Georgia Southern University - Reflector Yearbook (Statesboro, GA)

 - Class of 1962

Page 1 of 232

 

Georgia Southern University - Reflector Yearbook (Statesboro, GA) online yearbook collection, 1962 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1962 Edition, Georgia Southern University - Reflector Yearbook (Statesboro, GA) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1962 Edition, Georgia Southern University - Reflector Yearbook (Statesboro, GA) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1962 Edition, Georgia Southern University - Reflector Yearbook (Statesboro, GA) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1962 Edition, Georgia Southern University - Reflector Yearbook (Statesboro, GA) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1962 Edition, Georgia Southern University - Reflector Yearbook (Statesboro, GA) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1962 Edition, Georgia Southern University - Reflector Yearbook (Statesboro, GA) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1962 Edition, Georgia Southern University - Reflector Yearbook (Statesboro, GA) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1962 Edition, Georgia Southern University - Reflector Yearbook (Statesboro, GA) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1962 Edition, Georgia Southern University - Reflector Yearbook (Statesboro, GA) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1962 Edition, Georgia Southern University - Reflector Yearbook (Statesboro, GA) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1962 Edition, Georgia Southern University - Reflector Yearbook (Statesboro, GA) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1962 Edition, Georgia Southern University - Reflector Yearbook (Statesboro, GA) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 232 of the 1962 volume:

A T REFLECTO Editor . . Associate Editor . Associate Editor Business Manager MIDGE LASKY CECIL MARTIN GEORGE THOMAS. . FURMAN CLIETT. JR Our most important days are yours to remember m " ' THE 1962 REFLECTOR Georgia Southern College Statesboro, Georgia ' a ' " V »|1 ' r . . , . . i i i r 4 4 4 1 " ' m i a m 9! 444 44 i » i i it t it 44 4 ft i i i » it j 4 444444 It II M II It | i u i ii a n i 4 444 44 it ii ii i» it ii I 4 mi ! »• ' i t;i i ' t Dedication " To imitate is to compliment, " it has been said. But the imitators must know many things: that their imitation is received in the light it is intended — one of deep respect; that their attitude is accepted as it truly is — one of highest regard; that this individual beina imitated walks in personality, character and wisdom, as the imitator would like to walk. This imitation is a gentle accolade to Dr. Robert David Ward who has, does and shall continue to return this respect, this attitude, this regard to his students through patience, understanding, integrity and a talent to teach and guide students through the annals of history. This he has done in six years at Georgia Southern as a teacher, as an advisor and as a friend. To one worthy of imitation, we dedicate the 1962 Reflector — Dr. Robert David Ward. Foreword Each and every one of us is different, vet one term is commonly used to describe all of us — college student. Our college is Georgia Southern. Through its facilities we are offered opportunities to learn. As students we are expected to study, absorb, interpret and analyze. As citizens of a community we are learning to live and work with others: to lead and to follow: to observe all that we can of life. These are our most important days. We will profit in some way from each experience. What we do with these days will decide our futures and affect the events of the time in which we live. This is a time important to us for testing. As students we are ex- pected to continually experiment and search for better methods and new ways to accomplish goals. As students we are allowed to make mistakes and receive no lasting repercussions. At no other time in our lives will we be offered so much in the guise of education. How much we absorb is a personal decision, but those things which we take with us when we leave these college days will help us mold the vears ahead. The purpose of this 1962 REFLECTOR will be to show the dif- ferent phases of this college life and how we use them. If we have utilized their advantages to full potential, then we have been successful as students. THESE ARE OUR MOST IMPORTANT DAYS! A few minutes of relaxation, . . . sonic light refreshment . . . interesting chatter . . . the coffee urn . . . much to be remembered. 8 Prospectus Life at college begins . . . Each day was different . . . Nightime activities ... To use the knowledge we have acquired. THE NUMEROUS TESTS WE HAD WILL ALWAYS BE REMEMBERED . . . DOES THE POSITION OF THE ARM TELL THE TALE ? Our Life as College Students Begins THAT FIRST MEETING ... A GREAT DECISION . . . WHERE DO WE PUT ALL OUR THINGS? WH ILE SIGNING IN AT THE DORM: " PARDON ME, BUT DID YOU SAY MY ROOM WAS UP THREE FLIGHTS OF STAIRS! " THE CITY WELCOMED US AT THE DANCE WHICH INITIATED OUR SO- CIAL LIFE AT GSC. 10 We Found Ourselves in a New World MOSE BASS . . . RENOWNED ... HIS STAMP OF APPROVAL CARRIES PRESTIGE. Each Day Was Different A LITTLE TIME OUT FOR CONCEN- J TRATION AND RELAXATION IN OUR OWN PERSONAL FISHING HOLE. CLASSES ... FOR THIS WE CAME TO COLLEGE ... TO BE INQUISITIVE IS TO RECEIVE ANSWERS. AT ALL TIMES OF THE DAY . . WORLD SERIES TIME FOUND TV SETS THE CENTER OF EVERYBODY ' S ATTENTION. i 1 WAITING TO GO HOME WITHOUT ME. I HOPE MY RIDE DOESN ' T LEAVE 13 At Night, Some Work While Others Play. A WEALTH OF INFORMATION AT OUR FINGERTIPS FIT FROM THIS KNOWLEDGE. STUDENTS CONVERGE FROM ALL DIRECTIONS TO BENE- 1 IS SPIN . . . FEET MOVE TO THE BEAT OF POPULAR SONGS. THE SENIOR BANQUET . . . FOOD WAS DELICIOUS, COMPANY ENLIGHTENING— TENSION- BUILDS UP AS THAT SPECIAL DAY DRAWS NEARER. THE FRIENDS WE ' VE MADE BY WORK- ING TOGETHER, ENJOYING TOGETHER . . . SOON WE WILL GO DIFFERENT WAYS TO OUR INTERESTING LIVES AHEAD. Our Exploring Days Are Over THIS WAS THE DAY . . . PROUD PARENTS, HAPPY SENIORS ... A JOYOUS AND NOSTALGIC OC- CASION! BOYS, TOO, WANT TO LOOK THEIR BEST! LAST MINUTE DETAILS . . . NERVOUS MOMENTS . . . ALMOST TIME TO LEAVE. WE BEGAN THESE COLLEGE DAYS IN A LINE . . . THAT IS THE WAY THIS LIFE ENDS. The chief executives, . . . problems to solve, . . . coordinating activities, . . . progressive thinkers, . . . talented, . . . devoted, . . . loyal, . . . upholders of high ideals. 18 Administration The President . . . Deans, . . . Registrar, . . . Regent, . . . Public Relations, . . . Comptroller In his fourteenth year as president of the college. Zach S. Henderson is looked up to and respected by all who know him. Dr. Henderson, who has studied at the University of Chicago and Teachers College, Columbia Univer- sity received lii- Master of Arts degree in 192o. Pied- mont College awarded him the L.L.I), degree in 1948. His years of service to this institution began in June. L927, when he became dean of the college. Previous to this he had been a science and mathe- matics teacher, a principal and school superintendent. DR. ZACH S. HENDERSON President Southern ' s president has taken an active part in the social, religious and educational life of his state. He holds membership in numerous educational organizations and has been an officer of several different civic clubs as well as in the Methodist Church. Also well-known to all the students is Mrs. Marjorie Clark Henderson. Interested in the activities on campus, Mrs. Henderson is best remembered for leading carols during the Christmas season when the men serenade the Georgia Southern women. Our President 2; 22 ■ ADMINISTRATION DR. RALPH K. TYSON Dean of Students MRS. CAROLYN GETTYS Dean of Women Full classrooms, . . . long lectures, . . . rushing to beat the bell, . . . unexcused absences or " cuts, " . . . cramming for tests, . . . term papers, . . . being challenged to learn more. Alpha Rho Tau ALPHA RHO TAU: first row, left to right: Walter Strickland, Mary Alice Chancy, Sherian Brown, Pat Hall, Barbara Brown, Miss Frieda Gernant, Mr. Harold W. Carrin. Second row: Eva Lowe, Marie Eubanks, Hilda Blanton, Anne Edge, Ellen Neal, Martha Morris, Anne Edwards, Jo Carol Gettys, Billy Felder, Ralph Hancock. Third row: Larry Cook, Ronald Lasky, Bill Pickens, Larry Gordon, Howard William-. The purpose of Alpha Rho Tau is to promote art, create fellowship and render social services to the school. This organization, which is open to all students, participated in many campus activities. They sponsored the " Miss Starlight Ball " contest and dance and took part in the annual Homecoming events by presenting the Beauty Revue. The money received from the Star- light Ball contest was given to the 1962 Senior Class in order to buy lanterns for the traditional Lantern Walk. One of their most ambitious proj- ects was to award a scholarship to an outstanding member of the club. ART OFFICERS: left to right: Mr. Carrin, advisor; Sherian Brown, vice president; Pat Hall, secretary; Mary Alice Chaney, winter and spring quarter presi- dent; Barbara Brown, treasurer: Walter Strickland, fall quarter president ; Miss Gernant, advisor. Members of the club work on the Georgia Bulldog which was burned in the big bonfire during the " Operation Spirit " weekend. Industrial Arts Club INDUSTRIAL ARTS CLUB: first row, left to right: William Deloach, Fred Shearouse, Thomas Brock, M. C. Barlow. Second row: Jerry P. Walker, treasurer; Jack R. Anderson, vice president; William R. Smith, secretary; John J. Tirone, president; Robert L. Connor, reporter; Joe C. Lunsford, parliamentarian. Third roiv: William McCarty, Bobby Snipes, Floyd Smith, Kenny Boyette, Ed Fenn, Bonny Dixon, David Burke, Leon Tompkins, Austin Roberson, William J. Findley, Ronald B. Adams. All clur members have the opportu- nity to use many different types of machinery. 1 The Industrial Arts Club strives to pro- vide guidance and assistance in furthering the aims of industrial arts education. The activities of this organization, re- formed this year, were numerous and varied. During the fall quarter their plans in- cluded sponsoring the Miss Starlight Ball contest winner. The club also endeavored to bring speakers in education and indus- try for the enlightenment of the student body. At intervals during the year field trips were taken throughout Georgia to study the industry of the state. All students interested in the goals of this club are eligible for membership. Jack Anderson, ' 62 Cleveland, Ohio M. C. Barlow, ' 62 Baxley, Georgia Sherian Brown, ' 62 Statesboro, Georgia Bonny Dixon, ' 62 Vidalia, Georgia Anne Edwards, ' 62 Hinesville, Georgia Richard Jones, 62 Reidsville. Georgia Eva Lowe, ' 62 Dublin, Georgi Jugh Darley, Sr., Graduate Statesboro, Georgia Robert Lee James, Graduate Albany, Georgia )onald Whaley, Graduate Uatesboro, Georgia lines Adams, ' 62 ■ laxton, Georgia Gabriel McNair, ' 62 Guvton, Georgia Martha Jean Morris, ' 62 Savannah, Georgia Mitchell Ray, 62 Columbus, Georgia 29 Floyd Smith, ' 62 Brunswick, Georgia John .1. Tirone, ' 62 Savannah, Georgia Julian S. Wade, ' 62 Millen, Georgia Ray Bowden, ' 63 Jesup, Georgia Mary Alice Chaney, ' 63 Statesboro, Georgia Robert Connor, ' 63 Albany, Georgia William J. Findley, ' 63 Lyons, Georgia Larry Gordon, ' 63 Ludowici, Georgia Marthalynn Screws, ' 63 Swainsboro, Georgia William Smith, ' 63 Sylvania, Georgia Leon Tompkins, ' 63 Warner Robins, Georgia Howard L. Williams, ' 63 Brooklet, Georgia Mildred Woody, ' 63 Dal ton, Georgia JERRY KICKI.IGHTER DR. S. LLOYD TOUMEY Chairman J. HOWARD JACKSON HELEN TAYLOR PARRISH BLITCH MRS. VIRGINIA KERR MARTHA E. HOLMES BETTY CLAXTON In order to be eligible for mem- bership in Pi Omega Pi, an or- ganization for business education majors, students in this field must maintain an over-all " B " average and must have a " B-plus " average in business courses. The purposes of this club are to create and encourage high ethical standards in business and professional life, to encourage in- terest and promote scholarship in business education, to teach the ideal of service as the basis of all worthy enterprises and to aid in civic betterment in colleges and universities. Pi Omega Pi V PI OMEGA PI: first row, left to right: Martha Peterson, vice president; Howard Jackson, Diane Brannen, president. Second row: Catherine Dixon, Barbara Fletcher, Annie Jo Kennedy, secretary-treasurer. 32 PHI BETA LAMBDA: first row, left to right: Lorene Boyette, Marianne Sheppard, Lynda Alberson, publicity chairman; Barbara Fletcher, secretary; Mr. Howard Jackson, advisor; Jim Pollak, state president of Phi Beta Lambda; Joyce Power, first vice president; Catherine Dixon, president; Don Nelson, second vice president; Hazel Smith, treasurer; Sherry Graham, reporter; Miss Betty Claxton, advisor; Sharon Snider. Second row: Mary Sue Page, Patricia Murray, Ellen Bargeron, Ellene Woodard, Sally Jane Coleman, Lynda Lee, Julie Kirbo, Delores Hall, Joan Lockett, Edwina Paul, Carolyn Mobley, Janet Lodesky, Carolyn Edenfield, Patty Hughes. Third row: Bonnie Crawford, Rose Callaway, Wynette Baggs, Diane Brannen, Margaret Akridge, Elizabeth Williams, Annie Jo Kennedy, Julie Ann Tyson, Peggy McLendon, Dorothy Freeman, Charlotte Sanders, Ann Eskew, Glenda Strickland. Fourth row: Jimmy E. Abernathy, Larry Bacon, Harold Reeves, Jr., Philip Meinke, Edna Flood, Mary Alice Stewart, Faye Tiner, Yvonne Meadows, Ann Harrell, Burl Patterson, Nellie Pate, Doyle Wilder, Alvin DeWitt. Fifth row: Leron Rutledge, Franklin Lodge, L. W. Kent, Wendell West, Hubert Whiddon, Kenneth McLendon, Jack Daniels, Buddy Gibbs, Don Miller, Melvin Taylor, Jerry Reid. Sixth row: Ralph Hancock, Gilbert Williams, Robert Hickox, Pat Hardy, Harris Churchwell, Dan Whitaker, Louis Houck, John J. Cole, Joel Roper, Bing Phillips, Phi Beta Lambda Phi Beta Lambda is an organization of business majors and minors dedicated to service, education and progress in the business field. It is affiliated nationally and works functions under the United Business Education Association as the college division of FBLA. In the fall this organization compiled and distributed a student directory on campus. Entrants in both the Miss Star- light and Miss GSC contests were sponsored by Phi Beta Lambda. A social for business majors was held each quarter and the group also sponsored one of the Saturday night dances. In 1961 the club was recognized and received awards for its outstanding contributions on both the state and national levels. PBL members prepare the student directory for publication. Awards won by this business fraternity since becoming a national organization affiliate. 33 4 % Ray Edward Darley, Graduate Cor dele, Georgia Alexander Hilton, Graduate Vidalia, Georgia Mickey Allen, ' 62 Louisville, Georgia Margaret Akridge, ' 62 Sale City, Georgia Lynda Alberson, ' 62 Columbus, Georgia William Attaway, ' 62 Statesboro, Georgia Mack Blanehard, ' 62 Pelham, Georgia f 34 l.nrcnc lioyetle. ' til! Co llins, Georgia Diane Brannen, ' 62 Statesboro, Georgia Garie Brock, ' 62 Folks on, Georgia Aubrey Brown, ' 62 Stilson, Georgia John D. Browning, Jr., Vidalia, Georgia Mack Chivers, ' 62 Sardis, Georgia Harris Churchwell, ' 62 Vienna, Georgia Ray Clark, ' 62 Acworth, Georgia Sally Jane Coleman, ' 62 Summertown, Georgia Toni Crenshaw, ' 62 Monroe, Georgia Jo Ann Darnell, ' 62 Lyons, Georgia Gordon L. Deal, ' 62 Savannah, Georgia Alvin DeWitt, ' 62 Springfield, Georgia Catherine Dixon, ' 62 McRae, Georgia Barbara Fletcher, ' 62 Sylvester, Georgia Dorothy Freeman, ' 62 Rebecca, Georgia Glenda Harden, ' 62 S til son, Georgia Charl.-s " Buddy " Gibbs, ' 62 Ash burn, Georgia Sherry Graham, ' 62 Dublin, Georgia Pat Hardy, ' 62 Macon, Georgia Jeanette Hatcher, ' 62 Arlington, Georgia 35 William Hinesley, ' 62 Nahunta, Georgia Donald Hogan, ' 62 Alapaha, Georgia Julia Hughes, ' 62 Argy e, Georgia Edward Johnson, ' 62 Cordele, Georgia Joseph Johnson, ' 62 Savannah, Georgia Annie Jo Kennedy, ' 62 Lyons, Georgia L. W. Kent, Jr., ' 62 Glenwood, Georgia 36 Janet Lodesky, ' 62 Atlanta, Georgia Lois Meadors, ' 62 Chauncey, Georgia Peggy McLendon, ' 62 Donaldsonville, Georgia Philip Meinke, ' 62 Brunswick, Georgia Carolyn Mobley, ' 62 W ' higham, Georgia Wallace Moody, ' 62 Augusta, Georgia Gene Nevil, ' 62 Register, Georgia Vivian W. Overstreet, ' 62 Savannah, Georgia Mary Sue Page, ' 62 Lyons, Georgia Edwina Paul, ' 62 Statesboro, Georgia Jim Pollak, ' 62 Statesboro, Georgia Joyce Power, ' 62 Atlanta, Georgia Samuel M. O. Prince, ' 62 Cairo, Georgia Auvell Rauler son, ' 62 Nahunta, Georgia Ann Ray, ' 62 Rhine, Georgia Harold Reeves, Jr., ' 62 Jo Anne Rogers, ' 62 Marianne Sheppard, ' 62 Forsyth, Georgia Buena Vista, Georgia Sandersville, Georgia Runny Strickland, ' 62 Waycross, Georgia Sidney Stripling, ' 62 Warwick, Georgia Melvin Taylor, ' 62 Cuthbert, Georgia Faye Tiner, ' 62 Blakely, Georgia Jerry Trollinger, ' 62 Aiken, South Carolina Harriet Van Norte, ' 62 Slatesboro, Georgia Anthony Walden. ' 62 Swainsboro, Georgia 38 Marian Walker, ' 62 Warner Robins, Georgia Dan Whitaker, ' 62 Americus, Georgia Mac Wildes, ' 62 W aycross, Georgia Elizabeth Williams, ' 62 Vidalia, Georgia James Abernathy, ' 63 Savannah, Georgia Jackie Adams, ' 63 Claxton, Georgia Harriet Anderson, ' 63 Old Toivn, Florida Ed Brown, ' 63 Augusta, Georgia Joe Buck, ' 63 Augusta, Georgia Paul Nelson Chambliss, ' 63 Gordon, Georgia John J. Crapps, ' 63 Guyton, Georgia Melda Daughty, ' 63 Glennville, Georgia Harley Davidson, Jr., ' 63 Cochran, Georgia Janice Bedingfield, ' 63 Dublin, Georgia Pierce Blanchard, ' 63 Appling, Georgia Marilyn Branch, ' 63 Brunswick, Georgia Robert Brooks, ' 63 Brooklet, Georgia Jack B. Deal, ' 63 Statesboro, Georgia I 1 I James D. Dryden, ' 63 Manchester, Georgia John Richard Exley, ' 63 Savannah, Georgia Edna Flood, ' 63 Dal ton, Georgia Carl T. Hunter, ' 63 Sterling Jones, ' 63 John Thomas King, ' 63 Oliver, Georgia Blakdy, Georgia Milledgeville, Georgia Don Miller, ' 63 Colquitt, Georgia Eddie Morris, ' 63 Pearson, Georgia Patricia Murray, ' 63 Sardis, Georgia Don Nelson , ' 63 W arner Robins, Georgia Nellie Pate, ' 63 Sandersville, Georgia Burl Patterson, ' 63 LaFayette, Georgia Maxie Payne, ' 63 Alapaha, Georgia Larry Philpott, ' 63 Fort Smith, Arkansas Harry E. Reese, ' 63 W aycross, Georgia Jerry K. Reid, ' 63 Waynesboro, Virginia Billy Robinson, ' 63 Savannah, Georgia Eddy E. Rogers, ' 63 Glennville, Georgia Charlotte Sanders, ' 63 Lyons, Georgia Pat Scarbrough, ' 63 Atlanta, Georgia 1 i 111 Sharon Kuy Snider, ' 63 Buena Vista, Georgia f [i anette Seabolt, Alamo, Georgia William A. Smith Augusta, Georgia 63 ' 63 Pete Somerindyke, ' 63 Miami, Florida Teofilo Sicay, ' 63 Savannah, Georgia George Tripp, ' 63 Abbeville, Georgia 42 Julie Ann Tyson, ' 63 Statesboro, Gedrgia Wendell West, ' 63 Cobbtown, Georgia Hubert Whiddon, ' 63 Brunswick, Georgia Helen Young, ' 63 Rebecca, Georgia Marvin Pittman Elementary School The faculty members at Marvin Pittman Elementary School are: seated, left to right: Mrs. Margaret Prosser, kindergarten; Mrs. Cleo Mallard, first grade; Mrs. Jacquelyn Sharer, third grade; and Miss Frances Rackley, fourth grade. Standing, left to right: Miss Marie Woodj sixth grade; Miss Marie O ' Neal, second grade; Miss Dorris Lindsey, seventh grade; and Mrs. Gladys DeLoach, librarian. Not pictured is Miss Constance Cone, fifth grade. Marvin Pittman High School Members of the Marvin Pittman High School faculty include: seated, lejt to right: Miss Mary Knox McGregor, English and school counselor; Mrs. Gladys DeLoach, librarian; Mrs. Eunice Powell, homemaking; and Miss Virginia Parker, science. Standing, left to right: Mrs. Catherine Crawford, business education; William R. Wilson, mathematics; Roger Parsons, health and physical education; John Martin, industrial arts; Mrs. Sandra Franklin, English; and Miss Marjorie Crouch, social studies. Association for H Childhood Education Members are shown electing new officers during fall quarter. THE TWO GF Tt 1 " 1 ACE OFFICERS: left to right: Rowena Dooley, secretary-treasurer; Cecile Stripling, president; Betty Henderson, program chairman; Joyce Pate, publicity; Mary Bagley, vice president. The Association for Childhood Educa- tion is an organization of elementary edu- cation majors. The purpose of the club is to work for the education and well-being of children, to raise the standards of preparation and to encourage continued professional growth of teachers. Throughout the year members encour- aged attendance at Marvin Pittman School PTA meetings by caring for the children of the parents on meeting nights. In the spring quarter two delegates were sent to the ACE Conference. There, rep- resentatives met to exchange ideas and sug- gestions from clubs over the entire nation. ASSOCIATION FOR CHILDHOOD EDUCATION: first row, left to right: Roy Clark, Miss Bertha Freeman, advisor; Joyce Pate, Mary Bagley, Betty Henderson, Rowena Dooley, Cecile Stripling, Miss Gladys Waller, advisor. Second row: Shannon Scott, Scottie Sue Hart. Pat Durrence, Sarah Catherine Peacock, Linda .Bannister, Hazel Wilcox, Jewel Harkleroad, Mary Kent Gillenwater, Susan Brender, Rene McClary. Third row: Ann Gardner, Carolyn Herndon, Geraldine Durrence, Floye Crittenden, Betty Jo Fountain, Mary Jane Hightower, Anna Avrett, Clovis Biggers, Katherine Peacock. Fourth row: Diane Rawl, Anne Hollingsworth, Winona Braddy, Peggy Parks, Martha Jane Barton, Lynn Sandwich. Gwen Coleman, Sulynn Hatcher, Carleene Henson, Shelia Roberts. Fifth row: Angie Peavy, Sandra Bowen, Elaine Smith, Sandra Holt, Martha Law, Sandra Hobby, Linda Saucier, Katisue Shepherd. Sixth row: Carleen Rahn, Martha Beggs, LuAnn Hobby, Faye Smith, Nancy Pocock, Lamonta Jean Henson, Ellen Stephenson. 46 Student National Education Association Membership in the Student National Educa- tion Association is open to all students interested in teaching as a profession. A supper honoring the new members culminated the membership drive during fall quarter. This organization of prospective teachers strives to elevate the character and to advance the interests of the profession of teaching and to promote the cause of education in the United States. The Joe Carruth Chapter of the SNEA on the Georgia Southern campus instituted a Future Teachers Club at Metter High School in the fall. During the winter quarter, the members con- ducted a census follow-up on past graduates. The SNEA is a college organization equiva- lent to the high school FTA clubs. In the tup picture club members are shown serving refreshments at a Saturday night dance and below, a SNEA Newsletter is being readied fur publication. STUDENT NATIONAL EDUCATION ASSOCIATION: first row, left to right: Mr. John Lindsey, advisor; Margaret Akridge, project chairman; Barbara Ragan, vice president; Julie Ann Tyson, Martha Jane Barton, secretary; Frances Clements, treasurer; Sandra Crosby, social chairman. Second row: Mary Sue Page, Sharon Snider, Joyce Power, Sally Jane Coleman, Elizabeth Williams, Sharon Hilton, Annie Jo Kennedy, Mary Alice Stewart, Edwina Paul, larolyn Mobley, Betty Scruggs, Sarah Catherine Peacock, Martha Law. Third row: Juanda Newbern, Sara Robinson, Dorothy David, Betty Tonge, larol Camp, Faye Tiner, Yvonne Meadows, Ann Harrell, Marjorie Barnes, Katherine Pollett. Elizabeth Kent, Clovis Biggers, Katisue Shepherd, Mary Kent illenwater. Fourth row: Mary Jane Hightower, Betty Jo Fountain, Catherine Dixon, Diane Brannen, Daniela Bookhardt, Gayle VelDink, Rebie Lang- lam. Sherry Graham, Margaret Hansard, Katherine Peacock, Sandra Hobby, John J. Tirone. Fifth row: Rozzie Landman, Lynn Sandwich, Melba Paulk, Doris Sosebee, Peggy Parks, Polly Robinson, Genevieve Pardue, Melinda Cowart, Robert Hair, Leon Thompson, Karl Peace. Sixth row: Myrtle Dixon, 3 at Willcox, Midge Lasky, Billie Boole, Linda Vaughn, Linda Coalson, Hazel Smith, Lou Gassett, Scottie Hart, Barbara Sandefur, Robert Van Norte, Sthelynn McMillan, Russell Burch. Seventh row: Olin Presley, Jerry Smith, Bill Lawson, Barbara Brinkley, Sherrie Davis, Doy Beck, Ronald Lasky, Henry L. Gibbs, Robert H. Horel. Randall Bacon. ♦7 Kappa Delta Epsilon Ipg Kappa Delta Epsilon is a national honorary fraternity for women. Eligibility for membership includes a scholastic average of " B " and the quali- ties of good character and leadership. In the fall and spring quarters the organization initiated new pledges and a Christmas banquet was held in honor of the fall class of pledges. The members of the club participated in deco- rating the gymnasium for the Ralph Marterie Dance and sponsored a Saturday night dance dur- ing winter quarter. Representatives of this Alpha Lambda Chapter of KDE attended the regional convention held in Atlanta at Emory University during the fall. KAPPA DELTA EPSILON: first row, left to right: Marianne Sheppard, vice president; Miss Gladys Waller, advisor; Peggy Parks, treasurer; Janet Sikes, presi- dent; Catherine Dixon, secretary. Second row: Ethelynn McMillan, Mary Wood, Barbara Fletcher. Third row: Annie Jo Kennedy, Mariben Mikell, Sandra Cox, Diane Brannen. Fourth fow: Gayle VelDink, Betty Carter, Betty Scruggs, ' Jolane Guske. Fifth row: Patsy Ginn, Elizabeth Kent, Midge Lasky, historian. Sixth row: Lynn Sandwich, Kaye Taylor, Carol Kinard, Sharon Thigpen. Seventh row: Dreena Sealy, LuEllen Chambers. Decorating for the Ralph Marterie Dance was one of the activities of the club. The fall quarter pledges are shown with the officers and advisor of the organization. 0 wf v 48 KAPPA PHI KAPPA: first row, left to right: T. J. Lord, secretary-treasurer; Wayne Bland, vice president; Karl Peace, president. Second row: H. F. Johnson, Russell Burch. Third row: Robert Horel, Olin Presley, historian. Fourth row: Milton Callaway, publicity chairman; Randy Bacon, James Sandwich. Fifth row: John Tirone. Kappa Phi Kappa Formed to encourage leadership and acceptance of responsibility in the members of the teaching profession, Kappa Phi Kappa is a national educa- tional fraternity for men. Membership is limited to men entering the edu- cation profession and maintenance of a " B " av- erage is required. During the fall quarter. Kappa Phi Kappa con- ducted a study of competencies of supervising teachers. Additional educational studies have been conducted throughout the year. The fraternity also sponsored a Saturday night dance and sent books to Colombia, South America. The committee working on the study of competencies of supervising teachers are shown here planning the project with Mr. John Lindsey, advisor. Immediately after the beginning of fall quarter new members were initiated into the club at an impressive ceremony. 