Georgia State University - Rampway Yearbook (Atlanta, GA)

 - Class of 1964

Page 1 of 396

 

Georgia State University - Rampway Yearbook (Atlanta, GA) online yearbook collection, 1964 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 396 of the 1964 volume:

,UN .1 -' ' ' ' ' -"-""- A -,. 1-4..-, ""7,: ' , 1 A ffyffildfci - " ' , 2 , - A 5 0 fgvi-fdffffzfe' fdfwgaaffowz df-E: c,'5,5Z P5211 lf fx 'ifljgg QE' ar 1 1 X... , ,M 'QI Y . 9 ' Q-6+ lf' 6' , qi L ,,.v-4:-fgsrfs AN ' is V J NN l VERSARY ,I fx 7 C-A U 7927 Q7 X Georg S a K CH' cane kj C Atlanta, Georgia A 1 SEN RAMPWAY 1954 f Qlume 37 V kj w rj 19 sl 5 i w hh i "' f' s1s Q12 D H-6f,'-if 'j ' t ' H e' e , e ' 1 ,V ' ' 5. F . hi' . 'X-I . ' A -- ' I A --., z 1 . P., X- ' 'rv -is we ' X .. .. junta.. '25, , w -1' ,,v4,,A X ' ' - f - A ' e Q A .1 N 1 Z t s 'ffl '-ll! V4 Q' -rw' x p H ' ' N "," I. N V J... I ! 4 1 I 1,5 : A E :QJvuAR,- ' W s s f, , ' h ig DI., . T. qv, , - Qggf ijnf .5 1 I , '51 J r ' 'H . L'-2, V f in 4 s ' L " sf wg. . . I, , , , , X I , '93 'K-. fr Z"-11 QL- " llll f:ll:'11 llluUIlll1f4.s lu,..mLlIL '- 1 y , - s -.:a7ll1!'i'f.21Imzs f.1l!st:sUlw: ejE.53't M! f , , K Q Nmetyem Hitiitlrecljh Sissty-fouifwimfhs the elose of s R e 4 e the celehmtioii of the Fiftieth Aiiifiifoeffstzify Yemag e Iii these fiist pages, which seehjgto higxhlightiytheof i history ofthe College,hthes honors s the memory! ofthosehsivho, iii' the first tshttlyiceii- - titryy eoiitrihitted to its growth cmd tlevielopmeiit f v h We cherish these years as it foitiiclcttion lttittj for i the hrightefittitifegi hh his h sh i i i i ii so ' 2 s L i . ' ,Q 1 ,113 I, f D" k' l' L- ji f. UQ' ln' :f T' I , . I THE . -if rg 1 . , 1- i.. 4.-. , -. Q.. ,A L . 1 3 ,. f .ix I f , h - -l , Y 'V N 4 1 I M- "- I K 'e lvl-:nfl M you iv A i,-D211 . rf' f ,Mi . ' ll., ll s , ii M ,,...,.,i . , I ' . - T . f Y 1' N- ' - .-.1 ,' K If f 1 , ' -' V ' L '.':f f":i'L' ' X , n rf, .I , J 1 ' ., V.-.V -Q 1' ' I-H 3.1, 4 I . , - 1.4 M-A ' My .iff ,N ew - W , - N -J Af J. M. i -N l ,lf M l,f"xllgfw, im. W - 1- '- i , . ik.: ,fr 1 - 1 . 1 . .F 1 , V ' "' ' I, . , -KQ1 , X .QQ , g , Cx ' A CA V ' .. " V ' 5 'fir ll". rf' ll-1-rm 4 7, 1, Ni., - C Our school Was first ireferred' tofas "Ke1l'School of Accourltingjl. then of .. Georgia' School of Technology. .fByrhe.lare .gg1'9207s it wasrgcalled f'Georgiaf Schoollllofywfeglindloigygi' .git Evening School of Commerce," butficdmmonly referred, iiO'jQS-.u?ITCCl'1 Evening.School of'Cori1merceIif, . g . In. 19553, the .nanie Lbecarne "University ,System gof.4Qeorgiai...Ev,ei1irig School Commerce.",fI't 'Was . 4 , -- -M ii W-N 4V" L ZW 'T n"'w'MllJ','l'5'll2M wioxi-Wlrmllll"iifl'J'luillliMli-law-vyi-1 i -. H ,, V also referred -to as "'Atlanta .Extension Center." 'Another iiint was housedein the 2,23 Walton Streef Building-the Division of Generaljixtension, of which Dr. J. C. Wfardlawgwas Director. Each, unit,-H howevCfs'WaSlautonomous.-me g F P ' is .V i . " f P ' , . ,lg 1 1 s .' ,,. , -. , ,, -gg, -' After day classes were added in the nfnddle 39rs'these were designated l1lIl3IltQ.,,Jl1i11O!QAGOllCgC and i -1 it the Everiinglclasses vaerecalled i"Georgia Evening College." Both Wereylpgrt .,.. y if Georgia cenfeflin the building .af 162 Luckie Street, Where also the GeorgiaKPublic"'Fo1iui7r1s,fheaded by Miss Emily Woodward, 'ahd other estate agenciessiwereyhoused., Q f Q Y 'A 4 1 C if jf 3 l - ' 1 ' - - l X' ' f ' . Wi.. il.. Jim. 'Im vw... wg.. Y. W is N .The rgame"vvas" changed td "Atlanta Division, Llniversity oEGeorgia,"'in 1947 'in"an"efiii3rt to git-fthe e . li program accredited liiiregiorial and national accrediting7agencies.CIt'so .remained until 1955, wlierigper- 1 'inission wassgiven to changetthel name to1f'Georgia College of Business -ofhvifgggliizgiriistrationl'L-Lalier, X A Since the Artsaiid Sciences Srchool's programs so rapidly, ipermission was 'asked to' change the name to "Georgia State'Col1ege," which was grantediDecember.13, 1961. ' 7M l .,.'. w , C ' . , ' A i i 4. C - C- i l'llf T lll' Y . i lvl lil llf'l l ' lf 1 . LN g V 5 T . iliiieil F I l ,- I, I s 'M ' 'nail-,,.+i-l.rilr-ni-riirllQQ, Vw -rm if 1 ' rw - .,i ig SL". ill? :Q il .gf W 1: l 1,1 M qw W MW: ,XP Nw .iw H xy 1' C Q im? . N . .,-,. Q1 llmjlgm ylflkv ' lim fi M .i 3 . wi ' Wi il w 'Wm 1 . p ' lr . 4. v ll A , Wayne Sailley Kell, 'Di:jEqlai',219I3-1918 A A I iClasses commenced in the old Chemistry.- Building Basement, with an enrollment count of 47, hut later, by ,request of the students, Governor Nat E. Harris, Chairman, Board of Trustees, permitted them to begloeated down- town, and quarters were found in the Walton Building., ' ' A we A The first graduatinglclass had sevenmem- bers, it was the Classlof '1i6. The peak enroll- ment in those years was 159, in theeyear 1917,- 18. Mr. Kell, who had become the third, C1P.A. in Georgia, resigned to open his own businessg later hesbecame a vice President of.The Coca Cola Company. A ' ,V I Mri Kell 'realized his desire to see the classes Co-educational, as.Mrs.. Annie T. Wise, the first A woman student, yvaspermitted to enroll in 1917, graduating in 1920. g , ' , i ' - l 5' -' l sr . Mr. lKe1l, who taught' in the Chem- istry Deplartment, .Georgia --School of Technology, was interested in Aceount- ingy He vyas appointed by President Matheson and the Trustees, to take tharge of the evening classes "in the new ,science of Business," the idea of which was the thoughtiof F. M. Fam- brough, Alumni president. A " 2 X l THE FIRST GRADUATING CLASS g X 1 'A ffrontrow, L-Rj Wiley Trussell, George Blake, - . A ,W , y i freizlerj Burt Goodman, Sidney L. Dunng " A sflfzrtfow Phineas L. Clower, Augustus C. Keiser, Charles Chalmers. y f 1 X A NA ,, X f , 2, 1 1 f i ' john Madison Watters, Difeclor I 1918-25 j " Fred B. Wenn, Dqirertoi' f 1925-28.j ,f , , y , , V 4 I Yi b Q Professor John Madison Watters, Dean, School of Commerce, Georgia School Aof Technology, was made Director of the Evening College upon the resignation of yProfessoriWayne S. Kell, founder and firstkclirector. Called, Va hard-working, dedicated man," Dean Watters sawffthe infant college through the World War T days, and through the "doldrums'i of the '20's.fTlies enrollment Was'1150 when he assumed his duties as Director, and -reached a peak of 440 in 1922-25. T g D Professor Wfatters resigned to teach in the Middle Wfest, at the end of the school' year cifN.192g5t. ' 1 , - . ' -, . ' '. ' , Mr. Fred Wenn, professor in the School of Commerce, Georgia School of Technology, became the third Director of the College in 1925, uponappointment by .President MT LQ flrittain. Hehad earned the Bachelor of Commercial Science ,degree at New'York-University. at I 4, T U W I The 'Terhnitq first school newspaperi was started. during his administration in journalism classes by George M. Sparks. This newspaper, usda-Several names during severalcycles of college life, is now knownasT1JeSignql,. 