not " just born " in the mind of a person. Behind every idea there must be an implantation of knowledge, some ex- perience and thought. Upon these embryos, ideas are developed. The faculty of this institution play a vital role in influencing each of us. They are the planters of these seeds of knowledge through guidance and instruction. To be a teacher one does not essentially need a classroom or other educational aids. All he wants is a student — someone desir- ing to learn. Each faculty member considers his responsibility to be his students and their education. Georgia Southern College is blessed with both capable ad- ministrators and true teachers. With their help the students will be able to uphold the beautiful heritage of Georgia Southern College passed on from generation to generation. 20 22 A familiar scene on campus is Dr. Henderson walking from his home to his office in the Ad- ministration Building each morning. Dr. and Mrs. Henderson and their youngest daughter, Ann, share some of their favorite passages from the Bible. Mrs. Marjorie Henderson, Dr. Henderson and Ann often enjoy singing together. Dr. Henderson ' s favorite pastime is growing various vege- tables in his garden. This offers some relaxation away from the many responsibilities of being president. 23 Left to rii-ht: W illiam M. Dewberry, comptroller; Mrs. Carolyn Gettys, dean of women; Paul F. Carroll, dean of the college; Dr. Zach S. Henderson, president of Georgia Southern College; Miss Viola Perry, registrar; Dr. Ralph K. Tyson, dean of students; and Joseph A. Axelson, public relations director. Our administrative heads, those seven individuals to whom everyone looks up to for leadership, are the mainsprings of continual progress at GSC. Our president, DR. ZACH S. HENDERSON, has rend- ered diligent service to GSC for the past 37 years. PAUL F. CARROLL, our capable dean of the col- lege, is charged with its administration and serves as coordinator of college activities. MISS VIOLA PERRY, dedicated to her work at GSC since 1925, enrolls all students and preserves the excellent cre- dentials of the college as registrar. Our resourceful comptroller, WILLIAM M. DEWBERRY, has cus- tody and control of college funds. The doors of the dean of students office are always open to everyone. DR. RALPH K. TYSON, dean of students, and MRS. CAROLYN GETTYS, dean of women, have vital roles in satisfying the many needs of the stu- dents. Through the endeavors of JOSEPH A. AXEL- SON, director of public relations, GSC has become well recognized throughout the state. Approaching the Administration Building are Dean Paul F. Carroll, left, Miss Viola Perry, and Dean Ralph K. Tyson as they arrive in the morning ready for a day ' s 24 work. the memory of w- s hanner His warm greeting and friendly smile will always be remembered by the many students whom he helped and taught during his 30 years at Georgia Southern College; his life will live on in the hearts and minds of his family, co-workers, and friends. His influence was felt in his beloved science department as well as in the athletic department he served for many years as faculty chairman. The newly named W. S. Hanner Building will immortalize his name in Georgia Southern College ' s history. Although it was completed too late for him to witness, his dream of modern facilities for the science division has become a reality in the Herty Building. 25 Division of Education Division of Health, Physical Education and Recreation Mrs. Helen Brogdon Dr. George Stopp J. I. Clements James O. Oates Joyce Rahn Mrs. Iris Young J. B. Scearce, chairman, keeps the wires " hot " discussing the many phases of our health, physical education, and recreation division. Division of Social Science Dr. George R. Dr. Robert D. Dr. Paul Dr. Jack N. Averitt, chairman of the social science division, assists Pat Willcox in plan- Rogers Ward Wischkaemper ning her major course schedule. Division of Science and Mathematics Dr. John A. Boole, chairman of the science and math division, aids Tom Fred D. Joe E. Betty Jean Bryant and Rick Osburn in determining the composition Smith Wallace Wilber of the specimens on the slides. Division of Home Economics Miss Betty Lane, chairman of the home economics division, discusses some of the Frances Lucille facilities included in the new Home Management House with Gayle VelDink as they Comer Golightl both look over the blueprints. ° Division of Business Division of Music Dr. Ronald J. Neil, chairman and founder of the music division here, plays a large role in keeping his majors musically active. Division of Languages Jane Clyde J. Dr. Zoltan J. Mrs. Marjorie T. Dr. Lawrence Barrow Faries Farkas Guardia Huff to .? g 0 y Ela Johnson Dr. Fielding D. Russell, chairman of the division of languages, enjoys telling one of his favorite stories during a literature class. Robert Overstreet Division of Library Science Miss Hassie McElveen, chairman of the division of library science, plans course outlines with Miss Grace Cooper and Mrs. Gladys DeLoach, at right. Esther Kling Roy Powell 30 Marvin Pittman Elementary School Faculty limtiijiiifi The members of the Marvin Pittman Elementary School faculty include: Left to right, Mrs. Shirley Johnson, kindergarten; Doris Lindsey, seventh grade; Constance Cone, fifth grade; Marie O ' Neal, second grade; Mr. J. A. Pafford, principal; Mrs. Gladys DeLoach, librarian; Gladys Waller, third grade; Marie Wood, sixth grade, and Mrs. Cleo Mallard, first grade. High School Faculty The faculty members at Marvin Pittman High School are: seated, left to right, Mrs. Gladys DeLoach, librarian: Mrs. Catherine Crawford, business education; Mrs. Anne Gunter, English; Alary Knox McGregor, English and school counselor; William R. Wilson, mathematics; Mr. J. A. Pafford, principal; Marjorie Crouch, social studies; Virginia Parker, science, and Elaine Jardine, homemaking. Standing, left to right: Roger Parsons, health and physical education director, and John Martin, industrial arts. 31 iwmm wmwm i 1 ■iH The members of the film library staff are: seated, left to right, Mrs. Lenny Howard, secretary; Ed Abercrombie, manager; and Mrs. Mary Bray, .film inspector. Second row: John Kerr, film booker; John Gould, shipping clerk; Mrs. Thelma Paul, film inspector; Olin Presley and Floyd Smith, shipping clerks. 32 The five campus house directors sometimes get together to discuss dormitory business over a cup of coffee. From left to right: Mrs. Kate Evans, Lewis Hall; Mrs. Archie Jackson, Deal Hall; Miss Thelma Hartley, Cone Hall; Mrs. Cleo Franklin, Sanford Hall; and Mrs. J. B. Johnson, Anderson Hall. It ' s not too often that this behind the mailbox scene is viewed by the general public. Here, Mrs. Jackie Strange, post- master, sorts the daily mail coming into the college. OtM L Keeping the campus facilities in good repair and well supplied are the jobs of these two staff members. From left to right: Mr. Benjamin Edwin Taylor, superintendent of buildings and grounds, and Mr. Eugene Zetterower Martin, warehouse manager. Pe iso-wW! The Administration Building personnel gathers around the president ' s secretary, Kirbylene Stephens, to check the weekly agenda. Sitting, left to right: Anne Fulmer, public relations office; Kirbylene Stephens, and Mrs. Jean Coleman, dean of students ' office. Standing, left to right: Mrs. Anna Parrish, education division secretary; Mary Jane Moore, comptroller ' s office; Mrs. Kate Pate, registrar ' s office; Mrs. Jewell C. Newsome, comptroller ' s office; Lizzie Norman, registrar ' s office; and Mrs. Vernon C. Bland and Mrs. Eva Simmons, comptroller ' s office. 34 Mr. C. Robert Pound, director of the Frank I. Williams Center, meets with his staff to discuss the affairs of running the center. Seated, left to right: Mrs. Martha Benson, secretary to the director; Penny Allen, assistant to the dietitian; Mrs. Mary C. Farr, evening hostess; Mrs. Lewis Ellis, dining hall cashier; Mr. Pound, Mrs. Sarah Savage, snack bar manager; Marjorie Jones, bookstore manager; Mrs. Effie Parker, assistant to the dietitian; and Mrs. Mae Webb, dietitian. Ordering new books for the Rosenwald Library is always a pleasure for the li- brary staff, headed by Miss Hassie Mc- Elveen, seated. Standing, left to right: Mrs. Bobbye Cobb, assistant librarian; Lucille Howard, assistant librarian; and Mrs. W. S. Hanner, clerical assistant. 35 classes contents Qtmxyi C a S 4S JatuM C tSS 76 Cop IiO+k C A S . . . . 91 Ft luH i C A S 101 We come to college for an education — to learn that which can only be found in classrooms, books, and from our professors. The separate classes are only symbols of the divisions in our process of learning. As we pass from freshmen to seniors, we become a little wiser each year. As freshmen, we are unsure of ourselves, eager to attack all phases of college life and happy to be independent. We discover that the educative processes are difficult. As sophomores, we are more experienced in the ways of col- lege life and active in campus organizations. As juniors, we are still a little more mature, a little more knowledgeable. Most of us choose the profession for which we will concentrate our attention academically at this time. As seniors, we are ready to follow one of two paths — the path leading toward our professional places in life, or toward further study. As graduate students, we fulfill our desire to continue to learn and enrich the education we have gained thus far. 37 Graduate School We, the forty-seven graduate students, are the first recipients of the Master of Education degree from Georgia Southern College. The Master ' s hood is only a symbol of the goals we have been striving to attain with hard work and fortitude. We, who received the graduate degree, have mas- tered an area of concentration in our specialized field. 38 HELEN GILLESPIE ADAMS Elementary Education Statesboro, Georgia MELBA WILKES ALLEN Elementary Education Vidalia, Georgia JUANITA THIGPEN ANDERSON Elementary Education Scott, Georgia SARAH ANNE BLACK Elementary Education Statesboro, Georgia SARAH ROBERTSON BRADFORD Biology Savannah, Georgia NANELLE SURRENCY BACON Junior High Education Jesup, Georgia 39 AUBREY HERMAN CLARK Social Science Savannah, Georgia WILLIAM POWELL COLLINS Business Education Lyons, Georgia ALLIE WHEELER EASON Elementary Education Alma, Georgia NATALIE H. FIELDS Elementary Education Savannah, Georgia MARIE HILTON CAUSEY Elementary Education Vidalia, Georgia NONA KENNEDY FORD Elementary Education Atlanta, Georgia LOTTIE AKINS FUTCH Elementary Education Statesboro, Georgia LEILA WYATT HOUSE Elementary Education Lyons, Georgia CHARLES LEWIS GROVENSTEIN Physical Education Springfield, Georgia CLARA J. HIGHSMITH Elementary Education Nahunta, Georgia JUANITA TYSON HARRELL Elementary Education Lyons, Georgia JOY BENTON HENDRIX English Metter, Georgia 41 MELBURN BOWIE KELLY Music Sardis, Georgia SAMUEL CLINTON HOWARD, JR. Elementary Education Glennville, Georgia DOROTHY CROMLEY JENKINS Elementary Education Savannah, Georgia JERRY A. KICKLIGHTER Business Education Brooklet, Georgia JACK LUCAS Elementary Education Cochran, Georgia BARNEY TROY MALLARD Industrial Arts Statesboro, Georgia 42 CARENE DEAL MALLARD JOHN STATEN MARTIN WILLIAM BERRY MOCK Elementary Education Industrial Arts Industrial Arts Statesboro, Georgia Statesboro, Georgia Ellabell, Georgia JANE YOUMANS MOODY Elementary Education Jesup, Georgia 4? DORIS GARDNER OWEN Elementary Education Savannah, Georgia MARGARET JEAN PEACOCK Social Science Twin City, Georgia HAZEL HAMM POWELL Elementary Education Statesboro, Georgia EDNA KENT WALEA Elementary Education Bloomingdale, Georgia EVELYN DURRENCE WATERS Elementary Education Claxton, Georgia GWENDOLYN DOWLING WILLIAMS Elementary Education Blackshear, Georgia LOUIS N. WOODRUM Social Science Statesboro, Georgia SAMUEL WERTZ ZIPPERER Physical Education Springfield, Georgia 46 First row, left to right: Hazel Powell, Mabel Moody, Sarah Bradford, Anne Black, Lucy Moxley, Jane Moody, Melba Allen, Marie Causey, Joy Hendrix, and Carene Mallard. Second row: Evelyn Waters, Juanita Anderson, Nona Ford, Nanelle Bacon, Juanita Harrell, Helen Adams, Clara Highsmith, Leila House, Fronita Roach, and Elinor Ovens. Third row: Estelle Crosby, Allie Eason, Sarah Sands, Elva Smith, Dorothy Jenkins, Edna Walea, Lottie Futch, Encil Price, and Frances Rackley. Fourth row: Dr. Zach S. Henderson, president of Georgia Southern College, Louis Woodrum, Troy Mallard, Jerry Kicklighter, Samuel Zip- perer, Harry Russell, Doris Owen, Evelyn Turner, Jean Peacock, Natalie Fields, Gwendolyn Williams, and Mr. Paul F. Carroll, dean of the college. Fifth row: Charles Grovenstein, Leon Sapp, Melburn Kelly, William Collins, J. M. Vaughn, Jack Lucas, Aubrey Clark, William Mock, John Martin, and Samuel Howard. Shown here is one of the exhibits displayed at the General Science Workshop Open House held during the first session of summer school. From left to right: Mrs. Flora Lanier, Metter; Mrs. Sara James, Jesup; and Mira Wilkerson, Ty Ty. 47 Senior Class As we, the seniors, look into this mirror, the past four years parade before us. We remember many of the important events as well as the seemingly insignificant ones. Now the time has come to apply all that we have learned. These years at Georgia Southern College will always re- main in our hearts and minds as time passes on. 48 James Chivers Vice President Ralph Bowden President Gerry Bailey Sec re tar y-Treasurer PEGGY ABBOTT Elementary Education Mauk, Georgia DEAN AKIN Elementary Education Martin, Georgia ELEANOR AKRIDGE Business Education Pelham, Georgia JERRY MILLER ALDRIDGE Social Science Blackshear, Georgia LEWIS ALTAIAN Business Administration Waycross, Georgia ANN ANDERSON Elementary Education Dublin, Georgia BARBARA ANDERSON Business Education Statesboro, Georgia SARA ANDERSON Elementary Education Conyers, Georgia ROSS ATKINSON General Science Soperton, Georgia GERRY BAILEY Elementary Education Milan, Georgia CLAUDE ASTIN English Palmetto, Georgia FAYE BALKCOM Elementary Education Reidsville, Georgia KATELEEN BARLOW Business Education Eastman, Georgia MONROE BARNARD English Springfield, Georgia REBA BARNES Health and Physical Education Statesboro, Georgia LAMAR BARTON Social Science Canton, Georgia RONDA BATTLEY English Cairo, Georgia GAIL BENNETT Health and Physical Education Augusta, Georgia CAROLE BIDDY English Tifton, Georgia DONALD BLEVINS Social Science Tifton, Georgia ANNE BLOUNT English Augusta, Georgia BECKY BOULINEAU Art Wrens, Georgia SALLY BOULINEAU English Statesboro, Georgia WILLIAM BOULINEAU Biology Statesboro, Georgia RALPH BOWDEN History Jesup, Georgia k LAVELLE BRIDGES Elementary Education Glenwood, Georgia GLENDA BROOKS General Science Gordon, Georgia JOHN BOZEMAN General Science Statesboro, Georgia MARY FRANCES BRANDON English Statesboro, Georgia JOE ROBERT BRANNEN Business Administration Portal, Georgia HAYWARD BROWN Business Administration Portal, Georgia SIDNEY EDWARD BROWN Health and Physical Education Atlanta, Georgia BETTY JEAN BRYANT Biology Woodbine, Georgia EVELYN BRYANT English Carnesville, Georgia LAVINIA BRYANT Art Statesboro, Georgia ALBERT BURKE History Wadley, Georgia 52 i k DEANNE BURKHOLDER Business Education Dublin, Georgia REBECCA BURTON Elementary Education Thomson, Georgia BETTY LYNN CADLE Business Education Commerce, Georgia Vr W. W. CAMPBELL History Cobbtown, Georgia HAZEL CANNON Elementary Education Jakin, Georgia Chtt off 1961 ESTHER CARVER Elementary Education Savannah, Georgia LEE CARROLL CASON Biology Statesboro, Georgia HERSCHELL CARSWELL Recreation Tifton, Georgia WILBUR LEE CASON, JR. Business Administration Statesboro, Georgia PATRICIA CHAMBERS Elementary Education Macon, Georgia JOANNE CHANCE Home Economics Perkins, Georgia EVELYN CHENEY Elementary Education Morgan, Georgia ALEX CHEW Social Science Bartow, Georgia ROYCE CHILDS Business Administration Tifton, Georgia JAMES CHIVERS Health and Physical Education Atlanta, Georgia ELNA CLEMENTS Elementary Education Register, Georgia NANCY CLOWER Elementary Education Douglas, Georgia HOWARD COHEN Mathematics Savannah, Georgia Gk-nda Rentz and Sandra Taylor " cut up " in human anatomy class. They couldn ' t get a cadaver to practice on so a cat just had to do. These girls look calm, cool, and collected as they discover some " inside " information. 54 W. L. COLEMAN Business Education Statesboro, Georgia DELORES COLLINS Health and Physical Education Claxton, Georgia JERRY COLLINS Health and Physical Education Griffin, Georgia i ,0 MAX COLLINS Mathematics Dexter, Georgia LEBBY COLSON English Savannah, Geort ia RALPH COOK Health and Physical Education Cochran, Georgia As one of her experiences in the Home Management House, Yvonne Jett prepares a ham for baking. During a quarter, many people are invited for the delicious meals, served by the home economics majors who live there. TOMMY COOK Business Education Waycross, Georgia 55 MARY FRANCES COOPER Home Economics Barney, Georgia DAVID COWART Junior High Education Ludowici, Georgia HORACE CRAVEN Mathematics Cleveland, Georgia NANN CROSBY Elementary Education Byron, Georgia HELEN CRUMP Health and Physical Education Blackshear, Georgia JIM CURRY Business Administration Swainsboro, Georgia FLORRIE DANIEL Elementary Education Thomaston, Georgia GLENN CUNNINGHAM Mathematics Statesboro, Georgia JOY DANIEL Elementary Education Chester, Georgia JO DASHER Business Education Glennville, Georgia CHARLES DAWKINS Health and Physical Education Swainsboro, Georgia FREDERICK DIXON Business Administration Lyons, Georgia MARY DIXON Social Science Blackshear, Georgia GAIL DEESE Elementary Education Fitzgerald, Georgia IRA DENT, JR. History Uvalda, Georgia PATRICIA ANN DENTON Elementary Education Andersonville, Georgia RUTH DIXON Mathematics Statesboro, Georgia LA VERNE DORMINEY Elementary Education Douglas, Georgia FRED DORMINY General Science Cordele, Georgia JANE DOTSON English Statesboro, Georgia MARY NELL DUNN Elementary Education Augusta, Georgia RUDY DURDEN Mathematics Statesboro, Georgia 4 YVONNE DURHAM Business Education Crawfordville, Georgia ED DUTTON, JR. Business Administration Tennille, Georgia ROBERT DUTTON Mathematics Tennille, Georgia GRACIE ELLINGTON Home Economics Montrose, Georgia ELEANOR ENGLISH Elementary Education Americus, Georgia GLENDA ESKEW Health and Physical Education Augusta, Georgia HAYDEN ELIZABETH ESTES Elementary Education Dublin, Georgia FRANCES EVANS Health and Physical Education Glenwood, Georgia LOIS EVERETT English Social Circle, Georgia WYLENE FENDLEY Health and Physical Education Bluffton, Georgia MAURICE FLANDERS Elementary Education Swainsboro, Georgia 58 BUENA FORD Elementary Education Oliver, Georgia CARSIE TOOTLE FORD Elementary Education Savannah, Georgia ANNETTE FOUNTAIN Elementary Education Kibbee, Georgia Ckte, 1 96 1 HAYWARD FOUNTAIN Health and Physical Education Vidalia, Georgia SADYE FOWLER Business Education Hawkinsville, Georgia V DOUGLAS FREDERICK General Science Martin, Georgia MARY JANE GALLAHER Business Education Thunderbolt, Georgia i BRENDA FRANKS English Cleveland, Georgia 4 DOUGLAS GARRETT Business Administration Macon, Georgia JOE GLENN Business Administration Meigs, Georgia FRANK GORDY Biology Louisville, Georgia 59 1 3RPsi -■ear A ILEE GROOVER Elementary Education Jesup, Georgia ALLEN HAGIN Business Administration Augusta, Georgia ROBhRI J. GORE r ii ' iinpQQ AH m i n i c f r 1 1 i i n ULiollltoo lUllllllIdlltlllLfll 1 Crescent, Georgia F DORRIS GOSWICK Social Science Alpharetta, Georgia LAVtKlNfc (jKcbUKi r IpmpnH nr rrlnnfinn i iciiicii irti y hj uciiii i } l Moultrie, Georgia DENSOL GRIFFIN Business Administration Alapaha, Georgia MARILYN GRIFFIN Elementary Education Statesboro, Georgia Ironing isn ' t usually a requirement in the college curriculum, but it is for Alice Jane Hardy. It ' s only one of her many responsibilities she fulfills during a quarter of living in the Home Management House. 