49 Edward A. Abercrombie, Graduate Statesboro, Georgia Elsie Armstrong, Graduate Sylvania, Georgia 4 Lura E. Avret, Graduate Millen, Georgia Inez R. Blackburn, Graduate Millen, Georgia Johnie I. Campbell, Graduate H or tense, Georgia Jeanette P. Coleman, Graduate Summertown, Georgia Kate S. Fetzer, Graduate Springfield, Georgia 50 Isalx-llf H. Gay, Graduate Statesboro, Georgia Jean L. Hire, Graduate St. Simons Island, Georgia Cbarlie Iddins, Graduate Atlanta, Georgia Joan W. Iddins, Graduate Atlanta, Georgia Samuel E. Jenkins, Graduate Twin City, Georgia Nina S. Kennedy, Graduate Statesboro, Georgia Irma S. Lee, Graduate Statesboro, Georgia Louise T. Pope, Graduate Dexter, Georgia Margaret H. Prosser, Graduate Statesboro, Georgia Jolinie P. Sikes, Graduate Lyons, Georgia Martha P. Summerlin, Graduate Pooler, Georgia Ava N. Tomberlin, Graduate Way cross, Georgia Marjorie L. Tyson, Graduate Statesboro, Georgia Julia C. Watson, Graduate Kinssland, Georgia " om J. Lightsey, Graduate iristol, Georgia 5illie D„ Medders, Graduate ilma, Georgia lima F. Nail, Graduate Douglas, Georgia " .ditii J. Peacock, Graduate hunswick, Georgia Mary G. Watson, Graduate Statesboro, Georgia Clara C. Williams, Graduate Blackshear, Georgia Ruby S. Williamson, Graduate Oah Par :, G eorgia 51 5 Shirley Allen, ' 62 Tifton, Georgia Mary Bagley, ' 62 Citra, Florida Linda Bannister, ' 62 Moultrie, Georgia Clovis Biggers, ' 62 Buchanan, Georgia Sandra Bowen, ' 62 Pinehurst, Georgia Winona Braddy, ' 62 Mt. Vernon, Georgia Susan Brender, ' 62 Macon, Georgia 52 Peggy Brock, Y 2 CI ax ton, Georgia Harriet Burch, ' 62 Savannah, Georgia Judy Burkhalter, ' 62 Claxton, Georgia Judy Chandler, ' 62 Atlanta, Georgia Roy Clark, ' 62 Acivorth, Georgia Gwen Coleman, ' 62 Shellman, Georgia Lana Crawford, ' 62 W avcross, Georgia Jean Dwelle, ' 62 Millen, Georgia Nancy Ellis, ' 62 Statesboro, Georgia Gwen Ferguson, ' 62 Grovelown, Georgia Frances Griner, ' 62 Sylvania, Georgia Bill Flournoy, ' 62 Matthews, Georgia Janice Hamrick, ' 62 Canton, Georgia Betty Jo Fountain. " ( 2 .1 . l emon, Georgia Jewell Harkleroad, ' 62 Broxton, Georgia loye Crittenden, 62 4acon, Georgia " erry DeLoach, ' 62 rlennville, Georgia towena Dooley, ' 62 .eesburg, Florida dary Hortense Driggers, ' 62 " arrytown, Georgia Elaine Hartsfield, ' 62 Sylvania, Georgia Carolyn Hayes, ' 62 W aycross, Georgia Betty Henderson, ' 62 Waycross, Georgia 53 Mary Jane Hightower, ' 62 Tarrytown, Georgia Ann Hollingsworth, ' 62 Sylvania, Georgia Beverly Hursey, " ' ' 2 Savannah, Georgia Patricia Lord, ' 62 Harrison, Georgia Barbara Kidd, ' 62 Emodell, Georgia Carolyn Lovins, ' 62 Swainsboro, Georgia Sally Klecan, ' 62 Gin ton, Georgia Mary Ann McGlamry, ' 62 Fitzgerald, Georgia Carolyn McKenzi Atlanta, Georgia ' 62 Ruth Maupin, ' 62 S wainsboro, Georgia lictli Mork. ' 62 Savannah, Georgia Beverly Noel, ' 62 Columbus, Georgia Lovie O ' Quinn, ' 62 Baxley, Georgia Carolyn Palmer, ' 62 Ml. Vernon, Georgia Genevieve Pardue, ' 62 Augusta, Georgia 54 Vngie Peavy, ' 02 I ienna, Georgia Guilford Prickette, ' 62 Mystic, Georgia Barbara Ann Ragan, ' 62 Empire, Georgia Shannon Scott. ' 62 Augusta, Georgia Lamar Samples, ' 62 Metter, Georgia Sandra Smith, ' 62 Savannah , Georgia Peggy Parks, " 62 Brunswick, Georgia Joyce Pate, ' 62 W arwick, Georgia Katherine Peacock, ' 62 Eastman, Georgia Sarah Catherine Peacock, ' 62 Eastman, Georgia Rudolph Starling, ' 62 Columbus, Georgia Ann Strickland. ' 62 Nahunta, Georgia Lj nn Sandw ich, ' 62 Augusta. Georgia Olivia Speir, ' 62 Pemhiole, Georgia Judy Strickland, ' 62 Blackshear, Georgia 55 Cecile Stripling, ' 62 Cordele, Georgia Sadie Thompson, ' 62 Jesup, Georgia Myrtle Ann Tucker, ' 62 Columbus, Georgia Joe Williams, ' 62 Valdosta, Georgia Robert Van Norte, ' 62 Atlanta, Georgia Ann Armstrong, ' 63 Rogensville, Tennessee Hazel Wilcox, ' 62 Nichols, Georgia Anna Avrett, ' 63 Augusta, Georgia Judy Baldwin, ' 63 Brunswick, Georsi, Martha Jane Barton, ' 63 Sai annah, Georgia David Beecher, ' 63 Oak Park, Georgia Hilda Blanton, ' 63 Lakeland, Georgia Daniela Bookhardt, ' 63 Denton, Georgia Billie Boole, ' 63 Pocomoke City, Marylanc Janice Braziel, ' 63 Suwanee, Georgia inda Cowart, ' 63 Scottie Hart, ' 63 James Haymans, ' 63 Sandra Holt, ' 63 ten, Georgia Americus, Georgia Hinesville, Georgia Soperton, Georgia 57 rl Hunt, ' 63 Laverne Jarriel, ' 63 Carol Jones, ' 63 Q, Manassas, Georgia Macon, Georgia I ' lorapaul Milncr. ' 63 liarnesville, Georgia Rebecca Mobl, n, ' 63 Savannah , Georgia Velrece Moran, ' 63 Manchester, Georgia Mary Faye Parker, ' 63 Sylvania, Georgia Kitty Pikulski, 63 Macon, Georgia Joan Pilcher, ' 63 Augusta, Georgia Shelby Rusk, ' 63 Woodstock, Georgia 58 Judith Stubbs, ' 63 Maojge Surles, ' 63 G wen Tompkins, ' 63 Augusta, Georgia Preston, Georgia Augusta. Georgia Vera Smith, ' 63 Nadra Wiggins, ' 63 Ruth Wilson, ' 63 Faye Winn, ' 63 Doerun, Georgia Baxley, Georgia Lyons, Georgia Brunswick, Georgia 59 Division of Health, Physical Education, and Recreation RICHARD JAMES STEBBINS Graduate Assistants — Mrs. D e 1 o r e s Collins, George A. Cook, Mrs. Reba Barnes, Charles Ragsdale. ceo?? r i 7 o Liub The men who hold membership in the " S " Club are those athletes who have been awarded a letter in a varsity sport. The purpose of this group is to promote the cause of physical edu- cation by stressing good sportsman- ship and fair play in addition to ful- filling the need for physical activity. Coach J. I. Clements is the advisor to this organization. " S " CLUB: first row, left to right: Clyde Miller, president. Second row: Ed " Doc " Brown, John Donald Akins, secretary-treasurer; Billy " Red " Robinson. Third row: Larry Crouch, Charlie Tarpley, David Patton, vice president. Fourth row: Connie Lewis, Ronnie Rush, Sandy- Wells. 6i PEM OFFICERS: first row, left to right: Pat Harl, president; Mrs. Helen Brogden. advisor; Carol Mohley, first vice presi- dent. Second row: Marine]] Henderson, second vice presi- dent; Beth Vanlandingham, treasurer; Jody Sutlive, secretary. PEM Club All women physical education majors are invited to join the PEM Club. Their purpose is to uphold and promote pro- fessionalism. The highlight of the year for the PEM Club was the state convention of the Geor- gia Athletic and Recreation Federation for College Women held in the fall. Members of the club also acted as usher- ettes at the basketball games and managed the concession stand at the games. They conducted a district tennis tourna- ment and sponsored a play day for high school girls from Savannah, Sylvania and Statesboro. A good time was had by all the members at the Christmas party he at Robbins Pond. PEM CLUB : first rou right: Pat Hart. Carol Mobley, Marinel] Henderson, Beth Vanlandingham, Jody Sutlive. Second row: Jane Strickland, Vnne Hedden, Judy Shepard, Nanc Waters, Delane Chambers, Lila Pawley, Sarah Shearouse, Mrs. Helen Brogden, advisor. 1 turd row: Grace McClelland. Ellen English, Polly Ro " Exley, Phyllis Fra ier. Lcv. rne Rehberg. Fourth row: Helen Alexander, Frances Br Marie Ginn, Brenda Brown, l ave Ruffin. )inson, Virginia Mobley, Peggy don, Frances Hamilton, June Davis, 62 tECREATION CLUB: first row, left to Tight: Fred Higginbotham, treasurer; lharlie Exley, vice president; Kathleen Munda, secretary; Tommy Martin, resident. Second row: Jerry Kight, Ronald Farmer, Bill Byrd, publicity hairman. Third row: Gary Fouche, Kay Preston, Ann Laird, Mary Frances (•ears. Fourth row: Perky Ponder, Dick Turner, George Hagins, James Fuller. ' ijth row: Robert H. Chauncey, Sandy Wells, Gerald DeLoach, Larry ' hillips. Sixth row: Billy Scearce, Tony Tumlin, Clayton Coleman, Charles talker. Georgia Southern Recreation Club The Georgia Southern Recreation Club is a chapter of the Georgia Recreation Society. The organization, limited in membership to recreation majors, was newly organized this year. The purpose of the club is to exemplify not only the true meaning of recreation in our youth, but also its significance in our adult life. Their desire is to prove that physical fitness and wholesome diversion are necessary if one is to develop a well integrated personality. Delane Chambers, ' 62 Royce Conner, ' 62 Chauncey, Georgia Hawkinsville, Georgia 63 Herbert L. Dixon, ' 62 Camilla, Georgia Jack Drake, ' 62 Adrian, Georgia Faye Hodges, ' 62 Scotty Home, ' 62 George Lee, ' 62 Montrose, Georgia Cochran, Georgia Sylvania, Georgia Charles F. Matthews, ' 62 Alapaha, Georgia IClyde Miller, ' 62 Stilson, Georgia Carol Mdbley, " 62 Griffin, Georgia Virginia Mobley, ' 62 Vienna. Georgia Bob Morales, ' 62 Stalesboro, Georgia William K. Murphy, ' 62 Jesup, Georgia David Patton, ' 62 Ashland, Kentucky Andy Pittman, ' 62 Blackshear, Georgia Perky Ponder, ' 62 Glenwood, Georgia Bill Querry, ' 62 Blue Ridge, Georgia Polly Robinson, ' 62 Atlanta, Georgia George Sapp, ' 62 Jasper, Florida Sarah Shearouse, ' 62 Harlem, Georgia Joel Shirley, ' 62 flowerst ille. Georgia 65 Bill Stanley, ' 62 Griffin, Georgia Jane Strickland, ' 62 Nahunta, Georgia Luwain Studdard, ' 62 Homer vi I le, Georgia Helen Alexander, ' 63 Atlanta, Georgia Weyman Vickers, ' 62 Alapaha, Georgia I (avid Barber, ' 63 J akin, Georgia Charles T. Walker, ' 62 Savannah, Georgia Frances Brogdon, ' 63 Omega, Georgia mi ci Ail ' I evr 1 Mil Samuel M. Clements, ' 63 Arnericus, Georgia Marilyn Denmark, ' 63 Stntesboro, Georgia Mickey Durden, ' 63 Sivainsboro, Georgia Frances Hamilton, ' 63 Arnericus, Georgia Charles Harper, ' 63 Cordele, Georgia Marinell Henderson, ' 63 Louisville, Georgia Ronnie Hodges, ' 63 Louisville, Georgia 66 Paul Ross, ' 63 Ashland. Kentucky Joe Sears, ' 63 Alma, Georgia Kenneth Shepherd, ' 63 Gordon, Georgia Charles L. Stewart, ' 63 Savannah, Georgia AM £ James E. Parker. ' 63 Rey nolds, Georgia Jim Presnell, ' 63 North Augusta, South Carolina Robert A. Prichard, ' 63 Canton, Georgia Alex Rogers, ' 63 Haines City, Florida Rex Allen Storey, ' 63 Arnericus, Georgia Melvin Sweat, ' 63 Vidalia, Georgia Ra% Tootle, ' 63 Manassas, Georgia Dick Turner, ' 63 Elberton, Georgia Travis Tyson, ' 63 Clarksville, Georgia Beth Vanlandingham, ' 63 Soperton, Georgia 67 Division of Home Economics 68 MRS. FRANCES SEYMOUR HOME ECONOMICS CLUB: first row, left to right: Betty Carter, Sandra Hilton, Lou Ann Dickerson, Gail Minton, Melanie Atkinson. Second row: Clara Jane Flanders, Dona Christopher, Miss Vervil Mitchell, advisor; Donna Avery, Suzanne Higgs, treasurer: Sharon Hilton, publicity chairman; Elaine Ellington, first vice president; LuEllen Chambers, president; June Hand, second vice president; Nell McNair, secretary. Third row: Athena Findley, Barbara Moore, Shirley Estes, Gayle VelDink, Maxine Sheppard, Mary Alice Belcher, Melba Paulk, Patsy Sanders, Beverly Mc- Cormick, Sandra Crosby, Glenda Hobbs. Fourth row: Rebie Langham, Eleanor Usry, Saundra Stanley, Linda King, Jane Moore, Peggy Pilgri m, Ellen Housworth, Brenda Hook, Jackie Comer. Home Economics Club The Home Economics Club is an organization of majors in this field who wish to promote the development of better home management and social traits. Last fall one of the projects of the club was a tea given for prospective majors in home economics. The theme of this year ' s activities was " Paint Your Future Through Home Economics. At each meeting a program was presented which adhered to this theme. The club entertained several guest speakers dur- ing the year. The speakers included experts on fashions, cosmetics and food preparation. Members of the club demonstrate bow to make Christmas decorations l«n a program al one meeting. The senior members of the club gave a tea for the freshmen during fall quarter. 69 Ruth Anderson, ' 62 Reidsville, Georgia LuEllen Chambers, ' 62 Wayrross, Georgia Dona Christopher, ' 62 Douglas. Georgia Elaine Ellington, ' 62 Montrose, Georgia Sandra Coarsey, ' 62 Tifton, Georgia Fannie Mae Findley, ' 62 Lyons, Georgia Paige Dampier, ' 62 Adel, Georgia June Hand, ' 62 Tifton, Georgia Rebie Langham, " 62 Thomson, Georgia Beverly McCormick, ' 62 Brook let, Georgia Nell McNair, ' 62 W ' rens, Georgia Melba Paulk, ' 62 Willacoochee, Georgia Joanne S. Radcliffe, ' 62 Statesboro, Georgia Marian Seckinger, ' 62 Springfield, Georgia Jimmie Lou Smith, ' 62 Nevils, Georgia 70 Donna Avery, ' 63 Moultrie, Georgia Betty Caller, ' 63 Tijton, Geoi eia Sandra ( irnsliy. ' 63 A (I el, Georgia Eleanor Usry, ' 62 Gibson, Georgia Gayle VelDink, ' 62 Gainesville, Florida Gloria Wilkinson, ' 62 Valdosta, Georgia Melanie Ann Atkinson, ' 63 Broxton, Georgia Lou Ann Dickerson, ' 63 Douglas, Georgia Sandra Hilton, ' 63 Brunsivick, Georgia Sophronia Hand, ' 63 Tijton, Georgia Sharon Hilton, ' 63 I iilalia, Georgia Linda Harvey, ' 63 Statesboro. Georgia Glenda Faye Hobbs, ' 63 Vienna, Georgia Martha Hellen Patton, ' 63 Twin City, Georgia Patsy Sanders, ' 63 Colquitt, Georgia She) rie Thompson, ' 63 Lyons, Georgia ELA JOHNSON ROBERT OVERSTREET ROY POWELL English Club To arouse interest in the language arts and fine arts is the purpose of the English Club, an organization composed of English majors and minors. It strives to promote better usage in the spoken and written language and a deeper appreciation of literature. The members of the club contributed to the publication " Miscel- lany. " They sponsored a contestant for " Miss Starlight Ball ' 1 in the fall and were hosts at a Saturday night dance during the winter quarter. ENGLISH CLUB OFFICERS: first row, left to right: Sandra Cox. president; Mrs. Marjorie Guardia, advisor; Jean Phillips, secretary. Second row: Henry Gibbs, treasurer; Dr. Fielding, D. Russell, Tom Wilkerson, reporter; Doy Beck, vice president. ENGLISH CLUB: first row, left to right: Robert H. Horel, Donnie Drew, William Gruber, Nonie Ringwald, Randall Bacon, Billy Deal, Joe J ' ohnson. Second row: Melvin McBride, Frances Clements, Tom Wilkerson, Sandra Cox, Henry Gibbs, Jean Phillips, Doy Beck, Doris Sosebee. Third row: Sherry Hagaman, Suzanne Fleming, Carolyn Jinkins, Katherine Pollett, Dorothy David, Joyce Nelms, Eliza- beth Kent, Marjorie Barnes, Mariben Mikell, Marsha Tyson, Angela Whittington, Dreena Sealy, Amogene Head. 7 FRENCH CLUB OFFICERS: left to right: Joy Hilliard, vice president; Anne Cromley, president; Frances Dell, secretary- treasurer. Students (if French put their studies into practice at Circle meetings. Left to right are: Dr. Zoltan Farkas, Mrs. Sam DiNitto, Malcolm Gilbert, Betty Scruggs, Frances Clements, Greta Watson. French Club The French Cluh promotes interest in pursuit of the French culture. All students studying the language are eligible for membership. Beginning students meet and have programs and discussions on facets of French life: the language, history and culture of France. Advanced students attend Circle meetings conducted entirely in French. This organization sponsored contestants for the Starlight Ball and the Homecoming Dance. They also held a dance in the fall quarter, the theme of which was " An Evening in Paris. " FRENCH CLUB: first row, left to right: Ellen Davis, Pat Crowder, Joy Suzanne 1 rotv: ( Hilliard, Anne Cromley, Frances Dell, Sallie Bradford, e Hemmg. Second row: Faye Smith, Mary Shearouse, Dorothy David, Betty Scruggs, Frances Clements, Jean Phillips. Third .arolyn Jink,,,.. LuAnn Hobby, Sherry Hagaman, Juanda Newbern, Willa Alexander, Jerry Davis, Douglas Scoggins, Robert Cantor. 74 Much fun and enjoyment was experienced by all who at- tended the German Circle meetings. First row, lejt to right: Mrs. Inge C. Robbins, Mrs. Clara Farkas, Mrs. Kath- erine Strickland, Mrs. Monika Lynch, Mrs. Lucia Aldrich and Mrs. Edith Wilhelm. Second row: Robert Van Norte, Marie Eulianks, Dr. Zoltan Farkas, Patty Ray. Jim Cason and William Gruber. Promoting an interest in Germany and German speaking peoples is the primary objective of the German Club. The fifty-two mem- bers, who are German students, attend circle meetings each month. During the fall quarter the club sponsored a Saturday night dance. One of the largest projects of this club was German Week. This year the second annual German Week was held in February. Programs such as this special week and meeting programs are designed to inform the students on campus about foreign languages and literature. German Club GERMAN CLUB: first row, left to right: Bill Morrill, Dean Hayes, Steffen Ro gers, Joe Johnson, historian; Raybon Cannon. Second row: Robert Van Norte, William Gruber, Jim Cason, first vice president; Patty Ann Ray, president; Billy Deal, secretary-treasurer; Carol Kinard, Helen Luetkemann. Third row: Frances Landman, Janice Smith, Agnes Farkas, Kaye Taylor, Mary Lee Rogers, Jonnie Wren, Katie Brinson, Jackie Marshall, Janet Sikes, Dahlia Allen, Martha Bass, Marie Eubanks. Fourth row: Blane Harris, Charles Thompson, Ray Hendley, John Meyers, Ted Wise, William R. Nash. Herb Griffin, Karl Peace, Thomas Roush, Carl Woodward, Ken- neth Ussery, Johnny Scott. [stalena P. Hollowell, Graduate Franco Kirkland. Graduate Virginia S. Miller. Graduate Savannah, Georgia Nichol s, Georgia Sylvania, Georgia Jennie Fa Morgan, Graduate Julia 0. Radford, Graduate Betty L. Rockett, Graduate Metier. Georgia Mi lter, Georgia Statesboro, Georgia Charlotte Ballew, 62 Marjorie Barnes, ' 62 A. Doy Beck ' 62 Orlando, Florida Savannah, Georgia Guyton, Georgia lb Billy Deal, ' 62 Savannah, Georgia Johnny I )eas, 2 Rock Y Ford, Georgia Burton I )ixon, ' 62 Kile, Georgia Frances Clements, ' 62 Alamo, Georgia Charlotte Crittenden, ' 62 Statesboro, Georgia .Sandra Cox, ' 62 Lenox, Georgia Dorothy David, ' 62 Columbus, Georgia James W. Dowdy, ' 62 Baxley, Georgia Henry Gilibs, ' 62 Cordele, Georgia Mary Charlie Durden, ' 62 Cordele, Georgia William ( Iruber, ' 62 Savannah, Georgia Ann Dwelle, ' 62 Milieu, Georgia Robert Horel, ' 62 Garden City, Georgia H. F. Johnson, Jr., ' 62 Baxley, Georgia A. Stanley Jones, ' 62 Gray, Georgia Ethel Kelly, ' 62 Savannah, Georgia Melvin McBride, ' 62 Alston, Georgia Virginia Morgan, ' 62 Savannah, Georgia Ethehnn McMillan, ' 62 Milan, Georgia Joyce Nelms, ' 62 College Par , , Georgia Elizabeth Kent, ' 62 Savannah, Georgia Charlotte King, ' 62 Glennville, Georgia Mariben Mikell, ' 62 Statesboro, Georgia Nonie Ringwald, ' 62 Savannah, Georgia Drcena Scaly, ' 62 Griffin, Georgia Larry Sheram, ' 62 Savannah, Georgia Doris Sosebee, ' 62 Clarksville, Georgia Beverly Webb, ' 62 Lafayette, Georgia Helen Anderson, ' 63 Savannah, Georgia Randall Bacon, ' 63 Darien, Georgia Sarah Brown, ' 63 Grove and, Florida 78 James Hartley, ' 63 Alamo, Georgia Amogene Head, ' 63 .4 ma, Georgia Naney MeLendon, ' 63 Hawhinsville, Georgia Jean Phillips, ' 63 Lyons, Georgia Ginny Cook, ' 63 Pelham, Georgia Donald Drew, ' 63 Presto,n, Georgia Joyce Gallardy, ' 63 Savannah, Georgia Herbert Griffin, ' 63 Augusta, Georgia Barbara E. Powell, ' 63 Buena Vista, Georgia Peggy Rivenbark, ' 63 Metier, Georgia Betty Scruggs, ' 63 Bartow, Georgia Angela Whittington, ' 63 Savannah, Georgia Tom Wilkerson, ' 63 Augusta, Georgia Jerry Wilson, ' 63 Jesup, Georgia Division of Music Music Educators Club The Music Educators Club, com- posed of music majors and mi- nors, is the student organization of the Music Educators National Conference. The purpose of the thirty-five members is to promote an interest in music and to give an insight into the current happenings of the music world. Part of the year ' s activities were participating in a music Reading Clinic held in Athens and taking part in the Homecoming events during winter quarter. MUSIC EDUCATORS CLUB: first row, left to right: Sandra Strickland, Lisa Thombs, Sandra Bacon, Tommy Fouche, Quinette Douglas, Rosemary Bailey, Jeanette Waters. Second row: Jean Howell, Mary Lee Rogers, Patty Jo Aaron, Donovan KicKlighter, Archie McAfee. Third row: Joe David, Rod Medders, Bill Lawson, Jack Myers, Hamp KicKlighter. VVV A Philharmonic Choir B $ ft M ■% 1: ► jtjtk i Vtflk % " Wbl til ■ n PHILHARMONIC CHOIR: first row, left to right: Sandra Bacon, accompanist; Jerry Pevey, Gail Mobley, Noel Benson, Elva Cliftcm, Amelia Robertson, Billy Martin, Archie McAfee, Sandra Strickland, Lisa Thombs, Janette Waters, Mr. Gerken. Second row: Mary Wood, Sandra Wyant, Linda Gillis, Patty Jo Aaron, Jayne Bragan, Joe David, Floyd Williams, Harry Reese, Janice Smith, Joy Letchworth, Peggy Alexander. Third row: Diane Rawl, Jean Howell, Barbara Ragan, Genevieve Pardue, Rebie Langham, Helen Noweck, Rod Medders, Wendell Lewis, Robert T. Fullerton, Jack Myers, Mary Lee Rogers, Florapaul Milner, Barbara Motes. Fourth row: Janice Braziel, Elaine Walden, Judy Hughes, Jane Hunter, Dianne Pearce, Tommy Fouche, Larry Gordon, Bob Jones, Winston Willis, Franklin Steinberg, Lonice Barrett, Bill Lawson, Rosemary Bailey, Linda Paschal, Quinette Douglas. The year ' s first activity for Georgia Southern ' s fifty voice choir was the pres- entation of a program of carols at the second annual Christmas tree lighting service. Under the direction of Mr. Robert Gerkin. the choir performed in its annual concert for the student body as well as presenting several musical programs off campus during the year. Mr. Robert Gerkin, director 8! Concert Band CONCERT BAND: Rod Medders, Susan Shubert, flutes; Floyd Williams, Wendell Lewis, Robert Murff, Hamp KicKlighter, Patty Jo Aaron, Quinette Douglas, Brad Hartley, clarinets; Jackie Comer, William Gibson, saxophones; Rosemary Bailey, bassoon; Tommy Fouehe, Billy Martin, Lisa Thombs, Donald Kelly, Linda Gillis, cornets; Larry Philpott, Jack Myers, Carol Camp, Donovan KicKlighter, Beth Deen, French horns; Milton Strickland, Tommy Blackburn, Sammy Prince, Joe David, Janice Smith, trombones; Lonice Barrett, Mike Henderson, baritones; Robert Fullcrton, bass; Robert Siefferman, Charlton Bennett, Sandra Bacon, Hoyt Canady, percussion. Combo Three performing bands rep- resent Georgia Couthern Col- lege. Thirty-four members com- pose the Concert Band which participates in performances for the student body. They also made their annual tour to var- ious area high schools. The Combo, a small musical group made up of members se- lected from the Dance Band, was in popular demand all over the state. Their listenable music was heard by students at sev- eral informal campus dances. The Symphonic Jazz Ensem- ble-Dance Band provided the music at the formal dances held during the year. COMBO: left lu right: Tommy Fouche, Joe David, R bert Siefferman, Jerry Bennett and Floyd Williams. 82 Symphonic Jazz Ensemble — Dance Band SYMPHONIC JAZZ ENSEMBLE— DANCE BAND: Rod Medders, flute; Floyd Williams Wendell Lewis, Robert Murff, Quinette Douglas, clarinets; Tommy Fouche, Billy Martin, Lisa Thombs, Donald Kelly, cornets; Larry Philpott, Frencb horn; Milton Strickland, Tommy Black- burn, Sammy Prince, Joe David, trombones; Robert Fullerton, bass; Robert Siefferman, percussion. Sigma Alpha Iota The Gamma Theta Chap- ' ter of Sigma Alpha Iota is a national professional music fraternity for women. Membershi p in this organ- ization is based on scholar- ship, leadership and musical ability. The purpose of the frater- nity is to make the appre- ciation of music an integral part of campus life. The activities of this group included a welcome party for new music students and rush parties for prospec- tive members during fall and winter quarters. The rush tea in winter was highlighted by a musicale. SIGMA ALPHA IOTA: jirst row, left to right: Lisa Thombs, Mrs. Robert Gerkin, advisor; Sandra Strick land, vice president; Sandra Bacon, president. Second row: Patty Jo Aaron, Janette Waters. Moultrie, Georgia 84 DR. BURTON J. BOGITSH DR. HERBERT BICE Division of Science and Mathematics DR. JOHN A. BOOLE Chairman DR. DARREL LYNCH JAMES WALTER LYNCH DR. GORDON P. DeWOLFE DR. TULLY PENNINGTON DR. JOE E. WILBER FRED D. WALLACE MISS KATE MARTIN Graduate Assistant 85 Science Club Members of the club often get together for work and dis- cussion sessions. Janet Sikes, Sharon Thigpen and Helen Luetkemann watch as Tim Cox dissects a bird. m SCIENCE CLUB: first row, left to right: Jane Vollenweider, Patsy Wright, Joyce Clark, Carol Kinard, treasurer; Ernestine Parker, secretary; Janet Sikes, Jerrie Brown, Donna Lariscy. Second row: E. G. Abbott, III, Marvin Mosley, Jr., Ken Jones, Eugene Cravey, Raybon Cannon, Rick Osburn, president; Embree Anderson, T. J. Lord, Robert Watson, Cecil Martin, George Thomas, Steve Wright, vice president; Dr. John Boole, advisor. Through the media of lectures, field trips and other phases (if scientific inquiry, the Science ( lull promotes interest in science on our cam- pus and in the community. Membership is open to any individual who is interested in the many phases of scientific stud . This organization aided students from various hiiih schools in the selection of Science Fair projects. They also participated in the ' " Opera- tion Spirit " weekend by sponsoring a dance which had as its theme " Winter Wonderland " . 