1 D gy f' , ,A y, li Ve 2 V . ' 2 I , - Mr. Wenn resigned at the end of theacademic year of 1928,fto devote full time to his iteaching -onthedaytcampusf - , n Y T f M A af 3 " f 3. ,Z . I A I lfmlflrttllt X 6-- X I . Y X George lVfCfIj1tosh tSparks,.Directbf, 1528-55, Pre.ride1iit,'1953-57, in S up ' to i ' I ' -PI'QiiL'll!?7Zl1 E12zeritzz5f1957-58. - V f 1 . i . . ' . i - , George Mclntosh Sparks spent hismature manhood in dedicatedfeffort to '- develop this CollegeqXVhen hewas appointed toihead, the College by Dr. L. Brittain in 1928, although Mr. Wenn had proniotedgthe enrollment to'a peak of 480, it wasestill housed in rented quarters, and hada small student body, its faculty was part-timeg its studentiactivities,were unorganizedg it had no libraryj at ' , , - v if i, , e -S Q C - S ' if A His--public relations training in thegnewspaper worldlenabled him to know how to talk to and with -peopleg his naturally good disposition, pleasant smile, and diplomatic way ofeworl-gg ing with people were personal' assets which gave hint the springboard to develop' one after another-the College, Propertiesfrom oneibuilding to seven-eights of ai downtown city block containing -.threellarge buildings-24 Ivy Building, 23, Gilmer Street Building and an Audi- torium-Gymnasium. In addition he acquired .for thefCollege several parcelsofiproperty on Courtland and Decatur Streets, and on Piedmont Avenue, in addition to a country acreage 'of around twenty acres near Stone 'Mountaingknown as Indian Creek Lodgeg e 'Q e . S X' ,I ' Hes saw the College reach a pealc enrollment of over 6,0O0A,students in one quarter in the early"5O's. He 'extended the valueof College property from around 340,600 to 310,000,000 This he did upon his own initiative, planning, and his ability to interest others to help. f For many years he had to depend on a ,part time faculty. It was .not untiltthe middle 750's that the col-lege incomewas sufficient to gather a full-timefacultyv nucleus of Elmer Campbell, Dr. Carl Mauelshagen, Dr. james Routh, Dr. Louis N. LeCoAntegand Dr. RQ R. Hollingsworthf, sa ea i ' ' I' r Q h ' i Dr. Sparks died of a heart attack, in 1958. Thee 33 Gilmer StreetfBuilding was renamed "Sparks Hall" andea "Shining Lightfl Award eto his memory was presentedgon Qct. 29, 1965. S. 'S' Q M "Heiu'a.r 7201 of nie agefbzzt for allflimef' S 3 ' TA . 3 I, 'Q-'j ja'-'q":'. 'V f F " ""?5-FI' 'eff -if A,fQff?lvf:l'L".i"hL 'f4"'11i H 5 A .S il' f'552:' A 9 r W- N i ' f Noah Noel Langdale, jr. PJ'c"J'i!167If,' 1957 Io Pre3'ezzzf -. ' ' K XX. -' ' . - Vrliql - P f . g K C. , I . i Q ' f- ' P .. f I Y - - . , -.1 - f fQ'1fhe second President ofl,Georgia State .Collegegearned significant achievement at the University of Alabama where he was elected to PhilBeta4Kappa, other honor societies, and received the Outstand- ing Student Award in 1941 from the Panhellenic Council. Thefe the played football four yearsfand 'was onthe victorious Cotton Bowl team that same year, 1941. After .being graduateddmewserved as. as- sistant totheathletic coachiwhile doingsgraduate, work iii! law school, but in 1942, She 'went into the gNavy.'Having had ROTC in college, in Coast Artillery training, he became anfensign.-He went through a V-5 program at theUniversity of North Carolina, and was sent to the University of Georgia as an-instructor in Naval Subjects. ' A t. Q ' , P' P all g ' 1' -X , P . He served actively in the Navy during the war. Atthe war's endsheiwas officer in chargeiof NATS in Manila. He left the Navy not long after the wars endg entered Harvard University Law School. After graduation with an in 1948,-,he attended Harvard QraduatelSchool of Busingss Adminis- tration whem he earned the M,B.A. degree. In 1959. after two years as Presidenf of 'Georgia State Collegefthe University of Alabamatawarded him the honorary LL.D. 1 P ' C g A 5 1 1., 1 He has done much in hisiseven years asePresident pffGeorgia'State College. Firsthhejrnade a Plan, which the is implementing with perrnission ogf the Regents, in 'acquiring the large ,residue og business property not owned already by thegllollege tin the two city blocks bounded bye Gilmerg Ivy, Decatur streets and Piedmont Avenue. Second, he has strengthenedthe faculty, and .Lprograms of' college as the College now offers:SDoctor of Busines'Administration, Master of Business Administration, Master of Businessiilidiication, Master of Actuarial Science, and .Master of Professional Accountancy. The'Arts, and Science programs have been expandedg tof Bachelor Degrees arid Master Degrees. Also he has carried to many parts offthe Nation and even to European Countries information and: knowledge of"Georgiag State,College., ' - A 9 " -7 is ' 9 if f D e ri P Thisnfian then,iasP'so1id andi massive in his vision as in the frame work his body, can be relied.. upon as a "Modern Ajaxn' to bear 'vsdth buoyance the futureeof Georgia State Collegef S , ' ' F' -- . ' 1 V P ' - FW IIHIIUNVIIIIIES ' f C, , V 1951-1958, 223. 1172112011 Sf.-Fifi! Ozwzed Building w ' i Old "Sheltering Arms" Home Remodeled .for Tech Evening School. 1' 1 f. A C ' i C 1 ,N 3 1 9 During the last years before 1931, overflow, students were housed by Iyan Allen, Sr., in his empty Spring St. Building, and Fred Moore in empty offices in the new Rhodes-Haverty Build- ing, free of charge. ' Y ' , p 1 ,Nine sites. housed the College from its be- ginningpto' the midlcentury mark of its history. The first classes Were held in the basement of the old Chemistry Building- on the Campus of' Georgia School of lTechnology. Rented 'locations at the following sites were the next four quarters. I C 3 191 5-1 917: Three rooms in the AWHIIOYZ Bizildizzg 1917-1921: Four Rooms, Arcade Building 9 1921-1926: Third floor attic of five rooms, 18 Azzbumadzfefzue. i g -9 1926-1931: Sixfroom5,,92Q Forsyth Sly. in - - f Detail of Entrance to 225 Walton, Street Building. ' V ' I Nineteen rooms with a roof garden, coffee shop, laboratories, classrooms, school office and lounge if area was the gift of Robert, R. Johnson, President, Campbell Coal Company, iwho headed the Building C Committee. His ,Atlanta business friends donatedj. materials to remodel the old "Sheltering Arms" home. 1 i x ' , , 1 ' 1938-1946 162 Lnrkib Slreef Building -. 1 X tc Q Purchased in 1945, and in useipresently, this six-story com- bination office and garage building originally contained 187,700 square feet. The sixth floor was extended and a seventh story added later. Of brick and reinforced concrete, the back was constructed in elevenlevels connected with double .patented ramps. An elevator and stairway connected the six main floorsi - - o ' ' To finance the purchase of thepbuilding, Dr. Sparks borrowed 3lS600,000 in unrestricted trust- funds 'from the State Auditor at four per cent, with-the Regents' permission, who also authorized the purchase of the garage office building. To complete the transaction legally they author- ized the organization of three corporations with Dr. Sparks as President of eachg one to liquidate the assets of the garage, ' one to operate the office building, and one to take over the other two corporations. . . The first classroom finished was on theifirst immediate level fspace now occupied, by .Alpha Phif and Zeta Tau-V Alpha Sororitiesj and was occupied ,several weeks before others by a class in Mathematics taught by W.pC. Cantrell. 