60 ROBERTA HALPERN Elementary Education Statesboro, Georgia JOHN THOMAS HAMMOND Social Science Edgefield, South Carolina BETTY HAND Health and Physical Education Tit ton, Georgia 4 BETTY HARDAGE Biology Edison, Georgia J. FELTON HARDEN History Wadley, Georgia Cte 4 1961 ALICE JANE HARDY Home Economics Perry, Georgia A Casting her vote for the senior class officers is Ann Mygrant. The democratic way of life carried on at GSC entitles students to vote at the annual elections of student council and class officers. MARION PARRISH HARMON Elementary Education Statesboro, Georgia 6! CYNTHIA HARRELL Elementary Education Eastman, Georgia OWEN HARRIS Mathematics Blackshear, Georgia LANE HARTLEY Health and Physical Education Alamo, Georgia CHARLOTTE HARVARD Home Economics Hazlehurst, Georgia ELIOT HARVARD Social Science Savannah, Georgia JEANNETTE HAWKINS Elementary Education Macon, Georgia ANNETTE HAZLIP Elementary Education Brunswick, Georgia WILSON OSLER HARVARD Biology Savannah, Georgia BOBBY HELTON English Oliver, Georgia RAY HICKS Health and Physical Education Griffin, Georgia PATRICIA HIERS Business Education Fort Valley, Georgia V ARLENE HOLLAND Business Education Savannah, Georgia JEAN HOLMES English Cartersville, Georgia RUTH HILDERBRANDT Elementary Education Millen, Georgia GAIL HILL Elementary Education Reidsville, Georgia ROBERT HOBBS Mathematics Dexter, Georgia HOWARD HOLTON Business Administration Camilla, Georgia FAYE HUMPHREY Business Education Thomson, Georgia CHARLES HUTCHESON Business Administration Kite, Georgia NORMAN JARRARD Business Education Alma, Georgia YVONNE JETT Home Economics Metter, Georgia CAROLINE JOHNSON Elementary Education Pavo, Georgia BEVERLY JOYNER Business Education Statesboro, Georgia BILL KAUTZ Social Science Jacksonville, Florida JOE ROY JOHNSON Mathematics Warrenton, Georgia SAMILLE JONES English Washington, Georgia TESSIE JONES Biology Savannah, Georgia A CHERRY KEA Social Science Swainsboro, Georgia JANICE KING Elementary Education Tit ton, Georgia ROMIE KIRKLAND Health and Physical Education Vidalia, Georgia CARL KUIPERS General Science Cochran, Georgia 64 JAMES CALVIN KENNEY English Montezuma, Georgia EVELYN KIMBROUGH English Fairburn, Georgia ANN LAMB Elementary Education Swainsboro, Georgia ANNETTE LANIER Elementary Education Collins, Georgia PHOEBE LANIER Elementary Education Statesboro, Georgia DANALYN LEE junior High Education Stilson, Georgia LEAH LEE Home Economics Tallahassee, Florida LINDA LOFTIN Elementary Education Manchester, Georgia MARGARET LONG Business Education Savannah, Georgia GAIL LEWIS English Statesboro, Georgia JAYNE McCURDY Mathematics Glennville, Georgia marjorie Mcdonald Elementary Education Americus, Georgia RICHARD WAYNE McGEE Business Administration Augusta, Georgia 65 mary McGregor Elementary Education Girard, Georgia HENRY MARTIN McKIE Junior High Education Augusta, Georgia PATRICIA McLENDON Elementary Education Donalsonville, Georgia WALKER McLENDON Mathematics Metter, Georgia GAIL MANNING General Science Statesboro, Georgia SUE MARSH Elementary Education Statesboro, Georgia CHARLES MATTHEWS Health and Physical Education Alapaha, Georgia The quarter of student teaching isn ' t all work. Shearer Shaw, at left, and Nancy Clower seem to be thoroughly enjoying themselves while eating lunch with the first graders at the Marvin Pittman School. 66 KILBERT MILHOLLIN Recreation Douglas, Georgia GRACE MILLER Elementary Education Portal, Georgia SUE MITCHELL Elementary Education Savannah, Georgia SANDRA MOBLEY Mathematics Augusta, Georgia THOMAS MOODY Health and Physical Education Dixie, Georgia DELORES MOORE Home Economics Crawfordville, Georgia Two boys, two girls are always the best ingredients for an interesting conversation. Left to right, Mary Helyn Smathers, Walter Allen Hagin, Arlene Holland, and Richard Douberly find the lawn a comfortable place to take time out. JESSE MOORE Mathematics Crawfordville, Georgia 67 BOB MORALES Health and Physical Education Statesboro, Georgia GEORGE MORRIS Busiaess Administration Vidalia, Georgia PAT MORRIS Business Administration Pearson, Georgia MARY ANN MORRISON Elementary Education Pelham, Georgia VANDY MURRAY Industrial Arts Bunnell, Florida GEORGE RONALD NESBITT English Atlanta, Georgia ERNESTINE NeSMITH Business Administration Statesboro, Georgia ANN MYGRANT Business Education Cordele, Georgia 1 TONY NEVIL Business Education Register, Georgia PEGGY ANN NORMAN Elementary Education Moultrie, Georgia CHARLOTTE OGDEN Elementary Education Brunswick, Georgia n EARL OXFORD Physical Science Millen, Georgia MARILYN PAUL English Wadley, Georgia BETTY PERRY Elementary Education Twin City, Georgia LAURA STARR POLLETTE Elementary Education Cordele, Georgia MILDRED POWERS Mathematics Statesboro, Georgia SAMUEL MOORE PRICE Business Administration Wrightsville, Georgia LEE ROY PURCELL Social Science Glennville, Georgia VELINDA PURCELL Health and Physical Education Carnesville, Georgia CAROL PURVIS Business Education Alapaha, Georgia JACK PYE Health and Physical Education Georgia Statesboro, CHARLES FREDERICK RAGSDALE Health and Physical Education Hamilton, Georgia BETH RIGDON Music Douglas, Georgia ALFORD RINER Mathematics Swainsboro, Georgia WENDY REAGIN Home Economics Hazlehurst, Georgia JOSEPH REEVES Recreation Dearing, Georgia GLENDA RENTZ Health and Physical Education St. Marys, Georgia MARY RIVENBARK Social Science Metter, Georgia HENRY WALLACE ROGERS English Claxton, Georgia AVIS ROLLINS Art Augusta, Georgia NORMA RUSHING Health and Physical Education Register, Georgia FA YE SEABOLT Business Education Cleveland, Georgia SHEARER SHAW Elementary Education Pembroke, Georgia BETTY ANN SHEALY Business Education Adel, Georgia JOE SHEFFIELD Mathematics Statesboro, Georgia KATHRYN SHEPHERD Elementary Education Chauncey, Georgia LOUIE SHIPES Health and Physical Education Lakeland, Georgia ALLEN SMITH Junior High Education Turin, Georgia OmS off 1 96 1 MARCIA MADDOX SMITH Elementary Education Guyton, Georgia MARY JEAN SMITH Elementary Education Newnan, Georgia p LINDA SMITH Elementary Education Claxton, Georgia ROBERT SNIPES English Dublin, Georgia ANN SPORTS Elementary Education Douglas, Georgia EDNA STRICKLAND Business Education Statesboro, Georgia 71 GENEVIVE STRICKLAND Health and Physical Education Patterson, Georgia MARY ANN STRICKLAND Business Education Waycross, Georgia THAD STUDSTILL Recreation Lakeland, Georgia BARBARA THORNTON Elementary Education Ludowici, Georgia JAMES THORNTON Social Science Nahunta, Georgia BETTY TANNER Business Education Glennville, Georgia SANDRA DIANE TAYLOR Biology Arlington, Georgia With the changing of the name of the college last year, new supplies of pennants, sweatshirts, and stationery have been arriving at the bookstore. David Cowart is examining a GSC notebook when they first went on sale this year 72 NORMA TIPTON Elementary Education Glenwood, Georgia CAROLYN TOLER Elementary Education Soperton, Georgia DAVID TOOLE Health and Physical Education Statesboro, Georgia THOMAS TERRY TRIPPE Social Science Statesboro, Georgia NOVA DEEN TYRE Home Economics Surrency, Georgia Ckte 1 96 1 Unsuspectingly Henri Etta Walea picked up a George-Anne in November and found that she had been named to Who ' s Who Among Students. The camera ' s eye caught her expression just as she discovered that she had received this high honor. MARY ANN VANDERFORD French Statesboro, Georgia 73 CATHERINE VARNADOE General Science Alamo, Georgia PATRICIA VICKERS Elementary Education Ambrose, Georgia WEYMAN LAMAR VICKERS Health and Physical Education Alapaha, Georgia HENRI ETTA WALEA Elementary Education Ty Ty, Georgia JEANNE WALSH Elementary Education Savannah Beach, Georgia QUINCY WATERS Mathematics Statesboro, Georgia MILLER W ATKINS Business Administration Augusta, Georgia CARLTON WALTON Health a nd Physical Education Swainsboro, Georgia GRETA WATSON English Blackshear, Georgia STACY WELLS, JR. English Hinesville, Georgia DAN WILLIAMS General Science Homestead, Florida if V r LORENA WILLIAMS English Juliette, Georgia MARIELLEN WILLIAMS Health and Physical Education Augusta, Georgia SHEILA WILLIAMS Elementary Education Milan, Georgia TOMMY WILSON Health and Physical Education Abbeville, Georgia ALFRED WIMBERLY Business Administration Swainsboro, Georgia KENT WOFFORD Health and Physical Education Valdosta, Georgia JULIA ANN WOOD Home Economics Buchanan, Georgia FRANKIE WOODRUM Elementary Education Statesboro, Georgia SABORD WOODS English Jesup, Georgia ANTHONY WYNNE Business Administration Griffin, Georgia FRANK YOUNG Business Administration Wrens, Georgia SECTION EDITORS Mary Helyn Smathers Allen Smith Henri Etta Walea Junior Class The light shines upon us and along with our images the events of our junior year are reflected. Time has gone by so quickly that it is hard to realize that one year of our college career remains. The courses in our major fields, which we have taken this year, have given us an insight into our future professions. We anticipate our senior year as the most stimulating. LINDA BANNISTER Moultrie, Georgia M. C. BARLOW Baxley, Georgia MARJORIE BARNES Savannah, Georgia VIRGINIA BASTON Evans, Georgia DOY BECK Guyton, Georgia EMBREE ANDERSON Claxton, Georgia JACK ANDERSON Cleveland, Ohio SANDRA BACON Hinesville, Georgia MARY BAGLEY Citra, Florida FRANCES BAILEY McRae, Georgia CHARLOTTE BALLEW Orlando, Florida ' 0 GARIE BROCK Folkston, Georgia Ckss 1 962 JAYNE BRAGAN Brooklet, Georgia ANTHONY BRANCH Glenwood, Georgia DIANE BRANNEN Statesboro, Georgia SUSAN BRENDER Macon, Georgia AUBREY BROWN Stilson, Georgia SHERIAN BROWN Statesboro, Georgia BILLY BRUNSON Statesboro, Georgia HARRIET BURCH Savannah, Georgia MILTON CALLAWAY Sylvester, Georgia RAYBON CANNON Statesboro, Georgia HARRIS CHURCHWELL Vienna, Georgia RAY CLARK Atworth, Georgia ROY CLARK Acworth, Georgia JIMMY CARLTON Ocilla, Georgia LUELLEN CHAMBERS Waycross, Georgia JUDITH ANN CHANDLER Atlanta, Georgia MACK CHIVERS Sardis, Georgia 79 CHARLES E. CLAXTON Wrightsville, Georgia FRANCES CLEMENTS Alamo, Georgia FURMAN LEE CLIETT, JR. Fort Valley, Georgia SANDRA COARSEY Brookfield, Georgia ROBERT COCHRAN, JR. Metter, Georgia CLAY COLEMAN, JR. Barnesville, Georgia GWEN COLEMAN Shellman, Georgia SALLY JANE COLEMAN Summertown, Georgia LEE COOK Tennille, Georgia SANDRA COX Lenox, Georgia • -7 FLOYE CRITTENDEN Dublin, Georgia ) PAIGE DAMPIER Adel, Georgia JACK DANIEL Waynesboro, Georgia BILLY DEAL Savannah, Georgia GORDON " JO JO " DEAL Savannah, Georgia JOHN DEAS Glennville, Georgia TERRY DeLOACH Glennville, Georgia ALVIN DeWITT Springfield, Georgia 80 Cte off 1962 GWEN FERGUSON Grovetown, Georgia EANNIE MAE FINDLEY Lyons. Georgia BETTY JO FOUNTAIN Mount Vernon, Georgia DOROTHY FREEMAN Rebecca, Georgia HENRY GIBBS Cordele, Georgia ANN DWELLE Mi lien, Georgia ANNE EDWARDS Hinesville, Georgia ELAINE ELLINGTON Montrose, Georgia NANCY ELLIS Statesboro, Georgia ELLEN ENGLISH Stapleton, Georgia STANLEY ERTZBERGER New Holland, Georgia SHERRY GRAHAM Dublin, Georgia MARY JO GRANTHAM Nicholls, Georgia KENT GUSKE Fitzgerald, Georgia JAMES D. HAGIN Statesboro, Georgia JUNE HAND Enigma, Georgia GLENDA HARDEN Stilson Georgia PAT HARDY Macon, Georgia 82 VIVIAN HAWTHORNE Darien, Georgia JEWEL HARKLEROAD Broxton, Georgia PATSY HARRISON Vidalia, Georgia ELAINE HARTSFIELD Sylvania, Georgia JEANETTE HATCHER Arlington, Georgia BETTY HENDERSON Waycross, Georgia JOHNNY HENDRIX Portal, Georgia MARY JANE HIGHTOWER Tarrytown, Georgia WILLIAM HINESLEY Nahunta, Georgia FAYE HODGES Montrose, Georgia ANNE HOLLINGSWORTH Sylvania, Georgia r f " IK EDWARD E. JOHNSON Cordele, Georgia JOE L. JOHNSON Savannah, Georgia STANLEY JONES Fitzgerald, Georgia GOLSON ANDY HOOK Alpharetta, Georgia ROBERT HOREL Garden City, Georgia DONALD HOWARD Augusta, Georgia NANETTE JERNIGAN Claxton, Georgia 83 ELWYN LYLE Carrollton, Georgia MIDGE LASKY Savannah, Georgia JANET LODESKY Atlanta, Georgia T. J. LORD Dudley, Georgia CAROLYN LOVINS Swainsboro, Georgia DURELL LYNN Manassas, Georgia MELVIN McBRIDE Alston, Georgia STANLEY McCALLAR Richmond Hill, Georgia JAMES T. McCANE, JR. Savannah, Georgia BETTY McCORKLE Statesboro, Georgia JEAN McCRARY Warner Robins, Georgia LOIS MEADORS Statesboro, Georgia MARIBEN MIKELL Statesboro, Georgia CAROLYN McKENZIE Atlanta, Georgia RON McKINNY Umatilla, Florida ETHELYN McMILLAN Milan, Georgia GABRIEL McNAIR Guyton, Georgia 85 GENE NEVIL Register, Georgia IDA JANE NEVIL Register, Georgia JUANDA NEWBERN Brunswick, Georgia JIMMY FLOYD NEWSOMH Statesboro, Georgia DOUGLAS NEWTON Augusta, Georgia CAROL JEAN MOBLEY Griffin, Georgia CAROLYN MOBLEY Whigham, Georgia WALLACE MOODY Augusta, Georgia MARTHA MORRIS Savannah, Georgia MARVIN MOSEI.Y Warner Robins, Georgia ROBERT MlfRlT Moultrie, Georgia PEGGY NUTT Vienna, Georgia WILLIAM NUTT Vienna, Georgia RICHARD LEE OSBURN Atlanta, Georgia MARY SUE PAGE Lyons, Georgia 86 GENEVIEVE PARDUE Augusta, Georgia ERNESTINE PARKER Ludowici, Georgia PEGGY PARKS Brunswick, Georgia ANGELINE PEAVY Tifton, Georgia JOYCE PATE Warwick, Georgia EDWINA PAUL Statesboro, Georgia KATHERINE PEACOCK Eastman, Georgia SARAH C. PEACOCK Eastman, Georgia OmSS off 1962 MARTHA PETERSON Mt. Vernon, Georgia ANDREW MORRIS PITTMAN Blackshear, Georgia JIM POLLAK Statesboro, Georgia ROBERT POWELL Statesboro, Georgia JOYCE POWER Atlanta, Georgia OLIN PRESLEY Covington, Georgia DANIEL REECE Warner Robins, Georgia NONIE RINGWALD Savannah, Georgia POLLY ROBINSON Rochelle, Georgia SAMUEL M. O. PRINCE Cairo, Georgia ANN PURVIS Eastman, Georgia JOANNE SWAN RADCLIFFE Statesboro, Georgia BARBARA RAGAN Empire, Georgia 87 WALTER ROBINSON, JR. Sardis, Georgia GEORGE DANIEL SAPP Jasper, Florida SHANNON A. SCOTT Augusta, Georgia MARIAN SECKINGER Springfield. Georgia EDWIN SHARPE Vidalia, Georgia JANET SIKES Alamo, Georgia JAMES SLADE Vidalia, Georgia MARY HELYN SMATHERS Kennesaw, Georgia FLOYD SMITH Brunswick, Georgia HAZEL SMITH McRae, Georgia JIMMIE LOU SMITH Statesboro, Georgia ROBERT DEAN SMITH Cordele, Georgia SANDRA SMITH Savannah, Georgia JOHN A. SMOOT Orlando, Florida ELTON SPANN Thunderbolt, Georgia 4 RUDOLPH STARLING Meldrim, Georgia BRUCE STOKES Stilson, Georgia REX STOREY Americus, Georgia 88 Ckm off 1 962 GEORGE TRIPP Abbeville, Georgia JERRY TROLLINGER Aiken, South Carolina ELEANOR GRACE USRY Gibson, Georgia LUWAIN STl ' DDARD Homerville, Georgia BOBBY . TAPLEY Vidalia, Georgia MELVIN TAYLOR Cuthbert, Georgia CHARLES THOMPSON Claxton, Georgia 89 ROBERT S. VAN NORTE Macon, Georgia GAYLE VELDINK Gainesville, Florida PATSY WAGNER Newborn, Georgia CHARLES WALKER Savannah, Georgia ROBERT WATSON Metter, Georgia BEVERLY WEBB Lafayette, Georgia HAZELINE WILCOX Nicholls, Georgia PAT WILLCOX McRae, Georgia MAC WILDES Waycross, Georgia JOSEPH N. WILLIAMS Valdosta, Georgia ROBERT WILSON Richmond Hill, Georgia DONA WREN Nicholls, Georgia 90 SECTION EDITORS: Rowena Dooley Shannon Scott Sophomore Class We look into the water and our field of vision encompasses a little of the future and a great deal of the past. During these past two years, we have had a taste of varying subject matter and encountered new experiences. The next two years hold for us the opportunity to equip ourselves for our chosen careers. Nanette Jernigan Wayne Bland Ray Bowden Secretary-Treasurer President Vice President CLAUDETTE AKINS Statesboro, Georgia LYNDA ALBERSON Columbus, Georgia GRAHAM ANTHONY Columbus, Georgia CAROLYN ASHLEY Thomson, Georgia 92 RANDALL BACON Darien, Georgia ANGELA BAIR Pelham, Georgia ELLEN BARGERON Sardis, Georgia NAN BARGERON Sardis, Georgia MARTHA JANE BARTON Savannah, Georgia JANICE BEDINGFIELD Dublin, Georgia ALFRED BAZEMORE Savannah, Georgia LINDA BEECHER Lyons, Georgia BILLY BENTON Lyons, Georgia JAMES BLANCHARD Evans, Georgia WAYNE BLAND Reidsville, Georgia RAY BOWDEN Jesup, Georgia ASHLEY BOYD Statesboro, Georgia MARILYN BRANCH Brunswick, Georgia THOMAS BROCK Folkston, Georgia JERRIE BROWN Acworth, Georgia DOYLE R BURCH Cadwell, Georgia BONNIE BUSSEY Waycross, Georgia BILLY BYRD Commerce, Georgia FAYE CARPENTER Millen, Georgia 93 BETTY CARTER Tifton, Georgia BECKY CHANDLER Thomaston, Georgia REBECCA CHANDLER Sard is, Georgia MARY ALICE CHANEY Statesboro, Georgia AVERY COLEY Claxton, Georgia CAROLE JEAN COLLINS Statesboro, Georgia ROBERT CONNOR Albany, Georgia VIRGINIA COOKE Pelham, Georgia SANDRA CROSBY Adel, Georgia MARILYN DENMARK Statesboro, Georgia DEE DIXON Dublin, Georgia DAVID DOHERTY Jesup, Georgia PEGGY EDWARDS Claxton, Georgia LYNDA ELLIS Metter, Georgia i SUE ELLIS Statesboro, Georgia JOHN RICHARD EXLEY Savannah, Georgia BARBARA FLETCHER Sumner, Georgia EDNA FLOOD Dalton, Georgia 94 ADA LEE FULFORD Swainsboro, Georgia PATSY GINN Edison, Georgia MYLES GOLDEN Milledgeville, Georgia LARRY GORDON Ludowici, Georgia SHIRLEY GRIMES Twin City, Georgia ROZLIN HALL Statesboro, Georgia FRANCES HAMILTON Americus, Georgia SUE HARRELL Climax, Georgia LINDA LEE HARVEY Statesboro, Georgia SCOTTIE HART Americus, Georgia MARINELL HENDERSON Louisville, Georgia PERRY HILL Sylvania, Georgia ROY HILLIARD Miami Springs, Florida SANDRA HILTON Brunswick, Georgia SANDRA HOLT Soperton, Georgia CLAYTON HOLTON Camilla, Georgia JANE HUGHES Homerville, Georgia MADOLYN HULSEY Metter, Georgia 95 LAVERNE JARRIEL Manassas, Georgia TOMMY JOINER Tifton, Georgia CAROL JONES Macon, Georgia MARLENE JONES Hazlehurst, Georgia DIANNE KEENE Claxton, Georgia WAYNE KRISSINGER Statesboro, Georgia MARTHA LANIER Metter, Georgia VIRGINIA LEE Statesboro, Georgia PAT LORD Harrison, Georgia ANNETTE McKENDREE St. Simons Island, Georgia PEGGY McLENDON Donalsonville, Georgia 96 KAYE MARSH Sandersville, Georgia TOMMY MARTIN Statesboro, Georgia TOMMY MATTHEWS Decatur, Georgia RONNY MERCER Eastman, Georgia HAROLD MIMBS Lumber City, Georgia GAIL MINTON Dublin, Georgia LINDA MOCK Ellabell, Georgia BRENDA MOORE Twin City, Georgia MARY MOORE Thomaston, Georgia PATRICIA MOORE Statesboro, Georgia SHEP NASWORTH Folkston, Georgia CJMS 1 963 DON NELSON Warner Robins, Georgia LINDA NELSON Crawfordville, Georgia King Kelly reserves a room in the upstairs of the Williams Center. Taking care of his room reser- vation is Mrs. Mary Farr, evening hostess. 97 FAYE PARKER Sylvania, Georgia PEGGY PARKER Statesboro, Georgia ROLAND PARKER Richmond Hill, Georgia NELLIE PATE Davisboro, Georgia RONNIE PATTON Atlanta, Georgia KARL PEACE Leary, Georgia JIMMY NORTON Ocilla, Georgia HELEN NOWECK Jesup, Georgia VERNON OWENBEY Alpharetta, Georgia DWIGHT PALMER McRae, Georgia (HI w 498 ma; CARL PRICE Bartow, Georgia MARTHA PURCELL Glennville, Georgia JOLANE RAWL Kingsland, Georgia LAVERNE REHBERG Albany, Georgia PEGGY RIVENBARK Metter, Georgia BILLY ROBINSON Savannah, Georgia DOUGLAS ROBERTSON Savannah, Georgia ALVA ROGERS Claxton, Georgia 98 PAUL ROSS Ashland, Kentucky WILLIAM ROYSTER Nahunta, Georgia RICHARD RUSSELL Statesboro, Georgia LYNN SANDWICH Augusta, Georgia BILLY SCEARCE Statesboro, Georgia JERRY SCOTT Lyons, Georgia BETTY SCRUGGS Bartow, Georgia DREENA SEALY Griffin, Georgia BARBARA SHAW Brooklet, Georgia LAURA SHAW Ludowici, Georgia Chss 1 962 MARIANNE SHEPPARD Sandersville, Georgia SANDRA SHUGART Hinesville, Georgia BRENDA SHUMAN Reidsville, Georgia DOROTHY SHUMAN Waycross, Georgia ELAINE SMITH Ludowici, Georgia WILLIAM SMITH Sylvania, Georgia OLIVIA SPEIR Pembroke, Georgia DORIS STONE Fitzgerald, Georgia 99 BILL STORY Ashburn, Georgia BRENDA STODENMIRE Camilla, Georgia SANDRA STRICKLAND Glennville, Georgia DALE SUMMERLIN Jacksonville, Florida KAYE TAYLOR Arlington, Georgia MARY JANE TAYLOR Nashville, Georgia LARRY THOMAS Brooks, Georgia FAYE TINER Blakely, Georgia o£ 1963 JULIE ANN TYSON Statesboro, Georgia SAMMIE URSO Brunswick, Georgia JEANNIE WEBB Statesboro, Georgia «1 " K " , WENDELL WEST Cobbtown, Georgia HOWARD WILLIAMS Brooklet, Georgia KEN WILLIAMS Dayton, Kentucky WILLIAM WOOD Sycamore, Georgia ELLENE WOODARD Hazlehurst, Georgia STEVE WRIGHT Tennille, Georgia NANCY YOUNG Thompson, Georgia ANNA ZEIGLER Bloomingdale, Georgia 100 SECTION EDITOR: Linda Cason Freshman Class We, as freshmen, are happy that the first year is over, however, many events of this year will stand out in our hearts and minds. The Rat cap reminds us of the initiation period as col- lege students and the books are what we live by for four years. We will meet the challenges which each year brings. 