86 The dance decoration committee is at work! ibree Anderson, ' 62 Roger Dorsey, ' 62 Sue Ellis, ' 62 Janus D. Hagin, ' 62 ' xton, Georgia ] effersonville, Georgia Statesboro, Georgia Statesboro, Georgia 87 Jack L. Kennedy, ' 62 Collins, Georgia ( larol Kinard, ' 62 Dublin, Georgia James L. Hendrix, Jr., ' 62 Macon, Georgia Wendell Hodges, ' 62 Statesboro, Georgia Donald J. Howard, ' 62 Augusta, Georgia Nanette Jernigan, ' 62 Claxton, Georgia Carl Kuipers, Jr., ' 62 Cochran, Georgia Lasky, ' 62 Savannah, Georgia T. J. Lord, ' 62 Dexter, Georgia Charles McDonald, ' 62 Rome, Georgia Marvin Mosley, ' 62 Warner Robins, Georgia Eugene Nelms, ' 62 College Park, Georgia Douglas Newton, ' 62 Augusta, Georgia Helen Noweck, ' 62 Jesup, Georgia Olin Presley, ' 62 Covington, Georgia Lani Schewe, ' 62 Warner Robins, Georgia Janet Sikes, ' 62 Alamo, Georgia Roy L. Simmons, ' 62 Hazlehurst, Georgia Rick Osburn, ' 62 Atlanta, Georgia Ernestine Parker, ' 62 Ludowici, Georgia Martha Peterson, ' 62 Ailey, Georgia Mike Poole, ' 62 W arner Robins, Georgia Jerry T. Smith, ' 62 Eastman, Georgia John A. Smoot, ' 62 Orlando, Florida Sharon Thigpen, ' 62 Savannah, Georgia Robert Watson, ' 62 Metter, Georgia William B. Wilkins, ' 62 Jesup, Georgia Robert Wilson, ' 62 Richmond Hill, Georgia 89 Larry Davis, ' 63 Baxley, Georgia Janet Edwards, ' 63 Ellabelle, Georgia Billy Brunson, ' 63 Statesboro, Georgia Russell Burch, ' 63 Cadwell, Georgia James W. Collins, Jr., ' 63 Abbeville, Georgia William Curry, ' 63 Oconee, Georgia John Griffin, ' 63 Americas, Georgia William Griffin, ' 63 Augusta, Georgia Lucius B. Griffis, ' 63 Forsyth, Georgia Rozlin Hall, ' 63 Statesboro, Georgia Lawanna Johnson, ' 63 Baxley, Georgia Kenneth Jones, ' 63 Warner Robins, Georgia Lee King, ' 63 Brunswick, Georgia Wayne Krissinger, ' 63 Statesboro, Georgia 90 Ik ohn Hallman Mankin, ' 63 esup, Georgia lecil Martin, ' 63 tite, Georgia tonnie Patton. ' 63 tlanta, Georgia .ichard A. Powell, ' 63 avannah, Georgia F. Daniel Reece, Jr., ' 63 Warner Robins, Georgia Roj Stewart, ' 63 Folkston, Georgia Mack Sumner, ' 63 Tifton, Georgia Kaye Taylor, ' 63 Arlington, Georgia George Thomas, ' 63 Nahunla, Georgia Frank Walker, ' 63 Fitzgerald, Georgia James L. Tripp, ' 63 Abbeville, Georgia: Steve Wright, ' 63 Tennille, Georgia Kenneth Ussery, ' 63 Hazlehurst, Georgia Hazel Young, ' 63 Rebecca, Georgia 91 Division of Social Science 3errell Hendley, Graduate Garfield, Georgia Thomas H. Stewart, Graduate Moultrie, Georgia i " hristy T. Jrowell, Graduate )ouglas, Georgia Zecil R. Usher, Graduate Springfield, Georgia Willa Alexander, ' 62 Wadley, Georgia Alfred Bazemore, ' 62 Savannah, Georgia Willis Bracked, ' 62 College Park, Georgia Jimmy Carlton, ' 62 Ocilla, Georgia Jim Brandon, ' 62 Albany, Georgia Furman Cliett, Jr., ' 62 Fort Valley, Georgia Milton Callaway, ' 62 Sylvester, Georgia Jack Dillon, ' 62 Citra, Florida Mary Dixon, ' 62 Blackshear, Georgia Myrtle Dixon, ' 62 Cairo, Georgia Kent Guske, ' 62 Fitzgerald, Georgia 93 Raymond L. Grimes, ' 62 Colquitt, Georgia Robert Hair, ' 62 Grovetown, Georgia Leonard Jordan, ' 62 Savannah, Georgia Michael R. Kennedy, ' 62 Slalesboro, Georgia Gary Kimsey, ' 62 Hiawassee, Georgia Rosalyn 15. Landman, ' 62 Slalesboro, Georgia Midge Lasky, ' 62 Savannah, Georgia Belly McCorkle, ' 62 Slalesboro, Georgia Jean McCrary, ' 62 Warner Robins, Georgia Juanda Newbern, ' 62 Brunswick, Georgia Rodman Paulk, ' 62 Sycamore, Georgia Sara Robinson, ' 62 Fairburn, Georgia Jesse Striekland, ' 62 Hazlehurst, Georgia Walter Striekland, ' 62 Savannah, Georgia Leola Bearden, ' 63 Clif DuBois, ' 63 Lois Faith, ' 63 Travis Houston, ' 63 Eastman, Georgia Pembroke, Georgia Dalton, Georgia Sylvester, Georgia 96 Division of Library Science MRS. CLAIRE FRANKLIN J. I ' aul Abetnathy Atlanta, Georgia Hubert Abner Jesup, Georgia Peggy Alexander Nasln Me, Georgia Dahlia Allen Dexter, Georgia Anita Ambrosen Princess Anne, Virginia Phyllis Anderson Perry, Georgia William E. Andress Metier, Georgia Sophomores Mary Andrews Twin City, Georgia Larry Bacon Savannah, Georgia George Baggs Claxton, Georgia James A. Barnes Edgefield, South Carolina Vernon Beasley idalia, Georgia Martha Beggs Warner Robins, Georgia Sara Neville Bennett S) Ivania, Georgia Barbara Blalock Jesup, Georgia Brent Boling Atlanta, Georgia Janice Bowen Sylvania. Georgia Delle Boykin Savannah, Georgia Jimmy Branch Lyons, Georgia lii ' lincll l!ianlle Warner Robins, Georgia James Gordon Brock Stalesboro, Georgia Class of 1964 Janie Brockie Perry, Georgia Barbara Brown Dub in, Georgia Martha Jane Collins Collins, Georgia June Davis Moultrie, Georgia Jackie Comer Conl el e, Georgia Emily Copeland Tenni le, Georgia Betty Craven Baxter, Georgia Jeanette Cribbs Sti son, Georgia Anne Cromley Brook el, Georgia Larry Crouch Augusta, Georgia Sophomores Brenda Lee Curry Shellman, Georgia Ernest Daves Jesup, Georgia Joe David W ashington, Georgia Jerry Davis Jesup, Georgia Douglas Day Sardis, Georgia Buford Deal Slatesboro, Georgia Beth Deen Pearson, Georgia Mary Dekle Register, Georgia Frances Dell Waycross, Georgia William Denton Nichols, Georgia Rosemond Dickey Waynesboro, Georgia Olivia Dismuke L oris, Georgia Conrad Drury White Oak, Georgia Class of 1964 Mills Drury Brunswick, Georgia Carolyn Edenfield Portal, Georgia Jack Harvey Edenfield Richmond Hill, Georgia Jimmy Edgar W ay cross, Georgia Wayne Ellis Tijton, Georgia Ann Eskew Atlanta, Georgia Marie Eubanks Clarkston, Georgia Anna Evans Bainbridge, Georgia Denmond Exley Rincon, Georgia Lou Fender Lakeland, Florida Doug Fincher Cu loden, Georgia Ann Fishback Orlando, Florida Charles Fletcher Cartersville, Georgia Robert T. Fullerton Thomasville, Georgia Don Gale Savannah, Georgia Edwin George Decatur, Georgia Poodle Fountain Savannah, Georgia Thomas S. Fowler Forsyth, Georgia Jimmy Freeman Ashburn, Georgia Mary Gillenwater Statesboro, Georgia Richard F. Godfrey Smyrna, Georgia John M. Gould Statesboro, Georgia Bobby Lord Green Soperton, Georgia James G. Griffin Savannah, Georgia David Guinn Folkslon, Georgia Jan Hamilton Cordele, Georgia Margaret Hansard Unadilla, Georgia Marie Holton Perkins, Georgia Brcnda Hook Alpharetta, Georgia Louis Houck Warner Robins, Georgia Ellen Housworth Social Circle, Georgia James Huehingson, Jr. North Augusta, South Carolina Patty Hughes I idalia, Georgia Mary Hunt Macon, Georgia Sophomores Val Hutto Savannah, Georgia Harvey Randell Ivey Macon, Georgia Martha Johnson Stillmore, Georgia Roger Johnson Sylvania, Georgia Jack Jackson Savannah, Georgia Wallace James Statesboro, Georgia Mike Johnston Canton, Georgia Bobby Jones Perry, Georgia Judy Barbara Jones Macon, Georgia Sam Jones Lyons, Georgia Earline P. Jordan Jesup, Georgia Class of 1964 Glynn Keebler Oil inn, Georgia LaRose Kirkland J ill a! ia, Georgia Roland Lance Savannah, Georgia Jerry Kight Claxton, Georgia Arleen King Cusseta, Georgia I Elizabeth Ann Lane Pembroke, Georgia Joan Lockett Warrenton, Georgia Joe Lunsford Omega, Georgia Dicky Lanier Lyons, Georgia Martha Law Albany, Georgia William McCarty Doerun, Georgia Grace McClelland Millwood, Georgia Marcia McClurd Brunswick, Georgia Imogene McCorkle Statesboro, Georgia Kenneth McCorkle Stutesburo, Georgia Pat McCranie Warner Robins, Georgia Howard McGlamory Abbeville, Georgia Connie McKenzie Louisville, Georgia Patrick McMillen Ringgold, Georgia Robert McNair Harlem, Georgia Larry Maurer Savannah, Georgia Jackie .Marshall Augusta, Georgia Beth Mason Perry, Georgia Rosemary Mayfield Flovil a, Georgia Yvonne Meadows Lyons, Georgia Sophomores Donny McQuaig Darien, Georgia Jo Ann Manning Jesup, Georgia Russell Melroy Savannah, Georgia Rebkah Mims Reynolds, Georgia Gail Mobley Glennville, Georgia Melvin Moore W aycross, Georgia Jerry Morgan Woodbury, Georgia Hansel T. Morris Oak Park, Georgia John Myers Statesboro, Georgia Class of 1964 Herty Nail Baxley, Georgia Arthur Jean Nessmith Newington, Georgia Cecil Palmer Savannah, Georgia Faye Parks Brunswick, Georgia Joseph H. Patti Hinesville, Georgia Larry Phillips Griffin, Georgia Patricia Phillips Griffin, Georgia William Phillips Vidalia, Georgia Nancy Pocock Warner Robins, Georgia Grace Ponder {f ' highnm. Georgia David Price Jesup, Georgia Kenney Price Bartow, Georgia Dent W. Purcell Glennville, Georgia Hartwell Quinn Gainesville, Georgia Larry Rachels Camak, Georgia Carleen Rahn Springfield, Georgia Patty Ann Ray Columbus, Georgia Jerry Reynolds Vidalia, Georgia Glenda Ricks Soperton, Georgia Sandra Roberson Odum, Georgia Sheila Roberts Donalsonville, Georgia Mary Lee Rogers Harlem, Georgia Thomas Roush Swainsboro, Georgia Peggy Rowlins Eastman, Georgia Leron Rutledge Moultrie, Georgia Douglas Scoggins Elberton, Georgia Johnny Scott Richmond Hill, Georgia Linda Scott Eians, Georgia Walter Lou Scott Brooklet, Georgia Ann Sellers Brunswick, Georgia Judy Shepard Sardis, Georgia Henry R. Sherrer Washington, Georgia Dale Shipes Lakeland, Georgia Tony Shumake LaGrunge, Georgia Nicky Shuman Slatesboro, Georgia Faye Smith Ellabell, Georgia Faye Sowcll Statesboro, Georgia Saundra Stanley Jesup, Georgia Margaret Stephens Griffin, Georgia Tommy Stephens Cordele, Georgia Sarah Ellen Stephenson Douglas, Georgia I Mary Alice Stewart Lyons, Georgia Glenda Jane Strickland B acksliear, Georgia Milton Strickland Adel, Georgia Jody Sutlive Savannah, Georgia Christine Thackston Brooklet, Georgia Russell Tisdale Brunswick, Georgia Wayne Tootle Glennville, Georgia Sophomores Billy Trapnell Metier, Georgia D. C. Tunison Adel, Georgia Marsha Tyson U timer Robins, Georgia Jane Vollenweider Waycross, Georgia Billy Warren Savannah, Georgia Janette Waters Sylvania, Georgia Johnny Waters Claxton, Georgia Nancy Waters Sylvania, Georgia Dorothy Watts Statesboro, Georgia Clark Weeks McRae, Georgia Henry West Jesup, Georgia fa Class of 1964 Donald Westberry Odum, Georgia Jim Wiggins J idalia, Georgia John Williford Waycross, Georgia Marjorie Winn Macon, Georgia Sandra Jewell Williams Si i! son. Georgia Lynn Womack Augusta, Georgia Evalyn Wood Cordele, Georgia Henri Clair Woodman Folksion, Georgia Henry Marion Woodman Folkston, Georgia Carl Woodward, Jr. Dry Branch, Georgia Jonnie Wren Wrens, Georgia Dewey Wright Eastman. Georgia Patsy Wright St. Marys, Georgia Sandra Wyant Dover, Georgia Dewitt Alderman, Jr. Statesboro, Georgia Charles Allen, Jr. Evans, Georgia Loretta Allen Thomson, Georgia Elaine Anderson Cedariown, Georgia J. William Anderson Conyers, Georgia Larry Anderson Reidsiille, Georgia Rita Ash Gainesville, Georgia Ronnie Avret Sylvania, Georgia Freshmen Delores Aycock Brooklet, Georgia Wynette Baggs Claxton, Georgia Ann Bailey Milan, Georgia Annette Bailey Dawson, Georgia Rosemary Bailey Tijton, Georgia Margery Barber Eatonton, Georgia Janis Bargeron Sardis, Georgia Martha Barnes Augusta, Georgia Lonice C. Barrett Perry, Georgia Lorene Barron Unadilla, Georgia Anne Barrow W reus, Georgia Martha Bass Sylvania, Georgia Robert Batchelor Fort Valley, Georgia Gerald E. Baygents Warner Robins, Georgia Roger Bazemore Sylvania, Georgia Many Beck Milledgeville, Georgia 1 12 Dianne Bedingfield Cad well, Georgia Mary A In r liclchcr Brooklet, Georgia Henry Bell Statesboro, Georgia Noel Benson Statesboro, Georgia Frederick Bishop Jesup, Georgia Virginia Blaekmon Thomson, Georgia Pat Blanchard Harlem, Georgia Tarry Bostick Hopeful, Georgia Class of 1965 Rand Bowden Jesup, Georgia Linda Bowen Chester, Georgia Steve Bowen Eastman, Georgia Phyllis Boykin Sylvania, Georgia Riley Brantley W ' rightsville, Georgia Danny Bray Statesboro, Georgia Sue Brewton Pembroke, Georgia Barbara Brinkley Madison, Georgia III 4 Catherine P. Brinson Jacksonville, Florida John Brock Statesboro, Georgia David Brooks Brooklet. Georgia Brtnda Brown Augusta, Georgia Ruth Brown Portal, Georgia Sarilyn Brown Statesboro, Georgia Ji anr limy le- Gordon, Georgia James Clark Burnette Adel, Georgia Bnnda Joyce Burns A eu ington, Georgia Herbert Robert Burroughs Sardis, Georgia Ro e ( lallaway Claxton, Georgia Carol (Jump Columbus, Georgia Hoyt Canady Savannah, Georgia Rosa Cannon Ariel, Georgia Kay Carter Portal, Georgia Mel Carter Brunswick, Georgia IT - 1, n r « " 1 Beverly Chapman Ludowici. Georgia Sandra Ann Chivers Sardis, Georgia Jerrilyn Anita Clark East Point, Georgia Carroll Clements Statesboro, Georgia Elva Clifton Sylvania, Georgia Linda Coalson Cartersville, Georgia David Coleman Baxley, Georgia Jeannette Coleman Statesboro, Georgia Teri7 Lewis Coleman Eastman, Georgia Colette Collins Statesboro, Georgia Larry Cook Reynolds, Georgia Joe Coursey Lyons, Georgia Faye Cowart Twin City, Georgia Bonnie Janice Crawford Savannah, Georgia John Pitman Crawford Fort Stewart, Georgia Eola Creech Claxton, Georgia Charles Crosby Stilson, Georgia Robbie Crosby Hazlehurst, Georgia Patricia Crowder Statesboro, Georgia Sandra Cullen Statesboro, Georgia Brenda Darsey Hinesville, Georgia Russell Dasher Via 1 alia, Georgia Betty Sue Davis Lyons, Georgia Ellen Davis Od urn, Georgia Pilaris Davis Vidalia, Georgia Sharon Kathleen Davis Savannah, Georgia Julian Deal Statesboro, Georgia Charles Dews III Ft. Gaines, Georgia Ralph Dixon, Jr. Sylvania, Georgia Quinette Douglas Macon, Georgia Sarah Ann Douglas Alma. Georgia Dianne Dow Homerville, Georgia Freshmen ■d 1 ■■■ ii ii 1 Johnny Drinkard Lincolnton, Georgia Johnnie Ruth Drury Brunswick, Georgia Geraldine Durrence Reidsville, Georgia Pat Durrence Fort Lauderdale, Florida Charlotte Eakins Milledgeville, Georgia Jesse D. Edenfield, Jr. Savannah, Georgia Anne Edge Cedartown, Georgia Janice Ellis Statesboro, Georgia Connie Enzbrenner Augusta, Georgia Shirley Estes Union City, Georgia Cheryl Evans Newington, Georgia John W. Evans, Jr. Thompson, Georgia Marjorie Evans Hazlehurst, Georgia Peggy Exley Savannah, Georgia Nicki Fargason McDonough, Georgia Agnes Farkas Statesboro, Georgia I 16 1 4 I Jfc . fe: Donna Freeman Warner Robins, Georgia Paula Fuller Dublin, Georgia Faye Fullington Pinehurst, Georgia Chris Fuse Augusta, Georgia Ann Gardner Atlanta, Georgia Lou Gassett Marshallville, Georgia Albert Gibson Statesboro, Georgia Bill Gibson Vidalia, Georgia June Farmer ?ed 0«A, Georgia Ronald Farmer Nicholson, Georgia Billy Felder ( t r7 oss, Georgia Athena Findley Lyons, Georgia Clara Jane Flanders Swainsboro, Georgia Suzanne Fleming Waynesboro, Georgia Jimmie Foskey Dublin, Georgia Phyllis Frazier Macon, Georgia Class of 1965 ■ ¥ ■•. — i4: I III—. _ ft Linda Gillis ay cross, Georgia Marie Ginn Statesboro, Georgia Henrietta Glisson Girard, Georgia Sue Good Macon, Georgia Colin Gordy Wadley, Georgia Gloria Graham Alma, Georgia Wade Gray Hamilton, Georgia Carol Green Macon, Georgia 117 n ii 1 ■ f Al Eugenia Green Montrose, Georgia Glenda Greene Sy vania, Georgia Beth Griffin Pembroke, Georgia Sherry Hagaman Macon. Georgia Betty Jean Hall Swainsboro, Georgia Delores Hall Albany, Georgia Douglas Hall W rightsville, Georgia Milton Haney Pine Mountain, Georgia Tim Hardage Thomaston, Georgia Gary Hardy Harlem, Georgia Patricia Harney Stutesboro, Georgia Buddy Harrison Harlem, Georgia Brad Hartley Jesup, Georgia Glenda Hartley Alamo, Georgia Jack Harvey, Jr. Thomson, Georgia Dean Hayes Eastanollee, Georgia 18 Carolyn Herndnn Lakeland, Georgia Nancy Hill Atlanta, Georgia Nancy Hinson Alamo, Georgia Sue Hite Augusta, Georgia Barbara Hixson East Point, Georgia Roll [lodges Fitzgerald, Georgia Martha Faye Hodges Statesboro, Georgia Lu Ann Hogan Lincolnton . Georgia James Hollingsworth Conyers, Georgia Dun Horlman Roberta, Georgia Jean Unwell Statesboro, Georgia Johnny Hunnicutt Forsyth, Georgia Jane Hunter Savannah, Georgia Tony Jackson Statesboro, Georgia Ann Jenkins Thomson, Georgia Linda Jenkins Waynesboro, Georgia Carolyn Jinkins Chatsworth, Georgia Janis Johnson Jesup, Georgia Elizabeth Jones Soperton, Georgia Juily Jones Lake and, Georgia Marian Jordon Reidsville, Georgia Charles Kea Dub in, Georgia Donald Kelly Jesup, Georgia Sandra Kennedy Midville, Georgia Freshmen Johnie Kicklighter, Jr. Glennville, Georgia James King St. Petersburg, Florida Paulinda King Lithonia, Georgia Julie Kirbo Camilla, Georgia James Kirkland Baxley, Georgia Jerry Kirkland Vidalia, Georgia Janet Kraft Statesboro, Georgia Ann Laird Douglas, Georgia Frances Landman Statesboro, Georgia Ramona Landrum Homerville, Georgia Donna Lariscy Sylvania, Georgia Bonnie Layfield Butler. Georgia Judie Lee Sylvania, Georgia Lynda Lee Savannah, Georgia Hugh Lenlile Lyons, Georgia Edith Jean Lewis Erans. Georgia 120 Joshua Lewis III Swainsboro, Georgia Sam Lewis Albany, Georgia Michael Lindsey Washington, Georgia Julia Lockett Thomson, Georgia Carrie McCallum Jeffersom ille, Georgia Brian McClelland Rincon, Georgia Mary McDonald Savannah, Georgia Franklin McMillan Twin City, Georgia Class of 1965 Linda Lane McNeely Swainsboro, Georgia Tyrus Manning Nahunta, Georgia Margie Manuel Thomson, Georgia Jim Martin Milner, Georgia John Oscar Martin, Jr. Statesboro, Georgia Ed Mathews Fort Valley, Georgia Dennis Meadows Atlanta, Georgia Mary Louisa Mitcham Warm Springs, Georgia William Kelly Moncrief Claxton, Georgia Barbara Moore Lyons, Georgia Dewitt Moore Swainsboro, Georgia Jamie Moore W adley, Georgia Jane Moore Lithonia, Georgia Norma Moore Alapaha, Georgia Hartwell Morris Martinez, Georgia Lilian Morris Stilson, Georgia Barbara Motes Brunswick, Georgia Carolyn Moxley Soperton, Georgia Marvin Moxley Cobblown, Georgia Rayford Mullis Syll ester. Georgia William R. Nash Grayson, Kentucky Ellen Neal Warrentown, Georgia Thomas Leslie Newsome Statesboro, Georgia Kathy Owens Statesboro, Georgia % 5 0 $ o Preston Padgett Sti son, Georgia Peggy Palmer Mount Vernon, Georgia Jo Ann Parham Twin Gity, Georgia Gay Parrish Statesboro, Georgia Lila Pawley Macon, Georgia Dianne Pearce Rochelle, Georgia Andy Pennington Albany, Georgia Jerry Percy Guyton, Georgia Margaret Phillips Ludowici, Georgia William Phillips Statesboro, Georgia Bill Pickens Rochester, Neiv York Peggy Pilgrim Lithonia, Georgia Linda Pittman Augusta, Georgia Bill Pollak Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania Katherine Pollett W right sville, Georgia Vicki Poole Louisville, Georgia Kay Preston Statesboro, Georgia Gladys Rose Purvis Baxley, Georgia Priscilla Ratcliffe Brunswick, Georgia Diane Rawl Kingsland, Georgia Jean Ray Columbus, Georgia Charles Reeves Harlem, Georgia Robert Revel Eastman, Georgia Dodie Roberson Valdosta, Georgia 1 jt 0 Sandra Roberts Tucker, Georgia Amelia Robertson Statesboro, Georgia Sharon Robinson Cedar town, Georgia Lawrence Rogers Manassas, Georgia Wayne Rogers Wrightsville, Georgia Wendell Rogers Wrightsville, Georgia Joel Roper Perry, Georgia Patricia Rowell Musella, Georgia Freshmen Henrietta Royal Statesboro, Georgia Faye Ruffin Augusta, Georgia Denny Rushing Statesboro, Georgia Barbara Ann Sandefur Perry, Georgia Charles Sanford Hartwell, Georgia Carson Sapp Claxton, Georgia Linda Saucier Albany, Georgia Sharon Anne Sawyer Camilla, Georgia Susan Schubert Savannah, Georgia Faye Scott Pavo, Georgia Mary Shearouse Savannah, Georgia Katisue Shepherd Rhine, Georgia Maxine Sheppard Louisville, Georgia William H. Sheppard Americas, Georgia Charles Shipp Hiram, Georgia Pat Sholar Cairo, Georgia 124 Barbara Ann Sikes Alamo, Georgia Eloise Simmons Statesboro, Georgia Larue Sims {Finder, Georgia Charles Smith Atlanta, Georgia Gayle Smith Edison, Georgia Janice Smith Bristol, Georgia Marilyn Smith Eatonton, Georgia Mona Smith Homerville, Georgia Class of 1965 Carol Snipes Brooklet, Georgia Donald Speir Forsyth, Georgia Rodney Stanley Lyons, Georgia Faye Stapleton Waynesboro, Georgia Franklin Steinberg Swainsboro, Georgia John W. Stetzer, Jr. Hinesville, Georgia Edith Stewart Vidalia, Georgia Lynn Storey Statesboro, Georgia Elaine Strickland Waycross, Georgia Wendell " Sonny " Strickland Moultrie, Georgia Kerry Strong Perry , Georgia Hubert Tankersley Statesboro, Georgia Carol Taylor St. Simons Island, Georgia Jackie Taylor Mi ller, Georgia Roy Gene Thigpen Soperton, Georgia Diane Lanier Thompson Metier, Georgia 125 Dianne Lee Thompson Jesup, Georgia Delores Tolbert Conyers, Georgia Delma Ann Tomberlin Baxley, Georgia Mayhue Tomberlin Fitzgerald, Georgia Barbara Tonge Bainbridge, Georgia Betty Tonge Bainbridge, Georgia Carol Toole Midi ille, Georgia Frances Trey Kingsland, Georgia Marsha Turner Green Cove Springs, Florida Jane Ann Tuten Bristol, Georgia Armond Usher Claxton, Georgia Martha Varn Adel, Georgia Lynda Vaughn Rydal, Georgia Elaine Walden Lumber City, Georgia Martha Sue Wall Winder, Georgia Amelia Sue Waters Brooklet, Georgia Major Watson Greenville, South Carolina Janis White Winder, Georgia 126 Louis White Jesup, Georgia Doyle Wilder Musella, Georgia Martha Wildes Alma, Georgia Sarah Wilkerson East Point, Georgia Claire Wilkes Macon, Georgia Larry Williams Twin City, Georgia Kenneth Willis Manchester, Georgia Winston Willis Waycross, Georgia »■ ltd 3p n ■TOTS Daisy Wilson Baxley. Georgia Hugh Wilson Ashburn, Georgia Ted Wise Atlanta, Georgia Linda Wolbert Brooklet, Georgia Sara Wolfe JJvalda, Georgia Carol Woody Sylvester, Georgia Grace Ann Wright Screven, Georgia Joan Wright White Oak, Georgia Dale Yarbrough Cool id ge, Georgia Betty Yeomans Siuainsboro, Georgia 127 Paperwork professionals, . . . the dining hall activity, . . . film viewing in style, . . . those shots and APC ' s, . . . the long, blue security truck. 128 I Services House directors, . . . film library staff, . . . Williams Center personnel, . . . medical staff, . . . post office personnel, . . . Administration office personnel, . . . maintenance and warehouse superintendents, . . . campus security. House Directors Getting together socially rather than for business purposes are the residence hall directors. From left to right are: Mrs. Mary Kate Evans, Mamie Veazey Hall; Mrs. Fred Hartley, Cone Hall; Mrs. J. B. Johnson, Lewis Hall; Mrs. Cleo Franklin, Sanford Hall; Mrs. Archie Jackson, Deal Hall. Not pic- tured: Mrs. Reba B. Duggan, Ander- son Hall. Film Library Staff Always ready to help students obtain films are, first row, left to right: George " Sonny " Reeves, Floyd Smith and John Gould, student assistants. Second row: John Kerr, film hooker; Mrs. Lenny Howard, secretary; Mrs. Mary Bray and Mrs. Thelma Paul, film inspectors; and Edward A. Aber- crombie, manager. 130 Frank I. Williams Center Personnel Keeping the Williams Center facilities operating on an even keel is the re- sponsibility of the following persons, first row, left to right: Mrs. Mae Webb, dietitian; Mr. C. Robert Pound, Wil- liams Center director; Miss Marjorie Jones, bookstore manager. Second row: Miss Penny Allen, assistant to the die- titian; Mrs. Sarah Savage, snack bar manager; Mrs. Effie Parker, assistant to the dietitian; Mrs. Martha Benson, secretary to the director. Not pictured: Mrs. Louis Ellis, dining hall cashier; Mrs. Mary Farr, evening hostess. Medical Staff Nursing the students through their ills and listening to their gripes are all a part of the jobs of these five persons. First row, lejl to right: Nurses Merle Bryant, Eva Bryant, Dorothy Wiggins. Second row: Dr. Robert H. Swint and Dr. Bird Daniel. 131 Administration Office Personnel The women responsible for keeping the campus offices cm an efficient schedule are, first row, left to right: Miss Mary Jane Moore, assistant comptroller; Mrs. Eva Simmons, comptroller ' s secretary; Mrs. Rebecca Anderson, assistant registrar; Mrs. Jewell Newsome, comptroller ' s office. Second row: Mrs. Pat Franklin, social science division office; Miss Lizzie Norman, secretary to the Dean of the College; Mrs. Janet Twitchell, public relations office. Third row: Mrs. Anna Parrish. placement office; Mrs. Mir- iam Hunter, physical education divi- sion office. Fourth row: Miss Kirby- lene Stevens, president ' s secretary; Mrs. Jean Coleman, Dean of Stu- dents ' office. Not pictured: Mrs. Ver- non C. Bland, cashier; Mrs. J. W. Ray, Registrar ' s secretary. 