'x v ' ' A p The old square U-shaped Georgia Baptist Hos- pital, on the corner of Luckie and Techwood, was purchased in 1938 forthe mounting enrollments of day and evening classes, Its fifty rooms, re- modeledrinto classrooms, chemistry- and other lab- oratories, library, assembly room, clinic, penthouse for the Art Department of that day and student recreation areas also used for indoor sports, wiped out alltraces. of the former hospital. Its'court-yard, enclosed with brick wall and lighted grillwork gate, was fused' not only for an approach, to the terrace at the entrance, and fog sunning on warm, clear, days, but furnished the settingxfor formal occasions such as the junior Collegexgraduation, and was used by classes in Physical Education. The W.P.A., courtesy of the late Governor Eugene Talmadge, helped' in the. remodeling processes, and 'student 'labor Vex- cavated the leftpwing ground floor area into afrec- reation center, small refectory, and rifle range added during World War II. p - 7 , AY W ' f ' n , 1 I , 'ri , L- A - - 11.1.-.s it 1.-.1 it - u , ... H , 'rm di. us.. I 1 r x,a5f- -'ff:N'i"' - Nr "r 711'--l'1--I-mm in miriam "LI Ill U S " 24 !Ivy Street Building-1945-present It ,N e bHGME5e' ' "Y A N ' Ag f ' V f Sparks realizes rafdream ' ' - S - 1955-present-33 GilrizerrS'treef'Bz1ildi11g renanled: Sliiurkr Hall 5 A Students, faculty,,and many friends dreamed galongftogether lvvith Dr. ,Sparks in the plan of a completely new building for the College! First, the dreamiwas -envisioned, as a fourteen-story H-shaped building with bell-towerq But the reality, at last put ciithe drawing boards, and-approved by theRegents, became theemulti-purpose College building, onthe corner of Gilmer and Courtland'St.g four storieswhousing an executivesuite, deans' andother offices, a clinic, cafeteria, student lounge, conference, room, bookstorefclassrooms and library.'Called atffirst 35 Gilmer Street Buildi ing, it Was renamed "Sparks Hall" by action of the Boardlof Regents, June.8, 1960, and a bronze tablet placed near theaentrance lobby speaks ofxthe commemorationri ' C p. 1 ,W g' .. ' ' S' , Dr. Sparks had to' fight toiobtain the land one which to build the 733 Gilmer Street Building. The City had earmarked this property for the Fire Signal Station. Withefmuch maneuvering and diplomacy Dr., Sparks :obtained the' .property for the Regents, and the Fire Signal Station vvaserected across thestreet. p 1 i y - is S ,C , In 1953, Governor Herman E. Talmadge broke the ground for the new building, but it wisnoraumii 1955ethat the buildingcwasqready for occupancy. Since then both the 24 Ivy Street and the 55 Gilmer Street Building have been in use. . V t , ' .I X t V 'L f" x' g , - . "'F"TT'S'7r ' r , i -.f 4,-1, -- , fci Q lg- i W, I X , ' at i f t f ,Class in Spf1rkrHf1!l1 'S ' c - srL1denrL0rmgeinfh51aie,'5oi'Qii-g 'N Q' , . -4512" 't'-." 'fit' .Aifcountry campus of around twenty acres was purchased as a recreational area in the late '50's when the College was located at 162 Luckie Streetg many classes andssorganizations have enjoyed outings there--square dances, weiner roastsg picnicsg swimming or tennis. A 'i ,Q V Miss julia Sparks, Dr. Sparks"sister, served as hostess formany years without compensation. ' i The property was bought with profits from students' purchases in the refectoryf and donations from classes improved the premises.. In recent years several families have hosted the Lodge, including the jack Stone familyf the Herbert Burgess family, and the Bob Pattillo family. l ..-. --,A I l Presidents Home V . f Y . X v , Q V " ' .'-"' . F244--J:"' 15 I ' 'Y J . ',.ti'f"'I A ' Sf- 4 .' Indian Creek Lodge This spacious homeyati 3807 Tuxedo Road, N .W., was purchased by the Regents for the Presidents use following the appointment of Noah N. 'Lang- dale, jr., to that position in 1957. Q 7 Faculty and students gather here for receptions and other social occasions presided over by Dr. Langdale and his gracious wife. i i ' ,, X ,. U I -X . X C ACTIVITIES - V f ' A , ,' " I - , , f , 1 " .I - r - 1' . fl-Iomecoming, first referred to as such in the writings about the College, had sits. beginning in the annual banquets and dinners held since -I-1916, but with more formality after.1928.' The first Homecomingzwas held inthe Georgia Baptist Church dining, hall. To this, Alumni were invited. Qther'Homecomings through the years iwere held at Davison's Tearoorn, Georgian' Terrace Hotel, Atlanta Athletic Club, Shrineffflosque, 'andin the "194Q's, after the College Auditorium-Gym- nasiumiwas built, in it. After the 53 Gilmer Street Buildingd was equipped with the- spacious Student Lounge, ,Homecoming has been held Qtherein, with the dignitaries, alumni and faculty, students and friends attending the gala fall affair. I , - 1 ' 'I i I I i Mardi Gras, first held in 1951, is an outgrowth of xcarnivalsheld .during the late '40's. The Mid- sway transformed corridors andramps and refectory Wirth teddy bear target shooting and ca'ndied applesf ' I' I. ' ,I . g I i ,I I I Q Spring festivals began inxthe late195O's when the Atlanta junior College fmfnctioned for day stu- dents. Tlgs ,May Day, usually held at Indian Creek Lodge, Afeaturedoutdoor games, a picnic lunch, with thegclimax' of a program centering around the crowningtof the,Queen, who Withher Court presided' overrrhe more formal aspects of the program. . pr j . my '- X 20 42 r 1 Gymnasium with its maple floors marked for basketball K e ' : AND SFUIR. S Mr. Layton, with! his winning basketball' team 'of 1938 and crack tennis team, is pictured above. ' S A ' -- x .. it ., . ,V l l r r . .., . ' The Athletic eprogramvbeganin the early '3O's with muse of the Y.M.C.A. swimming pool-' and their classes jin physical fitness. It was a voluntary pro-I gram. V , , c . ' ' 1 After the move from 223eWalton Street to 162 Luckie, 'Street this program continued. Shortly, though, Layton wash asked to organize a program for the day students. Physical Education 1 and 2 were La' iiecerssary part of. the College pro- gram. On good days the Courtyard at certain hours Wasefull of -students performing .class routines.. In addition, evening student teams from various organ- izations played basketball and other sports, compet- ing with each other. Soon the program expanded to competition with other teams in Atlanta. Wrestling, boxing, and bowling wereitaught, but tennis also had a place asa ,major iriterest. Don Floyd, a crack tennis player, was. -a student and a coach and he brought recognition to the program. it Y V t P ' i X 1 .V 1 -.-lst 'aw-P -xl 4 JY, --. -f-5:4 f- R l QA " ' ' X ', l c, ' , 'fly Q , 1 A' l.' ' Wlmen Herbert Burgess came' as Instructor .in Health f and Physical Education in the early '5O's,. he organized i "the program -of intramural sports so well he soon de- .veloped the first Intercollegiate Basketball Team. 