101 PEGGY ALEXANDER Nashville, Georgia DAHLIA ALLEN Girard, Georgia ANITA AMBROSEN Round Oak, Georgia PHYLLIS ANDERSON Perry, Georgia RONNIE ANDERSON Statesboro, Georgia THOMAS ANDERSON Statesboro, Georgia LARRY BACON Savannah, Georgia GEORGE BAGGS Claxton, Georgia BILLY BAGWELL Macon, Georgia DOUGLAS BARGE Fayetteville, Georgia DONALD BARGERON Sardis, Georgia JOHN BARGERON Millen, Georgia ROBERT BARGERON Sardis, Georgia JAMES BARNES Statesboro, Georgia LA FAY BARWICK Soperton, Georgia MARTH A BEGGS Warner Robins, Georgia SARA BENNETT Sylvania, Georgia BARBARA BLALOCK Jesup, Georgia GLORIA BLAND Statesboro, Georgia BRENT BOLING Atlanta, Georgia CHUCK BONOVITCH Statesboro, Georgia CAROLE BOWEN Metter, Georgia JANICE BOWEN Sylvania, Georgia JOHN BOWMAN Augusta, Georgia 103 So new and clean now, but oh, how they will change after many Jays of use. Carleene Henson. Lamonta Henson, and Sulynn Hatcher purchase their Rat caps. DELLE BOYKIN Savannah, Georgia JUNE BRANTLEY Wrightsville, Georgia KAY BRANTLEY Harrison, Georgia WANDA BRANTLEY Metter, Georgia JIMMY BROCK Statesburo, Georgia JANE BROCKIE Perry, Georgia BARBARA BROWN Dublin, Georgia HENRY BROWN Waycross, Georgia WILLIE BROWN Woodbury, Georgia LINDA CAIN Sylvania, Georgia JOHN CALDWELL Alvaton, Georgia ALBERT CALHOUN Arlington, Georgia KENNETH CALHOUN Lyons, Georgia ROBERT CANTOR Savannah, Georgia DEE CARD Callahan, Florida KATHLEEN CARDELL Austell, Georgia 104 Tests, tests, and more tests. A freshman begins to believe that all college life consists of is questions. When all the students arrive they discover there is so much more. JUDY CAREY Thomson, Georgia RICHARD CARLISLE LaGrange, Georgia WILLIAM CARTER Lyons, Georgia LINDA CASON Statesboro, Georgia ALVIN CAWTHORNE Brunswick, Georgia VIRGINIA CHAPMAN Darien, Georgia BOB CLEVELAND Hartwell, Georgia JON COLLINS Hinesville, Georgia MARTHA JANE COLLINS Collins, Georgia WILLIAM COLLINS Lyons, Georgia JACKIE COMER Cordele, Georgia WAYNE CONNER Harlem, Georgia WANDA CONNER Statesboro, Georgia EMILY COPELAND Tennille, Georgia TOMMY COX Macon, Georgia BETTY CRAVEN Baxley, Georgia 105 s A J 4j W sm AS ■i I AH V i • " - ANNE CROMLEY Brooklet, Georgia LARRY CROUCH Augusta, Georgia M. SUNNY CROZIER Fort Gaines, Georgia ERNEST DAVES Jesup, Georgia JOSEPH DAVID Washington, Georgia JERRY DAVIS Jesup, Georgia JUNE DAVIS Moultrie, Georgia TRINA DAVIS Albany, Georgia WARREN DAWSON Milledgeville, Georgia DOUGLAS DAY Sardis, Georgia BUFORD DEAL Statesboro, Georgia LANELLE DEAN Ashburn, Georgia BF.TH DEEN Pearson, Georgia MARY DEKLE Register, Georgia FRANCES DELL Waycross, Georgia ROBERTA DENT Thomson, Georgia ROSEMOND DICKEY Waynesboro, Georgia OLIVIA DISMUKE Lyons, Georgia FRAN DONALDSON Bellville, Georgia MARION DORMINY Fitzgerald, Georgia CAROLYN S. DOWLING Blackshear, Georgia JANE DURRENCE Claxton, Georgia CAROLYN EDENFIELD Portal, Georgia JAMES EDGAR Waycross, Georgia 106 A L ANN ESKEW Louisville, Georgia JOHNNY ESTES LaGrange, Georgia MARIE EUBANKS Clarkston, Georgia ANNA EVANS Bainbridge, Georgia DIANE EVANS Claxton, Georgia DENMOND EXLEY Rincon, Georgia LOWELL EXLEY Rincon, Georgia RUBY EXLEY Savannah, Georgia dm Cte off 1 964 CLARK FAIN Donalsonville, Georgia SIDNEY FARMER North Augusta, South Carolina LAMAR FENDER Jesup, Georgia MARY LOUISE FENDER Jesup, Georgia JOHN FINN Waycross, Georgia BOBBY FISKUS Camilla, Georgia ELIOSE FLOYD Reidsville, Georgia DONALD FORDHAM Brooklet, Georgia POODLE FOUNTAIN Savannah, Georgia WALLACE FREEMAN Ashburn, Georgia BOB FULLERTON Thomasville, Georgia DELAINE GARNTO Kite, Georgia GILBERT GEORGE Lyons, Georgia JO CAROL GETTYS Statesboro, Georgia JOHNNY GIDDENS Brunswick, Georgia MARY KENT GILLENWATER Brooklet, Georgia Thoughtful sophomores allow poor, poor Rats to sit down and rest their weary feet. " Don ' t relax too much, you still have half a day to go. " JOHN GOULD Statesboro, Georgia BOBBY GREEN Soperton, Georgia MARGARET ANNE GREEN Dearing, Georgia JACK GRIFFIN Sylvania, Georgia ROBERTA GUY Thomson, Georgia PAULINE HAGLER Baconton, Georgia JAN HAMILTON Cordele, Georgia MARGARET HANSARD LInadilla, Georgia BLANE HARRIS Hartwell, Georgia JACQUELYN HARRIS Perry, Georgia MARY HARRIS Brunswick, Georgia WILLIAM HARTLEY Wrightsville, Georgia EDWINA HASLAM Fort Valley, Georgia SULYNN HATCHER Albany, Georgia ANN HEDDEN Naples, Georgia HILDA HENDERSON Alpharetta, Georgia 108 One of the many activities held during Freshman Week is the Faculty Reception where the new students have the opportunity to meet the division chairmen and administrative personnel of the college. CARLEENE HENSON Albany, Georgia LAMONTA HENSON Albany, Georgia GROVER C HERRINGTON Hazlehurst, Georgia TOOTSIE HICKOX Brunswick, Georgia SUZANNE HIGGS Lyons, Georgia MARIAN HILLIARD Glennville, Georgia MARY HIRES Jesup, Georgia LUANN HOBBY Ashburn, Georgia SANDRA HOBBY Ashburn, Georgia HAROLD HODGES Statesboro, Georgia JO ANNE HODGES Newington, Georgia PATRICIA HODGES Swainsboro, Georgia BOOPIE HOLT Rochelle, Georgia JEWEL MARIE HOLTON Perkins, Georgia BRENDA HOOK Alpharetta, Georgia FRANCES HOUSWORTH Lithonia, Georgia 109 V . — 1 f PATTY HUGHES Vidalia, Georgia MARY HUNT Macon, Georgia LINDA IRWIN Swainsboro, Georgia FREEMA JACKSON Wrightsville, Georgia WALLACE JAMES Statesboro, Georgia BETTY JOHNSON Ray City, Georgia MARTHA JOHNSON Stillmore, Georgia JAMES JOHNSON Garden City, Georgia JERRY JONES Atlanta, Georgia JUDY JONES Macon, Georgia SAM JONES Lyons, Georgia EARLINE JORDAN Jesup, Georgia MIKE KEASLER North City, Illinois GLENN KEEBLER Odum, Georgia JACKIE KELLY Statesboro, Georgia RALPH KEMP Lyons, Georgia JANE KICKLIGHTER Reidsville, Georgia JERRY KIGHT Claxton, Georgia MARSHA KIMBALL Fitzgerald, Georgia LAROSE KIRKLAND Vidalia, Georgia DENNIS KNIGHT Savannah, Georgia ELIZABETH ANN LANE Pembroke, Georgia LINDA LANG Commerce, Georgia DICKY LANIER Lyons, Georgia WILLIAM LASWELL New Smyrna Beach, Florida MARTHA LAW Albany, Georgia BILLY LEE Statesboro, Georgia DOUGLAS ANN LEWIS Swainsboro, Georgia JOAN LOCKETT Warrenton, Georgia IMOGENE McCORKLE Statesboro, Georgia JOHN McCORKLE Statesboro, Georgia PAT McCRANIE Warner Robins, Georgia i FAIR LEE McDONALD Wrens, Georgia dixon McGregor Girard, Georgia CONNIE McKENZIE Louisville, Georgia pat McMillan Ringgold. Georgia ROBERT McNAIR Harlem, Georgia DONALD McNEW Atlanta, Georgia DONNY McQUAIG Darien, Georgia LEONELL MADDOX Eatonton, Georgia ROLAND My. HONEY Savannah, Georgia RAYMOND MAJORS Claxton, Georgia JACQUELINE MARSHALL Augusta, Georgia ELIZABETH MARTIN Richmond Hill, Geortiia BETH MASON Perry, Georgia ROSEMARY MAYFIELD Flovilla, Georgia CURTIS MAYO Wrightsville, Georgia DIANNE MAYO Wrightsville, Georgia The freshmen and sophomores clash in sports activities on that special day put aside to " honor " the Rats. Both the participants and spectators find the games interesting. YVONNE MEADOWS Lyons. Georgia E G. MEYBOHM Harlem, Georgia CARROLL MINICK St. Simons. Georgia MARIANNE MOODY Kathleen, Georgia MARIAN MOORE Augusta, Georgia MELVIN MOORE Waycross, Georgia JERRY MORGAN Woodbury, Georgia HERTY NAIL Baxley, Georgia WILLIAM NASH Union Point, Georgia ARTHUR JEAN NESSMITH Newington, Georgia JANE NICHOLSON Alamo, Georgia ROLAND J. PAGE St. Petersburg, Florida HENRIETTA PARKER Savannah, Georgia LINDA PARKER Sylvania, Georgia NORMA FA YE PARKS Brunswick, Georgia MONROE PATTERSON, JR. Lyons, Georgia A Am 173 M i m n. Atfm L A k m A - k ■ 1 1 J m ■ i 4. At L M " Well now, girls, who needs help with a problem today? " Florrie Daniel, seated at right on the sofa, serves as the problem-catcher for the girls in Anderson Hall in her capacity as house assistant. LYNN PEEBLES Soperton, Georgia JENNY PENNINGTON Matthews, Georgia MICHELE PETERMAN Savannah, Georgia LARRY PHILLIPS Griffin, Georgia LYNN PHILLIPS Arlington Heights, Illinois PATRICIA PHILLIPS Griffin, Georgia SUE PIERCE Bainbridge. Georgia PETE POPHAM Evansville, Georgia DAVID PRICE Jesup, Georgia DENT PURCELL Glennville, Georgia PHYLLIS PURVIS Alpaha, Georgia HARTWELL QUINN Gainesville, Georgia LARRY RACHELS Camak, Georgia CARLEEN RAHN Springfield, Georgia DOUGLAS RAY Statesboro, Georgia PATRICIA ANN RAY Columbus, Georgia I 13 JOYCE REDDING Griffin, Georgia NELL REGISTER Statesboro, Georgia JERRY REYNOLDS Vidalia, Georgia JACK RICHARDSON Jesup, Georgia GLENDA RICKS Soperton, Georgia SANDRA ROBERSON Odum, Georgia SHEILA ROBERTS Donalsonville, Georgia CAROLE ROBERTSON Portal, Georgia MARY LEE ROGERS Harlem, Georgia THOMAS ROUSH Swainsboro, Georgia DIANE SAMMONS Wrightsville, Georgia JIMMY SANDS Claxton, Georgia NORMA SANDERS Edison, Georgia JOY SAUNDERS Helena, Georgia ROBERT SCHOFIELD Rock Hill, South Carolina DENNARD SCOGGINS Bow man, Georgia DOUGLAS SCOGGINS Dublin, Georgia JOHN SCOTT Richmond Hill, Georgia LINDA SCOTT Evans, Georgia WALTER LOU SCOTT Stilson, Georgia VICKY SCRUGGS Bartow, Georgia ANN SELLERS Brunswick, Georgia JUDY SHEPARD Sardis, Georgia HENRY SHERRER Washington, Georgia TONY SHUMAKE LaGrange, Georgia FRAN SKELTON Griffin, Georgia FAYE SMITH Ellabell, Georgia JUDY SMITH Statesboro, Georgia FAYE SOWELL Statesboro, Georgia TRUETT SPIVEY Statesboro, Georgia WALTER STANFORD Elberton, Georgia SAUNDERS STANLEY Jesup, Georgia Ckte 4 1 964 MARGARET STEPHENS Griffin, Georgia SARAH ELLEN STEPHENSON Douglas, Georgia MARY ALICE STEWART Lyons, Georgia BENNY STRICKLAND Claxton, Georgia BILLY STRICKLAND Glennville, Georgia DANIEL STRICKLAND Adel, Georgia GLENDA STRICKLAND Blackshear, Georgia DERYLE SUMMERALL Augusta, Georgia STEPHEN TAYLOR Metter, Georgia CHRISTINE THACKSTON Brooklet, Georgia LISA THOMBS Pearson, Georgia MARCUS THOMPSON Evans, Georgia ROBERT THOMPSON Savannah, Georgia WAYNE TOOTLE Glennville, Georgia BILLY TRAPNELL Metter, Georgia DONNA TREADWELL Macon, Georgia t «s Hot, dusty, tired, yet one more trial to go. Down the road, around the circle, the Rats must go. Will they live to tell their tale of woe? On with the parade. JUDY TRULOCK Augusta, Georgia DOYLE TUNISON Adel, Georgia MARSHA TYSON Warner Robins, Georgia JERRY URSREY Hazlehurst, Georgia BARBARA VAUGHAN Brunswick, Georgia JANE VOLLENWEIDER Waycross, Georgia DONOVAN WARD Cordele, Georgia RACHEL WARD Washington, Georgia LYNNE WARREN Savannah, Georgia JANETTE WATERS Sylvania, Georgia JOHNNY WATERS Claxton, Georgia NANCY WATERS Sylvania, Georgia CAROLYN WATSON Macon, Georgia GEORGE WEEKS Helena, Georgia ELAINE WELLS Macon, Georgia SANDY WELLS Harlem, Georgia I 16 Ellen Housworth, Betty Johnson, Brenda Hook and Sarah Ellen Stephenson take a short rest while watching the other students scurry around on campus. DONALD WESTBERRY Odum, Georgia PATRICIA WHEELER Homerville, Georgia HILDA WILLIAMS Sylvania, Georgia SANDRA JEWEL WILLIAMS Stilson, Georgia ANNE WILLIFORD Waycross, Georgia JOHNNIE WILLIFORD Waycross, Georgia MARJORIE WINN Macon, Georgia LYNN WOMACK Augusta, Georgia EVALYN WOOD Cordele, Georgia MARY WOOD Macon , Georgia JONNIE WREN Wrens, Georgia DEWEY WRIGHT Eastman, Georgia PATRICIA WRIGHT St. Marys, Georgia SANDRA WYANT Dover, Georgia BECKY YARBOROUGH Lyons, Georgia GEORGE ZEIGLER Rincon, Georgia SECTION EDITORS: Dahlia Allen Sheila Roberts | | 7 i RALPH BOWDEN ALBERT BURKE who ' s who Fourteen seniors were honored this year when selected to " Who ' s .Who Among Students in Ameri- can Universities and Colleges. " They are recognized for their outstanding scholarship, leadership, coopera- tion in extracurricular activities and future usefulness to business and society. JAMES CHIVERS ROBERT J. GORE GLENDA RENTZ MARY RIVENBARK SANDRA DIANE TAYLOR I 19 organizations contents Gw tw vi6n6 122 Utwwvv 1 29 PiofasUwtik 1 33 Uu£lC Groups 1 43 R-efogtouS 146 Pui)fecd o iS 1 50 QmM 1 54 An important phase of education offered here is that which a student reaps by participating in campus organizations. From the approximately 50 organizational groups, every student should be able to find one which is best suited to help him develop his capabilities. Experience is a form of education that cannot be obtained en- tirely in a classroom. Willing participation in campus clubs will benefit a person by providing various forms of experience. By being active in clubs, we learn how to work cooperatively with our fellowmen to attain a common goal. This is social experience. Some organizations have objectives which place special emphasis on occupational endeavors. These clubs present to their members the opportunity to gain experience in their chosen voca- tion. This is practical experience. If a person is willing to accept responsibility then he can attain, by working zestily, a position of importance in his chosen or- ganization. This is experience in leadership. Of course, organizational work is enjoyable as forms of enter- tainment and relaxation. No matter what the reason, Georgia Southern College is, and rightly so, proud of its student organiza- tions. 120 V6 5T dLe . STUDENT COIT CIL: seated, left to right: Patsy Ginn. Diane Brannen, Guy Weatherly, Rick Osburn, and Milton Callaway. Standing: Sara Adams, Judy Aldridge, Karl Peace, Sandra Cox, Embree Anderson, Betty Jean Bryant, and Charles Ragsdale. The main goal of the Student Coun- cil is to involve as many students as possible into campus activities for their enjoyment. Some of their projects this year were: helping to plan Rat Day, the coordin- ated Installation Banquet for Who ' s Who members, Student Council, dormi- tory councils, and class officers, and through their efforts the first name band performed here. The Social Committee coordinates the social events on the campus and its activities- encompass the social calendar, Saturday night dances, and campus- wide movies. STUDENT COUNCIL EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE: seated, left to right: Diane Brannen, first vice president, Guy Weatherly, president; and Rick Osburn, second vice president. Standing: Patsy Ginn, secretary; and Milton Callaway, treasurer. Government 122 social committee SOCIAL COMMITTEE: seated, left to right: Diane Brannen, chairman; Patsy Ginn, recorder, Martha Jane Barton, Deal Hall. Standing: Sara Adams, Anderson Hall; Richard Lawson, Sanford Hall; Gerry Bailey, Lewis Hall; Albert Burke, Cone Hall; Henri Etta Walea, Dean of Students office. Through the Residence Hall Stand- ards and Regulations Committee the students are able to voice their opinions concerning the manner in which the dormitories are governed. The purpose of this committee is to make the rules, standards and regula- tions necessary to keep the dormitories working in a spirit of cooperation and harmony. A representative from each residence hall is a member of this committee so that each dormitory will have an equal opportunity to express its desires. STANDARDS AND REGULATIONS COMMITTEE: seated, left to right: Glenda Ricks, secretary- treasurer; Mrs. J. B. Johnson, advisor; Diane Brannen, president. Standing, Olin Presley, Ada Lee Ful- ford, and Robert Gore. [ standards and regulations 123 cone hall CONE HALL HOUSE COUNCIL: seated, left to right: Jerry Aldridge, Mrs. Thelma Hartley, house director, Tracy Rivers, and Thad Studstill. Second row: Jim Curry, Charles Ragsdale, Kilbert Milhollin, Billy Deal, and Jerry Collins. Third row: Olin Presley, Albert Burke, Milton Callaway, and Norman Jarrard. Serving as the governing body of Cone Hall, the president, vice president, secretary, treasurer, and monitors, in consultation with their house director, strive to promote propinquity among the residence hall inhabitants. It participates in the March of Dimes Drive, Homecoming activities, and has the reputation of having beautiful dis- plays each Christmas. Their main project is a reception given for the June graduates, their par- ents and friends. The purpose of the council is to im- prove residence hall conditions and re- lationships. HOUSE COUNCIL OFFICERS: seated: Jerry Aldridge, president. Standing: Thad Studstill, secretary- treasurer, and Tracy Rivers, vice president. 124 lewis — sanford Working to create a friendly relation- ship among the students, the Lewis Hall House Council meets regularly to dis- cuss suggestions for success of its goal. At Christmas time the dormitory, through the efforts of the council, con- tributed to the Empty Stocking Fund. The council sponsors a tea and a Saturday night dance. The highlight of its activities is a party given for the seniors by the juniors. 0 fN Of LEWIS HALL HOUSE COUNCIL: seated, left to right. Sandra Taylor, president; Mrs. Kate Evans, house director; and Janet Sikes, vice president. Second row: Henri Etta Walea, Diane Brannen, Betty Henderson, Juanda Newbern, Arlene Holland, Norma Rushing, Jean Holmes, Gerry Bailey, and Mary Rivenbark. The Sanford Hall House Council in association with its house director, en- forces the residence hall regulations. The house council promotes the pre- election dance and participates in the annual Homecoming activities. Also included on the council are the three house assistants. They assist the house mother with the necessary opera- tions of running the house efficiently and are available to aid the freshmen and sophomores if necessary. The council meets regularly to discuss ways to improve residence hall condi- tions. SANFORD HALL HOUSE COUNCIL: seated, left to right, Sterling Jones, secretary-treasurer; Jimmy Hunt, president; Mrs. Cleo Franklin, house director; Marcus Thompson, vice president; and Stanley McCallar, house assistant. Second row: Hubert Abner, Richard Lawson, Ray Bowden, Robert Schofield, Ralph Bowden, house assistant, Robertson Douglas, and Robert J. Gore, house assistant 125 I ■ deal — anderson Working together in unity, the Deal Hall House Council officers and moni- tors, in cooperation with the house director, strive to carry out standard residence hall regulations. Twice a year the council sponsors parties for the girls and provides re- freshments. They participate in Home- coming activities as well as decorating the dormitory during the Christmas sea- son. Their desire is to promote good will among the residents. 7 DEAL HALL HOUSE COUNCIL: seated, left to right, Marianne Sheppard, secretary; Gloria Wilkinson, vice president; Mrs. Archie Jackson, house director; Nanette Jernigan, president; and Peggy McLendon, treasurer. Second row: Ada Lee Fulford, Dorothy Shuman, Sandra Shugart, Patsy Ginn, Martha Jane Barton, Kaye Taylor, and Lynda Alberson. Third row: Ginny Lee, Sandra Bowen, Sue Harrell, Carolyn McKenzie, LuEllen Chambers, Pat Lord, Betty Carter, house assistant, and Faye Parker. The Anderson Hall House Council, in association with the house director, meets weekly for the purpose of promot- ing better government in the dormitory. The job of this council is most dif- ficult. The officers as well as the dormi- tory residents begin the year new to the ways of college life. They must learn to follow the rules as well as how to enforce them. Guests were invited at Christmas to view the beautiful decorations created by the girls and all the students were asked to attend their open house. ANDERSON HALL HOUSE COUNCIL: seated, left to right, Glenda Ricks, secretary-treasurer; Jackie Marshall, president; Mrs. J. B. Johnson, house director; and Carole Bowen, vice president. Second row: Diane Sammons, Lanelle Dean, Gloria Bland, June Brantley, Jerry Reynolds, Saundra Stanley, Virginia Chapman, Ann Sellers, and Beth Mason. 