132 Maintenance and Warehouse Superintendents In charge of " papering " the campus and keeping the office supply closets filled is Mr. Eugene Zetterower Mar- tin, warehouse manager, at left. Mr. Benjamin Edwin Taylor, superintendent of huildings and grounds, is the person responsible for the maintenance of cam- pus facilities. Campus Security Newly added to the GSC staff this year were two campus security guards. Watching over the campus night and day are Mr. Cardell Cowart, left, and Mr. Howard H. Merriman. 133 Meetings every night, some- times two, . . . programs to plan, ... a million committees, . . . deadlines, . . . conferences, . . . united efforts, . . . paying dues, . . . many important learning experiences. 134 Organizations Service, . . . publications, . . . class officers, . . . governing bodies, . . . religious life, . . . honoraries. A Tribute to Dr. Daniel S. Hooley According to school catalogs, music books, record albums, course titles and concert programs, be was known as Dr. Daniel S. Hooley. professor of music, Georgia Southern College. But to those who knew him personally: faculty, staff, parents, stu- dents, and children, he meant much more than this title could ever portray. ' " Dan 1 ' Hooley lived for every dav. giving of himself each minute, each hour, always for the service of others. He was an oasis of freshness for first and second graders as he took them through music to vi it other countries, to meet strange people, and to hear the animals roar: this he did with his posses- sion of musical latent and his dedication to see children smile. from the seven-year old ' s smile, he would, during his day, walk to the opportunity of explaining the intricacies of develop ing adequate music programs to future music teachers. And he would speak to them with keen, clear intelligence about the world of music, of its art, of its beauty, and of what it bad to offer life. This was a successful man, not only in the classroom, but alail in the conference room, in the coffee lounge, in the recording studio, and in the concert hall. 36 The history of the accolades laid upon this aggressive 38-year- old man ' s shoulders is indeed impressive, but more Sttipressive is the manner by which he attained these heights. And il is a simple one. Dan Hooley did not let an ounce of his talent lie dormant for one moment of his life. He moved quickly and effec- ivelv to duties, demands and responsibilities which were ex- ected of him by his most severe master, himself. He was at Georgia Southern for eight and one-half years. And in those years, he gained for himself, as he did in Carnegie Hall, and in the RCA recording studios, respect. This, too, was an easy gain for " Dan " in that he remained always himself, an easy, quick man, offering to all the hand of service. Only those who knew him realize how great is the loss: the dio man in the recording studio, the student who felt his expe ence tain d , the laughing children learning fuifny new songs, his many colleagues, and his family. Mul as the songbooks he authored are opened and music teachers throughout the nation say " Children, let us sing! " ; as his record albums are played and studied in music studios; and the students, who were taught by him, go out and teach others who will in turn teach others; we realize that " what Dr. Hooley had Lo offer " ' is still here and will live always in the todays and the tomorrows of the world of music. PHI MU ALPHA: first row, left to right: Archie McAfee, vice president and parliamentarian; Roland Page, historian; Joe David, treasurer; Robert E. Gerken, faculty advisor; Sammy Prince, president; Tom Blackburn, alumni secretary; Milton Strickland, secretary. Second row: Earl Collins, Jack Myers, Rod Medders, Tommy Fouche, Mike Henderson, Floyd Williams, Billy Martin. Third row: George W. Baggs, Robert Siefferman, Vernon Ownbey, John Barker, Larry Philpott, Pat McMillen, Bob Fullerton. Phi Mu Alpha The 25 members of Phi Mu Alpha started this year with a bang by sponsoring the " Shoestring Revue " a satirical, musical production. Other services this organization performed were: supporting and selling tickets to the concert series, hosting visiting musicians including Ralph Marterie and his orchestra and supplying pep with their musi- cal abilities at rallies and ball games. In furthering its purpose of advancing musical knowledge to the college and community, this group presented a radio program, " The World of Music, " every Sunday. The members of Sinfonia have a common bond in that each brother has a sincere appreciation of music and membership is by invitation. Where there ' s music and pep you can find Phi Mu Alpha men. Ah, sweet childhood! A scene from the ' " Shoestring Revue. " 137 £5 4rA MM jpfl Jack Anderson Eugene Barlow James Haymans William Hinesley Furman Cliett Gabriel McNair Jerry Davis Douglas Newton Willis Bracket Stanley Jones Bobby Orr Tony Branch Gary Kimsey Joe Patti Robert Budd Mack Chivers Roland Lance Charles Mitchell Ray McDonald Charles Wamock Alpha Phi Omega National Service Fraternity John A. Smoot Jerry Trollinger Ernest Daves President 1st Vice Pres. 2nd Vice Pres. Jimmy Carlton Secretary Mi til Tommy Sandefur Treasurer Bill Abbott H istorian Ray Bowden Sgt. at Arms Dr. Bill Weaver Advisor 138 GAMMA SIGMA UPSILON: first row, left to right: Donald Westberry, Sandra Roberson, Evalyn Wood, second vice president; Ernestine Parker, secre- tary; William Royster, first vice president; Embree Anderson, president; Judy Chandler, Sandra Hobby. Second row: Mary Alice Stewart, Hazel Smith, Sue Ellis, Rowena Dooley, Floye Crittenden, Janet Lodesky, Catherine Dixon, Carolyn Mobley, Barbara Ragari, Margaret Akridge. Third row: Lynda Alberson, Joyce Nelms, Faye Tiner, Peggy McLendon, Marianne Sheppard, Marilyn Branch, Patricia Murry, Laverne Rehberg, Mary Hunt, Patricia Phillips. Fourth row: Carol Kinard, Sterling Jones, Anne Hedden, Suzanne Higgs, Carleen Rahn, Peggy Alexander, Frances Dell, Anita Ambrosen, Betty Scruggs, Lou Fender. Gamma Sigma Upsilon Gamma Sigma Upsilon became known to the new students even before they entered the college gate. During the summer, letters had begun to flow be- tween members and newly enrolled students. The members of this organization, who qualify by being a sophomore with at least a " B " average, acted as student advisors to the frosh during orienta- tion week. GSU sponsored a freshman talent show in an effort to make them feel welcome and at home here. A program initiated by the club this year was the designation of a male and female student to act as official hostesses to campus guests. The State Officers of Beta Club were invited to visit the campus by G.S.U. and mimeographed sheets of the phone numbers of all offices and buildings on campus were distributed to the house directors, faculty, and administrative staff. For the third consecutive year, G.S.U. sponsored a " Stay-On-Campus " weekend. GSU members meet with their advisor to plan their strategy for Freshman Orientation Week. 140 Circle K Circle K, newly formed on the GSC campus, is a service organ- ization for college men. Its pur- pose is to be a leadership and character building group and to serve in helpful capacities on the campus and in the community. As part of their service pro- gram this organization sponsored a Saturday night dance during Fall quarter and acted as ushers for the Ralph Marterie Concert. The fourteen members of this group also worked on the develop- ment of a Student loan system for Georgia Southern Students. Membership to this club is by invitation. The future plans of this club are to expand in membership so that they can take a position as an outstanding organization on campus. AQ p Q p © 0 r o CIRCLE K: first row, left to right: Burl Patterson, Floyd Smith, treasurer; Mr. Henry Appel, sponsor; Donald Westberry, president; John Williford, secretary; Olin Presley. Second row: Charles Young, Gary Kimsey, Don Nelson, Blane Harris, Bobby Orr. Third row: Marvin Mosley, Jr., Embree Anderson, Robert Hickox, Gene Johnson, Roger Dorsey. MASQUERS: first row, left to right: Angela Whittington, Nellie Pate, Martha Bass, Helen Noweck, Judy- Hughes, Genelda Vines, Ethelynn McMillen. Second row: Ron Lasky, Tom Wilkerson, Ethel Kelly, Dreena Sealy, Mr. Robert Overstreet, advisor; Frank Chew, Hilda Blanton, Jo Jo Deal. Masquers " Applause, applause — our only reward is applause " could serve as the motto for any of the ap- proximatel) thirty members of the Masquers. Three times yearly diese dra- matists at GSC bring theatre to this college campus. This year ' s productions in- cluded: " ' See How They Run " by Phillip King, spring quarter, 1961; " A Streetcar Named De- sire " by Tennessee Williams, fall quarter; and James Thurber ' s and Elliot Nugent ' s " The Male Animal. " winter quarter. A bill of student directed one- act plays was presented during spring quarter. Any student who is interested in dramatics and who will com- plete five hours of backstage work is eligible for membership. 141 A typical scene in the " Ham " Radio Club office, only usually more people are crowded into the same space. AMATEUR RADIO CLUB: Top to bottom: Tommy Fouche, Vernon Own- bey, Bob Perkins, Mr. John Lindse . advisor; Boh Revel, Terry Coleman. 142 Amateur Radio Club The Georgia Southern College Amateur Radio Club came to the forefront this year when they were awarded their call letters, WA4DTF. by the Federal Communica- tions Commission on November 7, 1961. They are now working with Civil Defense in both emergency and non- emergency communications. During the winter quarter they made a display on the procedure of Ham Radio Operation in the Williams Center. Membership is open to any student who has the sincere desire to secure his FCC radio license and who has been accepted by a majority of the club members. Members benefit by informative classes for instruction in the amateur radio field. Advisor John Lindsey points out their license. Seated: V. Own- bey, vice president; Bob Revel secretary-treasurer. Standing: Mr. Lindsey and Tom Fouche, president. Eagle-Vue The Eagle-Vue, originally the " T " Book, is published as a source of information about reg- ulations, activities, and traditions. Every new student at GSC re- ceives one of these as their guide- book to life on this campus. The Eagle-Vue is published every two years and the revisions in each book are made by a stu- dent -administrator com- mittee combination. This year ' s staff will see the results of two years of work when the 1962-63 Eagle-Vue is published and distributed to new students in September. EAGLE-VUE: left to right: Catherine Dixon, Faye Tiner. assi;-tant editor; Margaret Akridge, editor; Dr. Ralph Tyson, advisor. Miscellany Miscel ' lany — " n o t Miscella ' ny, " as any staff member will tell you, is a ' literary review published by the Di- vision of Languages. The members of the staff met twice a month to discuss and criticize sub- mitted manuscripts by students as well as works of noted authors. This year, the Miscellany was pub- lished during spring quarter. Its pur- pose is to offer sincere encourage- ment to serious and hopeful writers among the students at the college and to provide an interesting variety of the best literary compositions avail- able. Included in the Miscellany are po- etry, art work, fiction, and non-fic- tion material. MISCELLANY: left to right: Mr. Carlton Humphrey, Mr. Roy Powell, ad visors; Randy Bacon, ' Charlotte Crittenden, Bill Gruber, Helen Noweck, Connie Tamminga, Amogene Head, Sarah Gougler. 143 Special Columnists: left to right: Judy Chandler, education division correspondent; Marie Eubanks, and Billy Deal. 144 Managing Editor: MIDGE LASKY If you ' re looking for excitement, adventure, conflict, emotion — they can all be found in the office of The George-Anne, the campus weekly newspaper. Complaints, actual gripes, jokes and serious discussion on any topic imaginable were taken up by the staff members almost every night of the week. The pressure was greatest on Wednesday nights when that 11 p.m. deadline was quickly approaching and the staff members realized that there was no more time to fool around. All the news that is news is reported in The George-Anne. Also included are features, pictures and special columns. One special effort this year was a series about Communism obtained from the U. S. Air Force. In quiring I ' lic Gforee ■ Inn. tdvlsun ( ouitril Orgutoed ||, r , In Improve (imraimiraliori Him eft to right: Geraldine Durrence, ' ollak, Tom Wilkerson, Frances Landman, ♦arkas, Phyllis Anderson, Joy Letchworth. George-Anne Editor Jim Pollak, left, receives journalistic tips from Leodel Coleman, editor of The Bulloch Herald. News Editor: ROLAND PAGE 145 146 9k % m ■ » i 1 Hurry up, take the picture. We can ' t hold this wall up much longer! . . . Staff members Harley Davidson, Nellie Pate, Katherine Wellbrock, Pat Willcox and Suzanne Fleming. The Reflector 1962 It seems like only yesterday when we had 224 pages to go to complete this book. With each deadline we immediately subtracted and the num- ber of pages remaining melted. Ten months, hundreds of pictures, millions of words, imagination, which we used unsparingly, are clothed between the covers of this year- book. You only think you ' re seeing pages! The experiences we shared were numerous — most of them trying. But, these are the memories we ' ll take with us and as each year passes, they ' ll become more and more wonderful. It ' s funny how we all found the same place to hide. Maybe Midge won ' t find us and give us work . . . Bill Pollak, Ronald Lasky, Jim Pollak and Pat Crowder. Do you think my girl will buy this ad? Business Manager Furman Cliett, left, and James Haymans. 147 Seniors President Jim Pollak Vice President Sally Jane Coleman Seeretary-Treasurer Janet Sikes Cecil .... Marinell .... Ray 1 f fS Sally Jane .... Jim .... Janet Class Juniors President Ray Bowden Vice President Cecil Martin Secretary-Treasurer Marinell Henderson Sophomores President . - Joe Patti Vice President Larry Phillips Secretary -Treasurer Clark Fain 149 Dr. Ralph K. Tyson Advisor STUDENT COUNCIL: first row, left to right: Bill Wood, Carol Kinard, Wayne Bland, Diane Brannen, Jack Dillon. Second row: Mike Poole, senior representative; Joyce Clark, sophomore representative; Patsy Ginn, junior representative; Bill Nash, freshman representative. Third row: Tommy Sandefur, junior representative; Elva Clifton, freshman representative. Mr. W. H. Holcomb Advisor EXECUTIVE COUNCIL: first row, left to right: Diane Brannen, president ; Carol Kinard, secretary. Second row: Wayne Bland, first vice president; Bill Wood, second vice president; Jack Dillon, treasurer. Student Council Operating within its purpose of getting as many stu- dents as possible interested in campus activities, the Stu- dent Council promoted the idea of " Operation Spirit Weekend. " Different clubs were asked to sponsor such events as pep rallies, a bon fire, dance, jam session on the weekend prior to the opening basketball game of the season on campus. Other services they provided were aiding with orien- tation, being responsible for class officer elections, and helping with the nomination of " Who ' s Who " Students. They initiated the program of " Operation Flu Shot ' ' and were influential in securing the services of the Ralph Marterie Orchestra for a concert and dance. This was the second big name band to appear on campus in two years. Ralph Marterie and his Marlboro Band appeared on campus in December. Social Committee The Social Committee, an off- spring of the Student Council, plans its activities to fulfill its purposes of coordinating student activities on campus. The largest project they under- took each quarter was the comple- tion of a social calendar. This cal- endar lists all times, locations, and leaders at all meetings and events which take place during the quarter. This committee acts as an agent in arranging Saturday night dances. They were in charge of the sale of the Marterie tickets. They also spon- sored Friday night movies each quarter. The eight members of the Social Committee are elected from the res- idence halls. r A , . -4 ■£ i £f M $ v SOCIAL COMMITTEE: e f ;o rigAt: Amelia Robertson, Carol Kinard, Martha Jane Barton, Kay Preston, Barbara Brown, Wayne Bland, chairman. Mrs. Carolyn Gettys Advisor Safety and Health Committee The Safety and Health Committee is re- sponsible for removing all hazards which are of potential danger to campus residents. The health and safety of the dormitory students are guarded by the regular check- ing of all fire alarms and other facilities and by seeing that all students understand the various safety procedures. All campus students are asked to help this group by reporting any existing situations which could endanger the student body. The group, upon receiving this informa- tion, then acts and plans ways to correct the improper conditions. This committee is composed of the fire marshals from each dormitory. SAFETY AND HEALTH COMMITTEE: first row, left to right: Melvin McBride, Mrs. Mary Kate Evans, advisor; Larry Bacon. Second row: Rowena Dooley, Jamie Moore, Elva Clifton, June Davis, Linda Cain. 151 Residence Halls Standards and Regulations Committee The Standards and Regulations Committee is composed of representatives from each res- idence hall which are appointed by the House Council President and House Director. The committee makes the rules and regula- tions to maintain high standards and a spirit of harmony and cooperation among all dormi- tory students. The opinions and desires of the dormitory students are expressed in the administration of the residence halls through the efforts of the Standards and Regulations Committee. This group accepts the responsibility of mak- ing rules and standards which the students feel must be achieved to maintain the existence of a cooperative spirit among the campus citizens. STANDARDS AND REGULATIONS COMMITTEE: first row, left to right: Stan McCallar, Mrs. J. B. Johnson, advisor; Sonny King. Second row: June Davis, Marinell Henderson, Poodle Fountain, Athena Findley. Committee of Campus Organizations The committee of campus organiza- tions is composed of the Presidents of all clubs on the campus. This group is sponsored by the Stu- dent Council in hopes of effecting a bet- ter communication system among the different organizations. They are called together for only spe- cial meetings and representatives from every club are asked to be present. 152 COMMITTEE OF CAMPUS ORGANIZATIONS: first row, left to right: Donald Westberry, Al Bazemore, Catherine Dixon, Bill Wood, chairman; Patty Ann Ray, Jim Pollak, Sterling Jones. Second row: Diane Brannen, Janet Sikes, Peggy Parks, Mary Wood, Faye Parker, Cecile Stripling, Barbara Ragan, Carol Kin- ard, LuEllen Chambers. Third row: Jack Smoot, Embree Anderson, G. C. Herrington, Tom Wilkerson, Frank Chew, William Gruber. CONE HALL HOUSE COUNCIL: first row, left to right: John Griffin, George Thomas, Mrs. Thelma Hartley, house director; Bob Jones, Melvin McBride. Second row: Mosco Dawkins, David Houser, William Flournoy, Dan Whitaker, David Barber, T. J. Lord, Ray Beeland, Clyde Miller, Sterling Jones. Cone Hall House Council The Cone Hall House Council, with the guid- ance of the house director, proposes to improve residence hall conditions and individual relation- ships among the dormitory residents. Members of the dormitory participated in sere- nading the women ' s dorms with Christmas carols. The annual Christmas party climaxed the holiday festivities. The men of Cone always seem to be the first to decorate their dorm at both Christmas time and at Homecoming. As in previous years, Cone Hall, under the leadership of the council, held an open house for the June graduates and their parents. ♦ HOUSE COUNCIL OFFICERS: first row, left to right: Bob Jones, pres- ident; Melvin McBride, vice president. Second row: George Thomas, sec- retary-treasurer. 153 VEAZEY HALL HOUSE COUNCIL: first row, left to right: Martha Jane Barton, social chairman; Marinell Henderson, treasurer; Carol Kinard, secretary; Mrs. Mary Kate Evans, house director; Janet Sikes, president; Gail Minton. Second row: Hazel Smith, Peggy Parks, Linda Bannister, Sarah Shearouse, Polly Robinson, Patsy Ginn, Dale Byrd, Sharon Snider, Melba Paulk. Veazey Hall House Council The responsibility of creating the proper rules to fit the demands of the most modern and newest dorm on campus fell into the hands of this year ' s Veazey Hall House Council. Under the leadership of the council, the house funds were care- fully budgeted so as to buy such supplies for the dorm as magazine and newspaper subscriptions and Christmas decorations. Activities carried out in the dorm this year included a Christ- mas party and Exam " Party- Break, " a coffee honoring Presi- dent Henderson, an open house, and a party given for the graduat- ing seniors by the juniors. Lewis Hall House Council At its weekly meetings, the House Council of Lewis Hall ef- fected ways of governing the dormitory to make it suitable for living and studying. During the winter quarter, a unique idea was initiated by this dorm. A morning coffee was held. Another activity of the dorm was a very successful Christmas party. Just as the other residence halls students. Lewis hall girls contributed to the Empty Stock- ing Fund. They also participated in Homecoming and Christmas activ- ities by decorating their dorm. LEWIS HALL HOUSE COUNCIL: first row, left to right: Mrs. J. B. Johnson, house director; Betty Johnson, vice president; Frances Dell, president; Anita Ambrosen, secretary-treasurer. Second row: Barbara Brown, Mary Dekle, Mary Lee Rogers, June Davis, Sally Magee. 154 Anderson Hall House Council Anderson Hall House Council, composed of various monitors and officers, met weekly to discuss ways of promoting good relation- ships in the dormitory. During the Christmas season, all the girls met nightly to sing carols. Instead of exchanging gifts, the girls bought toys which were given to the Statesboro Jaycees Christmas Stocking Fund. For final exams study breaks, midnight snacks were offered to the girls. The girls of Anderson Hall, un- der the leadership of the council, sponsored a dance during spring quarter. ANDERSON HALL HOUSE COUNCIL: first row, left to right: Mrs. Reba B. Duggan, house director; Jamie Moore, Elva Clifton, vice president; Carol Green, president; Lynn Storey, secretary-treasurer; Kay Preston, social chairman. Second roiv: Diane Rawl, Athena Findley, Mary Shearouse, Martha Bass, Grace Bocook, Jean Ray, Henrietta Glisson, Lorene Barron, Linda King, Jane Moore. DEAL HALL HOUSE COUNCIL: first row, left to right: Mrs. Archie Jackson, house director; Sandra Rober- son, president; Poodle Fountain, vice president; Martha Jane Collins, secretary; Sheila Roberts, treasurer; Janie Brockie, Martha Law. Second row: Tootsie Hickox, A-nne Barrow, Jo Carol Gettys, Arthur Jean Nessmith, Barbara Blalock, Sulynn Hatcher, Betty Yeomans, Delle Boykin, Amelia Robertson, Judy Shepard. Deal Hall House Council Seventeen members of the Deal Hall House Council were elected this year to enforce the regula- tions in the dormitory pre- scribed by school officials and to promote social activities for the residents. Three major projects were a part of the council ' s activities this year. A Christmas party, a formal tea and a Saturday night dance were sponsored by Deal Hall. The House Council girls were responsible for the moral behav- ior of the residents. With their advisor, House Director Mrs. Jackson, the girls on the council were sometimes called upon to make judgments, which they hoped to be fair and just, of their fellow students. 155 SANFORD HALL HOUSE COUNCIL: first row, left to right: E. G. Meybohm, secretary-treasurer; Joe Patti, president; Larry Bacon, vice president; Mrs. Cleo Franklin, house director. Second row: Richard Carlisle, David Varnedoe, Sammy Prince, Ernest Daves, Stanley McCallar, Larry Crouch, social chairman; Roland Lance. Sanford Hall House Council Sanford Hall House Council set the policies to be observed by the two hundred and fifty-two resi- dents of that dormitory. The task and responsibilities of the council members were large in that this residence hall houses both freshmen and sophomores. Their activities this year in- cluded: sponsoring a Saturday night dance, giving a donation to the Empty Stocking Fund, and planning a Christmas party. The House Council members were elected by the hall residents and they, in cooperation with the house director and dorm assistants, attempted to establish an atmos- phere of cooperation among the boys. Mens Residence Halls Committee The presidents and one other member of each of the men ' s residence halls on campus composed the membership of the Men ' s Resi- dence Halls Committee. This group, organized three years ago, served to set up a system of uniform govern- ment in both Cone and Sanford Halls. These men met to share ideas and discuss problems which arose in the governing of their respective residence halls. The purpose of this group was to establish a peaceful and cooperative relationship among all the residents of the men ' s dorms on the campus. MEN ' S RESIDENCE HALLS COMMITTEE: first row, left to right: Joe Patti, Sammy Prince, George Thomas. Second row: Ernest Daves, Philip Meinke, Mrs. Thelma Hartley, advisor; Bob Jones, E. G. Meybohm. 