'The Program was conducted' at that time in the Auditorium- ,and.tennis. M V I ' I t e , - Called first the "Ramblers" by Mr. Burgess, the boys' basketball team nowi is known as the "Panthers"g the ' girls' team using the name "Pantherettes." 4 V 5 . The Physical Education Department, with BJ jane I. ' - Hart ras head, 'carries on as full program of activitiesg using Atlanta area facilitias in,lieu of the demolished -.Auditorium-Gymnasium Included are team sports such 'as basketball and volleyballg individual sports, such as, e badminton, tennis and aquatics. 1 ' 'E t Each student is given the opportunity to develop f skills and interest, mental and physical. health, social and aethical values. ' F ' 1 S' S X , 1 C A .f- Nfl' s X' ','fl"2i1' . -. X' -.S , a , , "'1--.lk SJ-- ,ib- .r H, ,114 R. ' 4 .,, , , . w .vi - f XQ1M5f+NmZf-W11 NS 1 '- I , X ,, , ,gas v ,ff ,. 'lx '- l-- iw Lf' H... 5g"- -- , ,' . X' i 1 ..,,.- -. qzy- , ' Y . T. W.:-al N . .,,- " x . v. -'H' - L. 41' - ' q,Q,'l1. 11-215'-H-'I45 r,' xkrx pa , - xi Wj f V mi. ri -1 iff . , . Y 0 , . - , ',."" ,J - 'N 'Lf V ' N-" xg ' ' ' ' 'W-4 - ,Q . , wwf- N - ' .' ',f "2 ' inf' ' , v ' ' '- Y' ' nl, , ' - ' ' 5 V '. A ' -, ' - ' , , 1, "T , L V ' YES , A Q -A in ,. f A . ' f --if g . -E-cf ' iii, W "".- .2 - . 2 'iw . . fp. , , fr,--,-,, V fy if ' -Z.,-ff lj- .27 ,A LQ' .'1,5f2Lf.fz!w " -. , u -N -. - - .n "' 1,- A' . .Zn ,Hue -T H ir1vwf'5?!V. 2. -N. 2 .5 ' fr. 4 ' . -' -, X' '- ' V!-., ."'. lx, 'f1. 'Z - L., 4 K ' .' jj-Q ,,,,jA ' 1- , , x' X .' 'Q -HSL, '-.,3.::ee A - ,--- :gr gm K., V ,.-' Y, Q., ,rx Y.. - - . 5'-' 'gf 'y,,fV1g..,fl 'ip . 1 - --if-4' -- ' ' ' E1-I VY Y YU' Q I U ,shi-gc. Vzfyf ' f .5 ,---I. ' , 'v pw .,. 1 W, :, -19- . V K N-, 1,3 ,, 1 - x 1 x , .- if 1. K Y' V 'O ' - x I O I on av, ' . 'x e ,t all frolics, was the Buttermilk B ll T Wm' V AND ' lll?llE5SGlllfllliWlo6lllillllll55S x ,, l it, U l T Tvbical of student efestivities and perhabs-Q inost iinalginative, of a oo the Venetians. t i e i 1 . e e e 4. Several weeks Prior to the dare for the ball each lucky recipient received her invitation inxthelform of a Pint of buttermilk, pre- sented to her at davvn by her-perspective Venetian e i ' b I escort. oCostumes were the"-featured dress and a Panel of 'ud h ower ath was one winner chosen at thislfunctionr ' , 1 e- 4 e 4 ff The veneegiane, founded in the Evening School in 1Q26, had de its purpose f'to create a better social, eclucationali and civil relation- e ship 'aInongNEveningilSchool studentsf' It continued its activities through-1952, twenty-six of the first fifty-year period of the College, R Rum way records according to i W p ,I Q 1 gescosee. the iWinners.e"Mano in'a Sh 1 -b " ' i e X 4 I rf l i John Davis Blair, l Y C hfzirfizmz Thomas Micaiah Blflimbyii Q ID ii -' Kenneth England, f K, "'A v Q Q N A Program Clmirman' john Williaial Cook . . v in .. John Watson Hall I 'H n , ' I . -L ,Y X ffotlme men of the Faeulty Fiftieth Anniversary Cdhittee, for theirfuntiring efforts ein making our ihalflentury Anniversary celehration a suc- .cess, the Rarnpyvay 764 ,Staff respectfully dedi- cate this, ourfittieth Anniyersary Edition. , A e , ,, lispeeially do we dedicate thisiannualto Dean Blair, Chairman of this Committee, ia this his retirement yearkfor having, served the college faithfnllyfformany years. C fs C , , I Tofthese men we Offer our admiration and re- fspecit and especiallytour heartfeltithanks. C ,,x'w' li W. l X. J ' William George Trawicle Q' . as In ey, , 4 k Panl Gizoyes Blount Henry 'Ihdmassen -1 Georgia State College Atlanta, Georgia Rampway ,ff Atlanta . . . Our Clty . . . Uur Camp Atlanta s . . . A TRUE NATIONAL CITY . . . not one city hat a eommanity of townf, citief and coitntief . . . Yanhee ftyle Jhyfcralzbers rife along a romantic street of legends called Peaehtree . . . indattrial diftriets intermingle with home Jprinhled green hills. TRANSPORTATION . . . the Soiith'J rail head- gnarterx . . . one of the nationt prime air center! . . . a new 20 million dollar air terminal . . . 350 pafsenger haxef daily along with 80 fixed roate indaftrial haalerf. ld .Mm I Jrmyeq I ' c,, 'G wk, snrcznce in orce exceeds 3 billion dollars . . . city of iz N 'ffi 7' " UQ Lflsl!iQf5a' T? :je Tmgigfq rnmwpwpwnp Nfl? ts fjfli.. gig 'I ' Z M-HW -My , s. F ' 'IL A AT N 1 I tw 3 , "ET, 41.411 125 5 - .Lb - 1 ' lf?-f 5,F55SLf'5 1:'G Z1i iff s ' if M 1 , I-5 W 1 s it rr ' U A A A A NA WHWHHWWMBQH il is BANK xygy fr WML HWQVMP W nf My my N . - I G., 'Q W.--'32 W gays ty'-,ty Byvs Y . -gf' f K-illl-ytlyalya gr gi JL sf M be I ilu um 5-"' tlanta Is i 'lll ' 'll" E "lll i xllblll im M FINANCIAL RESOURCES AND PEOPLE . . . ffAt- ,AA,, lnntn money" finances Sontlds development . . . life in- million . . . city of energetic people . . . people from We L y A 1 t - S everywhere . . . job nnd husband seeking young women . . . community organizations . . . the clanrcla is its fonndn- tion. W 'Q' rx A A, i wlw-mv Qmvvg--uwfvqwzuu wg ww wa-:wi-W I , ' vw m 1 av vm im 1 . I ', ' ' - ' 7 w f ' ' 3 ' yi Milli, llgmsuv M W -ww, WM QQ, N 52, , , w, ,W Lv, , I 5 w W' ' I A ' U S' ,. M M 'Q ,X z 'M I Qu ' H 9, IQWWNM 1' I S ' "'X L ,, A ' 1,-I, y Q mas. I s, 1' ' is ,' ,p 1 fm? ,Ugly I gm" gs,,,LW, M M y .ll ol,,lm'ffiM . 1 mQf.W,,l,M hvZl'lQlfn mmm , v , A I -- A E3 -' NW W'-. MW Q,.,gMf,wj my :y,hz ww, Q wx,,,w,,,wlwM M ,,,, ,' QL 5 px -'Q v Q Y Y I 1 N, "M QL wwf Q yu, My all If , ,,,, I NW- NMZWV -if LJ MM xml! My ,am-W -W, M H 9' M W I IIII .V A 1 , . , N W X, ,, I ,, Almaum W ,, wyim , H ,, I I' ix,iWwvI,g,sMm,gi ww. "" s' ' W WH, a, , W I MW-.wwf fl A I W Sym IW? h,,,. WWw Yswlhmx EWU ,, I H I W Xi"s'MWmWlifM I -P 'Sl v 1 I 1 N In 1 pp I1 , M N 5 -2- vm wmWf,f.4 I 4 I srw I , I I Y H '37' 1 E fa ls: Ml, I, W M YM mw"'m 'Wv all ww- mhl ' 1 1 I Wm ig RELIGION, RESEARCH, AND EDUCATION . . . City 0 oatftanding religioaf leailerf . . 26 collegef ana' in- ytiliitiom or advanced Jiaily . . . mifxile age refeaich pm- graim . . highly rateil piihlic, private, parochial, ana' military Jchoolf. .lwllmfdwvfm mmm M W M wwf, 1- , i, A- -um W 'D .. 5, . . ,. ,, w -W ,,,. EMM , AQ . gf- . S Q KLM ' ,. ,gw,.L,, ,. , ,s.W,, 4 aa. A f basl M N.. H -.1 ' r , 6, W, I 5 K myviifji :QM ,vy 5 wus! Q W 1, ., " ,.A. -,Lf Aux: ,Q " .- 'v .1 . 1. ' Nh ifbfi ,zi'L,v lx, ,,.--:- f f Q1 , -B75 YI 'N 'Rx -'Ib-igrlmrix 1 -iw -- X M ., 1, wma '1 V A bf-Q . . .: . 5 '. L .A ,. 9" "fr t , - 1' ut ' N 11. "'., '- ig, , . A , yfrf , s -,in 5 , .. .f4,' ' AN ' 'rf-'r ' 'i fa 3.-'iilfln-, - . X ,' ".' ' . ' ' 5' 4 . fig' 5' 1' , Q Ji. f',QxY.E'.. , . , -, - - Q 1 ' , 'S ' ' Q" sv 3" ., P K , , .ff 3,- , , -fy V Q-' :fx . . A .5 , 'X ,F J. X Q - fl' "' W 1 3:5 L 'K :F ' 5' 1': .- - .,-1 .. 1. A- .- . V M .qi , 'G 4 ,Q ll 1 I , Q , 54 -- --img 1' :si-ff" Q- 'f' ff!-fff, ' , 'fbfki ' ' - - Ag - 2- .-+.f -'- vi x , ' ., Y-bf J :"":': v 17 -1 :I 4-I.Hi:.i ' 1. 