126 halls committees MEN ' S RESIDENCE HALLS COMMITTEE: seated, left to right, Stanley McCallar. president, Mrs. Ultima Hartley, advisor; and Thad Studstill, secretary. Second raw: Karl Pearce, Robert J. Gore, Ralph Bowden, Jerry Aldridge, and Norman Jarrard. The Men ' s and Women ' s Residence Halls Committees were organized lor the purpose of bringing the leaders of the men and women who live on campus together to form a system ot making better relationships among the residents of the respective dormitories. The leaders of each dormitory speak lor the men and women who have elected them and endeavor to bring about a smoothly running way of life in the dormitories through counsel with each other. This is the second year that these committees have been in existence. WOMEN ' S RESIDENCE HALLS COMMITTEE: advisor, Sandra Taylor, and Jackie Marshall. left i " right, Nanette Jernigan, Mrs. Archie Jackson, 127 organizational presidents The Organizational Presidents on campus are joined together in a united group for the purpose of offering the students a functional method of club communication. One goal of this body is to avoid a mix-up of a social event or other activities of special interest to the stu- dents. Through this organization, these lead- ers strive to advance cooperation and understanding among die clubs. ORGANIZATIONAL PRESIDENTS: seated, hft to right, Genewve Strickland, Samille Jones, Sandra Bacon, and Carol Kinard. Second you-: Olin Presley, Gail Bennett, Jeanette Hatcher, Peggy Parks, Eleanor Usry. Juanda Newbern. Roberta Halpern, Midge Lasky, and Diane Brannen. Third Row: Wayne Bland, Harry Dinkins, Ralph Bowden, Dr. Zach S. Henderson, advisor, Jim Usry, Claude Astin, and Lavinia Bryant. The Safety and Health Committee lus the responsibility of seeing that the various residence halls are free from the risk of tire. The members of this committee also have the tasks ol checking that all fire alarms are in working condition and seeing that all students understand satety procedures to be used in case of 1 ire. This group serves as a receiving point for student observations of incidents that would endanger the health or safety of the students. The committee attempts to remove all hazards that threaten the safety of all campus residents. SAFETY AND HEALTH COMMITTEE: first row, left to right, Kaye Taylor, secretary; Mrs. Mary Kate Evans, advisor; and Janet Sikes, president. Second row: Florrie Daniel and Melvin McBride. safety and health 128 alpha gamma omicron — alpha gamma pi Alpha Gamma Omicron, a new organization on campus, is an honor society for freshman women. It is a leadership organization promoting out- standing scholarship. A high scholastic average for the first two quarters is necessary for eligibility. Alpha Gamma Omicron can be in- terpreted in the following way: Alpha is the Greek first letter correlated to the idea that freshmen are in their first year of college; Gamma means women, and Omicron is the term for outstand- ing. ALPHA GAMMA OMICRON: seated, left to right, Barbara Fletcher, president; Miss Ela Johnson, faculty sponsor; and Sue Ellis, secretary-treasurer. Second row: Betty Scruggs, historian, Judy Aldridge, and Jolane Rawl, vice president. Alpha Gamma Pi promotes scholar- ship among freshman men. In order to become eligible, a " B " average must be attained the first two quarters of school. Letters are sent to prospective members in the winter quarter and they are in- ducted during spring quarter. In order to fulfill their purpose, the members of this fraternity participate in orientation week at the beginning of the fall quarter. Their ultimate goal is to be able to establish a national honorary fraternity on the Georgia Southern campus. This organization was newly formed last year. ALPHA GAMMA PI: seated, lejt to right, Wayne Bland, presiden t; Dr. Lawrence Huff, faculty sponsor; and Bill Wood, vice president. Second row: Dick Russell, secretary, Bob Cochran, and Bill Griffin, treasurer. i ■ :-ff. ' ; Honoraries .129 kappa delta epsilon — alpha psi omega KAPPA DELTA EPSILON: first row, left to right, Sandra Mobley, Evelyn Kimbrough, Mary Rivenbark, presi- dent; Dr. Georgia B. Watson, faculty sponsor; Cherry Kea, treasurer; and Janet Sikes. Second row: Roberta Hal- pern, Sandra Cox, Midge Lasky, Catherine Dixon, Mariben Mikell, Peggy Parks, Gerry Bailey, Jayne McCurdy, and Pat Hiers. Third row: Carol Kinard, Diane Brannen, Gail Manning, Pat Vickers, Mary Nell Dunn, Fran Bailey, Jeanette Hatcher, Gayle VelDink, Elizabeth Kent, and Mary Frances Brandon. Kappa Delta Epsilon, a national honorary educational fraternity for wom- en, is the sister organization to Kappa Phi Kappa for men. To be eligible for membership, a student must a ttain a scholastic average of " B " and possess qualities of good character and leader- ship. A major yearly project of this organ- ization is the directing of freshman orientation classes in the fall. Souvenirs, prepared by the members of the GSC chapter, were presented at the national convention this year. Recognizing the dramatic ability of students is the purpose of Alpha Psi Omega. Eligibility for membership is attained after a student has participated in the local organization, the Masquers, for a sufficient length of time and has completed a certain amount of work. Each year Alpha Psi Omega presents an award to the student who has con- tributed the most to the advancement of the theater on the Georgia Southern College campus. ALPHA PSI OMEGA: seated, left to right, Miss Esther Kling and Dr. Fielding D. Russell, faculty sponsors, Samille Jones and Claude Astin, president. 130 KAPPA PHI KAPPA MEMBERS: first row, left to right, Olin Presley, president; Jerry Bennett, secretary-treasurer; and Mr. James Oates, faculty sponsor. Second row: Milton Callaway, Karl Peace, Wayne Bland, and David King. Third row: Bill Wood, Bob Cochran, Stacy Wells, and Jim Curry. Kappa Phi Kappa is a national honor- ary educational fraternity for men. The purpose of this organization is to pro- mote the cause of education by encourag- ing outstanding men to study and apply its principles. This year at the national convention one of its members was elected as a national student counselor. This member was the first southerner to hold this position in the fraternity. The post will be held for two years. KAPPA PHI KAPPA OFFICERS: first row, left to right, Olin Presley, president, and Jerry Bennett, secretary-treasurer. Second row: Mr. James Oates, faculty sponsor. f 3 I " s " club The " S " Club is composed of men who have been awarded a letter for participation in a varsity sport. The group seeks to promote the cause of physical education by stressing good sportsmanship and fair play as well as the need for physical activity. Buzzy McMillan David Patton J. E. Rowe The Gamma Theta Chapter of Sigma Alpha Iota is a national honorary music fraternity for women. The Gamma Theta Chapter has been active in campus events this year, highlighted by a tea held for the alumni during Homecom- ing. During winter quarter rush is carried out followed by an initiation of the new members. The purpose of this fraternity is to further and support the standards of the music profession by urging an int erest in musical activities on our campus. SIGMA ALPHA IOTA: left to right, Sandra Bacon, vice president; Beth Rigdon, president; and Sandra Strickland, secretary. The Industrial Arts Club, which is a newly organized club on campus, was established with the following ideas in mind: to create a better understanding of industry, its processes and technology, and to gain an insight into industry as a way of modern life. One purpose in which this organiza- tion serves efficiently is to create a feel- ing of fellowship among the young men majoring in the field of Industrial Arts. Members must be Industrial Arts ma- jors with a sincere desire to help fulfill the high purpose of the club. INDUSTRIAL ARTS CLUB: seated, left to right, Harry Dinkins, president; Dr. Donald F. Hackett, faculty sponsor; and Floyd Smith, vice president. Second row: Roy Hilliard, Mitchell Ray, Jerry Walker, treasurer, Hines Adams, and Thomas Brock. Professionals 133 french — german clubs FRENCH CLUB: first row, left to right, Phyllis Anderson, Jane Vollenweider, Peggy Nutt, Edwina Haslam, and Wanda Brantley. Second row: Patricia Phillips, Pat McCranie, Peggy Parks, secretary-treasurer; Miss Jane Barrow, faculty sponsor; Earline P. Jordon, president; Betty Jean Bryant, vice president; Jennie Pennington, and Deryl Summerall. Third row: Martha Beggs, Emily Copeland, Betty Scruggs, and Frances Clements. Fourth roiv: Glynn Keebler, Jerry Ursrey, Tommy Bowen, Ettie Robertson, Jerry Bennett, Stacy Wells, Dr. Zoltan J. Farkas, faculty sponsor, Mary Ann Vanderford, Marsha Tyson, Hartwell Quinn, Dahlia Allen, and Charlton Bennett. Fifth row: Dewey Wright, Pat McMillan, Gary Kinsey, LaFay Bar- wick. Martha Law, Robert Cantor, Sam Jones, Jimmy Branch, Marvin Mosley, Douglas Scoggins, and Jack Griffin. The objective of the French and Ger- man Clubs is to promote interest in the foreign languages and literature. Students who are taking French or German or who have had the language in their Georgia Southern College course of study are eligible for membership. The programs are designed to create discussions of the different phases of French and German history. This year both clubs sponsored a Foreign Languages Week, the first ever to be held here. GERMAN CLUB: seated, left to right, Tessie Jones, Wayne Bland, president; Dr. Zoltan J. Farkas, faculty sponsor; Danny Reece, vice president; and Sandra Taylor. Second row: Sabord Woods, Patty Ray, Patricia Wright, Roland Page, Marie Eubanks, Stanley Jones, Martha Johnson, Charlotte Ballew, Marcia Kimball, Mary Wood, and Jackie Marshall. Third row: Mary Ann Vanderford, Jesse Strickland, Bob Cochran, Helen Noweck, John Cole, Ernestine Parker, Dick Russell, Burton Dixon. Raymond Ma]ors, and Billy Deal. 134 Three times yearly the Masquers, the drama club, presents opportunities for our students to enjoy plays ranging from the classics to contemporary drama. The purpose of the Masquers is to instill in their audience an appreciation for drama. The members of this club receive an understanding of the responsibilities of producing a full-fledged dramatic play. This year ' s productions included: " Ten Nights in a Barroom, " spring quarter, I960; " Twelfth Night, " fall quarter; and " Royal Gambit, " winter quarter. An interest in dramatics is necessary for eligibility. MASQUERS: first row, left to right, Samille Jones, vice president, and Henri Etta Walea, treasurer. Second row: Stacy Wells, Jack Smoot, Faye Tiner, Bob Murff, and Carole Jean Collins. Third row: Jerry Bennett, Brenda Moore, Ronald Nesbitt, Linda Ellis, and Doy Beck. The promoting of literary interests on the GSC campus is the purpose of the English Club. Its aims are to promote the correct usage of the English language and to create a better understanding and appre- ciation of literature. Membership is a composite of stu- dents who are majoring or minoring in English. Projects in which the club engaged during the year were contributing to the publishing of Miscellany and participat- ing in the activities of Homecoming. ENGLISH CLUB: first row, left to right, Robert Horel, publicity chairman; Sandra Cox, secretary; Doy Beck, treasurer; Samille Jones, vice president; and Stacy Wells, president. Second row: Dr. Fielding D. Russell and Mrs. Marjorie Guardia, faculty sponsors, Sabord Woods, Jim Usry, and Joyce Nelms. Third row: Angela Bair, James Dowdy, Anne Blount, Burton Dixon, and Jean Holmes. Fourth row: Ronald Nesbitt, Melvin McBnde, Carole Jean Collins, Jerry Bennett, and Henry Gibbs. 135 pern — science clubs The goal of the Physical Education Majors is to aid in the development of a better health and physical education program in the schools of Georgia. This club is composed of those wom- en who are majoring in physical educa- tion. The PEM club endeavors to give the members an opportunity to view and discuss the problems that will con- front them later as teachers. As part of this year ' s activities, the club members built a Homecoming dis- play depicting the transition from the old to the new women ' s gym uniform. PHYSICAL EDUCATION MAJORS CLUB: first row. left to right. Wylene Fendley, publicity chairman; Dell Summerlin, secretary; Genevive Strickland, president; Faye Hodges, treasurer; and Ellen English, vice president. Second row: Jane Strickland, Lane Hartley, Sarah Shearouse, Glenda Eskew, Gail Bennett, Polly Robinson, Ann Hedden, and Pat Hart. Third row: Mrs. Helen Brogdon, faculty sponsor, June Davis, Carol Jean Mobley, Ju dy Tmlock, Marcia Smith. Velinda Purcell, Frances Evans, and Marinelle Henderson. Fourth row: Judy Shep- ard, Helen Crump, Norma Rushing, Laverne Rehberg, Frances Hamilton, Lynn Womack, and Betty Gene Thrift. Through the efforts of the Science Club, two visiting guest speakers were brought to our campus. Dr. Karl Sax spoke on the subject of genetics and Dr. Howard Burkett discussed the field of organic chemistry. The principal goal of the Science Club is to increase the students ' pro- ficiency in the sciences by lectures, field trips, and other phases of scientific in- quiry. Any student interested in the various phases of the exact or natural sciences is eligible for membership in this organiza- tion. SCIENCE CLUB: first row. left to right, Gail Manning, secretary; Sandra Taylor, treasurer; Betty Jean Bryant, president; Rick Osburn, vice president; and Dr. John A. Boole, faculty sponsor. Second row: Bob Wilson, Carol Kinard, Patsy Wright, Margie Winn, Janet Sikes, Ernestine Parker, Frances Bailey, and Tessie Jones, publicity chairman. Third row: Embree Anderson, Marvin Mosley, Robert Watson, Bill Abbott, James D. Hagin, and Eugene Cravey. Fourth row: John R. Bozeman, Roger Dorsey, Joe Johnson, Karl Peace, Warren Dawson, Raybon Cannon, and Tobey Oxford. 136 ALPHA RHO TAU MEMBERS: first rote, left to right, Becky Chandler, Martha Morris, Miss Roxie Remley, faculty sponsor, Marilyn Chapman, and Gwen Ferguson. Second row: Barbara Brown, Carol Gettys, Pat Hall, Avis Rollins, Anne Blount, Betty Ann Shealy, and Tessie Jones, Third row: Stacy Wells, Gabriel McNair, Thad Studstill, and Kilbert Milhollin. Alpha Rho Tau is composed of stu- dents who are interested in the visual arts. As in previous years, the Art Club again sponsored the Beauty Revue as one of the highlights of the Homecom- ing activities. This year ' s presentation was entitled " Bellerama. " Decorating and planning for the Star- light Ball was just one of many other activities sponsored by this organizatibn. The club ' s Homecoming display, called " Scene from the Confederacy, " won the runner-up position in the display com- petition. ALPHA RHO TAU OFFICERS: Lavinia Bryant, president, is seated. Standing, left to right: Alice Chaney, treasurer; Sherian Brown, secretary; and Becky Boulineau, vice president. Mary 137 Ill eta rho epsilon Eta Rho Epsilon was organized on the Georgia Southern College campus in 1958. This organization is deemed a National Physical Education Club. The goal encompasses the develop- ment of a better health and physical education program in the Georgia school systems. The membership is a composite of both the men and women health, physi- cal education and recreation majors. One of its activities this year was sponsoring a Saturday night dance. ETA RHO EPSILON OFFICERS: first row. left to right, Carlton Walton, president, and Charles Ragsdale, first vice president. Second row: Kilbert Milhollin, treasurer; Jane Strickland, secretary; and James Chivers, second vice president. ETA RHO EPSILON MEMBERS: first row, left to right. Pennie David, Polly Robinson, Marinelle Henderson, Ann Hedden, Sarah Shearouse, Ellen English, J. E. Rowe, Tracy Rivers, Thad Studstill, Weyman Vickers, and Robert Smith. Second row: Dell Summerlin, Gail Bennett, Glenda Eskew, Elwyn Lyle, Faye Hodges, Marcia Smith, David Patton, Frances Evans, George Sapp, and Jerry Collins. Third row: Buzzy McMillan, Charles Mc- Kenney, Velinda Purcell, Norma Rushing, Mariellen Williams, Wylene Fendley, Judy Shepard, Pat Hart, Frances Hamilton, Andy Pittman, and Chuck Walker. Fourth row: Alfred Reaves, Lynn Womack, Lane Hartley, Charles F. Matthews, Helen Crump, Carol Jean Mobley, Genevive Strick- land, Judy Trulock, Betty Gene Thrift, Leverne Rehberg, and Clay Coleman. Fifth row: David Bell, Mosco Dawkins, Philip McLeroy, Bobby Tapley, June Davis, Tony Shumake, Bobby Fiskus, Johnny Waters, Larry Thomas, and Douglas Barge. 138 student national education association The Joe Carruth Chapter of the Stu- dent National Education Association published a State Newsletter, the first publication of its kind in the state. Other activities included several mem- bers attending the First District GEA Meeting in Savannah and the GSC chap- ter acting as hosts to the First District FT A Workshop last spring. The SNEA is the professional organ- ization for prospective teachers. During the past years the GSC chapter has re- ceived recognition for its endeavors toward teacher recruitment. STUDENT NEA OFFICERS: first row, left to right, Mary Jean Smith, secretary, and Carole Jean Collins, first vice president. Second row: Carolyn Toler, treasurer; Jerry Aldridge, second vice presi- dent; and Sadye Fowler, president. (1 c c STUDENT NEA MEMBERS: first row, left to right, Betty Henderson, Susan Brender, Hazel Wilcox, Gail Deese, Sandra Crosby, Judy Chandler, Mr. John Lindsey, faculty sponsor, Olin Presley, Jo Dasher, and Robert Murff. Second row: Mary Bagley, Norma Tipton, Melinda Cowart, Frances Clements, Elaine Hartsfield, Jayne McCurdy, Danalyn Lee, Florrie Daniel, Scottie Hart, Julie Ann Tyson, Sandra Hobby, and Midge Lasky. Third row: Annie Jo Kennedy, Mary Jane Hightower, Fannie Mae Findley, Annette McKendree, Martha Jane Barton, Sandra Smith, Vicky Scruggs, Betty Scruggs, Linda Bannister, Annette Lanier, Peggy Ann Garner, Joy Daniel, and Sheila Williams. Fourth row: Martha Peterson, Winona Braddy, Sherry Graham, Faye Humphrey, Rebecca Burton, Myrtle Dixon, Juanda Newbern, Carolyn Mobley, Sarah Catherine Peacock, Kay Barlow, Ethelynn McMillan, Cynthia Harrell, and Mary Nell Dunn. 139 home economics club HOME ECONOMICS CLUB MEMBERS: first row. left to right. Miss Lucille Golightly, Fannie Mae Findley, Leah Lee, Mary Helyn Smathers, Barbara Vaughan, and Lane Biggs. Second row: Sheila Roberts, Mary Dekle, Betty Craven, Jane Brockie, Sandra Crosby, Scottie Hart, and Sandra Coarsey. Third row: Betty Carter, Suzanne Higgs, Joanne Radcliffe, Ginny Lee, Lou Fender, and Barbara B la lock. V ninth row: Pat Ward, Kathleen Cardell, Elaine Ellington, Delores Moore, Nell McNair, and Gracie Ellington. The Home Economics Club at Georgia Southern is composed of stu- dents who are interested in home eco- nomics professionally and in homemak- ing. Its purpose is to promote the develop- ment of better home management and social traits. The theme of this year ' s activities was " Spinning Life ' s Threads in Home Economics. " Each program presented during the year adhered to the theme. Membership to this club is open to all home economics majors. HOME ECONOMICS CLUB OFFICERS: first row, left to right, Miss Lucille Golightly, faculty sponsor; Eleanor Usry, first vice president, and LuElIen Chambers, second vice president. Second row: Paige Dampier, secretary; Rebie Langham, state reporter, and Gayle VelDink, treasurer. 140 phi beta lambda PHI BETA LAMBDA MEMBERS: first row, left to right, Jeanette Hatcher, Norman Jarrard, Barbara Fletcher, Joyce Power, Pat Morris, Mr. Edwin Davidson, faculty sponsor, and Diane Brannen. Second row: Patricia Murray, Carolyn Mobley, Lynda Alberson, Patsy Wagner, Norman Sand- ers, Joan Lockett, Dorothy Freeman, Carleen Rahn, Sadye Fowler, and Kay Barlow. Third row: Dee Dixon, Patsy Ginn, Linda Mock, Marilyn Branch, Laura Shaw, Vicky Scruggs, Jewel Marie Holton, Betty Tanner, Catherine Dixon, and Hazel Smith. Fourth row: Bonnie Bussey, Julie Ann Tyson, Edwina Paul, Patricia Graham, Janice Bedingfield, Lynda Ellis, Wilma McNeal, Lorene Boyette, Dorothy Shuman, Mary Sue Page, and Ellen Bargeron. Fifth row: Robert J. Gore, Steve Suhowatsky, Gene Johnson, Alvin DeWitt, Sterling Jones, Faye Humphrey, Annie Jo Kennedy, Sherry Graham, and Martha Peterson. Sixth row: Judy Sheppard, Jim Curry, Elton Spann, Richard Douberly, Nellie Pate, Jo Jo Deal, Jo Dasher, Jim Pollak, and Bo Altman. Seventh row: Faye Parks, Delle Boykin, Garie Brock, Eleanor Akridge, Douglas Garrett, Ed Dutton, Ronnie Strickland, and Mac Wildes. Phi Beta Lambda, originally the Fu- ture Business Leaders of America, affili- ated themselves this year to become a chapter of the national association. The purpose of these business majors and minors is to promote service, leader- ship, and scholarship in business. As part of their activities, the frater- nity plans and prepares bulletin boards in the business building and sponsors a Homecoming display. This year the club presented the Mr. Preferred Dance and published a student directory. PHI BETA LAMBDA OFFICERS: first row, left to right, Barbara Fletcher, second vice president; Norman Jarrard, first vice president; and Jeanette Hatcher, president. Second row: Pat Morris, treas- urer; Diane Brannen, reporter; Joyce Power, secretary; and Dee Dixon, publicity chairman. 