156 Women s Residence Halls Committee Besides seeking cooperation throughout each dormitory on cam- pus, ways and means have been found to attempt to keep relation- ships on a high level of co-exist- ence among all the residents of the respective dormitories. The Women ' s Residence Halls Committee was composed of the presidents of the house councils of Veazey, Lewis, Deal, and Ander- son Halls. These young women discussed ideas which were suggested in their respective councils and which they believed could be used successfully in another dormitory. WOMEN ' S RESIDENCE HALLS COMMITTEE: first row, left to right: advisor. Second row: Janet Sikes, Carol Green, Sandra Koberson. Frances Dell, Mrs. Archie Jackson, Typical Dormitory Scenes 157 YOUNG WOMEN ' S AUXILIARY: first row, left to righ entertainment chairman; Julie Kirbo, dorm chairman; president; Joyce Pate, community missions chairman; field, social chairman; Faye Parks, projects chairman; row: Lynda Alberson, Joyce Nelms, Linda Bannister, Ann Tyson, Peggy Alexander, Mary Kent Gillenwater, Suzanne Fleming, Sharon Sawyer, Lamonta Henson, Barbara White, Ann Sellers, Melba Paulk. Fourth row: Jane Hunter, Laverne Jarriel, Pat Lord, Judie Lee. : Ellen Glisson, dorm chairman; Mary Lee Rogers, Carleene Henson, secretary-treasurer; Peggy Parks, Cecile Stripling, dorm chairman; Rosemary May- Sandra Roberson, missions study chairman. Second Linda Paschal, SuLynn Hatcher, Faye Tiner, Julie Geraldine Durrence. Third row: Sherry Hagaman, dorm chairman; Polly Robinson, Andrea Ogletree, Joy Letchworth, Jane Breckenridge, Elaine Walden, Young Women s Auxiliary The Young Women ' s Auxiliary, which is composed of all women stu- dents who are interested in the fur- thering of Baptist Mission work, had a welcome party for new members, fixed tray cards for hospital patients, participated in a State Houseparty at Rock Eagle and the Associational Houseparty in Bulloch County, and sponsored a Y.W.A. Focus Week dur- ing this year. Their purpose was to try to lead young women to the realization that they, as individuals, have a place of service in mission programs. Westminster Fellowship Westminster Fellowship, the Presby- terian organization on campus, attempts to relate the Christian ideals to the in- dividual. As a community of students, it ' s con- cerned with every Presbyterian on cam- pus. Some of its programs this year were centered on discussions of Com- munism and predestination. Special guest speakers were invited. Other activities included a " welcome back " party and a cook-out at Benson ' s Lake House. The club members attended the Westminster Conference at Rock Eagle and held a weekend Spring Re- treat at Hilton Head. The club membership totaled twenty this year arid the only qualification nec- essary to join was an interest in being a participant in club activities. WESTMINSTER FELLOWSHIP: first row, left to right: Chris Fuse, social chairman; Vicki Poole, social chairman; Harriet Burch, secretary; JoAnn Manning, program chairman. Second row: Nancy Ellis, Sterling Jones, president; Sue Ellis. 158 Newman Club The Newman Club stresses its pur- pose above all things: to foster reli- gious, social and educational lives of Catholic students at Georgia Southern College. The high ideal for which this or- ganization stands is based on the phil- osophy that the core of education for a Catholic is religious knowledge. The Newman Club is fashioned for a clean need. It endeavors to build a bridge between the finest materials that Cath- olic wisdom provides and the riches of a secular, educational world. The members of the Newman Club sponsored a coffee and donut sale at St. Matthews Church in order to fi- nance the expenses of delegates who attended the Southeastern Province Convention in Atlanta. NEWMAN CLUB: first row, left to right: Helen Noweck, secretary; William Gruber, president; Marie Eu- banks, vice president; Jim Pollak, treasurer. Second row: Wadih Malouf, Connie Enzbrenner, Priscilla Ratcliffe, Shirley Michael, Agnes Farkas, Jorge Correa. Third row: Nancy Pocock, Eddie Morris, Tom Wilkerson, Bill Pollak, Altimon D. Beck. WESLEY FOUNDATION: first row, left to right: Anita Ambrosen, secretary; Faye Parker, president; Mary Wood, vice president; Furman Cliett, treasurer. Second row: Kay Davis, Frances Dell, Janet Ed- wards, Ann Gibbs, Harry Reese, Betty Carter, Clovis Biggers. Third row: Mack Sumner, Diane Brannen, Lu Ellen Chambers, Patsy Sanders, Charles Warnock, Al Gibson. Wesley Foundation The Wesley Foundation offers op- portunities for worship, study, and fellowship to all Methodist students on GSC campus. This organization sponsored a car wash at the beginning of the year to raise money. It has participated in the following activities this year: State Methodist Student Movement Conference in Atlanta, watch-night service, Miss April Fool Contest, and a Spiritual Life Retreat. It has a committee on worship which was created to make worship aids for W. F. Chapel. Every Methodist student on cam- pus is considered a member of this organization. 159 BAPTIST STUDENT UNION: first roic. left to right: Peggy McLendon. treasurer: Alvin DeWitt, vice president: Alfred Bazemore, president; Kaye Taylor, secretary. Second row: George Thomas. Twilight chairman: Mary Lee Rogers, music chairman: Rick Osburn. boys ' enlistment chairman: Lynda Alberson. girls ' enlistment chairman: Paul Abernathy. Sunday school representative: Faye Tiner, social chairman: Linda Paschal, publicity chairman: Faye Parks, devotional chairman: Peggy Parks. YJWA. representative: Linda Bannister, historian: Mary Kent Gillenwater. BSU Key editor: Martha Jane Barton, missions chairman: Donald Westberry, training union representative. Third row: Ellen Glisson, Peggy Alexander. Joyce Nelms. Sandra Rob- erson. Rosemary Mayfield. Henry Gibbs. Julie Ann Tyson. Athena Findley, Mary Hunt. Martha Jane Morris. Joy Letchworth, Harley Davidson. Pat Lord, Laverne Jarriel, Sandra Hobby. Fourth row: Lamonta Henson. Carleene Henson, Polly Robinson, Melba Paulk, Geraldine Durrence, Linda King. Judie Lee, Cecile Stripling, Joyce Pate, Jane Breckenridge. Andrea Ogletree. Barbara S hite, Gail Mobley. Fifth row: SuLynn Hatcher, Katherine Pollett. Elaine Strickland. Edith Stewart, Quinette Douglas. Sherry Hagaman, Tom Brophy, Wyman Poole, June Hunter, John Stetzer, William Royster, Glenda Strickland. Cecil Martin. Baptist Student Lnion The Baptist Student Union serves as a link between the Baptist students and the local churches in the college center. It strives to relate the student to his religious duties on campus. A pre-school retreat, a welcome freshman sociaL a Fall State Convention, a campus evangelism week, a sweetheart banquet, a Spring Retreat, a summer missions drive. " Twilight " services, and publication of " The Key " are a few of the activities in which the 1961-62 B.S.L. has participated and sponsored. A portion of the funds for this organization was raised through " Car U ashes. " The B.S.L. Choir sang at the Thanksgiving Sunrise Services held at the Pres- ident ' s home. 160 Special guest speakers were invited for Campus Evangelism Week held in January. Alpha Gamma Pi To promote scholarship among freshman men and to be established as a national honorary society on campus are the aims of Alpha Gamma Pi. Invitations in spring quarter to be- come a member were sent to those freshman men who had maintained a " B " average during their first two quarters at college. Induction into the fraternity also took place during spring quarter. One of the major activities of this honorary organization was to par- ticipate in Freshman Orientation Week by serving in a variety of capac- ities. This organization was formed two years ago on the GSC campus. ALPHA GAMMA PI: first row, left to right: Roland Page, secretary; G. C. Herrington, president; Den- mond Exley, vice president; and Bob Green, treasurer. Second row: Milton Strickland, Sam Jones, Donald Westberry, and Dent Purcell. ■ m mem vstm ■■ ' Mi yd ALPHA GAMMA OMICRON: first row, left to right: Sandra Hobby, historian; Jackie Marshall. Second row: Henrietta Parker, publicity chairman; Mary Wood, president; Ann Cromley, secretary; Mary Kent Gillenwater, vice president; Barbara Brown, treasurer. Third row: F rances Dell, Evalyn Wood, Ann Sellers, Elaine Wells, Anita Ambrosen, Jackie Comer, Sandra Roberson, Sandra Williams. Apha Gamma Omicron Seventeen members made up the membership of Alpha Gamma Omi- cron, an honor society for freshman women. Those young women who had at- tained a B-plus average for two quar- ters of their freshman year were asked to become members of this or- ganization by special invitation in spring quarter. The purpose of this group was to recognize scholastic achievement among freshman women and to pro- mote cultural attainments. A special installation meeting was held this year and one of the pro- grams presented to the organization was slides taken by Miss Ela Johnson. English instructor and advisor to the group, on her trip to Europe. The girls met twice a month at din- ner meetings during the year. 161 A vastly increasing sports program, . . . new teams formed, . . . cheering, . . . enthusiasm, . . . sportsmanship, . . . hard work and practice, . . . excellent coaching direction. Athletics Baseball, . . . basket- ball, . . . intramural activities, . . . gymnastics, . . . tennis, . . . golf, . . . track and field, . . . cheer 164 TEAM RECORD 1961 Baseball Schedule Opponent GSC Place Date Vanderbilt 6 8 Home March 23 Vanderbilt 1 4 Home March 23 S. Carolina 6 3 There March 24 S. Carolina 9 o o There March 25 William Jewell 2 3 Home March 27 William Jewell 1 12 Home March 28 Wake Forest 8 6 Home March 29 N. Carolina o J 7 Home March 30 Kentucky 3 1 Home April 1 Kentucky 1 2 Home April 1 Davidson 4 12 Home April 3 Davidson 6 11 Home April 4 Amherst 3 10 Home April 5 Amherst 6 10 Home April 6 Fla. State 6 4 Home April o Fla. State 9 1 Home April 8 Newberry 3 8 Home April 14 Davidson 1 10 There April 17 Davidson 1 5 There April 18 Mercer 4 12 There April 21 Newberry 7 6 There May 1 Newberry 17 1 There May 2 Citadel 3 2 There May 6 Citadel 1 5 There May 6 Fla. State 17 8 There May 8 Mercer 4 8 Home May 11 Captain Clyde Miller, at right, picks up a few pitching hints from J. I. Clements, coach of the Eagle Baseballers. The Georgia Southern Eagles Baseball Team wound up the 1961 schedule with an overall record of 15 wins against 11 losses. The big spark in the hitting attack was furnished by fleet- footed centerfielder J. E. Rowe. who led the Eagles in hitting along with freshman outfielder ' Mike Keasler. Both Rowe and Keasler belted the ball at .354 clip. The Eagle pitching was taken care of for the most part by four members of the staff. Tracy Rivers, Ed " Doc " Brown, Clyde Miller and Larry Crouch compiled among them a record of 15 wins to 7 setbacks. Tracy Rivers led the staff as he collected six wins while losing three games. He was followed closely by Doc Brown who posted a 5-3 record. Brown led the Eagle hurlers in earned runs allowed as he racked up an earned run average of 2.11. Clyde Miller, who was the big winner for the Eagles last year, posted a record 2-0. These victories added to nine straight wins last year gave Miller a school record of eleven consecutive, wins. For the fans that like to see spectacular fielding plays. Charlie Tarpley provided plenty of thrills around the first base side of the infield. Tarpley handled over 130 chances before he made an error against Davidson. He then went on to handle a total of 198 chances with only one error. He was closely followed by Tommy Howland. the big Eagle backstop. Howland accepted 200 chances with only five miscues to post an average of .977. Rowe, an outfielder, han- dled 50 chances without an error to field 1.000. 165 I ;i.ES OPEN SE SON WITH WINS George Southern successfully opened its 1961 baseball season by sweeping both ends of a doubleheader from Vanderbilt University, 8-6, and 4-1. GAMCOCKS HAND GSC FIRST LOSS The University of South Carolina jumped on Georgia Southern pitcher Tracy Rivers for four runs in the sec- ond inning and went on to record a 6-3 win over the Eagles. SOUTH CAROLINA BEATS GSC AGAIN The University of South Carolina leaped out front with a three-run volley in the first inning, then held on to capture a 9-8 baseball slugfest from Georgia Southern. The defeat left GSC with a 2-2 record for the year. Tommy Howland, a Richmond Academy product, banged out two hits for the Eagles. Red Robinson also chipped in with two bingles for GSC, but J. I. Clements ' men failed to come through with runners on base. The Eagles picked up eight hits in all while the Gamecocks collected nine off a pair of GSC hurlers. Sandy Wells and Tommy Howland both tallied two runs each for the Eagles. GEORGIA SOUTHERN TAKES 3-2 VICTORY Georgia Southern College lifted its record to 3-2 when it defeated William Jewell College, 3-2. Danny Reece paced GSC ' s hitting with two hits in four trips. GSC TOPS CARDS ON THREE-HITTER Righthander Tracy Rivers pitched the Georgia Southern Eagles to their fourth victory of the baseball season limiting the William Jewell Cards of Independence, Mo., to three hits in an easy 12-1 triumph. J. E. Rowe led the Eagles 12-hit assault. WAKE FOREST NIPS GA. SOUTHERN Wake Forest handed the Eagles their third defeat in seven games, 8-6, with a 15-hit attack. J. E. Rowe was the leading hitter with a triple, double, and two singles. 166 TAR HEELS DEFEAT GSC, 8-7 North Carolina took advantage of Georgia Southern fielding lapses and heat the home club 8-7 in a non- conference college baseball contest. Tommy Howland had two home runs. RIVERS ' TWO-HITTER GETS EAGLES SPLIT Georgia Southern and the University of Kentucky hooked up in a pair of old-fashioned pitching duels here Sat- urday with the Eagles gaining a split. Charlie Loyd hurled the Wildcats to victory in the first game, 3-1, and the Eagles rallied behind Tracv Rivers to win the night- cap, 2-1. GEORGIA SOUTHERN TAKES TWO FROM DAVIDSON Georgia Southern College swept two games from Davidson College, winning the first 12-4 and taking the second 11-6. The Eagles led by 10 runs in the first game before Davidson broke the ice. South- ern clinched things with a four-run burst in the third on Buzzy McMillan ' s three-run double and Bill Griffin ' s sacrifice fly following two walks and a single. The Eagles scored six runs in the first inning on four walks and four hits. Griffin and Miller with two-for-four led the Eagle hitters. EAGLES TRIP AMHERST TWICE, 10-3 AND 10-6 Georgia Southern defeated Amherst College twice in as many days. In the last game, Southern ' s relief ace Clyde Miller twirled the last three innings in hitless, runless fashion as the Eagles downed Amherst, 10-6. The Eagles won the first game 10-3 on Ed Brown ' s five-hit pitching. FSU SWEEPS TWIN BILL FROM GSC The Litwhiler-coached Florida State University team racked up its 13th and 14th victories of the season by pounding out 22 hits in taking both ends of a double- header against Georgia Southern College, 6-4 and 9-1. BROWN BEATS NEWBERRY, 8-3 Ed Brown scattered four hits but had control trouble as he pitched Georgia Southern College to an 8-3 victory over Newberry. The righthanded ace walked seven, but didn ' t allow the Indians more than one run in any inning. The victory was his fourth of the season against one defeat. 167 CSC UII ' S DAVIDSON TWICE Georgia Southern beat Davidson twice in two games played at Davidson College. They took the first game 10-1 and the last 5-1. Tracy Rivers hurled a three-hitter to win the first game. Ed Brown won the second game with a four-hitter. CSC TRIPS MERCER BEARS Georgia Southern ' s Tracy Rivers hurled a five-hitter to defeat Mercer 12-4. r 1 NEWBERRY BEATS GSC TWICE Newberry College beat the Eagles of Georgia Southern twice, 7-6 and 17-1. Newberry came up with a ninth- inning triple play to protect a 7-6 victory in the first game. GSC SPLITS WITH THE CITADEL Georgia Southern College split a double-header with The Citadel. After losing the first game 2-3, the Eagles bounced back with a 5-1 win. 168 FLORIDA STATE TOPS EAGLES, 17-8 Florida State ' s hit-happy baseball team buried Georgia Southern College under an avalanche of base hits and rolled to a 17-8 victory over the Eagles. GSC ENDS SEASON, RIPS MERCER, 84 The Georgia Southern Eagles wound up their baseball season by trimming the Mercer Bears, 8-4. Tracy Rivers went the route for the Eagles and notched his sixth victory of the campaign against three losses. GEORGIA SOUTHERN COLLEGE BASEBALL SCHEDULE 1962 March 21-22 University of South Corol.no Sfofcsooto 21 David Lipscomb Coli.g,- Slofcsboro 24 University of North Carolina Statesboro 29 Dov.dson College Stotesboro 30 Dav.dson College ond Co taw bo College Stotcsbo.o 31 Cotowbo College and Furmon University Statesboro - Double -header April 4-5 Amber »t College ... Stotesboro 6 Newberry Colkflw Newberry, S C 11 University Of North Corol.no _._ Chapel Hill, N C 12 Woke Forest _ Winston Salem N C 1 7 Mercer University Macon. Go 19-20 Citadel Stotesboro 23-24 Woke Forest Sfotesboro 25 Florida 5tote University Stotesbo.o May 2 Newberry College Storeiboro 11-12 Davidson College Dovidson, N C 14-15 Flondo State University Tollohossee. Flo 18 Mercer University Sroteiboro All wee! day games start ot 3 15 p.m. All double-heode s start ot 1 00 ond Saturdoy games start ot 1 30 p m Admission Adults 50c — Student 25t 169 Basketball The Eagles wrapped up their regular season basketball cam- paign in a season of contradiction. The contradiction is found in the club ' s home record fa bright 11-1) and road record (3-11). The total season record was 14-12. GSC still managed to end up in the top seeded spot for the NAIA 25th District tourney. In an exciting overtime game, Stetson U., the Eagles ' first op- ponents in the opening round of the meet in Atlanta, used deadly accuracy from the foul line and a full court press to come from behind and defeat GSC 76-74. DAVID PATTON, Captain Coach J. B. Scearce presented a gift to Captain David Patton on " David Pat- ton Night, " February 17. JOHN BURTON GSC FLOGS GEORGIANS IN OPENER Georgia Southern rolled past the University of Georgia in a tightly contested season opener 74-64. Fran Florian led the scoring for the Eagles by scoring 26 points as he hit eight of 14 field goal attempts. GSG STOPS ROLLINS, 86-56 Georgia Southern, after a slow start, poured on the steam in the second half to trounce Rollins College, 86-56. Bill Pickens and Fran Florian led the way with 18 points. David Patton hit 14, John Burton had 11, and Connie Lewis hit 10. HATTERS PIN 73-62 LOSS ON EAGLES The Stetson Hatters led most of the way and handed the Georgia Southern Eagles their first setback in three games, 7.3-62. Bill Pickens was the big man for the Eagles as he grabbed 19 rebounds and scored 2.3 points. TAMPA NIPS GSC, 103-97 Tampa University took advantage of some excellent foul shooting to offset a tremendous 38-point scoring burst by Georgia Southern ' s Fran Florian to defeat the Eagles, 103-97 in a whistle-ridden contest. EAGLES FALL TO MISSISSIPPI SOUTHERN Despite a gallant 41 point effort by Georgia Southern ' s 6-9 center Bill Pickens, Missisippi Southern beat Georgia South- ern 85-78. Fran Florian scored 11 points. Five of the players from Mississippi scored in double figures. EAST TENNESSEE SPILLS SOUTHERN East Tennessee State overcame a 34-point effort by Francis Florian to topple Georgia Southern 82-75 with a late surge. Southern led most of the way through the game. The Eagles ' defense was weakened by the loss of 6-9 center Bill Pickens, midway in the last half. CAMP LE JEUNE TOURNAMENT Georgia Southern played two games at the Camp Le Jeune Tournament. They lost the first one to the Camp Le Jeune ' s Marines 85-72. In this game Fran Florian scored 25 points and Bill Pickens scored 21. The Eagles won the second game by beating Central Connecticut State 82-81 for 7th place in the tournament. Fran Florian led the scorers with 35 points. OGLETHORPE BEATS GSC IN OVERTIME Georgia Southern nearly spelled defeat for the highly touted Oglethorpe basketball team but, the Petrels pulled out a 77-67 victory in double overtime. Francis Florian paced Southern with 19. David Patton had 17 for Southern. SOUTHERN TOPPLES STETSON, 75-73 Georgia Southern College whipped Stetson in a heart-stop- ping 75-73 basketball game as Bill Pickens and Fran Florian led the way with 29 and 22 points respectively. J. B. Scearce ' s homestanding quintet held the lead throughout the game. 172 K T.KKin SINKS CM . 