7 ds- , Ji I-o pd., 2" r',v"97' . -.- fv '-', 5' 'Pa 1 L: 4- 2-fl? ,IQ ,f . ,'..-sf-M T . wg-,1 4.g45,:q , ,7,- 3 V . w , . , -- J- , ,- -.1-4' . .- -W 1: 1, -p - v. .V A -.t+f.,:2- M .-V-V- A - .f , 3 ,, ,W W ! WA, .r 'T X 5.-'fm . " wf ' , H-MW. . , 1' 5- x , . ,-,g ff" . A .:r,A- -. Q . X -N ' -. , .,- Y. - .- 34- -- I s 1 - ' 1- - TTT . . - ' P ' ' -A - ffm" - - X A ' " ' f'.'3'5' . if--T : - . f"' "Z: C ' , '.- , - , 9" JU.. -L. - .. Q 1, 'N ' , 3445 L. Y . -., t A L, 1 22- - ,., , Y, ., , vu N '1' ' 79- ' -'tin -5-gr " 1 43M 544, I ' ' wi' - u 4 'H V - . 1 ,- ,. -,, . N.,-1 -W-gy W ' ,rl K I Mfnjzlm V , 'f . 'hi X ' wJ'. V -1--N -w" . , L I N H' . .1-...., . ' 'A ,, ' -V .-.Lx ' I 'QX .. il , , , k M . fy -- -4 -f A ' MF , 3 . -. -....Q..,, -- Vu-. . Y V.- ,,.'?..fYm"m-vw.v:-fF!nf:QT"rJL,"'X EVE? "'UG9fi,' 4W1 """"m"" ' ' " ' TJ:-WW' W' Y " 'Q' M" W Q , ,,,,,.,,, .m,1.,lhL3,..,,, h ,, ,, W ,M ,A M ,4,, , H. , . r- , f K. T , , - ' ,, 'R MH, - V--QL., ., L ,QW , . ' Y S V' K "' ' ' "K "'- 'Q' ' ' ' fy 7 ' ' 4 "' -'TZ-....,....,,.-.f-Q, V--4,.. - . . ,., "' "' Y fqiwms F-T"fHvw1W1wf ' Q .ww K ,.f '4 i !.....,,, "Q,-.45 A X1 P-"LL , ,, W.jW,,m W ,, -A.. -an-... 1 3 ,E J' Aw .-an ,.,, ,, X ,MI 5 ,I WM? W wh 4 WW.Av',wZ Z It MW Nw X'-up U 1- I, J , Q M , ggge wk I 1 ' v Atlanta Is INDUSTRY AND MANUFACTURING . . . Inter- county planning open! new intluftrial acreage . . . re- gional hranch factorief of National concernf . . . horne hated industry . . . Coca-Cola . . . Lockheed. COMMUNICATIONS AND UTILITIES . . . Southern Bell Telephone ana' Telegraph Company . . . two educa- tional TV channelf . . . 20 radio ftationf . . . Atlanta Newfpaperx reflect talentf of Pulitzer Prize winnery and newfrnen of national reputation . . . regional anal na- tional conoentionf. 24 Wai q,,f- V .Fa I... ..-- Kii VF' qw-- wgf :WM A rv W Q w Q M1 M WM 1 M . . lfwwdx qhwffm 'mmljswwm ,la .gwlffr ' W., M,-MF m W-. M M Wh"M,W W "ML, an ,,,J.,MM W , -M XXN- mm N , M W, ag r 'QW M A QM: M' w, M W W , ' 1- 7,3 ' " f Y Q -- M N WW , 'A ' W M ,gk ' M W BE w We M - , ' +W.gQ .gw A ww.. ' W , -N: '1 - ' wg,x 3 M ' 'X , , -- fly Aww , . f, -- ,YM Ek W5 N J -W I-Q -L15 ,W , my X W, W X! YA' 1 W W 1 1 HWNEM MW-L -..M Y V Q 1' X Jn 1' , T W P 11 Mi. M L Vw 1 M Wifi? ' QQ W ,Q M in .QSVW WL ' Y ,M'-W" '.wm.:.,, 41 ,mffm ,W ,W N A 1 , ,w Q L ,CW H X5 W f W , M M W W V Mm An- A my Xs,,,g,,, 1 XL fx A slay Georgia State S I O I A student body of different people and diveme background . . . Learning, a never ending pro- ceff . . . A conftant Jeartla for a free place to park . . . Academic aclaieueinenty, yoeial develop- ment, and profeffional aetiuitief . . . A job down- town or at the .rcnool . . . taking advantage of an opportunity to brighten our future. 'E I' s-1 in nf 9' ng' fb- I ll: 2: 22 gl '-s F- -:E K rn' 4, u lg my ,mai "" QQ' ll" A A - so --tv ff- a t !v ! 3 m ! W um tw Mt to t ' ' ltf' ,,,, V W we' ' ' ,"t JgiisMs"wjU!,ms !t M mi E M Ml ! ,awww Qiwtn' M ,, ,J , Hu M ,a M- VM M M if 4. Q x 28 Geor ia State Is... Anxiety daring first day! . . . experienced ftndenty rnafter- ing regiftration procefs . . . Decifions daring corority and fraternity rack . . . watt potter: indicating carnpas politic! . . . eventful weekendy highlighted by celebrity acts . . . Exam! arrive and all if Jerionx . . . plenty of coffee and plenty of Jtndy . . . a goal attained. l t e WRITlNG'5771TlC3Nlifi I iWEC?SfP7'l:fMAK?l vozin 'km may fi' f X X .,.,.. . -wg iw gy H 41 WW TQ w g gp, aw , im , , m5i,,-3 i iw f sv Z! A. Tp EQ x 4 . - nil, ll., nwrw W-Nwwww. WW-...WWW ,,,, Y ,W ,WM ,gw , ,, M ,L v K M ' " 'ZS' M ,W ,511 Georgia State Is . fn .. I S+- V ll' p -nw -11 - ., if EE" s x , zla , 1, A MKG lx 37 0 BA A NAL DWBK M37 A 3 li MM , W ,U 1 gg If mm W W ff ul 1 I Y Y 37 QJWWW 1 .,6, ' .'9J'i3l', 4, ---.1 kxbgwy , L.,. M xxgml, xft.,-,r Q- A1 W ,. - H v 1 w 3 of J, if ,QA x Y' L 'Q 2 W- 7' M., V .,,w.gm, J , X ,mm Hwm ,,' MM W X' e 4 L K .w 1 'H we v X ',R.'w,A,p'- frm!" W X ' M W MMS i , ww 1 wp: H Q w. 'A :X f :3 N X .-Www 9,- , A wa H4 Q , gf K w ,7 V-.B M W 2 ,W 2 . Jil - D Hi? 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' 4 ' ' Q - - , f i f A . 1 N A K N-,X f . x -t p Q :Q-, f ak . 35511 Q , , E x '- K ' 5 . . Y' 'j.H': T ' gin? 1 I! If X .vt gig I f m 4: ..... V , ' 'QTWFU-i '-:,, K 'mil ,E K K ? .V , . Qi j - ' 12 ,, , 'I f- 3 4 J ff , 1. ' . "' M ,N-M--"' ' K 2 - .,., V, ' ' J' 'Iain A ' 1 f :fm M J f l E ,mv pg :N ,, . X X 1, I S : gg .- - - rx. , AQ ii M ,J 3 " ' WW Q S an M v f 1515 I as if-G L f El K . -.L,.J?fL W WK i 4 '3 gn S . i Vg: L, V 1 v ACTQIVITIES ui ga, af, 1- W, Hz 47 1 ty 1 W 5 " 3 H, .ff sim? gi Mx Lf S ' 2 E 2 ' ' ' L 1963 May Day Queen. Linda jane Sntterfield is escorted through flowered arches by John Everrett 'wi " ww sm "wwf 1 ' H prwu, X M-W, - my H H M2 --Lum X N W- W 11 X 5 - 5 X ww, ,H ' Iv Huw A M u U Wg, 1, W M5 X ,.., X T L if .L " ' U " . 1 sw' ,M . fy Y W . X .. , Q , . L, r' fsf 'f+sis2'7 m Sig? -Q 'Exif ' ' MEF 1 Nfl ww f J , A f ia, H f ,. K wi my up V: N A ,gy , 2 fx, sm Q n 'Z M M , 132, 8 E xxxrs E , .. ,X KL -T, . .. , , , , , , K Mary Linda Dillion. 1963 May Day Queen, is crowned by Linda Jane Satterfield ,f ff V Due to unfriendly weather the 1963 May Day Festival had to be held inside, but nevertheless it was held in a gay atmosphere. The student lounge was transformed into broadway scenes and attendants with flow- ered arches and beautiful dresses brought a touch of spring and sunshine inside. During the festival, Linda jane Satter- field, the 1962 Queen, crowned Mary Linda Dillion Georgia State's 1963 May Day Queen. Mary Linda is a pretty, dark haired, intelligent beauty, a very friendly and active girl in student activities. Two other dark haired beauties were an- nounced as her first and second Maids of Honor. These beauties were Sandy Summer- ville and Kathleen Watkins. The other mem- bers of her court were Elaine Ogletree, joan McGahey and Ann Tucker. A beauty reigns 1 q n-v' ?5f f ' -"-- 19. . I 1 Before a queen is crowned, the 1963 Finalists and the 1962 Queen, Linda jane Satterfield, are presented to the students and faculty 4 sfwl .,-as . if , isfwvq- ui-L 'qv X im ww V fi Al. :Eff '- - ' -'1 Jvc 's 1 X f if f 3 QQ rl . :tmiffizzwflx -QQ! 4 fir- 23: ' vi 1 lfnlx 'll inlgiiex' ,ii I wwgmw' f ' QR. II-3315525 lgglafwgil' 1 - .. f' - V3 , EEL Hiiliggjxs ro . ww.. if sfifwfi l SEQ A ifsiiif AQ- J 1, Y w 35531 4 MU 3 . .N Xu' -- or lgsesfi 522553 Nuns M lssweisf ,- gsm. i vm, . wa F Q, :K , 1 253555 ,mm fm 'ifilf , w in-sawef 31555 aff' ..,, i w-1 , . Mi 32: , ,wr ,gi , 1 r ' jar . , 'fi ' F' asia? , ,. UW Q First Maid of Honor, Sandy Summerville, 1965 Queen. mv? in ,, .V yn.-ia -Y L ,K 355 K li 1 Q f w Ngo ir , X ,fe f'3,i3i?-1 Sw 2 Z , wsu' eng, 1,,gzs,, L Q, -lu .