141 association for childhood education The Association for Childhood Edu- cation Club is composed of students who are majoring in the field of elementary education. The purpose of this organiza- tion entails presenting programs and activities in such a manner as to give its members a better insight into ele- mentary school work. Offering its mem- bers opportunities to see various prob- lems that will confront them later in teaching is also a club objective. Active in campus activities, two mem- bers are also sent each summer to the national convention to better maintain the high standards and values of the club. ACE OFFICERS: first row, left to right, Laverne Gregory, president, and Patricia McLendon, publicity chairman. Second row: Gerry Bailey, secretary-treasurer, and Ann Anderson, first vice president. ACE MEMBERS: first row, left to right, Rosemary Mayfield, Rowena Dooley, Martha Law, Floye Crittenden, Sarah Catherine Peacock, Cynthia Har- rell, Shannon Scott, Mary Bagley, Betty Henderson, Henri Etta Walea, Joyce Pate, Elaine Hartsfield, Cecile Stripling, and Roberta Halpern. Second row: Peggy Ann Norman, Faye Smith, Anna Evans, Pat Lord, Sandra Hobby, LuAnn Hobby, Sandra Smith, Carol Jones, Laverne Dorminey, Florrie Daniel, Caroline Johnson, and Pat Vickers. Third row: Elaine Smith, Sandra Holt, Sandra Bowen, Janice King, Gail Deese, Harriet Burch, Anne Hollingsworth, Nancy Ellis, Melina Cowart, Doris Stone, Mary Gillenwater, Elaine Wells, and Joy Daniel. Fourth row: SuLynn Hatcher, Carleene Henson, Lamonta Henson, Ellen Stephenson, Sandra Roberson, Barbara Thornton, Barbara Ann Ragan, Peggy Parks, Mary Jane Hightower, Grace Miller, Betty Johnson, Phyllis Purvis, and Martha Jane Barton. Fifth row: Beverly Noel, Annette Lanier, Ada Lee Fulford, Winona Braddy, Pauline Hagler, Linda Bannister, Mary Jean Smith, Norma Tipton, Susan Brender, Hazel Wilcox, Myrtle Ann Tucker, Eleanor English, Marjorie McDonald, and Sheila Williams. 142 Fifteen student musicians make up this year ' s Dance Band at Georgia South- ern College. The band provided the music at the Starlight Ball, the Home- coming Dance, and the Sweetheart Ball. Occasionally the band features a vocalist at various affairs. The 26 members of the Concert Band, under the direction of Mr. Fred Grum- ley, made their annual tour in February to various high schools in the state. During the year the band presented two concerts on campus. k L S - " 7 Jf • r r 1 l f DANCE BAND: first row, left to right, Bob Murff, Floyd Williams, Rod Medders, Hamp KicKlight- er, and Jackie Comer. Second row: Tommy Blackburn, Sammy Prince, Milton Strickland, and John Bargeron. Third row: Tommy Fouche, Tommy Rogers, and Billy Martin. Fourth roiv: Robert Sieffer- man, Joe David, and Jerry Bennett. CONCERT BAND: Center front is Mr. Fred Grumley, band director. First row, left to right, Rod Medders, Mary Jean Hires, Robert Murff, Floyd Williams, Hamp KicKIighter, Jackie Comer, and Kay Brantley. Second row: Tommy Rogers, Tommy Fouche, Billy Martin, Jack Willis, Lisa Thombs, JacK Myers, JoAnn Rogers, and Beth Deen. Third row: Ronnie Harper, Tommy Blackburn, John Bargeron, Sammy Prince, Milton Strick- land, Joe Walters, Bucky Carlton, and Bobby Fullerton. Fourth row: Robert Siefferman, Charlton Bennett, and Joe David. Musical Groups 143 combo — philharmonic choir Five members selected from the Dance Band compose the Combo. The group provides both dancing and listen- ing music at smaller campus dances and off campus engagements. The 36 voices which make up the choir participated in the first Christmas Tree Lighting Service ever held at GSC. The choir also presented Handel ' s " Mes- siah " for the student body in December. The group also participated in off campus musical programs during the year. COMBO: first row, left to right. Tommy Fouche and Floyd Williams. Second row: Robert Siefferman, Joe David, and Jerry Bennett, manager. PHILHARMONIC CHOIR: first row. left to right, Sandra Bacon, accompanist, Lisa Thombs, Beverly Webb, Sunny Crozier, Mary Lee Rogers, Joyce Pate, Margaret Hansard, Joan Lockett, and Linder Nelson.- Second row: Frances Dell, Sandra Strickland, Ettie Robertson, Donovan Ward, Norma Sanders, Jayne Bragan, Peggy Nutt, Mary Wood, Barbara Ann Ragan, and Hilda Blanton. Third row: Jim Usry, Billy Martin, Bucky Carlton, Hamp KicKlighter, Tommy Blackburn, Jimmy Ray Johnson, Archie McAffee, Jack Myers, and Rebie Langham. Fourth row: Tommy Fouche, Guilford Prickette, Earl Collins, Rod Medders, Robert Siefferman, Ronald Harper, Robert Murff, Robert Fullerton and Joe David. Dr. Ronald J. Neil, first row, is the Philharmonic Choir director. 144 MODERN DANCE CLUB MEMBERS: seated, left to right, Carol Kinard, president; Miss Joyce Rahn, faculty sponsor; Doris Stone, vice president; and Martha Jane Barton, secretary-treasurer. Second row: Harriet Burch, Margaret Stephens, LaRose Kirkland, Lynn Phillips, Henri Etta Walea, Brencla Moore, and Anne Hollingswcrth. Third row: Mary Sue Page, Frances Hamilton, Lynda Ellis, Trina Davis, Faye Tiner, Peggy Rivenbark, and Angle Jordan, The Modern Dance Club strives to promote the interest of students in dance and attempts to educate the public in various realms of dance. Its members have performed for various school ex- hibitions, for social clubs in Statesboro, for Saturday night dances, and presented " The Last Days of Christ " last spring quarter. To be eligible for membership, a student must display an interest in dance. The club members have the opportunity of learning interpretative dances and those of foreign countries. The club ' s Homecoming display en- titled " Dances Through the Ages " won first place in the display competition. MODERN DANCE CLUB OFFICERS: Carol Kinard, president, is seated. Standing, left to right, Phoebe Kelly, publicity chairman; Martha Jane Barton, secretary-treasurer; and Doris Stone, vice president. 145 I majorettes — p.b.y f. {■■■■■■HIIII HHHHHH MARY ALICE CHANEY JACKIE COMER The Primitive Baptist Youth Fellow- ship Club endeavors to further the stu- dents ' interests in religious activities. The meetings are held in order to offer young people an opportunity to voice their questions and viewpoints on re- ligious living. Some of the activities in which the PBYF members participated in this year were a New Year ' s party celebration and the sponsoring of a contestant in the newly established " Miss Starlight Ball " Contest. PRIMITIVE BAPTIST YOUTH FELLOWSHIP: seated, left to right, Gloria Bland, vice president; June Brant- Icy, president; Florrie Daniel, advisor; Carole Bowen, secretary-treasurer; and Marion Dorminy, publicity chairman. Second row: Mary Dekle, Wanda Brantley, Danalyn Lee, Peggy Rivenhark, Riska Rogers, Elaine Hartsfield, Lynda Ellis, and Martha Jane Collins, membership chairman. Religious 146 • newman club — b.y.w-a. The Newman Club, composed of the Catholic students at Georgia Southern, presented " Operation Abolition, " a film showing Communist promoted anti- American riots among college students in the United States, to the student body this year as one of its activities. After Christmas Catholic Inquiry Classes were held on Monday evenings. The purpose of this club is to promote the spiritual, educational, and social in- terests of Catholic students on campus and those interested in learning about the faith. Every quarter a corporate com- munion is held. NEWMAN CLUB: first row, left to right, Ronald Nesbitt, president; Pat Morris, vice president; Beth Mock, secretary; Jim Pollak, corresponding secretary; and Joe Mohr, treasurer. Second row: Bill Waters, Marie Eubanks, Helen Noweck, Doy Beck, and William Gruber. Third row: Steve Suhowatsky, David Doherty, and Jack Smoot. The purpose of the Baptist Young Woman ' s Auxiliary at Georgia Southern College is to lead young women to real- ize that they, as individuals, have a place of service in mission programs. This aim is furthered by such activities as en- listment campaigns, community missions projects, and the observance of YWA Focus Week. Membership is open to all women students who are interested in further- ing Baptist mission work. BAPTIST YOUNG WOMEN ' S AUXILIARY: first row, left to right, Cecile Stripling, Joyce Pate, Julie Ann Tyson, Jean Holmes, and Mary Jean Smith. Second row: Laura Shaw, Marianne Sheppard, Barbara Fletcher, Frances Clements, and Peggy Alexander. Third row: Martha Purcell, Hazel Wilcox, Susan Brender, Betty Lynn Cadle, president; Mrs. Jess White, advisor; Peggy Parks, vice president; Elaine Hartsfield, Patsy Wagner, Lynda Alberson, and Jeanette Hatcher. Fourth row: Lamonta Henson, Betty Henderson, Faye Parks, Martha Jane Barton, Gail Deese, Linda Bannister, Judy Carey, Laverne Dorminey, Carolyn Dowling, Ann Sellers, Sidney Stripling, and Rosemary Mayfield. Fifth row: LaVerne Jarriel, Pat Lord, M elinda Cowart, Pauline Hag- ler, Carleene Henson, SuLynn Hatcher, Faye Tiner, Peggy McLendon, Kaye Taylor, LuAnn Hobby, Sandra Hobby, and Sue Harrell. ! 147 Westminster — wesley WESTMINSTER FELLOWSHIP: seated, left to right, Nancy Ellis, vice president; Mr. Tom Smith, faculty sponsor; Gail Bennett, president; Mr. Paul Wischkaemper, faculty sponsor; and Eleanor Usry, secretary. Second row: Ruth Dixon, Anne Blount, Frances Evans, Avis Rollins, Sarah Shearouse, Jerry Turner, and Sterling Jones. Third row: Jim Usry, Dick Russell, Warren Dawson, Robert Schofield, Bob Cochran, Robert Horel, and Robert J. Gore. The Westminster Fellowship is organ- ized to offer and encourage an informal fellowship that enables free discussion of questions concerning the Bible, prob- lems of philosophy, and everyday living. A Bible study and discussion session was held weekly which were led by students. During the year several representatives attended a Weekend Bible Conference in Covington. Plans also included the club having a Weekend Retreat at Hil- ton Head. Religious life is made more meaning- ful to the student through the efforts of the Wesley Foundation in combining study and service with fun and fellow- ship. The highlight of this year was the State Methodist Student Movement Con- ference in Atlanta. Wesley Foundation also sponsored a display for Homecom- ing. The Wesley Foundation, the Metho- dist student organization on state college campuses, invites all students to become active members. The Methodist Church seeks to fur- ther higher education by using the col- lege students ' support of this club. WESLEY FOUNDATION: first row, left to right, LuEIlen Chambers, secretary; Jolane Rawl, first vice presi- dent; Diane Brannen, second vice president; Betty Carter, president; Anita Ambrosen, publicity chairman; and Carole Jean Collins, treasurer. Second row: Jerry Aldridge, Judy Chandler, Martha Law, Gayle VelDink, Pat McCranie, Allen Smith, and Bob Murff. Third row: Patricia Phillips, Sunny Crozier, Jackie Comer, Faye Park- er, Sara Adams, Martha Johnson, and Tommy Joiner. Fourth row: Furman Cliett, Leah Lee, Paige Dampier, Margie Winn, Elaine Smith, Jackie Marshall, and Sandra Crosby. 148 The linkage of the college, church, and students is the desire of the Baptist Student Union. The unity of this organization is strengthened by a BSU Fall Convention, the annual Sweetheart Banquet, a Sum- mer Missions Drive, and a Spring Re- treat. It seeks to keep vital in the life of a student the various organizations within the church. During this year the club had a " Ho- bo Day " and is in charge of " Twilight " services every night. The club news- paper, " The Key, " is published also. BAPTIST STUDENT UNION OFFICERS: first row, left to right, David Cowart, vice president, and Norman Jarrard, president. Second row: Janice King, treasurer, and Peggy Parks, secretary. MB?.-! • I_ : 7 Alsl.i; ...... f . m BAPTIST STUDENT UNION MEMBERS: first row, left to right, Barbara Fletcher, Peggy McLendon, Lynda Alberson, Jeanette Hatcher, Patsy Wagner, Peggy Parks, Janice King, Carole Biddy, David Cowart, Jean Holmes, Mary Gillenwater, Martha Jane Barton, and Norman Jarrard. Second row: Beth Deen, Mary Lee Rogers, Glenda Ricks, Lou Fender, Sandra Hobby, LuAnn Hobby, Dorothy Freeman, Sidney Stripling, Henri Etta Walea, Joye Pate, Cecile Stripling, and Kaye Taylor. Third row: Frances Clements, Gail Deese, Annette Lanier, Linda Mock, Betty Johnson, Peggy Ann Norman, Laverne Dorminey, Pat Lord, Melinda Cowart, Patsy Ginn, Angela Bair, and Frances Bailey. Fourth row: SuLynn Hatcher, Lamonta Henson, Carleene Henson, Pauline Hagler, Rosemary Mayfield, Faye Parks, Norma Tipton, Susan Brender, Hazel Smith, Betty Tanner, and Myrtle Dixon. Fifth row: Elaine Hartsfield, Alvin DeWitt, Linda Bannister, Mary Jean Smith, Hazel Wilcox, Laura Shaw, Joyce Nelms, Marilyn Branch, Ellen English, Mary Helyn Smathers, and Richard Douberly. 149 Editorials ' ■XI _ i Letter To The Editor the Editor: ;al Day is a tradition at Gcor- Souihern College. (The rd " is " ' is oeing changed to I In Tact. Ral Day, just ratting, is the only tra- on we have here to speak Some people w with good r )ig chance r killed or body war Midge Lasky :• Time Out with T ie Editor G-A journalists keep presses rolling; ' e. " Per- had as •night on bu sory I sons: First, it helps thi it to adjust to a new life. With a blue hat i not expects tri Unr f aroun acKied in such a way that the chains were not long enough to reach the distance from the table to their mouths. As each person fought mds. nbed ush- rrow that ;fore punisJ help thin; shouldn ' t do. Rules are made tor fair pi An In charge of sports news each week are: Sports Editor Robbie Powell center aec Schofield, left, and Bob Cochran. a dift, 1262 students and therefore 1233 differe nt personalit ies. Many has ever been the stand of the I Assistant Editor Robe anouJd De cnanged, your iaea.s will be considered. The George- Anne — " the best college newspaper in the state of Georgia " — is the campus weekly which reaches Southern stu- dents on Friday of each week. In its pages can be found the news of the events on campus, special features, columns, and sports. From its first " Freshman " issue this year to its twenty-ninth edition the staff worked diligently to publish a newspaper the student body could be proud of and enjoy. One honor the G-A received this year was having one of its front pages chosen as the " Page of the Week " in the Publishers ' Auxiliary by Edmund C. Arnold, editor of his own newspaper and an expert in the field of typography. i the ; the were table very ATiy, ' Per- t r and time, rther eat- still were ■each uths But that jh to t the soph omen? them . . . even when they didn ' t go through it themselves. That ' s the key to the problem! " It ' s not for me to have been done to. but it ' s far me to do to others — but good! ' ' Therefore as long as Rat Day is not compulsory, why get " stewed up " over its rough moments? But if it is supervised to a degree, as it should be, everyone should be required to By ROBERT C. ANDERSON Southern Regional Education Board Farmers in North Carolina have just voted themselves three more years of agricultural research and education for the small fee of 30c per year. Their initiative in the matter of self- help can be an example for the entire South " Nickels for Know-How, " they call their highlv prized project, ing to community organizations have felt the benefits of the nickels program in the form of increased farm income and more satisfying rural living. One county has noted a 13 per cent increase of farm in- come, which n attributes prim- arily to efforts of the people Columns by inches is the measurement for advertising according to Albert Burke, business manager, and Jerry Trollinger, stand- ing. you d» Rat r spirt rat hats, put them back on. Those pieces of blue cloth mean more than jir ' r ' ' Just the facts, please. " A familiar phrase to these newshounds. First row, are Claudette Akins, Patty Ray, and Barbara Brown. Second you ' : Helen Noweck, Mary Louise Harris, and Roland Page. left to right, Delle Boykin, 3$ ALBERT BURKE Business Manager MIDGE LASKY. Editor ROBERTA HALPERN Managing Editor JIM POLLAK News Editor The opinions expressed herein are tho e of the student writers, and not neces- sarily ihose of the college administration and faculiy Kditoriaf Board: Jim Brandon, Roberta Halpern. Jolane Rawl Sports Editor. Karl Peace Columnists: Billy Deal. Ron Nesbitt. Marie Eubanks, Jack Smoot News and Feature Staff: Roland Page. Barbara Brown, Sandra Cox, Patti Ray. Ann Dwelle. Robert Snipes, Betty Jean Bryant, Tommy Fouche, Jean Holmes, Carol Jean Collins, Dufle Boykin, Stanley Jones, Mary Louise Harris, Peggy Parks, Joe Williams, Julie Tyson, Joyce Nelms. Nome Rmgwald, Mary Charlie Durden and Helen Noweck. Sports Staff: Lurry Thomas. Warren Dawson. Helen Crump. Typists: Claudette Akins and Patsy Wagner SUBSCRIPTION RATE: .$1.50 A YEAR Entered as second class matter at Post Office at Georgia Southern College, Georgia Southern Branch, Statesboro, Georgia, under temporary permit. Friday. October 14, 1960 My friends, Hose can boast the most popular plank of all — the peanut plank With his back- ground, only a foolish few would dare run against him But for those foolish few. Hose has prepared no special battle plans He will merely depend on the experience gamed in his manv speaking engagements in the past. The very popular Mr Hemanez has delivered talks at House Council continued From page 1 Jerry Hunt, president, Tifton; bert Gore, Crescenl, and Stan- ley McCallar. Richmond Hill, house assistants; Ralph Bowdcn. Jesup. freshman counselor; Ray Bowden, Jesup, safety officer. Richard Lawson. Albany, social chairman: and Hubert Ahner. Jesup, and Douglas Robertson. Savjnnah. monitors. — AFTfK LOOKING OVER THE VOU COULD YJtLL AFfOfcP Tc 150 AS WE SEr By ROBERT SCHOFIELD and ROB Tho Pittsburgh Pirates, by del York Yankees, became world champi time in thirty-five years. The razzle-d die Bucs clinched the fall classic on homer by Bill Mazeroski, their flash; It was his second homer of the series. The entire series was dominated bombardment of the Pirate pitcher ' s, team-play of the Pirates was too mu Yorkers. It is our opinion that the d Don Hoak was the deciding factor ii made many superb plays that nipped Also much credit is due to centerfielc For the Yankees and Stengel, heart - breaking. Records fell daily, Bombers swept through the Pirate p record most coveted by Mr. Stengel — his tenth world championship. Pittsburgh fans are completely o New York there is only a long wintei Now that the World Series is oi is again the major sport of the time, t fans can look for another busy week o gia will face Mississippi State, and the of Tech will play Auburn. Both of th( have the edge. Out of state games ths terest will find Florida going against Clemson, the eighth ranked team in t ing Maryland. Looking ahead into the basketball be sure that Georgia Southern will hs year. Coach Scearce declined to comm said he would have a statement afte into shape and I can see what we ' ve got. With Rat Day coming up, we can be assurer! some fine competition on the part Faced with sophomores. There are many gam ■ l 1 1 joyment of everyone — especially th On tne ball That ' s about all that ' s on the Editor Jirn but we will be back next week with more sports. Eaele Basketball Team To Tomorrow ien to particl- athletics. The - institutions bovs tf play 630 boys en- elude 6-6 cen- nevh of San iuhowat-iky of and 6-4 Mike City. III. at Terry Grooms and 6-1 John Frankfort, III Is them " one of freshman ddition we prolsJng first II be playing ' arsons ' fresh- Ill play a 2 V s year. " serv GSC ' s as tball coach, varsity squad center Tony ensboro, Ky,, Bethel Junior ille. Ky.; and Ross, a 6-2 nd, Ky. Ross ot water last ing varsity man in I95y. V squad aver- 1-3. duie Is high- er giate eiouble- — boro on Dec. involving throe major the EagleB from its whpriu after a two-year series th. ' found each team winning or game. ! The 1960-61 Georgia Souther j College schedule: Dec. 1 Nev berry, home. Dec 3 Ceorgi: (home; Dtc. 5 Oglethorpe. Allai ta. Dec. 7 Tampa, home; De 19 East lennessec State, homi !Dec 20 Citadel, home-; Dec. 2 at Jacksonville fFla.) U.; Jan. $tef on, home; Jan. 5. EaM Ter nessee Slate, at Johnson City, | Jan. { at Tampa: Jan. 10 Ro tins, at Winter Park. Fla.; Jai 14 Oglethorpe, home; Jan. 1 Newberry, at Newberry, S. C Jan. 19 Mississippi Southen home; Jan . 