72-70 The second half jinx caught up with Georgia Southern College again as Newberry ' s Indians staved off a late push by the Eagles and won a 72-70 basketball decision. Fran Florian with 14, John Burton with 14, David Patton with 13 and Harry Werner with 12 shared the scoring honors for Southern. TW1PA TOPPLES COLD GSC, 64-60 Tampa University took advantage of a cold shooting Georgia Southern basketball team to post a 64-60 triumph. The win was the second of the year for the Spartans over the Eagles. Fran Florian, the Eagles ' leading scorer for the season, shared honors with Bill Pickens, the 6-9 Eagles giant. FLORIAN ' S 23 SPARKS EAGLE WIN The Georgia Southern Eagles weat hered a last-ditch effort by Mississippi Southern here Saturday night to stake claim to an 86-85 victory. The Mississippi team led 43-42 at half-time when Georgia Southern shortly took the lead and never fell behind again. DEADLY GSC ROUTS JACKSONVILLE, 93-80 With four players scoring in double figures the Georgia Southern Eagles took a 93-80 win over Jacksonville University in a contest at Statesboro. Bill Pickens led the way with 24 points. Fran Florian followed with 23, and Harry Werner and David Patton had 22 each for the Eagles. EAGLES TOPPLE NEWBERRY IN OVERTIME, 59-57 The fired-up Eagles of Georgia Southern made it four straight with an overtime win over the Newberry Indi- ans, 59-57. In the overtime Harry Werner dropped in a bucket to put the Eagles in front to stay. BULLDOGS BOUNCE EAGLES, 70-58 The Georgia Bulldog basketball team stayed pretty well in command all the way to defeat Georgia Southern 70-58. Fran Florian with 16 points and Bill Pickens with 15 were high scor- ers for the Eagles. " 73 GEORGIA SOUTHERN TOPS MERCER, 63-61 Georgia Southern basketball team, with only seconds remaining, pulled a 63-61 victory from Mercer University. Fran Florian, who led GSC with 25 points, tossed in an 18-foot jump shot with only two seconds left to gain the victory. EAGLES WIN HOMECOMING TILT, 104-63 Georgia Southern tied a school record by picking off 85 rebounds as it frolicked to a 104-63 basketball victory over Rollins College of Winter Park, Fla. GSC CAGERS ROMP OVER CUMBERLAND Georgia Southern, outclassed by hot shooting Cumberland of Kentucky in the first half, switched its defense after intermission and romped to an 80-59 victory. Southern ' s two big scorers were Fran Florian with 29 and Bill Pickens with 20. David Patton had 12 and E. G. Meybohm 11. GEORGIA SOUTHERN TOPPED BY DAVIDSON Georgia Southern suffered an 84-64 defeat at the hands of Davidson College. Tiic Eagles built a small lead in tin- first half, but soon found the going rough and were behind with 10 minutes left. The Eagles never regained the lead and trailed 39-31 at halftime. GEORGIA SOUTHERN SINKS OGLETHORPE Georgia Southern trapped Oglethorpe in a full court press, stalling the Petrel " wheel Offense " for a 68-06 win. It was only the second loss for the high-flying Petrels. Leading the Southern surge was Fran Florian who scored 25 points and Bill Pickens with 21 points. CRUSADERS NIP EAGLES Two free throws l y reserve Rill Ficke with 19 seconds remaining gave Belmont Abbey a 64-63 victory over Georgia Southern in a rough and tumble battle. Fran Florian chunked in 24 markers, Bill Pickens got 14 and John Burton 12 for the Eagles. GSC TOPS PIKEVILLE BY 82-68 The Georgia Southern Eagles, coming from behind a 41-37 halftime deficit, held the Pikeville College Bears to only 27 points in the second half while scoring 45 to take an 82-68 victory. High men for the Eagles were Fran Florian and Bill Pickens with 25 points each. David Patton tossed in 15. DOLPHINS NOT EAGLE-BAIT IN FINALE Florian. Pickens and Burton all hit in double figures against the Jacksonville Dolphins, ], u t to no avail. In the final game of the season, Jax U ' s Roger Strickland blistered the nets to pace his comrades to a 118-102 victory over the Eagles. SOUTHERN RALLIES TO TRIM BELMONT Georgia Southern finished its home season with a thrilling 69-63 victory over Belmont Abbey ' s Crusaders. Fran Florian and Bill Pickens topped the Eagle attack with 17 points each and David Patton netted 16, the last three of free throws to ice the win. . EAGLES EDGE MERCER The Georgia Southern College Eagles battled from behind and then fought off a Mercer comeback to edge the Bears, 67-63, in a hotly contested game at Porter Gymnasium. Fran Florian and Bill Pickens collected 22 and 20 points respectively, to carry the Eagles to the ■f, 75 rhe Intramural program offered activity to all students in the various phases of sports events. All mm and women students are assigned to teams which are scheduled in afternoon and evening competition. The IM program has a point system which determines champions in each sport during the year. One of the events this year in intramurals was the designation of athletics of the week. Richard J. Stebbins is the director of the Intramural program. Cross-country . . A Variety of Activities Entice Sports Enthusiasts to Intramurals Basketball . . . dribble . . . point Football . . . pass . . . touchdown SAMMY ANDREWS Captain Gymnasts Shine MEN ' S GYMNASTICS TEAM: bottom row, left to right: Raymond Majors, Larry Bacon, Jerry Kight, Stanley McCallar, Charles Exley, Peder Lunde. Second row: Bob Bonner, Sammy Andrews, captain; Charles Shipp. Third row: Robert Smith and Bobby Tapley. At top: D. C. Tunison. I). C. Tunison performs with precision. He is the team ' s top scorer with a 145 points total after the dual meets schedule. Raymond Majors, at right, obtained 126 points at the meets to hold second place on individual scores. Performing in an entertainment capacity, the gymnasts presented their ' " Living Statues " this year. Coach Pat Yeager capably guided GSC Gymnasts to victory in 1962. In Second Season The story of the Eagles Gymnastics Team was on of remarkable performance and succcess this year. In the first showing of the season the gymnasts picked up the title of Central Florida Invitational Champs. Then in each succeeding meet they totaled more points and victories. The team rounded off the year by participating in the Southern Intercollegiate and USA Invitational Championship Meets. Dual Meets Schedule David Lipscomb Georgia ( Athens ) Citadel Georgia Tech Georgia Tech Louisiana State Southwestern Louisiana 82 Other Meets Central Florida Invitational Championship GSC Total 183 GSC 56% Texas A M 29% Baylor U. 10 GSC 62 GSC 62 GSC 87 CSC 44% GSC 56 GSC 64% GSC 29% 19 Home . " ,1 Home 49 Home 51% Away 40 Home 47 Away 82 Away Tennis The Men ' s Tennis Team was formed this year under the direction of Rich- ard J. Stebbins, director and Dr. Robert D. Ward, team coach. The schedule for spring, 1962, is as follows: April April April April May 14 21 27 28 4 Oglethorpe Valdosta Ga. State Oglethorpe Mercer H A A A A TENNIS TEAM: left to right: Dan Dixon, Steve Wright, Jim Presnell, Johnny Waters, James Slade, John Williford. Golf A Golf Team to represent our col- lege in various tournaments was or- ganized this year with George Cook, graduate assistant, as coach. Matches scheduled for 1962 in- clude : March 15-17 Ft. Stewart A April 6 Citadel A April 9 Mercer A April 1 I Ga. Frosh II April 19;21 U. of Miami Invitational A April 2. " , Ga. Frosh A April 27 Citadel 11 May- 1 Mercer 11 May 3-5 Southern Intercollegiate Tournament A GOLF TEAM: left to right: Art Kraft, coach; ton, Buddy Varn, George Cook, coach. Bobby Jones, Terry Davenport, John Dekle, Andy Pennine TRACK AND FIELD CLUB: first row, left to right: Tommy Matthews, Roland Lance, secretary-treasurer; Konnie Hodges, vice president; Andy Pittman, president. Second row: Charles Dews, Gary Fouche Bob Bonner, Douglas Scoggins, Charles Thompson. Track and Field A Track and Field Club was started this year. From persons in this club, the members of the GSC Track and Field Team will be selected. The team will enter open meets held at different college campuses. The team started working out in April. 180 Cheerleaders DODIE ROBERSON The Cheerleaders carry the " Bulldog " to be cremated. ELLEN NEAL PAULA PERGANTIS, Co-Captain Practiced Performances Plus Vim, Vigor, Vitality MARILYN DENMARK, Captain MARSHA TURNER PEGGY EXLEY ' " Come on, everybody. Let ' s clap. " These six coeds try to " spirit- Some events are special, . . . students win honors, . . . " stars " come to the campus, ... all pro- vide fun, enjoyment, a break from our everyday routine. !82 Spotlights " Who ' s Who Among Students, " . . . homecoming, 1962, . . . beauties, . . . foreign students, . . . speakers, . . . plays, . . . dances, . . . special performances. The highest honor one can receive on the Georgia Southern campus was be- stowed on twelve seniors this year. Named to Who ' s Who Among Students in American Universities and Colleges, these persons were publicly recognized for their contributions to this institution. Following nomination by the student body and faculty members, the selection is decided by the Georgia Southern Hon- ors Committee. This committee considers the follow- ing qualities in making their decision: the student ' s scholarship; his participa- tion and leadership in academic and ex- tracurricular activities; his citizenship and service to the school; his promise to future usefulness. MIDGE . . . SANDRA . . . RICK . . . DIANE JERRY R. BENNETT DIANE LYNN BRANNEN MILTON E. CALLAWAY SANDRA JEANNE COX 184 MAXINE ANN LASKY JUANDA NEWBERN RICHARD L. OSBURN JUANDA . . . MILTON . . . SUE . . . JEANETTE . . . JERRY . . . JIM . . . OLIN . . .GAYLE Who ' s Who Among Students in American Universities and Colleges SUE ELLIS JEANETTE HATCHER JAMES S. POLLAK OLIN C. PRESLEY ELSIE GAYLE VELDINK Homecoming Activity climbed to a fever pitch to complete the displays before the alumni would begin to arrive on January 26. for the 1962 Homecoming Week- end. Kicking off the special events was the Beauty Revue followed by the alumni dinner, meeting, ball game and dance. THE CLUBS WHOSE DISPLAYS RECEIVED FIRST, SECOND AND THIRD PLACE HON- ORS WERE ALPHA PHI OMEGA. HOME ECONOMICS CLUB. AND THE BAPTIST STUDENT UNION. -3L r r ■3 KB ■5 as Foreign Students Learn the Southern American Way of Life Baalbeck, Lebanon Guest Speakers Open the Door to New Understandings CARL V. HODGES . . . AUGUST COM- MENCEMENT SPEAKER DR. ERNEST V. MOLLIS . . . SPEAK Ell AT JUNE COMMENCEMENT EXERCISES. U.S. SENATOR HERMAN E. TALMADGE, FEATURED SPEAKER AT GEORGIA FORESTY MEET . . . GREETED BY REGENT F. EVERETT WILLIAMS. AT RIGHT. ROBERT M . SAYRE. FOREIGN SERVICE OFFI- CER FOR STATE )EPARTMENT . . . M I S S LEONNIE INGRAM OF BEL- FAST, IRELAND . . . SPEAKERS IN INTERNA- TIONAL RELA- TIONS SEMINAR SERIES. MAYOR BILL BOWEN OF STATESBORO MEETS NEW COLLEGIANS AT FRESH- MAN ASSEMBLY. REVEREND JOHN WOOLEY . . . ONE OF SPEAKERS DURING RE- LIGIOUS EMPHASIS WEEK, 1961. MANY MET FATHER DUNSTAN. OSF, WHEN HE VISITED GSC THIS YEAR. 191 ' THE MALE ANIMAL " . . . MASQUERS PLAY . . . WINTER QUARTER, 1962. Entertainment " Bonuses Appeal to Audiences -SEE HOW THEY RUN " . . . MASQUERS PRODUCTION . . . SPRING QUARTER, 1961. 192 SAVANNAH .SYMPHONETTE BY CHAUNCEY KELLEY CIVIL WAR CENTENNIAL . . . OLD SOUTH BALL . . . JUNIOR CLASS PRO- JECT . . . SPRING QUAR- TER, 1961. DAME JUDITH ANDERSON . . . " MEDEA, ' 62 " . . . RENOWNED ACTRESS . . . WINTER QUARTER, 1962. 0 ft 0 RALPH MARTERIE AND HIS ORCHES- TRA . . . CONCERT . . . DANCE . . . FALL OUARTER, 1961. tins THIRTY-ONE MUSICIANS . . . CONDUCTED . . . WINTER QUARTER, 1962. FRESHMAN CARRIE McCALLUM, MISS STARLIGHT BALL . . . THEME BALL . . . DAVY JONES LOCKER . . . FALL QUARTER, 1961. 1 93 A Memorable Year NAVY S T A RELIGHTS FROM PENSACOLA, FLOR- IDA . . . PERFORMERS AT U.S.A. INVITATIONAL GYMNASTIC MEET . . . SPRING QUARTER, 1961. EDI RDO CASO CONDUCTS THE TUCSON. ARIZONA, BOYS ' CHORUS . . . COMMUNITY CONCERT SERIES . . . WINTER QUARTER, 1962. 194 195 A long walk to the front gate, ... a bite to eat at the Paragon, ... a trip downtown, . . . an atmosphere of friendli- ness, ... an attitude of cooperation between Statesboro and GSC. 196 PHONE PO 4-3214 Simmons Shopping Center Statesboro Georgia STATESBORO, GEORGIA ROCKWELL MANUFACTURING COMPANY Statesboro Division o METER AND VALVE MANUFACTURERS STATESBORO, GEORGIA 198 WELCOME TO GEORGIA SOUTHERN COLLEGE AND TO STATESBORO .... Serving Southeast Georgia for Over 50 Years . . . With Nationally Famous Brands of Merchandise for the Entire Family . . . Insurance and Real Estate CURRY INSURANCE AGENCY 15 Courtland Street Phone 4-2825 STATESBORO, GEORGIA Who is it this time, boys; It Pays to Trade at ELLIS DRUG CO. INCORPORATED " Your Drug Store " PHONE 764-5444 STATESBORO, GEORGIA BOWEN FURNITURE CO. Quality — Comfort — Economy STATESBORO, GEORGIA Mohawk — Carson — Beautyrest Samsonite — White — RCA Ware — Continental — Empire WOODCOCK MOTOR COMPANY, INC. Your Quality Dealer for OLDSMOBILE— CADILLAC GMC TRUCKS 108 Savannah Avenue STATESBORO, GEORGIA DIAMONDS— WATCHES JEWELRY— GIFTS WATCH REPAIR • LANIER JEWELERS " Home of Hallmark Cards " SORRIER INSURANCE AGENCY ESTABLISHED 1888 Phone 4-2824 Statesboro, Georgia BULLOCH CREDIT CORPORATION PEARCE- YOUNG-ANGEL COMPANY Whol esale Food Distributors Fresh — Frozen — Ca nned — Dried 3895 Meeting Street Road CHARLESTON HEIGHTS, S. C. Phone SHerwood 4-6221 200 ' Come on, baby, let ' s twist! MEN ' S AND BOYS ' STORE 22 East Main Street STATESBORO GEORGIA Complete Outfitters for Men and Boys CENTRAL GEORGIA GAS CORPORATION Butane — Propane Bottled Gas Service 14 NORTH WALNUT STATESBORO Georgia ' s Outstanding Weekly Newspaper . . . the BULLOCH HERALD Statesboro and Bulloch County ' s Most Desirable Weekly Newspaper RELIABLE PREFERRED iabanna!) flor ning -XcM SAVANNAH EVENING PRESS W. C. AKINS SON Hardware — Sporting Goods 30-32 E. Main Street STATESBORO, GEORGIA Nam Crosby gets pointers on teaching from her supervisor. 201 Light as a feather, eh, Billy? " QUALITY AND STYLE AT A BUDGET PRICE " 8 East Main Street Statesboro EVERETT MOTOR COMPANY Chrysler Dodge Plymouth Dart Valiant Lancer Dodge Trucks 45 N. MAIN ST. Statesboro, Georgia INSTITUTIONAL WHOLESALERS, M ore 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 V EGETABLES CATERING EXCLUSIVELY TO Schools Colleges Hospitals Hotels Restaurants Clubs Industrial Food Operations Bakers and Institutions GENERAL OFFICES 202 MACON, GEORGIA ClauSSeriS GRIMES JEWELRY CO. ESTABLISHED IN 1892 Diamonds — Watches — Jewelry Silver — China — Crystal Gifts 23 SOUTH MAIN STREET STATESBORO ASSOCIATE STORE E. W. BARNES OWNER 21 I North Main Street Statesboro " YOUR HOME-OWNED FAMILY STORE " Yes — We have many items that students need. ' Put your sweet lips a little closer to the phone. 203 ' Sounds from Southern BROOKLET LAUNDRY DRY CLEANING COMPANY " Laundry and Cleaning at Its Best " CECIL JOINER AND HAROLD JOINER Owners Phone Victory 2-2991 BROOKLET, GEORGIA STATESBORO MOTOR LODGE and HOWARD JOHNSON ' S RESTAURANT " A Landmark for Hungry Americans " STATESBORO FRANKLIN TV— RADIO SERVICE Television — Radios Records and Record Players Repair Service 48 East Main Street Telephone 4-2553 STATESBORO, GEORGIA au " i horized ■ " service Anderson Hall, " Where the boys are. Once you fry: You ' ll always buy SOUTHERN MAID (No Burn) SLICED BACON Southern Foods, Inc. COLUMBUS, GEORGIA 204 STATESBORO ' S OUTSTANDING SPECIALTY SHOP . . . HENRY ' S Nationally Advertised Fashions in Ladies ' Wear and Men ' s Furnishings . . " THE STUDENT ' S PREFERRED SHOP " West Main Street Statesboro, Georgia BP ' Come on in and join the party. " ORKIN EXTERMINATORS Savannah, Georgia The Finest in MOVIE ENTERTAINMENT at the GEORGIA THEATRE and FAMILY AUTO THEATRE HAL MACON SR. HAL MACON JR. Statesboro, Georgia FRANKLIN LANE REXALL DRUGS Statesboro ' s Super-Rexall Drug Store FOUNTAIN SERVICE— LUNCHEONETTE ' Remember — You Can Find It at Franklin ' s ' Dial 764-5675 or 764-5676 ' You can stop worrying now, Mr. Kimsey, here is what you want. ' 205 The Lantern Walk initiates Commencement Week, with a visit to Anderson Hall. LADIES ' AND CHILDREN ' S FASHIONS " For Your Shopping Pleasure " STATESBORO, GEORGIA McKENNA SUPPLY COMPANY Established 1881 WHOLESALE PLUMBING, HEATING, WATERWORKS SUPPLIES Phone ADams 2-7141 P. O. Box 3428 S+a. A SAVANNAH GEORGIA " Our 81st Year " " Service With a Smile " BULLOCH COUNTY BANK New Accounts Always Welcome Member FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORPORATION 206 A. M. KARAGHEUSIAN, INC. STATESBORO DIVISION MANUFACTURERS OF GULISTAN CARPET Statesboro, Georgia W. H. CHANDLER Distributor TOM ' S TOASTED PEANUTS Statesboro, Georgia BEN FRANKLIN 5c 10c STORE STATESBORO ' S NEWEST SERVE-YOURSELF STORE " A Value Always " E. MAIN STREET STATESBORO, GA. Sociology CAN ' T be that interesting, Claxton! 207 Meet Your Friends at the COLLEGE PHARMACY " Where the Crowds Go " PROMPT, COURTEOUS SERVICE Experts demonstrate " The Twist. From the Tree to the Finished Products 4 union 1Ep 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 208 " 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 BRYANT ' S MOTEL " For the Best in Rest " MRS. BRYANT ' S KITCHEN " Where Eating Is a Pleasure " Phone 4-5666 for Reservations HARRY W. SMITH, JEWELER Diamonds — Silver — Gifts Watches — China Expert Diamond Setting Engraving 20 SOUTH MAIN STREET 209 Welcome to Your Bookstore on Compus GEORGIA SOUTHERN COLLEGE BOOKSTORE BOOKS, SCHOOL SUPPLIES, GIFTS, NOVELTIES, MAGAZINES AND PERSONAL ITEMS GEORGIA SOUTHERN COLLEGE THE SNACK BAR TVfoie Student Tfteet tfeonyia. Sout6en t o££e$e FOR . . . " One bite is worth a thousand words " Sunbeam bread P. O. BOX 6298 • SAVANNAH, GEORGIA My what pretty-uh-h-h-h-, teeth you have! Fine Quality Meat Products ROBBINS PACKING COMPANY STATESBORO, GEORGIA 212 Refreshing remembrance AUTOGRAPHS Bottled under outhority of Th« Coca-Cola Company by STATESBORO COCA-COLA COMPANY 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. ROUNTREE, JR. Manager ' Mrs. Far-r, Don ' t ya ' ll E-V-E-R-R have any R-O-O-M-S available? ' JONES THE FLORIST Phone 764-2012 I 1 3 North College Street GEORGIA HOKE S. BRUNSON Massey-Ferguson Lilliston — New Idea Farm Machinery 62 East Main Street Statesboro 213 Wiotoyrap iers for t£e 1962 CR JBCjGDOCR Mr. and Mrs. 9P. W. Qua JOHN MARTIN— Representative 214 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 DIAL 764-2914 STATESBORO, GEORGIA RATS socializing with HUMANS! FRANKLIN CHEVROLET COMPANY, INC. STATESBORO, GEORGIA FIRST FEDERAL SAVINGS LOAN ASSOCIATION 113-115 North Main Street STATESBORO. GEORGIA CITY DAIRY COMPANY Grade " A " Dairy Products PASTEURIZED— HOMOGENIZED VITAMIN " D " MILK STATESBORO, GEORGIA THAYER MONUMENT COMPANY 45 West Main STATESBORO GEORGIA AA-CR Student Index AA-CR — A — Aaron, Patty Jo, 81, 82, 83 Abbott, E. G., 86, 87, 138 Abercrombie, Edward, 50 Abernathy, James, 33, 38, 160 Abernathy, J. Paul, 98 Abner, Hubert, 98 Adams, Hines, 29 Adams, Jackie, 38 Adams, Ronald, 28 Akin, John, 63 Akridge, Margaret, 33, 34, 47, 140, 143 Alberson, Lynda, 33, 34, 140, 158, 160 Alderman, Dewitt, 112 Alexander, Helen, 62, 66 Alexander, Peggy, 81, 98, 140, 158, 160 Alexander, Willa, 74, 93 Allen, Charles, 112 Allen, Dahlia, 75, 98 Allen, Loretta, 112 Allen, Mickey, 34 Allen, Shirley, 52 Ambrosen, Anita, 98, 140, 154, 159, 161 Anderson, Elaine, 112 Anderson, Embree, 86, 87, 140, 141, 152 Anderson, Harriet, 38 Anderson, Helen, 78 Anderson, Jack, 28, 29, 138 Anderson, Jackie, 87 Anderson, J. William, 112 Anderson, Larry, 112 Anderson, Phyllis, 98, 144 Anderson, Ruth, 70 Andress, William, 98 Andrews, Mary, 98 Andrews, Sammy, 178 Armstrong, Ann, 56 Armstrong, Elsie, 50 Ash, Rita. 112 Atkinson, Melanie Ann, 69, 71 Attaway, William, 34 Avery, Donna, 69, 71 Avret, Laura, 50 Avret, Ronnie, 112 Avrett, Anna, 46, 56 Aycock, Delores, 112 — B— Bacon, Larry, 33, 98, 151, 156, 178 Bacon, Randall, 47, 49, 73, 78, 143 Bacon, Sandra, 81, 82, 83, 84 Baggs, George, 98, 137 Baggs, Wynette, 112 Bagley, Mary, 46, 52 Bagwell, Jimmy, 95 Bailey, Ann, 112 Bailey, Annette, 112 Bailey, Rosemary, 81, 82, 112 Baldwin, Judy. 56 Ballew, Charlotte, 76 Bannister, Linda, 46, 52, 154, 158, 160 Barber, David, 66, 153 Barber, Margery, 112 Bargeron, Ellen, 33 Bargeron, Janis, 112 liai kei . John, 137 Barlow, Harold, 95, 138 Barlow, M. C., 28, 29 Barnes, James, 98 Barnes, Majorie, 47, 76, 74 Barnes, Martha, 112 Barrett, Lonice, 81, 82, 112 Barron, Lorene, 112, 155 Barrow, Anne, 112, 155 Barton, Martha Jane, 46, 47, 56, 151, 154, 160, 188 Bass, Martha, 75, 112, 141, 155 Batchelor, Robert, 112 Baygents, Gerald, 112 Bazemore, Alfred, 93, 152, 160 Bazemore, Roger, 112 Bearden, Leola, 95 Beasley, Vernon, 98 Beeland, Ray, 153 Beck, Doy, 47, 73, 76, 159 Beck. Harry, 112 Bedingfield, Dianne, 113 Bedingfield, Janice, 39 Beecher, David, 56 Beggs, Martha, 46, 98 Belcher, Mary Alice, 69, 113 Bell, Henry, 113 Bennett, Charlton, 82 Bennett, Jerry, 76, 82, 185, 184 Bennett, Sara, 98 Benson, Noel, 81, 113 Biggers, Clovis, 46, 47, 52, 159 Bishop, Frederick, 113 Blackburn. Inez, 50 Blackburn, Tommy, 82, 83, 137 Blackmon, Virginia, 113 Blalock, Barbara, 98, 155 Blanchard, Mack, 34 Blanchard, Pat, 113 Blanchard, Pierce, 39, 164 Bland, Wayne, 49, 95, 150, 151 Blanton, Hilda, 27, 56, 141 Bocook, Grace, 155 Boling, Brent, 98 Bonner, Bob, 178, 180 Bonovitch, Charles, 171 Bookhardt, Daniela, 47, 56 Boole, Billie, 47, 56 Bostick, Tarry, 113 Bowden, Rand, 113 Bowden, Ray, 30, 138. 148 Bowdoin, Mary Ellen, 76 Bowen, Janice, 99 Bowen, Linda, 113 Bowen, Sandra, 46, 52 Bowen, Steve, 113 Bowen, Tom, 76 Boyette, Kenny, 28 Boyette, Lorene, 33, 34 Boykin, Delle, 99, 155 Boykin, Phyllis, 113 Brackett, Willis, 93, 138 Braddy, Winona, 46, 52 Bradford. Sallie, 74, 146 Bragan, Jayne, 81, 84 Branch, Jimmy, 99 Branch, Marilyn, 39, 140 Branch, Tony, 63, 138 Brandon, Jim, 93 Brannen, Diane, 33, 34, 47, 48, 150, 152, 159, 184 Brantley, Bennett, 99 Brantley, Riley, 113 Bray, Danny, 113 Braziel, Janice, 56, 81 Breckenridge, Jane, 158, 160 Breland, Diane, 189 Blender, Susan, 46, 52 Brewton, Sue, 113 Bridges, Jean, 76 Brinkley, Barbara, 47, 113 Brinson, Catherine, 75, 113 Brock, Garie, 34 Brock, James, 99 Brock, John, 113 Brock, Peggy, 52 Brock, Thomas, 28 Brockie, Janie, 99, 155 Brogdon, Frances, 62, 66 Brogdon, Fred, 95 Brophy, Tom, 160 Brooks, David, 113 Brooks, Robert, 39 Brown, Aubrey, 34 Brown, Barbara. 27, 99, 151, 154, 161 Brown, Brenda, 62, 113 Brown, Ed, 39, 164 Brown, Jeanne, 99 Brown, Jerrie, 86 Brown, Ruth, 113 Brown, Sarah, 78 Brown, Sarilyn, 113, 194 Brown, Sherian, 27, 29 Brown, Willie, 99 Browning, John, 34 Broyles, Jeane, 113 Brunson, Billy, 90 Bryan, Edith Ann, 87 Buck, Joe, 39 Budd, Robert, 99, 138 Buie, David, 95 Buie, Yvonne, 57 Burch, Harriet. 52, 158 Bureh, Russell, 47, 49, 90 Burke, David, 28 Burkhalter. Judy, 52 Burnette, Clark, 113 Burns, Brenda Joyce, 114 Burroughs, Herbert R., 114 Burton, John. 170 Byrd. Dale, 95, 154 Byrd, William, 63 — C— Cain, Linda, 99, 151 Calhoun, Kenneth, 99 Callaway, Milton, 49, 93, 184, 185 Callaway, Rose, 33, 114 Camp. Carol, 47, 82, 114 Campbell, Johnie, 50 Canady, Hoyt, 82, 114, 144 Cannon, Raybon, 75, 86, 87 Cannon, Rosa, 114 Cantor, Robert, 74, 99 Carlisle, Richard, 99, 156 Carlton, Bucky, 84 Carlton, Jimmy, 93 Carr, Earl, 76 Carter, Betty, 48, 69, 71, 159 Carter, Kay, 114 Carter, Mel, 114 Cartwright, Charles B., 99 Cason, James C, 75 Cason, Jeanie, 57 Chambers, Delane, 62, 63 Chambers, LuEllen, 48, 69, 70, 152, 159 Chambliss, Paul Nelson, 39 Chandler, Judy, 52, 140, 144 Chaney, Mary Alice, 27, 30 Chapman, Beverly, 114 Chauncey, Robert H, 63 Chew, Frank, 141, 152 Chivers, Mack, 34, 138 Chivers, Sandra Ann. Ill Christopher, Dona, 69, 70 Churchwell, Harris, 33, 34 Clark, Alfred J., 87 Clark, Jerrilyn Anita, 114 Clark, Joyce, 86, 99. 150 Clark. Ray, 35 Clark, Roy, 46, 52 Clements, Carroll, 114 Clements, Frances, 47, 73, 74, 77 Clements, Samuel M., 66 Cliett, Furman, Jr., 93, 138, 147, 159 Clifton, Elva, 81, 114, 150, 151, 155 Coalson, Linda, 47, 114 Coarsey, Sandra, 70 Cole, John, 33, 87 Coleman, Clayton, 63 Coleman, David, 114 Coleman, Gwen, 46, 52 Coleman, Jeanette P., 50 Coleman, Jeannette, 114 Coleman, Sally Jane, 33, 35, 47, 148 Coleman, Terry, 115, 142 Collins, Colette, 115 Collins, Earl, 137 Collins, James, 90 Collins. Martha Jane, 100, 155 Comer, Jackie, 69, 82, 100, 161, 194 Conner, Gloria, 57 Conner, Royce, 63 Connor, Robert, 28, 30 Connor, Wayne, 164 Cook, Ginny, 79 Cook, Larry, 27, 115 Cooper, James C, 63 Copeland, Emily, 100 Correa, Jorge, 159, 190 Coursey, Joe, 115 Cowart, Faye, 115 Coward, Melinda, 47, 57 Cox, Sandra, 48, 73, 77, 184 Cox, Sidney, Jr., 86, 87 Crapps, John J., 39 Craven, Betty, 100 Cravey, Eugene, 86, 87 Crawford, Bonnie J., 33, 115 Crawford, John P., 115 Crawford, Lana, 52 217 cr-if Student Index CR-HA Creech, Eola, 115 ( ircnshaw, Tom, 35 iribbs, Jeanette, 100 Crittenden, Charlotte, 77, 143 Crittenden, Floye, 46, 53, 110 Cromley, Anne, 74, 100, 161 Crosby, Charles, 115 Crosby, Tobbie, 115 Crosby, Sandra, 47, 69, 71 Cross, Carol, 95 Crouch, Larry, 100, 156, 161 Crowder, Patricia, 74, 115, 144, 147 Crosby, Sandra, 47, 69, 71 Curry, Brenda Lee, 100 Curry, William, 90 — D— Dampier, Paige, 70 Daniels, Jack, 33 Darley, Hugh E., Sr., 29 Darley, Hay E., 34 Darnell, Jo Ann, 35 Darsey, Brenda, 115 Dasher, Russell. 115 Daughty, Melda, 39 Davenport, Terry, 180 Daves, Ernest, 100, 138, 156 David, Dorothy. 47, 73, 74, 77 David, Joe, 81, 82, 83, 100, 137 Davidson, Harley. 39. 147, 160 Davis, Betty Sue, 115 Davis, Ellen, 74, 115 Davis, G. Thomas, 95 Davis, Jerry, 74, 100. 138 Davis, June, 62, 100, 151, 152, 154 Davis, Kathleen, 57, 159 Davis, Larry, 90 Davis, Pharis, 116 Davis, Sharon Kathleen, 47, 116 Davis, Terrell, 95 Dawkins, Mosco, 153 Day, Douglas. 100 Deal, Billy, 73, 75, 77, 144 Deal. Buford, 100 Deal, Cordon L., 35, 141 Deal. Jack B., 39 Dean, Julian, 116 Deas, Johnny, 77 Deen, Beth, 82, 100 Dekle, John, 180 Dekle, Mary, 100, 154 Dekle, Ray, 87 Dell, Frances, 74, 101, 140, 154, 157, 159, 161 Deloach, Gerald, 63 Deloach, Terry, 53 Deloach, William, 28 Denmark, Marilyn, 66, 181 Denton, William, 101 DeWitt, Alvin, 33, 35, 160 Dews, Charles, 116, 180 Dickerson, Lou Ann, 69, 71 Dickey, Rosemond, 101 Dillon, Jack, 93, 150 Dismuke, Olivia, 101 Dixon, Bonny C, 28, 29 Dixon, Burton, 77 Dixon, Catherine, 33, 35, 47, 48, 140, 144, 152 Dixon, Dan, 180 Dixon, Herbert L., 64 Dixon, Mary, 93 Dixon, Myrtle, 47, 93 Dixon, Ralph, 116 Dooley, Rowena, 46, 53, 140, 151 1 (opson, Harriet, 57 Dorsey, Roger, 87, 141 Douglas, Quinette. 81. 