- , Wi, . I qs .ff sas . Ziff -fe M ...nr -mei: MW., i M55 Mary Linda Dillion, and Second Maid of Honor, Kathleen Watkins In keeping with the Broadway Theme, the band was dressed in black top hats and bow ties and presented the score from Werl Side Story. A group of girls also wearing top hats presented an original, interpretive dance to Steam H efzl. After the queen was crowned, the Drill Team drilled before forming sword arches for the recessional. rl l ig ff, 15 : 4 " is J 5.1 .: ET" ' ' if ' To the tune of Steam Heal, a group of students present an interpretive dance. The tuba does its part for TWH! Side Slory. Georgia State's band dressed in their top hats present music from the W'e.rt Side Slary. 55 gp as fx E PM , tudents vs. Faculty Dr, England coaches the boys Members of the faculty at Georgia State College competed against a team of students at the Third Annual Panther Night spon- sored by the Colleges Alumni Association. Ted Brown coached the faculty team, Dr. Kenneth England coached the students against his fellow faculty-members, Al Dun- can was team manager, and Mel Burton o-fficiated. The purpose of the game was to raise athletic scholarship funds. Dean Patrick scores for the faculty Dr. Bederrnan calls a foul on the students Honors Da Honors Day was instituted in 1934 by George M. Sparks, late President,'in order to make public recognition to the students who achieve high scholastic records and who do distinguished service to the college. -wa 'xg rvvwsrrszl 5 il sa if sew i. v 2 Ruth Todd Wells, highest honor student, receives award from President i t Langdale. V 5555 ' 'sa P ' a 5 Harriett by Dean Trotter Danny Smith honored with General Council Award 1 .. 4 1 fu X ' 1 L ll K2 is . ea. J gill? A 3 raefsff-ft A .1 ' EEN 4 ff wrswzg ii u au! E514 l. ,L ul 1 2 ra nil Dr. Wiley, President Langdale, and Dean England talk to Honors Day students Patty Wynne and Elaine Ogletree The week of Freshman orientation gives r the new Freshmen a look at college life at Georgia State. They are introduced to every phase of life at Georgia State-from academic to social. l Kathleen Watkins, Elaine Martin, and Beverly Roach give information to new students. ' ' T :,, it 'Q I1 rl H il 1' 11 i New freshman, Sandra Duke, gives speech at orientation. an ' , f ,N 7 - as 'W' J :naar V W aa . fra 79151 L ,N My ew ar -I - fx" H elim " iii' fr ??5srfs"' i'f?3e2 ggi? no M an if W fag. K 'M' is ' ,A f, Y M H 5? M . - lr 3 Q -A if ' E : --W Elm' Q 'rr 1 fx :ii Hi ef ef- Gd 9545 52:9 'i .fr um wg: aa uw as N, sv ' be sw H l W tis M ggjtaz Mr" N' dwg?" is f j , a 'a pa 2 new . a 4 - ., I a l' fi., uemaa 5g,,f',gr fgggg ...gist 4 w :2 ' im ' 'lag t Q.. Uifau E E,"'l was-' --....., Q, up ,, at fel . 4 X" My K6 58 Deans talk with new students. Confused freshmen during orientation. THE GREAT LUNCH Betsy Hiers, jimmy Priest, and Ann Moon receive trophies for Miss Freshman, Mr. Freshman, and lst Runner-up for Miss Freshman The Freshman Dance climaxes the orientation of new fresh- men. Mr. and Miss Freshman are announced during the dance. They are chosen from the incoming students by Colonel David, Dean of Meng Nell Trotter, Dean of Womeng and Eva Whetsrtone, Assistant Dean of Women. Their choice is based on poise, personality, and general knowledge of the school. 1 Q : T., I .' EU, :E 1 1174 -fe. E 5: i 2 S K E 4 me ass,aii ssiii M iiii ,W 3:5 n i A i f Y' , . - Eg . su ra? . V ii joe Smith congratulates winner W 1 l Lancers entertain at Freshman dance.. 60 Homecoming - -Mwst.: 5, if -91' W'22zl'554?2 i . R E .. fee, The Honorable Richard B. Russell and other distinguished guests dine at Homecoming Banquet Crowds of Alumni and students attended Georgia State's Home- coming for 1963. The featured speaker was Georgia's own distinguished senator, Richard B. Russell. Georgia State's President, Noah Langdale, also spoke. t A , ii Faculty represented at Banquet Senator Richard B. Russell addresses students at Georgia State College fvf WWW, . ' . -':':-:'- ' fi' Y' ez. p 3 ,w-'1-gf' .t ,L 2: e it .:-n c Q sr- if irie www., H3 pil Films of the ..- or A ' ' 1 ' ,Q 5 evening were taken for televi- W sion fkiigkw AY ' w MMJf xxx A -'al BLM ON VL fxfjgiiwxkd., wwf Qui ' mwm QA :nwrrs ww- 1 X'LIHS1'l'Y um? 'r M. .- f-1 is v Rfwwimuay . '. ll' 'Mm 'MY "' ar -.-sw -.- 'H' .L .-V :gf -A., .. ,Ni x ,W f- fw-.v effx1,?J?E - V iw-f-L .. 15, .-, X '-, 15 '-, , .1 1 x f" U 1 1 ar A' 5, if I 0 I 1' 1 1 . I ' sglyqfc-4-2. if H r ,I Q. wr 3V3'f , - ' ff f T 4 gexlwlf, Jw q?, kFfq A Q H ' ggi fr N 7 A ti ' vw 'V , , ,M .' Ka fl 5 Wiz! , 1 V --1 1 11. T5 ' ' f . 5 . fin? V m ,mi 1963 Homecoming Queen, Sandy Summerville. and runners-up, Dancy Crum and Mary Linda Dillion Homecoming Queen and her court 1 if f fi 5 Q Ag lege .ie , , , magma III 6 C 0 u III 6 6 i ll ll Q VT if I 'ff fe A. I I wi - 4-11 ii .za i '. ' N 1 1 V 0 , , . Homecoming Court escorts Crowd watches . .- ei dei-iges. Wiilgj ,QM N 5? t fig: if Music S mg,-1 A ,A ,.f' as Pam Corry and Gail Baugh listen intently to Mr. Hill's instructions. r wb' Jim Hargis concentrates on his music during a performance. .--"'d IN ww gm ' M W 2' nt uf: , .. .L Q. tg 1 fr n ,t I-1 The brass section is an integral part of every band. , J , qt 2 I 1 1' Q .. ' will 1. ' ,tm ,Q me ikmiyw N 'X' in 2: e l ew ' A ' me we an gg2u:Ai'1wswQyW "if45'i5?s W U ly t Mr. Hill warms up the band before they play at an assembly. 63 mi Jrfcs. ,.,fw, fm 'g3."F - we Q Q-giif .. 55. 7 Georgia State Band plays on WSB fx mx Y ali- Brass Ensemble A0ne,a Wo.. in ? gig sew Band on tour .i : N , , 1 . Q ig X ww ff 4 , ,, ig IIIK an W Vu M gm mwrvv , , W mf N ,Mig in N I SBSH V mxlifig ' Wy," an 1 Concert Band Q fx w H 1.14.3 .kg 5L..JL,..XLN ,, - an may as W. v li m at is . si' A performance by the Student String Ensemble 'E-QQ.. ' i Q fs.-Q, 1. "ff, .. H Q 'EF' ga, '.J Q . -55221 l 4 5315, I ' fs V " ' :f n,si1,'s , . H its annual Handel's Messiah for Choir practices Christmas presentation The Faculty String Ensemble performs Piano virtuosos Band plays for Student Assembly Brass Sympo ium 'Him fmwiivw Congratulations are in order after a splendid per- formance. Y Siam" Hlgf 'U ':"' "tif EEE U L ,,, F ,, in U WL-if .Q i 'MEPM QM! ,i Nm W .ff 5 i in ag ' S2531 ,fmi " Aww , ff. ' :ff 3 , ,5ggeg,,,,,i: -iid X V W fx 2 K Advice for the future. 1 M :Qian may 'WM lx- gggzfna QM 1 i X A i ix Q! X X ? N ff Fa ' 'N 'oz 5' Aa 5 , H ,gf , , H E " M i M i. 1fffi',,iQaQsiz,pN T 1, S ,QE igrgio' H W xi , ig ,i.. gi .. W gp Eiga" gg. , iwfggw. , " W M E M i' Cf 'H' 3 .. 2555 Hx ,A 2 aj orettes Georgia State College Majorettes in J 5 an 3 M gm., ll Vg A .ai 31 CLAIRE HARBIN my tw ' 3 wr 15 Z . 1 f 7, W -WY rim, 5555912 H ,enema Mil il ll ?: is-if lil ll t .. llifffm H :mga on ,f-is ti H i it gg? ll -52 w , - 55323 ape- jf' Q: 12 f 1 iii- , -.liz ,.L.z'sE Saafbe , :V f' - 1' it fl all im lcwwll in NME? wt as W E ill bi .5 . is my 5.11.3 me jf? ' elif? ,er eg ?LQ".t-l f'355'??'Qt"'uE Q' It ao H W w-L 'va 5 Wm ,1:u.J'w.Qgfg5Q55, 1 J K- 1 Qi? -l agdslizr' 'Q LV' -555 l Q.. ' 55's ' twiki y ll-it ' V - 55555 5. Fifi? egg: 'fig W ,rc tl .aiW3Q35f?ilffv1 1555? qlwtuwl 'v Mel ,N til fxii gg? ig? "fa , The Georgia State Majorettes add beauty and en tertainment to our basketball games. The also perform at pep rallies and school assemblies. The majorebtes practice hard to perfect their rou tines, and they are an appreciated addition to our school. BONNIE MITCHELL, captain JOAN MCGAHEY t "vf3f'.r.