2 1 Rollins, homi Jan. 23 Stetson at Deland, Fla Jan 28 Jacksonville U., hom Ja n 31 Mercer nt Macon; Feb 4 Cumberland at. Williamsburg Ky . Feb.6 Pikeville at Pikevill u- Ky. Feb, II Belmont Abbey, s Belmont. Feb. 13 Spring Hil home; Feb. 15 Mercer, homt Feb. 18, Louisiana Tech, e Rouston; Feb. 20 Spring Hill, a Mobile; Feb. 21 Mississipf Southern, at Hattiesburg; ret 23 Georgia, at Athens; an March 1. Belmont Abbev. horm the responsibility of seeing that the George-Anne is published each week, these three " wheels " keep . Editor Midge Lasky, center, is ably assisted by Managing Editor Roberta Halpern, left, and News Pollak. of INTRAMURAL SCHEDULE Following is the intramural schedule for next week: Monday Oct. 17, Bears vs Panthers; Bobcats vs Stal- lions. Tuesday Oct. 18, Tigers vs Lions; Wildcats vs Rams. Wednesday Oct. 19, Colts cs Gators; Cougars vs Leop- ards, Thursday Oct 20, Bears vs Lions; Bobcats vs Rams. Monday Oct. 24, Panthers vs Gators; Stallions vs Leop- ards. Tuesday Oct. 25. Tigers vs Colts; Wildcats vs Cougars. CHEERLEADING TRY- OUTS BEGIN OCT. 17, AT 4 P.M. ALL THOSE WHO ARE INTERESTED SHOULD SIGN UP WfTH MRS. YOUNG, (GYM) BE- FORE THE 14th (FRIDAY). Scearce, Hand Guest Speakers Coach J. B. Scearce, head of the physical education depart- ment and Miss Betty Hand, stu- dent-teacher at Statcsboro High School were guest speakers at the P E M Club meeting recent- ly. Coach Scearce spoke on the importance of togetherness and the coming year ' s work Miss Hand spoke on problems a stu- nt teacher encounters. The officers for the 1960-61 school term were elected. They Genevive Strickland, presi- dent, Patterson; Ellen English. president. Stapleton. Dale Summerlin, secretary, Jackson- lle, Florida; Faye Hodges, treasurer, Montrose, and Wyl- ene Fendley. reporter Bfuffton The George-Anne — Page 3 Statesboro, Georgia, Friday. October 14, 1960 Skate- R- Bowl Bowling: 35c or 2 p.m. . — 2-6 p.m. tne wildcats, 14-11; 17-12, re- spectively. The turnout for the games haven ' t been too good. Every- one is encouraged to partici- pate and mural tea managers posted or. interested in playing, contact your manager or show up at the volleyball courts on the af- ternoons of play. SC will play. This year ' s match is be- squad. Georgia Southern is a again play a home-arid -home se- lleved to be the best one yet Imember of the NA1A. a group|ries, but Georgia Tech dropped I 2:30-5 p.m. and 8-1 I p.m. : 75c afternoon — $1.00 night 25c with your own skates) (Just off College Campus) TON PRESENTS— enda Rentz STUDENT OF THE WEEK Glenda Rentz, a senior physical education major from St. Marys, is the current " Miss CSC. " She is ta member of Eta Rho Epsilon and secretary of Kappa Delta Epsilon. PHOTO SERVICE Statesboro, Sa. Sat., Oct. 15 lumnists and feature writers use a thousand and Sun.. Mon. Tiioo W«d n -t 1fi.17.1B 10 ne ways to give variety to the Versatile with words, these George-Anne. Shown, left to right, are: Ann Sellers, Joe Williams, Marie Eubanks, Joyce Nelms, Billy Deal, and jjj} Barbara Vaughan. — Color — Starts 3:30-6:00-8:15 Tickets Sales Start 9:55 Show At 10:30 All Seats 75c " GHOST OF DRAGSTRIP HOLLOW " Plus a 3 Stooges Comedy EiMIRfiftNTRV Starts Sun 2:004:30-8:45. Weekday 3:20-6:15-8:50 NO CHILD TICKETS SOLO FOR THIS MOVIE as H w a H Thurs. Oct. 13 MiCiKtirm Motion mciour ivta crcaycdi Yul Brynneb GlNA. LOl.I OBRICIDA Solomon. -Sheb a. y STARTS AT DUSK Fri-Sat, Oct. 14-15 That Kind Of Womarf sophia lore Tool McCrea-Coloi STARTS AT DUSK Sun-Mon. Oct. 16-17 Tues-Wed-Thurs, Oct. 18-19-20 STARTS AT DUSK WALTER REED ' WARODANN ARTS AT DUSK I5I Editorial assistants give invaluable aid to the production of the Reflector by being " jacks of all trades. " Left to right are: Robert Gore, Delle Boykin, and Jim Pollak. Organization Section Editors Carol Kinard, left, and Jo Dasher discovered the wide variety of activities offered by the campus clubs while working on their section. headaches, confusion, memories galore Three freshmen accepted the tremendous task of being class section editors. Left to right are: Dahlia Allen and Sheila Roberts, freshman section, and Linda Cason, sophomore section. 152 " How do you spell that name? What ' s his major? Where ' s he from? " Questions such as these continually plague the class section editor. Lett to right arc: Allen Smith and Mary Helyn Smathers, senior section, and Shannon Scott and Rowena Dooley, junior sec- tion. and then . . . the 1961 reflector An editor ' s work is never done! Editor Roberta Halpern, left, works closely with Associate Editor Midge Lasky until the last copy sheet is sent to Taylor Publishing Company in Texas. The whirl of selling ads and creating attractive make-up designs is the important job of these three staff members. Business Manager Jerry Aldridge, left, discusses plans with Margie McDonald and Furman Cliett. Hours of planning, preparation, and hard work went into the make-up of this 1961 Reflector. Names, pictures, cutlines, and copy sheets are all that the staff sees for weeks and weeks. Finally that wonderful day, March 1, dawned. The last deadline is off and the editor leaves behind her in the Reflector Office hundreds of carbon sheets, used erasers, and half gnawed pencils. The students pictured on these two pages are the ones responsible for making this yearbook what it is. 153 Jerry Aldridge James Chivers Charles Ragsdale President Henderson Honorary Advisor Ray Bowden Mack Chivers Allen Smith Tony Branch Henry Brown If Furman Cliett Gary Kinsey Charles Thompson The Nu Epsilon Chapter of Alpha Phi Omega was established at Georgia Southern College in May of I960. This organization, which is a national service fraternity, was founded at LaFayette College in 1925. Highlighting the year ' s activities, the fraternity members participated in such events as the registration program, the March of Dimes Drive, and a Care Clothing Drive. Jim Carlton Robbie Powell Jerry Trolhnger Dr. Zoltan Farkas Advisory Chairman Selling tickets for the Dorsey Orchestra performance and sponsor- ing the Homecoming Dance were also major APO activities this year. The fraternity is dedicated to four fields of service which include: to the students and the college, to the community, to the nation, and to the fraternity. The first APO pledge class was initiated during winter quarter. 155 gamma sigma upsilon Gamma Sigma Upsilon, a service and leadership organization, was established for the purpose of fostering in students a feeling of belonging. To be eligible for membership, a student must be at least a sophomore with a " B " average. During the summer the members of this organization correspond with newly enrolled students at GSC and at the be- ginning of the school year they partici- pate in the Freshman Orientation Pro- gram. This is the second year that the club sponsored a " Stay on Campus " weekend. GAMMA SIGMA UPSILON OFFICERS: Juanda Newbern, president; Bill Wood, treasurer; and Janet Lodesky, secretary. Second row: Jolane Rawl, second vice president, and William Royster, first vice president. GAMMA SIGMA UPSILON MEMBERS: first row. left to right. Marianne Sheppard, Peggy McLendon, Gail Deese, Patricia Murray, Elaine Harts- field, Carolyn Mobley, Sandra Cox, and Jo Dasher. Second row: Diane Brannen, Frances Clements, Ada Lee Fulford, Angela Bair, Patsy Ginn, Wayne Bland. Sue Ellis, Embree Bolton, Ginny Lee, and Midge Lasky. Third row: Janice Bedingfield, Barbara Fletcher, Janet Sikes, Jayne McCurdy, Dan- alyn Lee, Sterling Jones, Faye Tiner, Marilyn Branch, Catherine Dixon, and Hazel Smith. Fourth row: Bob Cochran, Rick Osburn, Embree Anderson, Milton Callaway, Sandra Bowen, Mary Sue Page, Dorothy Shuman, Linda Ellis, Brenda Moore, Peggy Parks, and Ernestine Parker. 156 debate squad — veterans ' club The Debate Squad is a newly formed group at Georgia Southern this year. Under the direction of its coach, Miss Esther Kling, the squad participated in several debates with other colleges. The debate topic for the year was the national intercollegiate question " Resolved: That the U.S. should adopt a Program of Compulsory Health In- surance for all Citizens. " All interested students may join this debating team. DEBATE SQUAD: seated, left to right. Bob Cochran, Robbie Powell, Miss Esther Kling, coach, Robert Schofield, and Robert Horel. The Veterans ' Club on campus en- courages the rapid social and educational readjustment of all veterans attending Georgia Southern College. This group attempts to stimulate in- terest in all forms of campus life by engaging in social and educational proj- ects which will better the college and the members of the club. Good fellowship and relationships among veterans, stu- dents, and members of the faculty are stressed. During the spring quarter the club sponsored the " Ugly Man Ball, " an annual event at the college. All veterans are invited to join this club. SECTION EDITORS Jo Dasher Carol Kinard VETERANS ' CLUB: seated, left to right, Jimmy Cole, Quincy Waters, and Richard McGee, vice president. Second row: Willard Thomas, Charles Walker, Bill Stanley, and Jimmy Tomlinson. 157 athletics contents BosobcM 160 BtekfijtbcM 166 f vdbvOutoujtfJk 172 GyMuMtibtt 1 74 (jfijwhojijm 177 Action can always be found on the athletic scene at Georgia Southern College. Whether it ' s basketball players shooting ring- ers, the baseball players hitting homeruns, or the gymnastics team performing their feats, the students can always find excite- ment and enjoyment. Representing the college in three different competitive fields are the baseball, basketball, and the newly formed gymnastics teams. Wherever the Eagles go bearing the colors and name of Georgia Southern College, our hopes and hearts go with them. The lively atmosphere prevailing at the baseball and basket- ball games and at the gymnastics meets offers students the op- portunity to view clean competition as well as display school spirit. A second phase of athletics includes a full program of physi- cal education courses and intramural sports. These activities give our students the chance to understand and interpret the various athletic games. They learn how to play cooperatively with each other while obtaining valuable exercise. An over-all picture of athletics at Georgia Southern College finds our students as both the spectators and participants at sports events. 158 159 First Row: Wayne Smith Buzzy McMillan Ed Brown Pierce Blanchard B.ll Mallard Second Row: Bill Griffin Billy Robinson Ray Mims Bo Airman Tom Moody Curt Chambers Third Row: Coach Clements J. E. Rowe Clyde Miller Tracy Rivers Dan Stipe Miller Finley Tom Howland Dahl McDermitt, team manager 160 TOM MOODY Second Base buzzy McMillan Third Base BILL GRIFFIN Shortstop TOMMY HOWLAND Catcher Eagle Baseballers Rank Second BILL MALLARD Third Base Co-captain Coach J. I. Clements ' under-rated Eagles started slowly in March, but three months later this explosive team finished as the second best small college NAIA team in the nation. The Eagles completed their season with an eight-game win streak to loom as top contenders for the Southeastern berth in the eight-team NAIA national tournament at Sioux City, Iowa. The team won 21 and lost 11, the most wins in school history. Sixteen individual and team records were set, with some occurring in every statistical category. COACH J. I. CLEMENTS Baseball Coach 162 MILLER FINLEY Outfield DAN STIPE Outfield J. E ROWE Outfield TRACY RIVERS Pitcher Among Small Colleges in Nation RAY MIMS Pitcher Co-captain Five Eagles were hitting over .300 paced by the boom- ing bat of Bill Griffin with .331. Griffin ' s hitting streak of 21 games and J. E. Rowe ' s 43 hits are new standards. Miller Finley played in 42 consecutive errorless games, including 18 last year, and his assists are the most ever recorded by a GSC outfielder. Lefty Ray Mims posted a perfect fielding average with 18 chances, chalked up the most strikeouts in a season — 99; and the most walks — 55. Clyde Miller won nine and lost one — another new rec- ord by two. Bill Griffin, shortstop for Georgia Southern College, slides into third base at Sioux City, Iowa, in the game against Whit-worth 163 Team Record BASEBALL SCHEDULE I960 DATE OPPONENT GSC OPP. March 21 Clemson here 7 7 March 22 Clemson, here 4 i =; a J March 26 Furman, here 3 A March 28 Davidson, here 8 7 1 March 28 Davidson, here 6 J March 30 Amherst, here 3 o o March 30 Amherst, here 3 Q o April 6 Paris Island, away 4 April 7 Paris Island, away 1 7 April 11 Kentucky, here 15 8 April 12 Kentucky, here 7 Q o April 15 Erskine, here 9 8 April 16 Erskine, here 10 j April 22 Newberry, here 1 1 A April 23 Newberry, here 3 J April 25 Florida State, away 5 1 2 April 26 Florida State, away 10 o y April 28 Mercer, away 7 6 April 29 South Carolina, here 10 9 April 30 South Carolina, here 9 2 May 2 Erskine, away 10 1 May 3 Erskine, away 4 0 May 9 Newberry, away 7 4 May 13 Mercer, here 4 2 N.A.I. A. (Area 7) PLAYOFF May 27 Carson-Newman, here 1 1 May 28 Carson-Newman, here 4 May 28 Carson-Newman 19 Won 17 Lost 9 Tied 1 4 6 10 (Tie) (10 inn.) (10 inn.) Ray Minis, left, and Roy Alewine discuss pitchers ' tactics to be used in the ballgames. That Determined Look PIERCE BLANCHARD Pitcher BILL ROBINSON First Base BO ALTMAN Pitcher 165 First Row: John Burton Ronnie Anderson David Patton Paul Ross Robert Hobbs Second Row: Ken Williams Terry Grooms Bobby Cantor J. E. Rowe Tracy Rivers Third Row: J. P. Robinson Mike Keasler Ronnie Patton E G. Meybohm Connie Lewis Fourth Row: Steve Suhowatsky Chuck Bonovitch Tony Thomson Jim Long DAVID PATTON Guard JIM LONG Center Up and Down Season Ends for Hoopsters CONNIE LEWIS Forward Captain The Eagle basketball team kicked off the season with a 95-80 victory over the Newberry College Indians. This game initiated one of the toughest schedules that the Eagles have had to face in years. The team was anchored by four returning lettermen: Connie Lewis, Jim Long, Tracy Rivers, and J. E. Rowe. Coach J. B. Scearce headed the Eagle squad for the four- teenth year, coaching 12 winning teams during that time. The season came to a close March 1 when GSC was defeated by Belmont Abbey 65-63, leaving the team record at 1 1 wins and 19 losses. J. E. Rowe, Eagle guard, buckets two points with a left handed crip shot in the game against the Georgia Bulldogs. 68 E. G. MEYBOHM Forward 170 TONY THOMSON Forward JOHN BURTON Guard TERRY GROOMS Guard The members of the freshman team, standing, left to right are: Joe Mohr, Blane Harris, Ken Williams, Bobby Cantor, Steve Suhowatsky, J. P. Robinson, Ronnie Patton, Douglas Day, Sandy Wells, and Ronnie Anderson. IM Program Is Lane Hartley, shown in above picture, shoots for the Yellow Jackets in intramural basketball. Scoring i6 points in one game, she made the highest number of individual points for any one game during the season. At right, Maynor Dykes scores in men ' s intramural basketball. Having fun at one of the co-recreational badminton matches are Melvin Hester and Gail Minton, fore- ground, and Willie Brown and Marcia Smith. 172 Carol Kinard, center, emerged as the table tennis champion after this playoff with Frances Evans. At left is Miss Joyce Rahn, graduate assistant. Ever Expanding The intramural program at GSC offers all students an opportunity to participate in a wide variety of sports activities. At the beginning of the year each student is assigned to a team. The program has a point system which determines champions in each sports category. Bowling was added during the winter quarter, bringing the total to more than 15 different sports offered under this program. Mr. Jess White, director of the intramural program at GSC, discusses future tournament schedules with James Chivers, center, and Clay Coleman, at right. On Tuesday and Thursday afternoons intra- mural bowling is in full swing at the local bowling alley in Statesboro. At left is William Hinesley, foreground, and below, Faye Hodges and Marcia Smith attempt a simultaneous ap- proach. 173 TOMMY MORRIS BOBBY TAPLEY First Gymnastics Gymnastics, a new sport at Georgia Southern College this year, faced one of the most ambitious schedules any beginning team could stand. Led by Coach Pat Yeager, newly appointed assistant professor of health, physical education, and recreation and chairman of the U.S. Olympic Women ' s Gymnastic Com- mittee, the team worked hard to overcome their lack of experience. ROBERT SMITH, Captain RAYMOND MAJORS STANLEY McCALLAR Team Formed The gymnastics team competed in about 1 1 tournaments and intercollegiate meets. The highlight of the year for the team and the college was the U.S. Invitational Gym- nastics Meet which was held here. This first year the foundation on which to build a top- rated team was laid. Whether we won or lost, the team members received valuable experience to prepare them for future seasons. DAVE HOUSER Coach Pat Yeager demonstrates to Doyle Tunison some routines on the side horse. JERRY COLLINS ANN HEDDEN MARTHA LANIER VELINDA PURCELL LANE HARTLEY, Captain MILLY JENNINGS MARINELL HENDERSON ANNE EDWARDS, Captain MARILYN DENMARK CHEERLEADERS: first row, left to right, Anne Edwards, Carleen Rahn, and Marilyn Den- mark. Second row: Diane Sammons, Mickey Peterman, and Pennie David. DIANE SAMMONS MICKEY PETERMAN Spirit Builders PENNIE DAVID CARLEEN RAHN Cheerleaders 177 beauties contents Ufcs GQC sa Tt Cbwdb 183 UftS Qtab bbW 1S7 Mtss QtctAhqti BcM 187 Chosen for their beauty and presented in this section are Miss Georgia Southern College of 1961 and her court, Miss Starlight Ball, and Miss Statesboro, a GSC coed. Beauty is an aesthetic value and yet we call this section " Beauties. " Who can say what true beauty is? Everyone has his own definition. In our society today, the meaning of beauty too often implies only the near-perfection of form and outward appearances of a person. The inward qualities which also affect the impression one person makes upon others are often over- looked; these, too, should be considered as ingredients of some- thing beautiful. Beauty can only be true if the qualities such as refined character, intelligence, and high ideals are a natural part of the make-up. The seven students in this section represent the college genera- tion of this era. Interested in becoming well-rounded students, they enjoy participating in enriching activities offered by the college. With the exception of Miss Statesboro, these young women were selected by their fellow students as representatives in these beauty competitions and later rose to reign as title holders. 178 179 Miss GSC of 1961 182 First Runner-Up Peggy A We Second Runner-Up 184 Third Runner-Up 185 Fourth Runner-Up Miss Statesboro Miss Starlight Ball ' Li. lit 5 J 1 southern highlights contents E lfo t4tfKG l£ 190 QpteLoti £o ufcs 1 92 Utov AMmJlAiij§ 1 94 " Southern Highlights " — a new name to a GSC Reflector. What does it mean? In this section are the events which add a finishing touch to making this year one worth remembering. Attempting to recapture the events of three quarters, this entire publication is actually made up of the highlights of this year. Yet, there are extra special happenings which occur once a year and can only be considered as features of 1961. Such events as the dramatic presentations, musical perform- ances, and campus formals offer Georgia Southern students a broad and entertaining program. These events represent the cultural side of life in which every well-rounded individual needs to participate. These are a student ' s golden opportunities. Feelings of sadness and times of joy are brought back when we think of those persons who have since left the college and of those who received the first GSC and Masters ' diplomas. Homecoming is a very special time when the alumni are invited to return and see the strides the college has made year after year. Will we ever forget the buzz of activity which precedes the Homecoming weekend ? All this and much more we will always remember about our lives at Georgia Southern College. 