82, 83, 116, 160 Douglas, Sarah Ann, 116 Dow, Dianne, 116 Dowdy, James W., 77 Drake, Jack, 64 Drew, Donald, 73, 79 Driggers, Hortense, 53 Drinkard, Johnny, 116 Drury, Conrad, 101 Drury, Johnnie Ruth, 116 Drury, Mills, 101 Dryden, James D., 39 DuBois, Clif. 95 Dunham, Laura, 76 Durden, Mary Charlie, 77 Durden, Mickey, 66 Durrence, Geraldine, 46, 116, 144, 158, 160 Durrence, Pat, 46, 116 Dwelle, Ann, 77 Dwelle, Jean, 53 — E— Eakins, Charlotte, 116 Edenfield, Carolyn, 33, 100 Edenfield, Jack H., 101 Edenfield, Jesse D., 116 Edgar, Jimmy, 101 Edge, Anne, 27, 116 Edwards, Anne, 27, 29 Edwards, Janet, 90, 159 Ellington, 69, 70 Ellis, Janice, 116 Ellis, Nancy, 53, 158 Ellis, Sue, 87, 140, 158, 185 Ellis, Wayne, 101 Elmore, Charles H., 87 English, Ellen, 62, 64 English, Samuel Don, 64, 164 Enzbrenner, Connie, 116, 144, 159 Ertzberger, Stanley, 64 Eskew, Ann, 33, 101 Estes, Shirley, 69, 116 Eubanks, Marie, 27, 75, 101, 144, 159 Evans, Anna, 101 Evans, Cheryl, 116 Evans, John W., 116, 149 Evans, Marjorie, 116 Exley, Charles, 63, 178 Exley, Denmond, 101, 161 Exley, John Richard, Jr., 39 Exley, Peggy, 62, 116, 181 — F— Fain, Clark, 149, 164 Faith, Lois, 95 Fargason, Nicki, 116 Farkas, Agnes, 75, 116, 144, 159 Farmer, June, 117 Farmer, Ronald, 63, 117 Felder, Billy, 27, 117 Fender, Lou, 101, 140 Fenn, Ed., 28 Ferguson, Gwen, 53 Fetzer, Kate, 50 Fincher, Doug, 101 Findley, Athena, 69, 117, 152, 155, 160 Findley, Fannie Mae, 70 Findley, William J., 28, 30 Fishback, Ann, 102, 179 Flanders, Clara Jane, 69, 117 Fleming, Suzanne, 73, 74, 117, 147, 158 Fletcher, Barbara, 33, 35, 48 Fletcher, Charles, 102 Flood, Edna, 33, 39 Florian, Francis, 170 Flourney, Bill, 53, 153 Foskey, Jimmie, 117 Fouche, Gary, 63, 180 Fouche, Tonny, 81, 82, 83, 137, 142 Fountain, Betty Jo, 46, 47, 53 Fountain, Poodle, 102, 152, 155 Fowler, Thomas S., 102 Frazier, Phyllis, 62, 117 Freeman, Donna, 117 Freeman, Dorothy, 33, 35 Freeman, Jimmy, 102 Freiberg, Helen, 57 Fuller, James, 63 Fuller, Paula, 117 Fuilerton, Robert T., 81, 82, 83, 102, 137 Fullington, Fay, 117 Fuse, Chris, 117, 158 — G— Gale, Don, 102, 146 Gallardy, Joyce, 79 Gardner, Ann, 46, 117 Gassett, Lou, 47, 117 Gay, Isabelle, 50 George, Edwin, 102 Gettys, Jo Carol, 27, 155 Gibbs, Ann, 57, 159 Gibbs, Charles " Buddy, " 33, 35 Gibbs, Henry, 47, 73, 77, 160 Gibson, Albert, 117, 159 Gibson, Bill, 82, 117 Gilbert, Malcolm, 74 Gillenwater, Mary, 46, 47, 102, 158, 160, 161 Gillis, Linda, 81, 82, 117 Ginn. Marie, 62, 117 Ginn, Patsy, 40, 48, 150, 154 Glisson, Ellen, 40, 158, 160 Glisson, Henrietta, 117, 155 Godbee, Doris, 57 Godfrey, Richard F., 102 Golden, Myles, 40 Good, Sue, 117 Goolsby, Dempsy, 40 Gordon, Larry, 27, 30, 81 Gordy, Colin, 117 Gougler, Sarah, 143 Gould, John M., 102 Graham, Gloria, 117 Graham, Sherry, 33, 35, 47 Gray, Wade, 117 Green, Bobby Lord, 102, 161 Green, Carol, 117, 155, 157 Green, Eugenia, 118 Greene, Glenda, 118 Griffin, Beth, 118 Griffin, Herbert, 75, 79 Griffin, James B., 102 Griffin, John, 90, 153 Griffin, William, 90, 164 Griffis, Lucius B., 90 Grimes, Raymond L., 94 Griner, Frances, 53 Grooms, Terry, 171 Gruber, William, 73, 75, 77, 143, 152, 159 Guske, Jolane, 48, 57 Guinn, David, 102 Guske, Kent, 93 — H— Hagaman, Sherry, 73, 74, 118, 158, 160 Hagin, James D., 87 Hagins, George, 63 Hair, Robert, 47, 94 Hall, Betty Jean, 118 Hall, Delores, 33, 118 Hall, Douglas, 118 Hall, Pat, 27, 57 Hall, Rozlin, 90 Hamill, Ann, 40 Hamilton, Frances, 62, 66 Hamilton, Jan, 102 Hamrick, Janice, 53 Hand, June, 69, 70 Hand, Sophronia, 71 Haney, Milton, 118 Hancock, Ralph, 27, 33 Hansard, Margaret, 47, 102, 179 Hardage, Tim, 118 Harden, Glenda, 35 Harden, Jacquelyn, 103 Hardy,.Gary, 118 Hardy, Pat, 33, 35 Harkleroad, Jewell, 46, 53 Harney, Patricia, 118 Harper, Charles, 66 Harrell, Ann, 33, 47 Harrell, Suellen, 57 Harris, Blane, 75, 103, 140 Harris, Mary Louise, 103 Harrison, Buddy, 118 Harrison, Richard, 40 Hart, Pat, 62, 64 Hart, Socttie, 46, 47, 57 Hartley, Brad, 82, 118, 149 Hartley, Glenda, 118 Hartley, James, 79 Hartley, William, 103 Hartsfield, Elaine, 53 Harvey, Jack, 118 Harvey, Linda, 71 Hatcher, Jeanette, 35, 185 218 HA-MI Student Index HA-MI Hatcher, SuLynn, 46, 103, 155, 158, 160 Hayes, Carolyn, 53 Hayes, Dean, 75, 118 Haymans, James, 57, 138, 147 Head, Amogene, 73, 79, 143 Hearn, Vernon, 164 Hedden, A nne, 62, 103, 140, 144 Henderson, Betty, 46, 53 Henderson, Marinell, 62, 66, 139, 148, 152 Henderson, Mike, 82, 137 Hendley, Darrell, 93 Hendley, Ray, 75 Hendrix, James L., 88 Hendrix, Lamar, 64 Henson, Carleene, 46, 103, 156, 160 Henson, Lamonta, 46, 103, 160 Herndon, Carolyn, 46, 119 Herrington, G. C, 103, 152, 161 Hice, Jean L., 50 Hickox, Robert, 33, 103, 141 Hickox, Tootsie, 103, 155, 187 Higginbotham, Fred, 63 Higgs, Suzanne, 69, 103, 140 Hightower, Mary Jane, 46, 47, 54 Hill, Nancy, 119 Hilliard. Joyce, 74 Hilton, Alexander M., 34 Hilton, Sandra, 69, 71 Hilton, Sharon, 47, 69, 71 Hinesley, William, 36, 138 Hinson, Mike, 103 Hinson, Nancy, 119 Hite, Sue, 119 Hixson, Barbara, 119 Hobbs, Glenda Faye, 69, 71 Hobby, LuAnn, 46, 74, 103 Hobby, Sandra, 46, 47, 103, 140, 160, 161 Hodges, Bob, 119 Hodges, Faye, 64 Hodges, Harold, 103 Hodges, Martha Faye, 119 Hodges, Ronnie, 66, 180 Hodges, Wendell, 88 Hogan, Donald, 36 Hogan, Lu Ann, 119 Hollingsworth, Ann, 46, 54 Hollingsworth, James, 119 Hollowell, Istalena P., 76 Holt, Sandra, 46, 57 Holton, Clayton, 40 Holton, Marie, 104 Hook, Brenda, 69, 104, 194 Horel, Robert, 47, 49, 73, 77 Home, Scotty, 64 Hortman, Don, 119 Houck, Louis, 33, 104 Houser, David, 153 Houston, Travis, 95 Housworth, Ellen, 69, 104 Howard, Donald J., 88 Howell, Jean, 81, 119 Howland, Tommy, 164 Huchingson, James, 104 Hughes, Julia, 36, 141 Hughes, Patty, 33, 104 Hunnicutt, Johnny, 119 Hunt, Mary, 104, 140, 160 Hunt, Sally Ann, 58 Hunter, Carl T, 40 Hunter, Jane, 81, 119, 158, 160 Hursey, Beverly, 54 Hutto, Val, 104 —I— Iddins, Charlie, 50 Iddins, Joan W., 50 Ivey, Harvey R., 104 — J— Jackson, Jack, 104 Jackson. Tony, 119 James, Robert L., 29 James, Wallace, 104 Jarriel, Laverne, 58, 158, 160 Jen kins, Ann, 119, 194 Jenkins, Linda, 119 Jenkins, Samuel E., 50 Jernigan, Nanette, 88 Jinkins, Carolyn, 73, 74, 120 Johnson, Betty, 154 Johnson, Edward, 36, 141 Johnson, H. F., 49, 77 Johnson, Janis, 120 Johnson, Joseph, 36, 73, 74 Johnson, Lawanna, 90 Johnson, Martha, 104 Johnson, Roger, 104 Johnston, Mike, 104 Jones, Bobby, 81, 104, 153, 156, 180 Jones, Carol, 58 Jones, Elizabeth, 120 Jones, Judith Ann, 58 Jones, Judy. 120 Jones, Judy Barbara, 104 Jones, Kenneth, 86, 90 Jones, Richard W., 29 Jones, Sam, 105, 161 Jones, Stanley, 77, 138 Jones, Sterling, 40, 140, 152, 153, 158 Jordan, Earline P., 105 Jordan, Leonard, 94 Jordon, Marian, 120 — K— Kea, Charles, 120 Keasler, Mike, 164, 171 Keebler, Glynn, 105 Kelly, Anne, 58 Kelly, Donald, 82, 83, 120 Kelly, Ethel, 77, 141 Kennedy, Annie Jo, 33, 36, 47, 48 Kennedy, Jack L., 88 Kennedy, Michael R., 94 Kennedy, Nina S., 50 Kennedy, Sandra, 120 Kent, Elizabeth, 47, 48, 73, 78 Kent, L. W., 33, 36 Kicklighter, Donovan, 81, 82 Kicklighter, Hamp, 81, 82 Kicklighter, Johnie, 120, 144, 149 Kidd, Barbara, 54 Kight, Jerry, 63, 105, 178 Kimsey, Gary, 94, 138, 141 Kinard, Carol, 48, 75, 86, 88. 1 10, 150, 151, 152, 153 King, Arleen, 105 King, Charlotte, 78 King, James, 120, 171 King, John T., 40, 152 King, Lee, 90 King, Paulinda, 69, 120, 155, 160 Kirbo, Julie, 33, 120, 158 Kirkland, Frances, 76 Kirkland, James, 120 Kirkland. Jerry, 120 Kirkland, LaRose, 105 Klecan, Sally, 54 Kraft, Janet, 120 Krissinger, Wayne, 90 Kuipers, Carl, 88 — L— Laird, Ann, 63, 120 Lance. Roland, 105. 138, 156, 180 Landman, Frances, 75, 120, 144 Landman, Rosalyn, 47, 94 Landrum, Ramona, 120 Lane, Eliza beth Ann, 105 Lane, Ralph, 105 Langham, Rebie, 47, 69, 70, 81 Lanier, Dicky, 105 Lanier, Martha, 58 Lariscy, Donna, 86, 120 Lasky, Midge, 47, 48, 94, 144, 146, 184 Lasky, Ronald, 27, 47, 88, 141, 147 Law, Martha, 46, 47, 105, 155 Lawson, William, 47, 81, 84 Layfield, Bonnie, 120 Lee, George, 64 Lee, Irma S., 50 Lee, Judie, 120, 158, 160 Lee, Lynda, 33, 120 Lentile, Hugh, 120 Letchworth, Joy, 81, 144, 158, 160 Lewis, Edith Jean, 120 Lewis, Joshua, 121 Lewis, Sam, 121 Lewis, Wendell, 81, 82, 83 Lightsey, Tom J., 51 Lindsey, Michael, 121 Lockett, Joan, 33, 105 Lock ' ett, Julia, 121 Lodesky, Janet, 33, 36, 140 Lodge, Franklin, 33, 10 Lord, Patricia, 54, 158, 160 Lord, T. J., 49, 86, 88, 153 Lovins, Carolyn, 54 Lowe, Eva, 27, 29 Luetkemann, Helen, 75, 86 Lunde, Peder, 178, 179, 190 Lunsford, Joe, 28, 105 Lyle, Elwyn, 64 — Mc— McAfee, Archie, 81, 84, 137 McBride, Melvin, 73, 78, 151, 155 McCallar, Stanley, 64, 152, 156, 178 McCallum, Carrie, 121, 193 McCarty, William, 28, 105 McClary, Irene, 46, 58 McClelland, Brian, 121 McClelland, Grace, 62, 105 McClurd, Marcia, 105 McCorkle, Betty, 94 McCorkle, Imogene, 106 McCorkle, Kenneth, 106 McCormick, Beverly, 69, 70 McCranie, Pat, 106 McCrary, Jean, 94 McDonald, Charles, 88, 138 McDonald, Mary, 121 Ic( ;lamnr . Howard, 106 McGlamry, Mary Ann, 54 McKenzie, Carolyn, 54 McKenzie, Connie, 106 McLendon, Kenneth, 33, 40 McLendon, Nancy, 79 McLendon, Peggy, 33, 36, 140, 160 McLeroy, Philip, 64 McMillan, Ethelynn, 47, 48, 78, 141 McMillan, Franklin, 121 McMillan, John " Buzzy, " 64, 164 McMillen, Patrick, 106, 137 McNair, Gabriel, 29, 138 McNair, Nell, 69, 70 McNair, Robert, 106 McNeal, Wilma, 40 McNeely, Linda Lane, 121 McQuaig, Donny, 106 — M— Maloof, Wadih, 159, 190 Magee, Sally, 96, 154 Majors, Raymond, 178 Mankin, John H., 91 Manning, Jo Ann, 106, 158 Manning, Tyrus, 121 Manuel, Margie, 121 Marshall, Jackie, 75, 106, 161 Martin, Billy. 81, 82, 83, 137 Martin, Cecil. 86, 91, 146, 148, 160 Martin, Jim. 121 Martin, John O., 121 Martin, Tommy, 63 Mason, Beth, 106 Mathews, Ed, 121 Matthews, Charles, 65 Matthews, Tommy, 40, 180 Maupin, Ruth, 54 Maurer, Larry, 106 Mayfield, Rosemary, 106, 158, 160 Meadors, Lois, 36 Meadows, Dennis, 121 Meadows, Yvonne, 33, 47, 106 Medders, Billie D., 51 Medders, Rod, 81, 82, 83, 84, 137 Medlock, JoAnne, 58 Meinke, Philip, 33, 36, 156 Melroy, Russell, 106 Meybohm, E. G., 156, 170 Meyers, John C, 75 Michael, Shirley Ann, 159 219 Student Index MI-SH Mikell, Mariben, 48, 73, 78 Miller, Clyde, 65, 153, 164, 165 Miller, Don, 33, 41 Miller, Virginia S., 76 Mills, Linda, 58 Milner, Florapaul, 58, 81 Mims, Rebkah, 106 Minton, Gail, 69. 154 Mitcliam, Mary Louisa, 121 Mobley, Carol, 62, 65, 179 Mobley, Carolyn, 33, 36, 47, 140 Mobley, Gail, 81, 107, 160 Mobley, Rebecca, 58 Mobley, Virginia, 62, 65 Mock, Beth, 54, 188 Moncrief, William K., 121 Moody, Wallace, 36 Moore, Barbara, 69, 121 Moore, Dewitt, 121 Moore, Jamie, 121, 151, 155 Moore, Jane, 69, 121, 155 Moore, Norma, 121 Moore, Melvin, 107 Morales, Bob, 65 Moran, Velrece, 58 Morgan, Jennie Fay, 76 Morgan, Jerry, 107 Morgan, Julius, 96 Morgan, Virginia, 78 Morrill, William C, 75 Morris, Eddie, 41, 159 Morris, Hansel T., 107 Morris, Hartwell, 121 Morris, Lilian, 121 Morris, Martha Jean, 27, 29, 160 Mosely, Marvin, 86, 88, 141 Motes, Barbara, 81, 122 Moxley, Carolyn, 122 Moxley, Marvin, 122 Mullis, Rayford. 122 Munda, Kathleen, 63 Murff, Bob, 82, 83 Murphy, William R., 65 Murray, Patricia, 33, 41, 140 Myers, John, 107 Myers, Leon, J., 81, 82, 84, 137 — N— Nail, Elma Forehand, 51 Nail, Herty, 107 Nash, William, 75, 122, 150 Neal, Ellen, 27, 122, 181 Nelms, Eugene, 88 Nelms, Joyce, 73, 78, 140, 158, 160 Nelson, Don, 33, 41, 141 Nessmith, Arthur Jean, 107, 155 Nevil, Gene, 36 Newbern, Juanda, 47, 74, 94, 184, 185 Newsome, Thomas L., 122 Newton, Douglas, 88 Noel, Beverly, 54 Noweck, Helen, 81, 88, 141, 143, 159 — O— Ogletree, Andrea, 160 O ' Quinn, Lovie, 54 Orr, Bobby L., 96, 138, 141 Osburn, Rick, 86, 89, 160, 184 Overstreet, Vivian, 37 Owens, Kathy, 122 Ownbey, Vernon, 137, 142 — P— Padgett, Preston, 122 Page, Mary Sue, 33 ' , 37, 47 Page, Roland, 137, 145, 161 Palmer, Carolyn, 54 Palmer, Cecil, 107 Palmer, Peggy, 122 Pardue, Genevieve, 47, 54, 81 Parham, Jo Ann, 122 Parker, Ernestine, 86, 89, 140 Parker, Faye, 152, 159 Parker, Henrietta, 107, 161 Parker, James E., 67 Parker, Linda, 107 Parker, Mary Faye, 58 Parks, Faye, 107, 158, 160 Parks, Peggy, 46, 47, 48, 55, 152, 154, 158, 160 Parrish, Gay, 122 Paschal, Linda, 81, 96, 158, 160 Pate, Joyce, 46, 55, 158, 160 Pate, Nellie, 33, 41, 141, 147 Patterson, Burl, 33, 41 Patti, Joseph, 107, 138, 149, 156 Patton, David, 65, 170 Patton, Martha Hellen, 71 Patton, Ronnie, 91, 171 Paul, Edwina, 33, 37, 47 Paulk, Melba, 47, 69, 70, 154, 158, 160 Paulk, Rodman, 94 Pawley, Lila, 62, 122 Payne, Maxie, 41 Peace, Karl, 47, 49, 75 Peacock, Edith J., 51 Peacock, Katherine, 46, 47, 55 Peacock, Sarah C, 46, 47, 55 Pearce, Dianne, 81, 122 Peavy, Angie, 46, 55 Pennington, Andy, 122, 180 Percy, Jerry, 122 Pergantis, Paula, 181 Perkins, Bob, 142 Perkins, Wade S., 63 Peterson, Martha, 89 Pevey, Jerry, 81 Phillips, Jean, 73, 74, 79 Phillips, Larry, 63, 107, 149 Phillips, Margaret, 123 Phillips, Patricia, 107, 140 Phillips, William, 33, 123 Phillips, William, 107 Philpott, Larry, 41, 82, 83, 137 Pickens, Bill, 27, 123, 170 Pikulski, Kitty, 58 Pilcher, Joan, 58 Pilgrim, Peggy, 69, 123 Pittman, Andy, 65, 180 Pittman, Linda, 123 Pocock, Nancy, 46, 107, 159 Pollak, Bill, 123, 147, 159 Pollak, Jim, 33, 37, 145, 147, 148 152, 159, 185 Pollett, Katherine, 47, 73, 123, 160 Ponder, Grace, 108 Ponder, Perky, 63, 65 Poole, Mike, 89, 150 Poole, Vicki, 123, 158 Poole, Wyman, 96, 160 Pope, Elizabeth L., 63 Pope, Louise T., 51 Powell, Barbara E., 79 Powell, Richard A., 91 Powell, Robbie, 144 Power, Joyce, 33, 37, 47 Presley, Olin, 47, 49, 89, 141, 185 Presnell, Jim, 67, 180 Preston, Kay, 63, 123, 151, 155 Price, David, 108 Price, Kenney, 108 Prichard, Robert A., 67 Prickette, Guilford, 55 Prince, Samuel, 37, 82, 83, 137, 156 Prosser, Margaret, 51 Purcell, Dent, 108, 161 Purvis, Gladys R., 123 -Q- Querry, Bill, 65 Quinn, Hartwell, 108 — R— Rachels, Larry, 108 Radcliffe, Joanne, 70 Radford, Julia O., 76 Ragan, Barbara, 47, 55, 81, 140, 152 Rahn, Carleen, 46, 108, 140 Ratcliffe, Priscilla, 123, 159 Raulerson, Auvell, 37 Rawl, Diane, 46, 81, 123, 155 Ray, Ann, 37 Ray, Jean, 123, 155 Ray, Mitchell, 29, 138 Ray, Patty Ann, 75, 108, 152 Reece, Danny, 91, 164 Reese, Harry, 33, 41, 81, 159 Reeves, Charles, 123 Reeves, Harold, 33, 37 Rehberg, Leverne, 62, 140 Reid, Jerry K., 33, 41 Revel, Robert, 123, 142 Reynolds, Jerry, 108 Ricks, Glenda, 108 Ringwald, Nonie, 73, 78 Rivers, Tracy, 164 Rivenbark, Peggy, 79 Robertson, Austin, 28 Roberson, Dodie, 123, 181 Roberson, Sandra, 108, 140, 155, 157, 158, 160, 161 Roberts, Sandra, 124 Roberts, Sheila, 46, 108, 155 Robertson, Amelia, 81, 124, 151, 155 Robertson, Doug, 96 Robinson, Charles, 41 Robinson, Polly, 47, 62, 65, 154, 160 Robinson, Sara, 47, 94 Robinson, Sharon, 124 Rockett, Belty L., 76 Rogers, Alex, 67 Rogers, Eddy E., 41 Rogers, Jo Anne, 37 Rogers, Lawrence, 124 Rogers, Mary Lee, 75, 81, 108, 154, 158, 160 Rogers, Steffen, H., 75 Rogers, Wayne, 124 Rogers, Wendell, 124 Roper, Joel, 33, 124 Ross, Paul, 67 Roush, Thomas, 75, 108 Rowe, J. E., 164 Rowell, Bonnie Jean, 96 Rowell, Patricia, 124 Rowlins, Peggy, 108 Royal, Henrietta, 124 Royster, William, 140, 160 Ruffin, Faye, 62, 124 Rushing, Denny, 124 Rusky, Shelby, 58 Russell, Phil Lamar, 96 Rutledge, Leron, 33, 108 — S— Samples, Lamar, 55 Sandefur, Barbara Ann, 47, 124 Sandefur, Tommy, 138, 150 Sanders, Charlotte, 33, 41 Sanders, Patsy, 69, 71, 159 Sandwich, James, 49 Sandwich, Lynn, 46, 47, 48, 55 Sanford, Charles, 124 Sapp, Carson, 124 Sapp, George, 65 Saucier, Linda, 46, 124 Sawyer, Sharon Anne, 124, 158 Scarbrough, Pat, 41 Scearce, Billy, 63 Schewe, Lani, 89 Schubert, Susan, 81, 124 Scoggins, Douglas, 74, 109, 180 Scott, Faye, 124 Scott, Johnny, 75, 109, 144 Scott, Linda, 109 Scott, Shannon, 46, 55 Scott, Walter Lou, 109 Screws, Marthalynn, 30 Scruggs, Betty, 47, 48, 74, 79, 140 Seabolt, Jeanette, 42 Sealy, Dreena, 48, 73, 78, 141 Sears, Mary Frances, 63 Seckinger, Mariarf 70 Sellers, Ann, 109, 158, 161 Shaw, Barbara, 59 Shearouse, Fred, 28 Shearouse, Mary, 74, 124, 154 Shearouse, Sarah, 62, 65, 154 Shepard, Judy, 62, 109, 155 Shepherd, Katisue, 46, 47, 124 Shepherd, Kenneth, 67 Sheppard, Marianne, 33, 37, 48, 140 Sheppard, Maxine, 69, 124 Sheppard, William H., 124 Sheram, Larry, 78 220 SH-YO Sherrer, Henry R., 109 Shipes, Dale, 109 Shipp, Charles, 124, 178 Shirley, Joel, 65 Sholar, Pat, 124 Shumake, Tony, 109 Shuman, Nicky, 109 Sicay, Teofila, 42 Siefferman, Bob, 82, 83, 137 Sikes, Barbara Ann, 125 Sikes, Janet, 48, 75, 86, 89, 148, 152, 154, 157 Sikes, Johnie Poole, 51 Simmons, Eloise, 125 Simmons, Roy L., 89 Sims, Larue, 125 Slade, James, 180 Smith, Charles, 125 Smith, Elaine, 46, 59 Smith, Faye, 46, 74, 109 Smith, Floyd, 28, 30 Smith, Gayle, 125 Smith, Hazel, 33, 37, 47, 140, 154 Smith, Janice, 75, 81, 82, 125 Smith, Jennie, 59 Smith, Jerry T., 47, 89 Smith, Jimmie Lou, 70 Smith, Marilyn, 125 Smith, Mona, 125 Smith, Robert, 178 Smith, Sandra, 55 Smith, Vera, 59 Smith, William, 28, 30 Smith, William A., 42 Smooth, John A., 89, 138, 152 Snider, Sharon Kay, 33, 42, 47, 154 Snipes, Bobby, 28 Snipes, Carol, 125 Somerindyke, Pete, 42 Sosebee, Doris, 47, 73, 78 Sowell, Faye, 109 Spann, Elton J., 37 Speir, Donald, 125 Speir, Olivia, 55 Stanley, Bill, 66 Stanley, Rodney, 125 Stanley, Saundra, 69, 109 Stapleton, Faye, 125 Starling, Rudolph, 55 Steinberg, Franklin, 81, 125 Stephens, Margaret, 109 Stephens, Tommy, 109 Stephenson, Sarah Ellen, 46, 109 Stetzer, John W., 125, 160 Stewart, Charles, 67 Stewart, Edith, 125, 160 Stewart, Mary Alice, 33, 47, 110, 140 Stewart, Roy, 91 Stewart, Thomas H., 93 Storey, Lynn, 124, 155 Storey, Rex Allen, 67 Strickland, Ann, 55 Strickland, Donald E., 37 Strickland, Elaine, 125, 160 Strickland, Glenda Jane, 33, 110, 160 Strickland, Jane, 62, 66 Strickland, Jesse, 94 Strickland, Judy, 55 Studen Strickland, Milton, 82, 83, 110, 137, 161 Strickland, Ronny, 38 Strickland, Sandra, 81, 83, 84 Strickland, Walter, 27, 94 Strickland, Wendell ' Sonny, " 125 Stripling, Cecile, 46, 56, 152, 158, 160 Stripling, Sidney, 38 Strong, Kerry, 125 Stubbs, Judith, 59 Studdard, Luwain, 66 Summerlin, Martha Paschal, 51 Sumner, Mack, 91, 159 Surles, Madge, 59 Sutlive, Jody, 62, 110 Sweat, Melvin, 67 — T— Tamminga, Connie, 143 Tankersley, Hubert, 125 Tapley, Bobby, 178 Tarpley, Charles, 164 Taylor, Carol, 125 Taylor, Jackie, 125 Taylor, Kaye, 48, 75, 91, 160 Taylor, Melvin, 33, 38 Thackston, Christine, 110 Thigpen, Roy Gene, 125 Thigpen, Sharon. 48, 86, 89 Thomas, George, 86, 91, 146, 153, 156, 160 Thombs, Lisa, 81, 82, 83 Thompson, Charles, 75, 96, 180 Thompson, Diane, 125 Thompson, Dianne, 126 Thompson, Leon, 47 Thompson, Sadie, 56 Thompson, Sherrie, 71 Timmerman, Edwin, 85 Tiner, Faye, 33, 38, 47, 140, 143, 158, 160 Tirone, John J., 28, 30, 47, 49 Tisdale, Russell, 110 Tolbert, Delores, 126 Tomberlin, Ava Nelle, 51 Tomberlin, Delma Ann, 126 Tomberlin, Mayhue, 126 Tompkins, Gwen, 59 Tompkins, Leon, 28, 30 Tonge, Barbara, 47, 126 Tonge, Betty, 126 Toole, Carol, 126 Tootle, Ray, 67 Tootle, Wayne, 110 Trapnell, Billy, 110 Trey, Frances, 126 Tripp, George, 42 Tripp, James L., 91 Trollinger, Jerry, 38, 138 Trowel], Christy, 93 Tucker, Myrtle A., 56 Tumlin, Tony, 63 Tunison, D. C, 110, 178 Turner, Dick, 63, 67 Turner, Marsha, 126, 181 Tuten, Jane Ann, 126 Twiggs, John C, 59 Tyson, Julie, 33, 42, 47, 158, 160 Tyson, Marjorie L., 51 Tyson, Marsha, 73, 110 Index Tyson, Travis, 67 — U— Usher, Armond, 126 Usher, Cecil R., 93 Usry, Eleanor, 69, 71 Ussery, Kenneth, 75, 91 — V— Vanlandingham, Beth, 62, 67 Van Norte, Harriet, 38 Van Norte, Robert, 47, 56, 75 Vain, Buddy, 180 Varn, Martha, 126 Varnedoe, David S., 156 Vaughn, Lynda, 47, 126 VelDink, Gayle, 47, 48, 69, 71, 185 Vickers, WeyYnan, 66 Vines, Genelda, 59, 141 Volli-nwcidcr, Line, 86, IK) _ W— Waddell, Ken, 96 Webb, Beverly, 78 Wade, Julian S., 30 Walden, Anthony, 38 Walden, Elaine, 81, 126, 158 Walker, Charles T, 63, 66 Walker, Frank, 91 Walker, Jerry P., 28 Walker, Marian, 38 Wall, Martha Sue, 126 Walton, Jerry A., 96 Ward, Marion, 59 Warnock, Charles, 96, 138, 159 Warren, Billy, 110 Waters, Amelia Sue, 126 Waters, Janette, 81, 83, 110 Waters, Johnny, 110, 180 Waters, Nancy, 62, 110, 179 Watson, Gertrude, 74 Watson, Julia C, 51 Watson, Major, 126 Watson, Mary Groover, 51 Watson, Robert, 86, 89 Watts, Dorothy, 110 Weeks, Clark, 111 Wellbrock, Katherine, 59, 147 Wells, Elaine, 59, 161 Wells, Sandy, 63, 164 Werner, Harry, 171 West, Henry, 111 West, Wendell, 33, 42 Westberry, Donald, 111, 140, 141, 152, 160, 161 Whaley, Donald C, 29 Whiddon, Hubert, 33, 42 Whitaker, Dan, 33, 38, 153 White, Barbara, 96, 158, 160 White, Janis, 126, 194 White, Louis, 127 Whittington, Angela, 73, 79, 141, 189 SH-YO Whittle, Winston, 59 Wiggins, Jim, 111 Wiggins, Nadra, 59 Wildes, Mac Wayne, 38 Wilcox, Hazel, 46, 56 Wilder, Doyle, 33, 127 Wildes, Martha, 127 Wilkerson, Sarah, 127 Wilkcrson, Tom, 73, 79, 141, 145, 152, 159 Wilkes, Claire, 127 Wilkinson, Gloria, 71 Wilkins, William, 89 Willcox, Pat, 47, 95, 147 Williams, Clara C, 51 Williams, Floyd, 81, 82, 83, 137 Williams, Gilbert, 33 Williams, Howard L., 27, 30 Williams, Joseph N., 56 Williams, Larry, 127 Williams, Sandra J., Ill, 161 Williams, Sarah Elizabeth, 33, 38, 47 Williamson, Ruby S., 51 Williford, John, 111, 141, 180 Willis, Kenneth, 127 Willis, Winston, 81, 127 Wilson, Daisy, 127 Wilson, Hugh, 127 Wilson, Jerry, 79 Wilson, Robert, 89 Wilson, Ruth Roberta, 59 Winn, Faye, 59 Winn, Marjorie, 111 Wise, Ted, 75, 127 Wolbert, Linda, 127 Wolfe, Sara, 127 Womack, Lynn, 111 Wood, Bill, 150, 152 Wood, Evalyn, 111, 140, 161 Wood, Mary, 48, 81, 152, 159, 161 Woodard, Ellene, 33 Woodman, Henri Clair, 111 Woodman, Henry Marion, 111 Woodward, Carl, 75, 111 Woody, Carol, 127 Woody, Mildred, 30 Wren, Jonnie, 75, 111 Wright, Dewey, 111 Wright, Grace Ann, 127 Wright, Joan, 127 Wright, Patsy, 86, 111 Wright, Steve, 86, 91, 180 Wyant, Sandra, 81, 111 — Y— Yarbrough, Dale, 127 Yeomans, Betty, 127, 155 Young, Charles, 96, 141 Young, Hazel, 91 Young, Helen, 42 221 Organizations Index Alpha Gamma Omicron 161 Alpha Gamma Pi 161 Alpha Phi Omega 138 Alpha Rho Tau . 27 Amateur Radio Club 142 Anderson Hall House Council — 155 Association for Childhood Education .... : 46 Baptist Student Union -— 160 Circle K Club 141 Combo 82 Committee of Campus Organizations 152 Concert Band 82 Cone Hall House Council 153 Deal Hall House Council 155 Eagle-Vue .. 143 English Club . 73 French Circle 74 French Club 74 Freshman Class Officers 149 Gamma Sigma Upsilon 140 George-Anne, The 144 German Circle 75 German Club 75 Home Economics Club 69 Industrial Arts Club 28 Junior Class Officers 148 Kappa Delta Epsilon 48 Kappa Phi Kappa _ 49 Lewis Hall House Council 154 Majorettes 194 Masquers ____ _. 141 Men ' s Residence Halls Committee 156 Miscellany 143 Music Educators Club 81 Newman Club .459 Phi Beta Lambda 33 Phi Mu Alpha 137 Philharmonic Choir 81 Pi Omega Pi .. 32 Physical Education Majors Club 62 Recreation Club 63 Reflector, The 146 " S " Club . .. 61 Safety and Health Committee 151 Sanford Hall House Council 156 Science Club 86 Senior Class Officers 148 Sigma Alpha Iota 83 Social Committee 151 Sophomore Class Officers 149 Standards and Regulations Committee 152 Student Council .. 150 Student National Education Association 47 Symphonic Jazz Ensemble 83 Track and Field Club ...180 Veazey Hall House Council . 154 Wesley Foundation 159 Westminster Fellowship . 158 Women ' s Residence Halls Committee 157 Young Women ' s Auxiliary .. 158 The Final Word The faces you see on this page represent all of you. You are the ones for whom this Reflector was published. You are the ones whom we will look to for criticism, either good or had. This is being written just before the last copy pages will leave the campus. After nine months of diligent work, we are happy to see them leave our hands. It has been difficult putting these pages together — getting pictures, copy, cutlines. etc. But it has been fun. It ' s an experience we ' ll never quite forget. Man), many persons are responsible for getting out the college yearbook. If we didn ' t express our appreciation, the annual wouldn ' t be complete. It seemed as though there was a problem or an emergency each day that passed in the development of the Reflector. However small and insignificant they were. Ric Mandes, our advisor, always had time to listen to us and he was ready with the right solutions. Ed Jones of Taylor Publishing Company journeyed here many times to help us over technical hurdles. ( It s quite possible that a tire path is worn on the route be- tween here and Atlanta. ) To the administrative, faculty and staff members we certainly want to say thanks. They have put up with our interruptions during busy days to take pictures or to check on the name or fact. It is our hope that each and everyone of you will be satisfied with The f962 Re- flector, for everyone who is pictured in the book put forth effort to make it what it is. Midge Lasky Editor The 1962 Reflector IMliHH 223 TAYLOR PUBLISHING COMPANY 224 1 ZACH S. HENDERSON LIBRARY D 2001 DMfl Obfi 2


Suggestions in the Georgia Southern University - Reflector Yearbook (Statesboro, GA) collection:

Georgia Southern University - Reflector Yearbook (Statesboro, GA) online yearbook collection, 1959 Edition, Page 1

1959

Georgia Southern University - Reflector Yearbook (Statesboro, GA) online yearbook collection, 1960 Edition, Page 1

1960

Georgia Southern University - Reflector Yearbook (Statesboro, GA) online yearbook collection, 1961 Edition, Page 1

1961

Georgia Southern University - Reflector Yearbook (Statesboro, GA) online yearbook collection, 1963 Edition, Page 1

1963

Georgia Southern University - Reflector Yearbook (Statesboro, GA) online yearbook collection, 1964 Edition, Page 1

1964

Georgia Southern University - Reflector Yearbook (Statesboro, GA) online yearbook collection, 1965 Edition, Page 1

1965

1985 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1970 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1972 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1965 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals
FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.