-H' i '7 Ji' ' I ' I 122 Q1 A o N 'H 5'ff,,itj:'...Q'Q?Q"u, "i?5Qlgxv,: g.1g5g.a"ew",,5M1 r, 5- -,, V ar 1 'r". ' V' '.'.f zfj, 1 , ,Q A , il , . 1-KHQLQ f:ae,1,.Eme.raQe'ALm5w:1 .QQ Go, Panthers ! MARY LOU ANDERSON 68 2 r 5 Georgia State TRISHA WILLIAMS The heart of the school can be definitely placed with our eight peppy cheer- leaders. Every fall quarter tryouts are held when any interested coed in day school may compete for the honor. Their faithful attendance at home basketball games never fails to encourage the team as Well as the audi- ence. fav: , LSEQQQ MQW :QQ Sas djs! im? ' Y BARBARA STEWART C eerleaders KAY STRANWSER BONNIE NORMAN E ..:- S! n ' " Y H-" '-.zu 1 if--'i' ffi f 1 21:5 ' I ' 1 r q : eg E' 14 141: 1 : , 11111 143111 ' 4 -1xll'll:v gsm U11 1 is ll WH lgwuww m- uf 'N f " f w 11v1117' '42 I EW, L H The chelerleaclers well represent the colleges beau- .. 11 'f "'l ty, athletic interest, and school spirit. We are proud ii i 1 Aj of our girls and extremely grateful for a job well l k: e - done, - ' so .: .:::,,. . .1 , L.-fm H W H :EQ -3 -' " if jr- ' V !m1q: J , ' 'Mr 11 1.1 lw111"l11"'1,1gggii gy 1 l . R .l '. i 'fSi4'2. m ':' " .: n ,177 ,N 141 M Z Z wg - 3 m1-w r-w fe 1 .-ee - mwvwmwvwijw 5 m m uw H K g J? , 1:3 5554 w ' ' 111111 11 - :, so . t 'mm ' ' " m'ss1JU' 112 1 1l11 ,Q A A CAPTAIN MARJI BURGESS BILLIE ANN CHAPMAN 69 Rampway Beaut Contes 54? .JT 295 L W Hg, ft., ,X if M. gg I QL ? 'E A Contestants for Miss Rampway during judging Trinidads perform before announcement I l f , :. f H ll' m Q ww W - H ll H 23551 wuzzseisf aff W' M5 "iff x l V we .W ,, X W, i o N . Ulises iv QV. 2 i Q ,ral 'mil ,, ifnf, ,, ,ga Billy G. Densmore plays for contestants Don Stewart, Mrs. Louise Lake, and Bennett Collins judge beauties xggg., 3,3 552' ,fm :ef e , ., -, , Y ' w -fi-cf view f fax . Mary Long Timmerman crowns zz new queen, Nancy Brown if y s Q1 Eli Hu 1964 Miss Rampway, Nancy Brown X .k.. . 4 ' - 1 KM Winn , M.. ,JH -f ,m:Vm5,. Hills. ' -sei? . mmf A aegis?-,H N gf gf, I A1535 4 , -, ig ,Am M- ' 'A '. Sify. President Langdale congratulates winner l Nancy Brown and Secretary of Alumni Association, Ronald K. Hill 7l ALLEN W. AUSTIN, Sociology Egan Lf .3 M ,V N EJB M HOYT' L. BROWN, Management gpm ww ,,,...,, 3 H ggi! mmm we 92 H gi" 22,215 Hwig.. Ag' :iii ,ig .N U. V WJ .1 H. 55-ik: W, 1. ugsfu w Y- nw mia 9535 Mi., Wu iii " H M.. ,, vw' H :wise SW, 'Sus mu Who w al DAVID W. BLACKSHEAR, Mathematics gm w 3 W U W ' allsilfy, ,V ,, ,fag mmfQs1G.,,, .. ., mwm nu u wx Ak Niwml' ' ia Q , 53'?'2'i, ' Miami 1,3 'sf 1 w .pg X :U- l 2 In fm 3 ffl M I ' Z f f.,.ff,.,- T 1 ag W 1 mek 4 KM S 2 , ' gtg K 1. cw -1 xJ MARGARET E. BURGESS, English JAMES H. BURTON, Real Estate 1 72. 53732 34,1 1 u 'I ' 1 '51 1 ! -:ml N 'S' 1 ex gf , X, ,W-, . 3-.4, 1 Wg 11 5?-511 11111111 1 211 Mfg X . 1 ,. 111 11 , ,i1'g3,1, 1 'liy,,'1 111A, ,, M1 1 1 1 11, , 1' 122131 1 1 1 11 X 1 1 i X 265511111 Ugg 1 X 1x oi 1111' 11111111 1 1 Mn, 11415223 V-Q. 'BK Q51 ' ' 515' 'Q-1533 11' 3: 1' 1,x .. ,, jig 5 W cgi, , ,,... 3 2 x E 1 E .21 LHR, ,-3 1 E 1 ' wa, HQ 11515 1. A is El 293 DANCY CRUM, Accounting .15 is Q vw win. G. VICKY CADORA, Psychology K ..1, -Mg ,wwe 5 3 , M, .i Ii 111 W ,W ALBERT S. DUNCAN, History f ,rt-.Mft 'H item, MARY LOU ANDERSON, History ,QPR EVELYN HINESLEY, Psychology 5 " ' ,gms -,, ..,, , ,vu --X tm' - ,, View si. H My ELLEN-- ,-. L bit' ,Q ,K it wg: :ff HOMER BRISENDINE, Accounting W N s GEORGE H. HALL, Mathematics 76 JAMES HOWARD, Accounting JOHN DAVID KLAITZ, Insurance M soo FE x A - oo ffl Ask, . ,wg a if AEA mo5Ei?'MQ . HN E i V gm fog. fy , , FQ H, g ,,, X Q.. osx A A Q Mgsfl... xo w ww N ,:Q1Z,, ,,,.o ss ,,.. o, 5.51, 513: ,-Ai A: , Q , CHARLES TULLY HUGGINS JR Psychology ,- -Lk, l A Q H2992 2 ,Q Squaw iiggligx, 4 , , 1 A W? m uw w 5 A H, .El mm ggi Z 15? SE, WWW H. ,E 2 3 A E 1 LP ' E HU" im ww" "fig QL .Lago 522 ,mam H 1- - J-:off-TSW-A F' fo . MQ? WEN A WR? U 1 ssgizxx , on 155, uw mu wiij Wm Mo, Mfg.: V, M ml in mg SEZ X55 3 f V' 1555 H 'WM i M, . 1 L l-1.4-A if OLIN MCCORMICK, Anthropology H53-jig-Q lu ,-, W, H. wx .Mx ,gn H M c n,K.c,l.. ul w 53.7 :Q hmmm ii www? 1 , MM. :.,..,u,.,s5sm., ,. 11 i Lg, 1 ,aff f 1 3 L -1 ii: P mm 2,9 MARCELLE CARTEE LEWIS, Sociology RICHARD LEE MCCRARY, Actuarial Science If xxx? Q M: 9' M 222 :AEM xg " Q53 ' 5 mx L xiifxgj QQ 5 'Eff 'E N S x x,,, ww sf Q' 59" if in -as aff ' BUD MILLENBAUGH, Accounting xx xwQ,,g img., 'AU 5 W W an 1-Q msg xxx sg 'G gan, W ,af Q x xsigfa' xx: W x x xx 5, ' gg, ' 'gig - HU' 'Y -. .. nit,-, :WI -fit" . TY , , .x I x Ha' i'-3: 1,5 ,Ag .- - ,lv ,!.L.' g-' I Mx Q :glx.f.,,, ,Lb 1- A . - 1- . , L .--,pf4-....x-.4-4..., + I ' 1' 'ff W L x xg: isa as-2 2 ., A A755 xxx WILL MCQUEEN, Accounting x- - if xx. 5 E 3531 23... f 9,5 f 53, xt X Z Emu nel - 24 5 5 I . 5 x , N N L55 -ff EW 51 GRETA B. NICHOLS, Marketing - ELAINE MARTIN, Psychology LINDA ' IIIIIEMVIIIII I'W1I5I'W'II I""??'?IIP'? II "fl-?32?E::eIIIII'I TIIFi?IIff 5 QIIIEWIEY fggiiesf II IIIIasiIf,,I' II I IIAIIIIIIII II II fs IIIIIIIIQIZII II ,mer II II I II ' In ' ESX f,'3,??f2Kf -s 1 I 5-2:51 III: If QQ: I, I I 3' - I YIIIIIIIQI I IIS I ,M HI II :sm I II II ' 75' I, II I II SIQIII WIIIII Q IWIIIU, 'I III. ,I I' II 1S,1,4:I I 5 FII gg: I I . I Y U I.,,, .,,, :H ,Sl II II III IIIIII I I II I II II:-If II II I I IIIII.. .. -I I I LID I 'II' I, I I' 'I 'EPI ,I.., I -IW I IQ IQIQIEIAEW I-g5.gfsgg5yI, fp: 1 "' -'Ifziiwryz QI 'I 'f--Q1-3551-f f ' .,zi'2dv,,fKII ' I"II"M?,5g, . If--If" ,. R Iww ma IIQISIQI awww ,. I ,. .Il fr I wir Im LM Z fm, IIHIYIW f-I L I ifrff I-Q:-I ,IL "IIg5rQIf'IfI"ii II"IIw,5SI7'IIgf"' II G?iIxg?Ngd'I "II III IIII ""II Fmfilf -ZEIIE II WWII II II III IIIIIIIIII II II II II, II III MIII II II IIII,I,, I ww .I II II IIWIIII III II II ,MII MII II H H wi 5 ,fi II, ,L , 4 "Y, I I -.:::I, V if ,. Iiilikikiii I I I III I y if I ,, IIJ III II I4 fx I I A ,I ., ... EMILY 3,41 ,W IIIQIIII IIWISQHIIIIII, IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII IWQIIIII III , If I ms II gi Us II II . SPEIEEK, IIIIIIII KAY PHILLIPS, Mathematics fry II II I I x as Q QSTQIJ I knki I III awww mIfGIfI I I, aggw- I 1365+ ,I ,, sg.. I, Im. IW CHARLENE PARIS, Actuamal Sc1ence 523 III ,HQIIIVII " " "mIII:I"ssIIIII III SKY' ,I I5 II III, II Jazz, . III I IIWIIIQIIII I' IIIIII IS: " A I W II III :gm I I WI I I , fy ' - ,IJ SBI I I' ' 17521 I III ,I,'IIII "' II IIIIIIIIIIIMJ I" I eff II Img II II II :f?g5,5eeIs':,vII MII IIIIQII III II IIQQQ III II III A E5 Z X uf '91 II IIFM Q5 MII IIEN II IIIQQII III 11'111" Q M111 1 W 11 ALBERT C. RUEHMANN, III., Political Science 1 Q BQ HENRY M. SOTTNEK, Biology 111 1 5 . l H .3 1 . 11 1 1 111 ks? 111w 1 EE 1 ,111 amssa.. 