189 _jr- — Entertainment mii ' n i; The fall quarter production presented by the Masquers was " Twelfth Night " or " What You Will. " Pictured left to right: Jack Smoot, Doy Beck, Stacy Wells, Dreena Sealy, Jane Dotson, Samille Jones, and Jimmy Ray Johnson. M _________ One of the year ' s special Saturday night dances was the Sweetheart Ball sponsored by the sophomore class. The theme of the affair was " Valentine Swing. " An annual event of the year is the duo-piano concert presented by Dr. Daniel S. Hooley, foreground, and Mr. Jack Broucek. These two versatile performers play a variety of music ranging from classical to popular styles. 190 The tragic-comedy " Royal Gambit " was dramatized by the Masquers as their winter quarter presentation. The cast includes, left to right, Ethelynn McMillan, Nonie Ringwald, Sara Adams, Frank Chew, standing, Dreena Sealy, Samille Jones, and Brenda Moore. The appearance of the Dorsey Orchestra marked another first for GSC. This " big- name " band, under the direction of Lee Castle, played at both a concert and dance early in the fall quarter. The GSC music division came through with another smash hit this year, " South Pacific. " One of the hit songs in the show was " Honey Bun " sung by Peggy Alexander, in sailor suit, and Johnny Hathcock, standing far right. 191 An annual event at graduation time is the traditional Lantern Walk. The seniors garbed in caps and gowns parade from building to building and at each stop one student describes the activities that will be most remembered about that particular building. At the end of the walk, a member of the junior class accepts the lantern for the following year. tUj -fpjOudhm Receiving the first Georgia Southern College degree from President Zach S. Henderson is Gloria Warnock. Helen Adams, right, is awarded the first master ' s degree from Dr Henderson at commencement exercises last August. Welcoming the new public relations director, Pete Hallman, Joe Axelson presents him with his new nameplate. Axelson resigned from this position in January to accept a post with the NAIA in Kansas City, Missouri. President Zach S. Henderson, center, presents gifts to Mr. Z L. Strange, Sr., left, and Miss Ruth Bolton upon their retirement lasl June. Three GSC women received top honors in the " Miss Statesboro " Pageant in November. Trina Davis, center, was crowned " Miss Statesboro, I960 ' and Sara Adams, left, was first runner-up. Both are freshmen. Anne Fulmer, secretary to the public relations director, was second runner-up. 193 Club Displays Chuck Bonovitch climbs into the air for a rebound at the Homecoming Alpha Rho Tau sponsored the runner-up display with a scene entitled " Scene game against the Jacksonville Dolphins. From the Confederacy. " 195 advertisements contents A«k 1 98 QbuutJmJb 219 To you, the students, we present the adver- tisers and sponsors of the 1961 Reflector. With- out their cooperation and support this yearbook would not have been possible. To them we pledge, in return, our unanimity and loyalty. To our advertisers we make a promise: to serve them and fulfill their desires and requests con- cerning the advertisements. For them we hope their ads will bring hun- dreds of sales from the readers of this 1961 Re- flector. We urge our readers to patronize these advertisers. Who are our advertisers? Just friendly and neighborly people who are always ready to serve and help us in any way possible. Through their services we can obtain the many products avail- able in this wonderful America. These people help Statesboro and all of South- east Georgia maintain an upcoming position in the growth and economy of our state. 196 197 SAVANNAH EVENING PRESS SHOP Cshei ' s in SAVANNAH JONES THE FLORIST Phone PO 4-2012 I 1 3 North College Street STATESBORO GEORGIA 198 Rat break! STATESBORO MOTOR LODGE and HOWARD JOHNSON ' S RESTAURANT " A Landmark for Hungry Americans " STATESBORO The Finest in MOVIE ENTERTAINMENT at the GEORGIA THEATRE and FAMILY AUTO THEATRE HAL MACON, JR., Mgr. S+atesboro, Georgia There was a young co-ed named Grace Whose home was a gang meeting place. Her steady, named Eddie, Helped get parties ready By bringing home Coke ... by the case And that ' s a slick idea for the next meeting of the gang at your house I 0O«C " 1% A MOiSTfaCD moi-MH STATESBORO COCA-COLA BOTTLING CO. STATESBORO GEORGIA Jackie Comer 199 WELCOME TO GEORGIA SOUTHERN COLLEGE AND TO STATESBORO .... Jackie Comer, Our MISS AMERICA Contestant STATESBORO S LARGEST FINEST DEPARTMENT STORE Serving Southeast Georgia for Over 50 Years . . With Nationally Famous Brands of Merchandise for the Entire Family . . . GRIMES JEWELRY CO. Diamonds — Watches — Jewelry Silver — China — Crystal Fountain Pens 23 South Main Street STATESBORO GEORGIA Georgia ' s Outstanding Weekly Newspaper . . . the BULLOCH HERALD Statesboro and Bulloch County ' s Most Desirable Weekly Newspaper RELIABLE PREFERRED Lines, lines and more lines! Meet Your Friends at the COLLEGE PHARMACY " Where the Crowds Go " PROMPT, COURTEOUS SERVICE Does the mind work when it ' s asleep. Ask Larry Rachels. CENTRAL GEORGIA GAS CORPORATION Butane — Propane Bottled Gas Service DIAL POplar 4-2914 STATESBORO, GEORGIA PARAGON RESTAURANT STATESBORO ' S NEWEST AND FINEST ON U.S. ROUTES 301 AND 25 SOUTH Specializing in Satisfied Customers Steaks CHAR-BROILED to Your Specification 201 T. J. MORRIS Wholesale Distributors Statesboro, Georgia BULLOCH CREDIT CORPORATION SORRIER INSURANCE AGENCY ESTABLISHED 1888 Phone 4-2824 STATESBORO, GEORGIA BRYANT ' S MOTEL " For the Best in Rest " and MRS. BRYANT ' S KITCHEN " Where Eating Is a Pleasure " Students and Faculty Members are always welcome at . . . _j , — 1_ HENRY ' S STATESBORO Specializes in Ladies ' Wear and Men ' s Clothing ROCKWELL MANUFACTURING COMPANY Statesboro Division METER AND VALVE MANUFACTURERS STATESBORO, GEORGIA What are they? 203 BEN FRANKLIN STORE 5c 10c STORE STATESBORO ' S NEWEST SERVE-YOURSELF STORE " A Value Always " E. MAIN STREET STATESBORO, GA. ROOM TELEPHONE AIR CONDITIONED ROOMS FREE PARKING LOT LIGHTED JAECKEL HOTEL One Block Off 301 Highway STATESBORO by " Taumritter CURTISS YOUNGBLOOD CO. Simmons Shopping Center " You Furnish the House We Furnish the Home " FURNITURE APPLIANCES ' I ' ve Been Searching " by Stanley McCallar 8 East Main Street Statesboro, Georgia Ladies ' and Children ' s Ready to Wear and Shoes " QUALITY AND STYLE AT A BUDGET PRICE " ASSOCIATE STORE E. W. BARNES OWNER 21 I North Main Street Statesboro, Georgia " Your Home-Owned Family Store " SEARS CATALOG SALES OFFICE ROEBUCK AND CO. for Simmons Shopping Center STATESBORO, GEORGIA 204 EVERETT MOTOR COMPANY Chrysler Dodge Plymouth Dart Valiant Lancer Dodge Trucks 45 N. MAIN ST. DIAMONDS— WATCHES JEWELRY— GIFTS WATCH REPAIR • LANIER JEWELERS " Home of Hallmark Cards " " Wind, nor sleet, nor snow, nor black of early morn shal keep us from our duty " — Ray Carpenter and James Chivers. W. C. AKINS SON Hardware — Sporting Goods 30-32 E. Main Street STATESBORO, GEORGIA " Service With a Smile " BULLOCH COUNTY BANK New Accounts Always Welcome Member FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORPORATION 205 " Skies Clear Faster for Those With the Foresight TO SAVE FOR A RAINY DAY " Your Friendly SEA ISLAND BANK The Home of SAFETY— COURTESY— SERVICE Member FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORPORATION THAYER MONUMENT COMPANY 45 West Main STATESBORO GEORGIA MAC ' S SERVICE STATION Sincere Appreciation for Your Patronage TOM ' S TOASTED PEANUTS — Distributor — W. H. CHANDLER Statesboro, Georgia Faculty meet the freshmen at GSC. FRANKLIN ' S RESTAURANT We Specialize in Black Angus Beef, Raised and Finished on Our Own Farm. STATESBORO, GEORGIA Open Day or Night 1 1 Vi Use Your Diners ' Credit Card Here! Jack Edenfield did. FIRST FEDERAL SAVINGS LOAN ASSOCIATION 113-115 North Main Street STATESBORO, GEORGIA HARRY W. SMITH, JEWELER 20 SOUTH MAIN STREET Diamonds — Silver Gifts Watches — China Expert Diamond Setting Watch Repairing and Engraving From the Tree to the Finished Products 4 f union As operators of " World ' s Largest Pulp and Paper Mill and Integrated Kraft Container Plant " we are advocates of better forestry — because a major portion of the 35 million bags and 2,000 tons of paper we produce each day are made from pine trees grown in Bulloch and other Georgia counties. UNION BAG-CAMP PAPER CORPORATION SAVANNAH GEORGIA 207 Get your refills here. Gary Joiner looks hungrily at his hamburger. It Pays to Trade at ELLIS DRUG CO. INCORPORATED " Your Drug Store " PHONE PO. 4-5444 STATESBORO, GA. STATESBORO BUGGY WAGON CO. Hardware, Roofing, Wire, Du Pont Paints Electrical Equipment, Toys, and Gift Items Phone PO 4-3214 STATESBORO GEORGIA WOODCOCK MOTOR COMPANY, INC. Your Quality Dealer for OLDSMOBILE— CADILLAC GMC TRUCKS 108 Savannah Avenue STATESBORO, GEORGIA Insurance and Real Estate CURRY INSURANCE AGENCY 15 Couriland Street Phone 4-2825 STATESBORO, GEORGIA MEN ' S AND BOYS ' STORE 22 East Main Street STATESBORO GEORGIA COMPLETE OUTFITTERS for MEN AND BOYS 208 Studying hard! BROOKLET LAUNDRY DRY CLEANING COMPANY " Laundry and Cleaning at Its Best " CECIL JOINER AND HAROLD JOINER Owners Phone Victory 2-2991 BROOKLET, GEORGIA LADIES ' AND CHILDREN ' S FASHIONS " For Your Shopping Pleasure " STATESBORO, GEORGIA This must be the difficult part of college life. CITY DAIRY COMPANY Grade " A " Dairy Products PASTEURIZED— HOMOGENIZED VITAMIN " D " MILK STATESBORO, GEORGIA STATESBORO AND BULLOCH COUNTY CHAMBER OF COMMERCE 31 North Main Telephone 4-3115 STATESBORO, GEORGIA " Where Nature Smiles and Progress Has the Right of Way " BOWEN FURNITURE CO. Quality — Comfort — Economy STATESBORO, GEORGIA Mohawk — Carson — Beautyrest Samsonite — White — RCA Ware — Continental — Empire Join the March of Dimes. 209 ALDRED ' S COURT STATESBORO, GEORGIA FRANKLIN TV— RADIO SERVICE Television — Radios Records and Record Players Repair Service 48 East Main Street Telephone 4-2553 STATESBORO, GEORGIA AUTHORIZED To you! An invitation for a complimen- tary demonstration and free instruction in complexion care and individual make-up and color c hart. MERLE NORMAN COSMETIC STUDIO 450 South Main Statesboro, Georgia Hail, Hail, The Gang ' s All Here! ClauSSeriS FRANKLIN CHEVROLET COMPANY, INC. STATESBORO, GEORGIA FRANKLIN LANE REXALL DRUGS Statesboro ' s Super-Rexall Drug Store FOUNTAIN SERVICE— LUNCHEONETTE Remember — You Can Find It at Franklin ' s 29 North Main Street Dial PO. 4-3131 STATESBORO GEORGIA 211 I wish this contest were over! H. A. SACK CO., INC. SALES AND SERVICE Electric — Plumbing — Refrigeration Heating — Air Conditioning 410 S. Zetterower Avenue Phone POplar 4-2612 STATESBORO, GEORGIA For ail camera supplies, photography needs and development VISIT CLIFTON PHOTO SERVICE West Main Street STATESBORO, GEORGIA Telephone PO 4-2115 Clothes for the Entire Family • ROSENBERG ' S " Statesboro ' s Busy Department Store " 17 South Main Street STATESBORO GEORGIA JOHNSTON AND DONALDSON INSURANCE SERVICE STATESBORO GEORGIA Another week, another deadline. — Jim Pollak DENMARK CANDY COMPANY Wholesale Merchandise Northside Drive STATESBORO, GEORGIA 458 S. MAIN TEL 4 " 3433 WILDES ' MOTEL U.S. 301 and 25 — Statesboro, Georgia Room TV — Tiled Bath — Tubs and Showers Air-Conditioned — Electric Heat 40 ' Esther Williams Pool MR. AND MRS. A. H. BRAY Owners J. D. BROWNTREE, JR. Manager RECREATION AT ITS VERY FINEST Just Off the College Campus " FOR HEALTH ' S SAKE " SKATER-BOWL JOHN MARTIN— Representative 213 THE SNACK BAR 7( 6ene Students THeet efiie4 t tte tt4 cutct ' peat eat ca. SeutAent @«C(e$e Welcome to Your Bookstore on Campus GEORGIA SOUTHERN COLLEGE BOOKSTORE BOOKS, SCHOOL SUPPLIES, GIFTS, NOVELTIES, MAGAZINES AND PERSONAL ITEMS GEORGIA SOUTHERN COLLEGE NOW BATTER WHIPPED HICKS AND HART PHOTOGRAPHERS CREATORS OF DISTINCTIVE PORTRAITS Phone 4-3421 14 West Main Street STATESBORO, GEORGIA McKENNA SUPPLY COMPANY Established 1881 WHOLESALE PLUMBING, HEATING, WATERWORKS SUPPLIES Phone ADams 2-7141 P. O. Box 3428 Sta. A SAVANNAH GEORGIA " Our 81st Year " Billy Robinson, having to check his signals with Webster? 216 HUDSON-HARRIS INC. FROZEN FOOD PROCESSORS Phone SU 3-4040 COMER, GEORGIA lly Henderson presents a unit on audio-visual aids in methods class. JIM ' S HAIR STYLES INDIVIDUAL STYLING FOR LASTING BEAUTY POplar 4-2122 I 14 South Main Street STATESBORO, GEORGIA MILK ICE CREAM 217 INSTITUTIONAL WHOLESALERS, More and Better Servings in Every Can INC Purveyors of Quality Products Throughout Georgia, North Florida, North Carolina, South Carolina Prompt Shipment Made of All Orders Whether a Case or a Carload FANCY FRUITS vegetables CATERING EXCLUSIVELY TO Schools Colleges Hospitals Hotels Restaurants Clubs Industrial Food Operations Bakers and Institutions GENERAL OFFICES PEARCE- YOUNG-ANGEL COMPANY Wholesale Food Distributors Fresh — Frozen — Ca nned — Dried 3895 Meeting Street Road CHARLESTON HEIGHTS, S. C. Phone SHerwood 4-6221 MACON, GEORGIA Once you try: You ' ll always buy SOUTHERN MAID (No Burn) SLICED BACON Southern Foods, Inc. COLUMBUS, GEORGIA 218 student index — A— Aaron, Patty Jo, 102 Abbott, Bill, 136 Abbott, Emile, 77 Abbott, Peggy, 49 Abner, Hubert, 102, 125 Adams, John, 77, 133 Adams, Sara, 48, 102, 122, 179, 181, 185, 191, 194 Ahl, Marsha, 102 Akin, Dean, 49 Akins, Claudette, 94, 150 Akridge, Eleanor, 49, 141 Alberson, Lynda, 92, 126, 141, 147, 149 Aldridge, Jerry, 50, 127, 139, 148, 153, 155 Aldridge, Judy, 77, 122, 129 Alewine, Roy, 165 Alexander, Peggy, 103, 147, 179, 181, 184, 191, 194 Allen, Dahlia, 103, 134, 152 Allen, Shirley, 77 Altman, Bo, 50, 132, 141, 160, 165 Ambrosen, Anita, 103, 148 Anderson, Ann, 50, 142 Anderson, Barbara, 50 Anderson, Embree, 78, 122, 136, 156 Anderson, Jack, 78, 154 Anderson, Phyllis, 103, 134 Anderson, Ronnie, 103, 166, 171 Anderson, Sara, 50 Anderson, Thomas, 103 Andrews, Sammy, 174 Anthony, Graham, 92 Ashley, Julia, 92 Astin, Claude, 50, 128, 130 Atkinson, Ross, 50 — B— Bacon, Larry, 103 Bacon, Randall, 93 Bacon, Sandra, 78, 128, 133, 144 Baggs, George, 103 Bagley, Mary, 78, 139, 142 Bagwell, William, 103 Bailey, Frances, 78, 130, 136, 149 Bailey, Gerry, 49, 50, 125, 130, 142 Bair, Angela, 93, 135, 149, 156 Balkcom, Faye, 50 Ballew, Charlotte, 78, 134 Bannister, Linda, 78, 139, 142, 147, 149 Barge, Douglas, 103, 138 Bargeron, Ellen, 93, 141 Bargeron, John, 143 Bargeron, Robert, 103 Bargeron, William, 103 Barlow, Kateleen, 50, 139, 141 Barlow, M. C, 78 Barnard, Monroe, 50 Barnard, James, 103 Barnes, Marjorie, 78 Barnes, Reba, 51 Barton, Lamar, 51 Barton, Martha Jane, 93, 126, 139, 142, 145, 147, 149 Barwick, Lafay, 103, 134 Baston, Virginia, 78 Battley, Rhonda, 5 1 Bazemore, Alfred, 93 Beck, Doy, 78, 135, 147, 190 Bedingfield, Janice, 93, 141, 156 Beecher, Linda, 93 Beggs, Martha, 134 Bell, David, 78, 138 Bennett, Chariton, 78, 134, 143 Bennett, Gail, 51, 128, 136, 138, 148 Bennett, Jerry, 131, 134, 135, 143, 144 Bennett, Sara, 103 Benton, William, 93 Biddy, Carole, 51, 149 Biggs, Lane, 78, 140 Blackburn, Thomas, 143, 144 Blalock, Barbara, 103, 140 Blanchard, James, 93 Blanchard, Pierce, 160, 165 Bland, Gloria, 103, 146 Bland, Wayne, 91, 92, 93, 128, 129, 131, 134, 156 Blanton, Hilda, 144 Blevins, Donald, 51, 154 Blount, Anne, 51, 135, 137, 148 Boling, Charles, 103 Bolton, Embree, 77, 78, 156 Bonovitch, Chuck, 103, 166, 169, 195 Boulineau, Becky, 51, 137 Boulineau, Sally, 51 Boulineau, William, 51 Bowden, Ralph, 49, 51, 118, 125, 127, 128, 154 Bowden, Ray, 92, 93, 125, 155 Bowen, Carole, 103, 146 Bowen, Janice, 103 Bowen, Sandra, 78, 126, 142, 156 Bowen, William, 134 Bowman, John, 103 Boyd, Ashley, 93 Boyette, Lorene, 78, 141 Boykin, Delle, 104, 141, 150, 152 Bozeman, John, 52, 136 Braddy, Winona, 78, 139, 142 Bragan, Jayne, 79, 144 Branch, Anthony, 79, 155 Branch, Jimmy, 134 Branch, Marilyn, 93, 141, 149, 156 Brandon, Mary Frances, 52, 130 Brannen, Diane, 16, 79, 122, 125, 130, 141, 148, 156 Brannen, Joe Robert, 52 Brantley, June, 104, 146 Brantley, Kay, 143 Brantley, Wanda, 104, 134, 146 Brender, Susan, 79, 139, 142, 147, 149 Bridges, Lavelle, 52 Brock, Garie, 79, 14 1 Brock, James, 104 Brock, Thomas, 93, 133 Brockie, Jane, 104, 140 Brooks, Glenda, 52 Brown, Aubrey, 79 Brown, Barbara, 104, 137, 150 Brown, Edward, 52, 160, 164 Brown, Hayward, 52 Brown, Henry, 104, 155 Brown, Jerrie, 93 Brown, Sherian, 79, 137 Brown, Willie, 104, 172 Brunson, Billy, 79 Bryant, Betty Jean, 52, 119, 122, 134, 136 Bryant, Evelyn, 52 Bryant, Lavinia, 52, 128, 137 Burch, Doyle, 93 Burch, Harriet, 79, 142, 145 Burke, Albert, 52, 119, 150, 154 Burkholder, Deanne, 53 Burton, John, 166, 170 Burton, Rebecca; 53, 139 Bussey, Bonnie, 93, 141 Byrd, William, 93 — C— Cadle, Betty Lynn, 53, 147 Cain, Linda, 104 Caldwell, John, 104 Calhoun, Albert, 104 Calhoun, Kenneth, 104 Callaway, Milton, 79, 122, 131, 156 Campbell, W. W., 53 Cannon, Hazel, 53 Cannon, Raybon, 79, 136 Cantor, Robert, 104, 134, 166, 171 Card, Dolores, 104 Cardell, Kathleen, 104, 140 Carey, Judy, 105, 147 Carlisle, Richard, 105 Carlton, Bucky, 143, 144 Carlton, Jimmy, 79, 155 Carpenter, Faye, 93 Carpenter, Ray, 205 Carswell, Herschell, 53 Carter, Betty, 94, 126, 140, 148 Carter, William, 105 Carver, Esther, 53 Cason, Lee C, 53 Cason, Linda, 105, 152 Cason, Wilbur L., 53 Cawthon, Alvin, 105 Chambers, Curt, 160, 164 Chambers, LuEllen, 79, 126, 140 Chambers, Patricia, 53 Chance, Joanne, 53 Chandler, Becky, 94, 137 Chandler, Judy, 79, 139 Chandler, Rebecca, 94 Chaney, Mary Alice, 94, 136, 146 Chapman, Marilyn, 137 Chapman, Virginia, 105 Cheney, Evelyn, 54 Chew, Alex, 54 Chew, Frank, 191 Childs, Royce, 54 Chivers, James, 49, 54, 118, 138, 155, 173, 205 Chivers, Mack, 79, 155 Churchwell, Harris, 79 Clark, Ray, 79 Clark, Roy, 79 Claxton, Charles, 80 Clements, Elna, 54 Clements, Frances, 80, 134, 139, 147, 149, 156 Cleveland, Bob, 105 Cliett, Furman, 80, 148, 153, 155 Clower, Nancy, 54, 66 Coarsey, Sandra, 80, 140 Cochran, Bob, 80, 129, 131, 134, 148, 150, 156, 157 Cohen, Howard, 54 Cole, Jimmie, 134, 157 Coleman, Clay, 80, 138, 173 Coleman, Gwen, 80 Coleman, Sally Jane, 80, 84 Coleman, W. L., 55, 154 Coley, Avery, 94 Collins, Carole Jean, 94, 135, 139, 148 Collins, Delores, 55 Collins, Earl, 105, 144 Collins, Jerry, 55, 138, 175 Collins, Jon, 105 Collins, Martha Jane, 105, 146 Collins, Max, 55 Colson, Lebby, 55 Corner, Jackie, 105, 143, 146, 148, 199, 200 Conner, Robert, 94 Conner, Wanda, 105 Cook, Lee, 80 Cook, Ralph, 55 Cook, Tommy, 55 Cooke, Virginia, 94 Cooper, Mary Frances, 56 Copeland, Emily, 105, 134 Cowart, David, 56, 72, 149 Cowart, Melinda, 139, 142, 147, 149 Cox, Sandra, 80, 122, 130, 135, 156 Cox, Tommy, 105 Craven, Betty Lynn, 105, 140 Craven, Horace, 56 Cravey, Eugene, 136 Crittenden, Floye, 80, 142 Crosby, Nann, 56 Crosby, Sandra, 94, 139, 140, 148 Crozier, Sunny, 144, 148 Crump, Helen, 56, 136, 138 Cunningham, Glenn, 56 Curry, Jim, 56, 131, 141 — D— Dampier, Paige, 80, 140, 148 Daniel, Florrie, 56, 113, 128, 139, 142, 146 Daniel, Jack, 80 Daniel, Joy, 56, 142 Dasher, Jo, 56, 77, 141, 152, 156, 179, 181, 186, 194 Daughtery, Jim, 198 David, Joseph, 143, 144 David, Pennie, 138, 177 Davis, June, 136, 138 Davis, Trina, 106, 145, 187, 193 Dawkins, Charles, 56, 138 Dawson, Warren, 106, 136, 148 Day, Douglas, 106, 171 Deal, Billy, 80, 134, 151 Deal, Buford, 106 Deal, Jo Jo, 80, 141 Deas, John, 80 Deen, Beth, 106, 143, 149 Dean, Lanelle, 106 Deese, Gail, 57, 139, 142, 147, 149, 156 Dekle, Mary, 106, 140, 146 Dell, Frances, 106, 144 DeLoach, Terry, 80 Denmark , Marilyn, 94, 177 Dent, Ira, 57 student index Dent, Roberta, 106 Denton, Patricia, 57 DeWitt, Alvin, 80, 1 4 1, 149 Dickey, Rosemond, 106 Dillon, Jack, 81 Dinkins, Harry, 128, 133 Dismuke, Olivia, 106 Dixon, Catherine, 81, 130, 141, 156 Dixon, Dee, 94, 141 Dixon, Edward, 81, 134, 135 Dixon, Frederick, 57 Dixon, Mary, 57 Dixon, Myrtle, 81, 139, 149 Dixon, Ruth, 57, 148 Doherty, David, 94, 147 Donaldson, Fran, 106 Dooley, Rowena, 81, 84, 142, 152 Dorminey, Laverne, 57, 142, 147, 149 Dorminy, Fred, 57 Dorminy, Marion, 106, 146 Dorsey, William, 81, 136 Dotson, Jane, 57, 190 Douberly, Richard, 67, 81, 141, 149 Douglas, Yvonne, 81 Dowdy, James, 81, 135 Dowling, Carolyn, 106, 147 Drake, Jack, 81 Dunn, Mary Nell, 57, 130 Durden, Mary Charlie, 81 Durden, Rudy, 57 Durham, Yvonne, 58 Durrence, Ellen, 106 Dutton, Ed, 58, 141 Dutton, Robert, 58 Dwelle, Ann, 82 Dykes, May nor, 172 — E— Edenfield, Carolyn, 106 Edenfield, Jack, 207 Edgar, Jimmy, 106 Edwards, Anne, 82, 177 Edwards, Peggy, 94 Elders, Jerry, 84 Ellington, Elaine, 82, 140 Ellington, Gracie, 58, 140 Ellis, Lynda, 94, 135, 141, 145, 146, 156 Ellis, Nancy, 82, 142, 148 Ellis, Sue, 94, 129, 156 English, Eleanor, 58, 82, 138, 142 English, Ellen, 136, 149 Ertzberger, Stanley, 82 Eskew, Glenda, 58, 136, 138 Estes, Elizabeth, 58 Estes, Johnny, 107 Eubanks, Marie, 107, 134, 147, 151 Evans, Anna, 107, 142 Evans, Frances, 58, 136, 138, 148, 172 Evans, Diane, 107 Everett, Lois, 58 Exley, Denmond, 107 Exley, John, 94 Exley, Lowell, 107 Exley, Ruby, 107 — F — Fain, Clark, 107 Farmer, Sidney, 107 Fender, Lamar, 107 220 Fender, Lou, 107, 140, 146, 149 Fendley, Wylene, 58, 136, 138 Ferguson, Gwen, 82, 137 Fields, Jim, 154 Findley, Fannie Mae, 81, 82, 139, 140 Findley, Miller, 106, 163 Finn, John, 107 Fiskus, Bobby, 107, 138 Flanders, Maurice, 58 Fletcher, Barbara, 94, 129, 141, 147, 149 Flood, Edna, 94 Floyd, Eliose, 107 Ford, Buena, 59 Ford, Carsie Tootle, 59 Fordham, Donald, 107 Fouche, Tommy, 143, 144 Fountain, Annette, 59 Fountain, Betty Jo, 82 Fountain, Hayward, 59 Fountain, Poodle, 107 Fowler, Sadye, 59, 139, 141 Franks, Brenda, 59 Frederick, Douglas, 59 Freeman, Dorothy, 82, 1 4 1 , 149 Freeman, Wallace, 107 Fulford, Ada Lee, 95, 126, 142, 156 Fullerton, Robert, 107, 143, 144 — G— Gallaher, Mary Jane, 59 Garnto, Delaine, 107 Garrett, Douglas, 59, 141 George, Gilbert, 107 Gettys, Jo Carol, 107, 137 Gibbs, Henry, 82 Gibbs, James, 135 Giddens, Johnny, 107 Gillenwater, Mary Kent, 107, 142, 149 Ginn, Patsy, 91, 95, 126, 141, 149, 156 Glenn, Joe, 59 Golden, Myles, 95 Gordon, Larry, 95 Gordy, Frank, 59 Gore, Robert J., 60, 118, 125, 127, 141, 148, 153 Goswick, Dorris, 60 Gould, John, 108 Graham, Patricia, 141 Graham, Sherry, 82, 139, 141 Grantham, Mary Jo, 82 Green, Bobby, 108 Greene, Margaret Anne, 108 Gregory, LaVerne, 60, 142 Griffin, Densol, 60 Griffin, Jack, 108, 134 Griffin, Marilyn, 60 Griffin, Bill, 129, 132, 160, 162, 163 Grimes, Shirley, 95 Grooms, Terry, 166, 170 Groover, Ilee, 6() Gruber, William, 146 Guske, Kent, 82 Guy, Roberta, 108 — H— Hagin, James, 82, 136 Hagin, Walter Allen, 60, 67 Hagler, Pauline, 108, 142, 149 Hall, Patricia, 137 Hall, Rozlin, 95 Halpern, Roberta, 61, 119, 128, 130, 142, 151, 153 Hamilton, Frances, 95, 136, 138, 145 Hamilton, Jan, 108 Hammond, John, 61 Hand, Betty, 61 Hand, June, 82 Hansard, Margaret, 108, 144 Hardage, Betty, 61 Harden, Glenda, 82 Harden, J. Felton, 61 Hardy, Alice Jane, 61 Hardy, Patrick, 82 Harkleroad, Jewell, 83 Harmon, Marion Parrish, 6l Harper, Ronnie, 143, 144 Harrell, Cynthia, 62, 139, 142 Harrell, Sue, 95, 126, 147 Harris, Blane, 108, 171 Harris, Jacquelyn, 108 Harris, Mary Louise, 150 Harris, Owen, 62 Harrison, Patsy, 83 Hart, Pat, 136, 138 Hart, Scottie, 95, 139, 140 Hartley, Lane, 62, 136, 138, 172, 176 Hartley, William, 108 Hartsfield, Elaine, 83, 139, 142, 146, 147, 149, 156 Harvard, Charlotte, 62 Harvard, Eliot, 62 Harvard, Wilson Osier, 62 Harvey, Linda Lee, 95 Haslam, Edwina, 108, 134 Hatcher, Jeanette, 83, 128, 130; 141, 147 Hatcher, SuLynn, 104, 108, 142, 147, 149 Hathcock, Johnny, 119, 191 Hawkins, Jeannette, 62 Hawthorne, Vivian, 83 Hazlip, Annette, 62 Hedden, Ann, 108, 136, 138, 176 Helton, Bobby, 62 Henderson, Betty, 83, 125, 139, 142, 147 Henderson, Billy, 217 Henderson, Hilda, 108 Henderson, Marinell, 95, 136, 138, 176 Hendrix, Carlton, 154 Hendrix, Johnny, 83 Henson, Carleene, 104, 109, 142, 147, 149 Henson, Lamonta, 104, 109, 142, 147, 149 Herrington, G. C, 109 Hester, Melvin, 172 Hicks, Ray, 12, 62 Hickox, Tootsie, 109 Hiers, Patricia, 62, 130 Higgs, Suzanne, 109 Hightower, Mary Jane. 83, 139, 142 Hilderbrandt, Ruth, 14, 63 Hill, Gail, 63 Hill, Perry, 95 Hilliard, Joy, 109 Hilliard, Roy, 95, 133 Hilton, Sandra, 95, 146 Hinesley, William, 83, 154, 173 Hires, Mary, 109, 143 Hobbs, Robert, 63, 166, 169 Hobby, LuAnn, 109, 142, 147, 149 Hobby, Sandra, 109, 139, 142, 147, 149 Hodges, Faye, 83, 136, 138, 173 Hodges, Harold, 109 Hodges, Jo Anne, 109 Hodges, Patricia, 109 Holland, Arlene, 63, 67, 125 Hollingsworth, Anne, 83, 142, 145 Holmes, Jean, 63, 125, 135, 147, 149 Holt, Boopie, 109 Holt, Sandra, 95, 142 . Holton, Howard, 63, 154 Holton, Jewel Marie, 109, 141 Holton, Clayton, 95 Hook, Andy, 83 Hook, Brenda, 109; 117 Horel, Robert, 83, 135, 148, 157 Houser, David, 175 Housworth, Ellen, 109, 117 Howard, Donald, 83 Howland, Tommy, 132, 160, 162 Hughes, Jane, 95 Hughes, Patricia, 110 Hulsey, Madolyn, 95 Humphrey, Faye, 63, 139, 141 Hunt, James, 125 Hunt, Mary, 110 Hutcheson, Charles, 63 — I— Irwin, Linda, 110 -J- Jackson, Freema, 110 James, Wallace, 110 Jarrard, Norman, 63, 127, 141, 149 Jarriel, LaVerne, 96, 147 Jennings, Milly, 176 Jernigan, Nanette, 83, 92, 126, 127 Jett, Yvonne, 55, 63 Johnson, Betty, 110, 142, 149 Johnson, Caroline, 63, 142 Johnson, Eugene, 83, 1 4 1 Johnson, James, 110 Johnson, Jimmy Ray, 144, 190 Johnson, Joe Lynn, 83, 136 Johnson, Joe Roy, 64 Johnson, Martha, 110, 134, 148 Joiner, Gary, 208 Joiner, Thomas, 96, 148 Jones, Carol, 96, 142 Jones, Jerry, 110 Jones, Judy, 110 Jones, Marlene, 96 Jones, Sam, 134 Jones, Samille, 64, 128, 130, 135, 154, 190, 191 Jones, Stanley, 14, 83, 134, 154 Jones, Sterlinq, 125, 141, 148, 156 Jones, Tessie, 64, 134, 136, 137 Jordan, Angie, 84, 145 Jordan, Earline, 110, 134 Jordon, Ed, 84 student index Joyner, Beverly, 64 — K — Kautz, Bill, 14, 64 Kea, Cherry, 64, 130 Keasler, Mike, 110, 166, 169 Keebler, Glynn, 110, 134 Keene, Diane, 96 Kelly, Jackie, 110 Kelly, King, 97 Kelly, Phoebe, 84, 145 Kemp, Ralph, 110 Kenney, James, 64, 141, 154 Kennedy, Annie Jo, 84, 139, 141 Kent, Elizabeth, 84, 130 Kent, Lavorsia, 84 KicKlighter, Hamp, 143, 144 Kicklighter, J ane, 110 Kight, Jerry, 110 Kimball, Marcia, 110, 134 Kimbrough, Evelyn, 64, 130 Kinsey, Gary, 84, 155 Kinard, Carol, 84, 128, 130, 136, 145, 152, 172 King, Charlotte, 84, 142 King, David, 131 King, Janice, 64, 149 Kinsey, Gary, 134, 155 Kirkland, LaRose, 110, 145 Kirkland, Romie, 64 Knight, Gerald, 110 Knight, James, 154 Knowlton, Sandra, 84 Krissinger, Wayne, 96 Kuipers, Carl, 64 — L— Lamb, Ann, 65 Landman, Rosalyn, 84 Lane, Elizabeth, 110 Lang, Linda, 110 Langham, Rebie, 84, 140, 144 Lanier, Annette, 65, 139, 142, 149 Lanier, Dicky Nye, 110 Lanier, Martha, 96 Lanier, Phoebe, 65 Lasky, Midge, 85, 89, 128, 130, 139, 151, 153, 156 Laswell, William, 110 Law, Martha, 111, 134, 142, 148 Law son, Richard, 125 Lee, Danalyn, 65, 119, 139, 146, 156 Lee, Ginny, 96, 126, 140, 156 Lee, Leah, 65, 140, 148 Lee, William, 111 Lewis, Connie, 132, 166, 168, 170 Lewis, Douglas Ann, 111 Lewis, Gail, 65 Lockett, Joan, 111, 141, 143 Lodesky, Janet, 85, 156 Loftin, Linda, 65 Long, James, 132 Long, Margaret, 65, 166, 168, 170 Lord, Pat, 96, 126, 142, 147, Lord, T. J., 85 Lovins, Carolyn, 85 Lyle, Elwyn, 85, 138 Lynn, Durell, 85 — Mc— McAfee, Archie, 144 McBride, Melvin, 85, 128, 135 McCallar, Stanley, 85, 125, 127, 175, 204 McCane, James, 85 McCorkle, Betty Sue, 85 McCorkle, Imogene, 111 McCorkle, John, 1 1 1 McCranie, Patricia, 111, 134, 148 McCrary, Jean, 85 McCurdy, Jayne, 65, 130, 139, 156 McDermitt, Dahl, 160 McDonald, Charles, 154 McDonald, Marjorie, 65, 142, 153 McDonald, Fair Lee, 1 1 1 McGee, Richard, 65, 157 McGregor, Martin, 111 McGregor, Mary, 66 McKendree, Marian, 96, 139 McKenzie, Carolyn, 85, 126 McKenzie, Connie, 111 McKie, Henry, 66 McKinny, Charles, 138 McKinny, Ronald, 85 McLendon, Patricia, 66, 142, 147 McLendon, Peggy, 96, 126, 149, 156 McLendon, Walker, 66 McLeroy, Philip, 138 McMillan, Buzzy, 111, 132, 134, 138, 160, 162 McMillan, Ethelynn, 85, 139, 179, 180, 182, 191, 194 McNair, Gabriel, 85, 137, 154 McNair, James, 111 McNair, Nell, 85, 140 McNeal, Wilma, 96, 141 McNew, Donald, 1 1 1 McQuaig, Donny, 111 — M Maddox, Leonell, 111 Madray, Linda, 96 Mahoney, Roland, 111 Majors, Raymond, 111, 134, 175 Mallard, Bill, 160, 162, 164 Manning, Gail, 66, 130, 136 Marsh, Kaye, 97 Marsh, Sue, 66 Marshall, Jacqueline, 111, 127, 134, 148 Martin, Betsy, 111, 187 Martin, Billy, 144 Martin, Tommy, 97, 143 Mason, Helen, 111 Matthews, Charles, 66, 138 Matthews, Thomas, 97 Mayfield, Rosemary, 111, 142, 147, 149 Mayo, Curtis, 111 Mayo, Gloria, 1 1 1 Meadors, Lois, 85 Meadows, Yvonne, 112 Medders, Rod, 143, 144 Mercer, Ronny, 97 Meybohm, E. G., 112, 166, 170 Mikell, Mariben, 85, 130 Milhollin, Kilbert, 67, 137, 138 Miller, Clyde, 132, 160, 164 Miller, Grace, 67, 142 Mimbs, Harold, 97 Mims, Ray, 160, 163, 165 Minick, Carroll, 112 Minton, Gail, 97, 172 Mitchell, Sue, 67 Mobley, Carol Jean, 86, 136, 138 Mobley, Carolyn, 86, 139, 141, 156 Mobley, Sandra, 67, 130 Mock, Beth, 147 Mock, Linda, 97, 141, 148 Mohr, Joe, 147, 171 Moody, Marianne, 112 Moody, Thomas, 67, 160, 162, 164 Moody, Wallace, 86 Moore, Brenda, 97, 135, 145, 156, 191 Moore, Dolores, 67, 140 Moore, Jessie, 67 Moore, Marian, 112 Moore, Mary, 97 Moore, Melvin, 112 Moore, Patricia, 97 Morales, Bob, 68 Morgan, Jerry, 112 Morris, George, 68 Morris, Martha Jean, 86, 137 Morris, Pat, 68, 141, 147 Morris, Tommy, 174 Morrison, Mary Ann, 68 Mosely, Marvin, 86, 134, 136 Moultrie, Robert, 84 Murff, Robert, 86, 135, 139, 143, 144, 148 Murray, Patricia, 141, 156 Murray, Vandy, 68 Myers, Jack, 143, 144 Mygrant, Ann, 61, 68 _ N— Nail, John, 112 Nash, William, 112 Nazworth, Jesse, 97 Nelms, Joyce, 135, 149, 151 Nelson, Donald, 97 Nelson, Linder, 97, 143 Nesbitt, Ronald, 68, 135, 147 Nessmith, Arthur Jean, 112 NeSmith, Ernestine, 68 Nevil, Gene, 86 Nevil, Ida Jane, 86 Nevil, Tony, 68 Newbern, Juanda, 86, 128, 156, 139 Newsome, Jimmy Floyd, 86 Newton, Douglas, 86 Nicholson, Jane, 112 Noel, Beverly, 142 Norman, Peggy Ann, 68, 142, 149 Norton, James, 98 Noweck, Helen, 98, 134, 147, 150 Nutt, Peggy, 86, 134, 144 Nutt, William, 86 149 — O— Ogden, Charlotte, 68 Osburn, Richard, 86, 122, 136, 156 Ownbey, Vernon, 98 Oxford, Earl, 69, 136 — P— Page, Mary Sue, 86, 141, 145, 156 Page, Roland, 134, 150 Palmer, Dwight, 98 Pardue, Genevieve, 86 Parker, Ernestine, 86, 134, 136, 156 Parker, Faye, 98, 126, 148 Parker, Henrietta, 112 Parker, Linda, 112 Parker, Peggy, 98 Parker, Roland, 98 Parks, Faye, 141, 147, 149 Parks, Peggy, 86, 128, 130, 134, 142, 147, 149, 156 Pate, Joyce, 87, 142, 143, 147, 149 Pate, Nellie, 98, 141 Patterson, Jesse, 112 Patton, David, 132, 138, 166, 168, 170 Patton, Ronnie, 98, 166, 171 Paul, Edwina, 87, 141 Paul, Marilyn, 69 Peace, Karl, 98, 122, 127, 131, 136 Peacock, Catherine, 87, 1 39, 142 Peacock, Katherine, 87 Peavy, Angeline, 87 Peebles, Lynn, 113 Pennington, Jenny, 113, 134 Perkins, Lee, 154 Perry, Betty, 69 Peterman, Mickey, 113, 177 Peterson, Martha Ann, 87, 139, 141 Phillips, Larry, 113 Phillips, Lynn, 113, 145 Phillips, Patricia, 113, 134, 148 Pierce, Sue, 113 Pittman, Andrew, 87, 138 Pollak, Jim, 87, 141, 147, 151, 152, 212 Pollette, Laura, 69 Poole, Mike, 77 Popham, Pete, 1 1 3 Powell, Robbie, 12, 87, 150, 155, 157 Power, Joyce, 87, 141 Powers, Mildred, 69 Presley, Olin, 128, 131, 139 Price, Carlton, 98 Price, David, 113 Price, Samuel, 69 Prince, Samuel, 87, 143 Prickette, Guilford, 144 Purcell, Dent, 113 Purcell, Lee Roy, 69 Purcell, Martha, 98, 147 Purcell, Velinda, 69, 136, 138, 176 Purvis, Ann, 87 Purvis, Carol, 69 Purvis, Phyllis, 113, 142 Pye, Jack, 69 -Q- Quinn, Hartwell, 113, 134 — R— Rachels, Larry, 113, 201 Radcliffe, Joanne, 87, 140 Ragan, Barbara, 87, 142, 144 Ragsdale, Charles, 69, 122, 138, 155 Rahn, Carleen, 113, 141, 177 Rawl, Jolane, 98, 129, 148, 156 221 student index Ray, Douglas, 113 Ray, Mitchell, 133, 154 Ray, Patty, 113, 134, 150 Reagin, Wendy, 70 Reaves, Alfred, 138 Redding, Joyce Ann, 114 Reece, Daniel, 87, 134 Reeves, Joseph, 70 Register, Nell, 114 Rehberg, Leverne, 98, 136, 176 Rente, Glenda, 54, 70, 118 Reynolds, Jerry, 114 Richardson, Jack, 114 Ricks, Glenda, 114, 149 Rigdon, Beth, 70, 133 Riner, Alford, 70 Ringwald, Nonie, 87, 191 Rivenbark, Mary, 70, 125, 130, 118 Rivenbark, Peggy, 98, 145, 146 Rivers, Tracy, 132, 138, 160, 163, 166, 168, 169 Roberson, Sandra, 114, 142 Roberts, Sheila, 114, 140, 152 Robertson, Carole, 114, 134, 144 Robertson, Douglas, 98, 125 Robinson, Bill, 98, 160, 165, 216 Robinson, J. P., 166, 171 Robinson, Polly, 87, 136, 138 Robinson, Walter, 87 Rogers, Henry Wallace, 70 Rogers, Jo Ann, 143 Rogers, Mary Lee, 114, 144, 149 Rogers, Riska, 98, 146 Rogers, Tommy, 142 Rollins, Avis, 70, 137, 148 Ross, Paul, 99, 166, 169 Roush, Thomas, 114 Rowe, J. E., 132, 138, 160, 163, 166, 168 Royster, William, 99, 156 Rushing, Norma, 70, 125, 136, 138 Russell, Richard, 99, 129, 134, 148 — S— Sammons, Diane, 114, 177 Sanders, Norma, 114, 14 1, 144 Sands, Jimmy, 1 14 Sandwick, Lynn, 99 Sapp, George, 88, 138 Saunders, Joy, 114 Scearce, Billy, 99 Schofield, Robert, 114, 125, 148, 150, 157 Scoggins, Dennard, 114 Scoggins, Douglas, 114, 134 Scott, Jerry, 99 Scott, Linda, 114 Scott, Shannon, 88, 142, 152 Scott, Walter, 1 14 Scruggs, Betty, 99, 129, 134 Scruggs, Vicky, 114, 139, 141 Seabolt, Faye, 70 Sealy, Dreena, 99, 190, 191 Seckinger, Marian, 88 Sellers, Ann, 114, 147, 151 Sharpe, Edwin, 88 Shaw, Barbara, 99 Shaw, Laura, 99, 1 41, 147, 149 Shaw, Shearer, 66, 70 Shealy, Betty Ann, 71, 137 222 Shearouse, Sarah, 136, 138, 148 Sheffield, Joe, 71 Shepard, Judy, 114, 136, 138, 141 Shepherd, Kathryn, 71 Sheppard, Marianne, 99, 126, 147, 156 Sherrer, Henry, 114 Shipes, Louie, 71 Shugart, Sandra, 99, 126 Shumake, Tony, 115, 138 Shuman, Brenda, 99 Shuman, Dorothy, 99, 126, 141, 156 Siefferman, Robert, 143, 144 Sikes, Janet, 88, 125, 128, 130, 136, 156 Skelton, Frances, 115 Slade, James, 88 Smathers, Mary Helyn, 67, 88, 140, 149, 152, 179, 180, 183, 194 Smith, Allen, 71, 148, 152, 155 Smith, Elaine, 99, 142, 148 Smith, Faye, 115, 142 Smith, Floyd, 88, 133 Smith, Hazel, 88, 141, 149, 156 Smith, Jimmie Lou, 88 Smith, Judy, 115 Smith, Linda, 71 Smith, Marcia Maddox, 71, 136, 138, 172, 173 Smith, Mary Jean, 71, 142, 147, 149 Smith, Robert, 138, 174 Smith, Robert D., 88 Smith, Sandra, 88, 139, 142 Smith, Wayne, 160, 164 Smith, William, 99 Smoot, Jack, 88, 135, 147, 154, 190 Snipes, Robert, 71 Sowell, Alice Faye, 1 1 5 Spann, Elton, 88, 141 Speir, Olivia, 99 Spivey, George, 115 Sports, Ann, 71 Stanford, Walter, 115 Stanley, Bill, 12, 157 Stanley, Saundra, 115 Starling, Rudolph, 88 Stephens, Margaret, 115, 145 Stephenson, Sarah, 115, 117, 142 Stewart, Mary, 115 Stipe, Dan, 160, 163 Stokes, Bruce, 88 Stone, Doris, 99, 142, 145 Storey, Rex, 88 Story, Bill, 100 Stoudenmire, Brenda, 100 Strickland, Ben, 115 Strickland, Edna, 71 Strickland, Genevive, 72, 128, 136, 138 Strickland, Glenda, 115 Stric-kland, Jane, 136, 138 Strickland, Jerry, 88 Strickland, Jesse, 89 Strickland, Mary Ann, 72 Strickland, Milton, 143 Strickland, Ronald, 89, 141 Strickland, Sandra, 100, 133, 144 Strickland, Bill, 115 Stripling, Cecile, 89, 142, 147, 149 Stripling, Sidney, 89, 147, 149 Stuart, Jesse, 1 34 Studdard, Luwain, 89 Studstill, Thad, 72, 127, 137, 138 Suhowatsky, Steve, 141, 147, 166, 171 Summerlin, Dell, 100, 136, 138 Summerall, Deryle, 115, 134 — T— Tanner, Betty, 72, 149 Tapley, Bobby, 89, 138, 174 Taylor, Kaye, 100, 126, 128, 147, 149 Taylor, Mary Jane, 100 Taylor, Melvin, 89 Taylor, Sandra, 54, 72, 118, 125, 127, 134, 136 Taylor, Steve, 115 Thackston, Christine, 115 Thomas, Larry, 100, 138 Thomas, Willard, 157 Thombs, Lisa, 115, 143, 144 Thompson, Charles, 89, 155 Thompson, Marcus, 115, 125 Thompson, Robert, 115 Thomson, Tony, 166, 170 Thornton, Barbara, 72, 142 Thornton, James, 72 Thrift, Betty Gene, 136, 138 Tiner, Faye, 100, 135, 145, 147, 156 Tipton, Norma, 73, 139, 142, 149 Toler, Carolyn, 73, 139 Tomlinson, James, 157 Toole, David, 73, 154 Tootle, Wayne, 115 Trapnell, Billy, 115 Treadwell, Donna, 115 Tripp, George, 89 Trippe, Terry, 73 Trollinger, Jerry, 89, 150, 155 Trulock, Judy, 116, 136, 138 Tucker, Myrtke, 142 Tunison, Doyle, 116, 174, 175 Turner, Jerry, 148 Tyre, Nova Deen, 73 Tyson, Julie Ann, 100, 139, 141, 147 Tyson, Marsha, 115, 134 — U— Urso, Sammie, 96, 100 Ursrey, Jerry, 116, 134 Usry, Eleanor, 89, 128, 140, 148 Usry, Jim, 16, 73, 128, 144, 148 — V— Vanderford, Mary Ann, 73, 134 Van Norte, Robert, 90 Varnadoe, Catherine, 74 Vaughan, Barbara, 116, 140, 151 VelDink, Gayle, 90, 130, 140, 148 Vickers, Patricia, 74, 130, 142 Vickers, Weyman, 74, 138 Vollenweider, Jane, 116, 134 — W— Wagner, Patsy, 90, 141, 147, 149 Walea, Henri Etta, 73, 74, 119, 125, 135, 142, 145, 149 Walker, Charles, 90, 138, 157 Walker, Jerry, 133 Walsh, Jeanne, 74, 119 Walters, Joe, 143 Walton, Carlton, 74, 138 Ward, Donovan, 116, 144 Ward, Paul, 13 Ward, Patricia, 116, 140 Warnock, Gloria, 192 Warren, Lynne, 116 Waters, Janette, 116 Waters, Johnny, 138 Waters, Nancy, 116 Waters, Quincy, 74, 157 Waters, Williams, 147 Watkins, Miller, 74 Watson, Carolyn, 116 Watson, Greta, 74 Watson, Robert, 90, 136 Weatherly, Guy, 122 Webb, Beverly, 90, 143 Webb, Jeannie, 100 Weeks, George, 116 Wells, Elaine, 116, 142 Wells, Sandy, 116, 171 Wells, Stacy, 74, 119, 131, 134, 135, 137, 190 West, Wendell, 100 Westberry, Willie, 117 Wheeler, Patricia, 117 Wilcox, Hazel, 90, 138, 142, 147, 149 Wildes, Maxwell, 90, 141 Wilkinson, Gloria, 126 Willcox, Patricia, 90 Williams, Dan, 74 Williams, Floyd, 142, 144 Williams, Hilda, 117 Williams, Howard, 100 Williams, Joseph, 151 Williams, Joseph N., 90 Williams, Kenneth, 100, 166, 171 Williams, Lorena, 75 Williams, Mariellen, 75, 138 Wiliams, Sandra, 117 Williams, Sheila, 75, 139, 142 Williford, Anne, 117 Willis, Jack, 143 Wilson, Robert, 90, 136, 154 Wilson, Tommy, 75 Wimberly, Alfred, 75 Winn, Marjorie, 117, 136, 148 Wofford, Kent, 75 Womack, Lynn, 117, 136, 138 Wood, Evalyn, 117 Wood, Julia, 75 Wood, Mary, 117, 134, 144 Wood, William, 100, 129, 131, 156 Woodard, Ellene, 100 Woodrum, Frankie, 75 Woods, Sabord, 75, 134, 135 Wren, Dona, 90 Wright, Dewey, 117, 134 Wright, Patricia, 117, 134, 136 Wright, Steve, 100 Wyant, Sandra, 117 Wynne, Anthony, 75 — Y— Yarbrough, Becky, 117 Younc, Harriet, 100 — Z— Zeigler, Anna, 100 Zeigler, George, 117 the final word In this 1961 Reflector, we have tried to create a book of which the entire student body at Georgia Southern College may be proud. We have attempted new ideas which we hope will be accepted and approved by every- one who reads this yearbook. A sixteen page increase in the size of t he book brings the total to 224, the largest in the college ' s history. This, in itself, reflects its growth and progress. In addition to the color page, several pages in duotone have been featured in the beauty section. It is our desire that these innovations have helped us to present a publication which truly represents Georgia Southern College. We wish to take this opportunity to thank certain individuals. A special thank you goes to Joe Axelson, former public relations director at GSC, who believed that we could accomplish such a gigantic undertaking and encouraged us in our efforts. Extra credit goes to Ron Binns, Taylor Publishing Company representative, for visiting the campus often to help us over the journalistic bumps, in our desire to maintain the quality of the Reflector. There were many others who gave us invaluable aid, a list too numerous to mention here. We have planned and worked so that whenever any one of you picks up this book all the memories you hold of this year will come flowing back to your mind as you see the events captured in pictures. Included in this edition of the Reflector are the students, faculty, and staff who have lived and enjoyed life during this year at Georgia Southern College. ROBERTA HALPERN Editor MIDGE LASKY Associate Editor JERRY ALDRIDGE Business Manager TAYLOR PUBLISHING COMPANY ' The World ' s Best Yearbooks Are Taylor-made " ZACH S. HENDERSON LIBRARY 0 2DD1 OWOb? M DEMCO


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