111 11 A, , 1112-3,1 W" 1'111isww v1.51 ,11y1111ii25, W1 11 1 1 , 1 1 - MQ, gssggs " - 1 ,gggggyg 111 11rE3azzLs: 223225 H 'Sigel' was ,Sy- l fig Hi? l 1 Q1 . :1f1,225!'5la-' 111- ,.f:11 f1g11il1,1"i1 1 '. MW is M N11 ,' Y 1 J' 1 1 ,-in 1 11"'111 Q51 www 1 55331111111 mm 1 E , E . ."l :R rr 'I li X55 WF? 1 692221 1g151e fy ll 5, 11, 1. 1.,,.v, , 11.111111 11 M1 ,,i7,1i.,4,,! 1 1.3, A ': - tim!!! , 22121: l H1111 :MU 1. J1, 11 ' lies 1 -few if My ,, Q: 1 11 H 111111 QF 11 111 W1 111.w'? "'111m1" Y qsfsv M ?i1'311"' 1 11 11 , giaa- 1522 1 1 11"1Q?22?ii1 ,1,-39555 1 1 U 1 . f ,f 1 1111e,.v1i! ,ifasiiw mf l l My 1 V 1 ,ww 11 ii if . Ei? ' '111'iii5s1Ai ' coz NH mf 111 1 ?: 1952 W N l 1 SEM' . wx 1 11181252 Y , 111w?f??1i11ua, R1i,111.111-1 ,111 H111--I 1 fm 111 mi :111 1 SHARON SCOTT English 8 MARTHA SPIVEY, Business Education ffl? ,gg , .xii H iii Tiff 5 11 fs, 2. , 51 in W- ,i I. M ia, 123 ii ii lim .Ei :W K ,,,i M ,,.. , Miiiig -N :fi ii in ' S22 " 5514 I f s DOROTHY B. SOUTH, Psychology KATHLEEN WATKINS, History Q, .. XL' I JOHN B. WHITLEY, Management I 1 2 M, ,. ,, if I ,fi ' w ' m"w UU 233535, 1- 1, 1 ,L - - NOT PICTURED: BERNA LEE REIFEL VIRGINIA ANN WHITE W. RHETI' WORD, Management lumni Beaut Contest 1962 Queen Tommie Knight judges contestants CZ? eil' 7 fx in f 2 E 1 Barbara Stewart, 1963 Alumni Queen. and her court-Barbara Lune and Bebe Greene Twenty-three Coeds vie for the title of Alumni Queen. The winner, Barbara Stewart, received a loving cup and an alumni scholarship. 1962 Alumni Queen Contestants before judging Greek Sin " Ar"'.fQfi'a.' , V . - lfl Delta Zeta Sorority sings their way to 1st Place Sing Night, when the Greek organizations have a chance to show their voeal talents, was won this year by the Delta Zeta Sorority and Sigma Nu Fraternity. Delta Zeta used "Stars" as a theme and sang, "When You Wish Upon a Star," "Stardust," and "Swinging on a Star." Sigma Nu sang "Men of Sigma Nu," "Waltzing Matilda," and "The Whiffenpoof Song." Alpha Xi Delta takes 2nd Place in Sing Night 'Y Alpha Phi performs for the judges Zeta Tau Alpha sings in Greek Week Weeli Wight Alpha Omicron Pi in Sing Night Kappa Sigma performs Pi Kappa Alpha does their mart for Sing Night ' -slr A , H if Y 45 ' 1 -- if if Q..-,a , .-.vlf 4 Pi Kappa Phi wins 2nd Place Sigma Nu Fraternity wins 1st Place in Sing Night "W, aw Alpha Phi Sorority wins 1st Place Skit Night with "The Sword in the Stone" Colonel David watches performances with interest 86 Skit Skit Night, when the fraternities and sororities have a chance to show their acting avbility, was won this year by Alpha Phi sorority. They performed "Sword in the Stone," or "Blade in the Rock," or "There's More than One Way to Remove a VVart." The Best Actress award went to Ginny Poole of Alpha Phi. The 2nd Place Skit Night Award went to Zeta Tau Alpha. "Bunny! Where's the arrow?" ight Zeta Tau Alpha s perform on their favorite subyect Alpha Omicron P1 performs hillbilly skit Phi Sigma Sigma shows "Swinging Greeks" Vassar girl enlightens the "folks" in Delta Zeta skit A S 157' 2 L ,H x V ,X W ff X ' 1 " - -- - 1 . L fb? -A ,f ff - 52 -. 374 'wa' . ' 1 W. e " Mg IJ ,523 r if ,, 4 ' xii 1- wk . m 'WX .N -X. , . X -wa y ,-1 ,- . gf .iz ' N, .isa ,,f- - " 7 -X, af ' is , .51 :L 'f 2 . 'CQ .frm A f T E H1342 FLY - - vi 31 Q? .5511- ,df-. ,pw qw . fa' 4' IJ' W 5 gran fag-5 75:31 f lxiggiik Vx Q 's Af-is yi - - 'e S Ya u-AJ,. PM I. -Vi? -v - if f 1,33 ,yu , u Jw: Q ,J QW , ' WMM . JL ,gg rl 5 Q iz'- - "jp 49 ,. er 353.7 1 Q4 F., ,- uk 5.5 ff vu. fz 1, Sigma Nu gives baby chicks as prizes and wins Best Concession Award. RDI The Mardi Gras carnival was held in the Student Lounge on Friday, February 21. Every Greek organization had a booth and a prize was given for the booth which "best represented the spirit of Mardi Gras." The booths were judged by Clifford "Baldy" Baldowski, political cartoonist for the At- lanta Constitutiong Dan Standard, partner in Suburban Livingg and Ed Danus, Director of the Pocket Theater. Sigma Nu fraternity won the prize for the best booth. Pi Kappa Alpha gives homeless "animals" a place to live. Sigma Phi Epsilon has ring throw concession. z Q.,-. 1- 45 ' .: ..: s ,L iw, , 35- . , .E :scam Q 7 .. ,f V i I. 1 How could anything be so messy? Crowds visit booths at Mardi Gras. ki-57 f 5 1 GRAS i i vi' f Oh, Good, We won something! Eijff i . 1.-' 5 A5 EW Alpha Omicron Pi gives pictures as souvenir of Mardi Gras. Isn't he cute? Delta Zetas urge Dean England to try his luck at the cake wheel. 1 '54 4 l if .. L C'mon, Boy, you can do it! Pershing Rifles have concession s XII M .mist M v H352 Okay, say Kappa Sigs, XVho's next? is we 1 'zz-'ik r or if fgfolfeffu Booth has "live" props "Art You Can Do" is theme of one concession Students enjoy themselves at Mardi Gras Dance. vs Q ,I :LQ .f a'2 3N X . Q 5 J?-5 2 Y' sd vw WX 5951 Ewa? 1 ,H Z . E 4 1, v' ,J it 1 55 Bi W f 5 ' U is ug , x 'D 5 f 1 if 1 I V 4 1' 3553? 1' 1 ,fm,,m,,,1,,- U ,JH rw. fi M. QE - .,,-,gn-Pars may W m 'W":es5?ff .ai 4 fisw all 1 51' , - zwfg Wgfgzfsf if WV., . 1, Q ,xi :we ,.,A, gg K5 324 2. ms Km 'DSE " 5 7 1 AQ 1 mfs Ib N Y 5' '4 ,. ',g ' I Ryu I Q' if fiw f WT! 1 ' lm ,' H H, H 'm : 1.,! 5 69 -4-sa? 5 1, W . W 1 Q, fm V .5 A , X K W, wa: 'Lizzy fm, f' M N mn fn .4 Vg 75525 ' X ffkff MQEQXKX , Wig , f Q - fy V , I MS, - .3 Lia H3535 um H11 A wma ,, -wa 31.3-.yg-H155 M-A w 1, 1, w 'A gang :M EEST s V, . W wax, 3 wxffftfssi 'X 3 X azz 1+fsS'3Q2"' A gg. uw Q, 11 nf. 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'1 4w W 0 0 dk fo o f 0 'Q "H o no ' O "l 509 9 , .0 0 1 P, 9 Q A Q, EM ni -w"- 6 f .,, mo 4 ,,i:: be ffifqxf ' ,' o av u Q of 6, X: . ' . '4 K. . e V451 , SW: Hb if ' I eg isfifff W5 nw'-1' gi . 1 H X gf H lib vw I 5 f,2'gL'.'5?2?5 0,9 V 465 YT - Q I ,, 2' W , H, , pg. S N 'wi 2. AQLUTFQ Georgia State Players The Little Theatre, home of the Players, is slated for a major face-lifting sometime during the '63-64 season and will enhance even more the performances given here. This season marks the sixth under the very capable direction of Mr. James E. Sligh, who needs no introduction among theatre-goers at Georgia State. Three productions are given by the Players per school year. "The Importance of Being Earnest," by Oscar Wilde CWinter '63j filled the Little Theatre to over-flowing as it broke all attendance records. "Cue for Passion," by Elmer Rice QSpring '63j Was a new high, dramatically speaking, for the Players. James Thurber's "A Thunder Carnival," fFall '63j was a hilarious success. The purpose of the Players is to teach and learn through theatre, in the hopes that an even wider program in all the Arts will be forthcoming in the near future at Georgia State. All interested students are invited to inquire about membership. Jack Hall, Prerident 1. D. Chapman Patricia Hall Ann Elaine MOON Michael J. Motes james E. Sligh, Director ChfiSfiflE Carole Tate NOT PICTURED: Gayle Clark George Mengert Paula Eisenstein Nancy Noblin Glenn Gray Dan Reeves Jack Hart Ivars Stelmachers Laurence Holden Pat Warren 96 Diane C- Thomas Webster Wallace Nancy McKenzie Hema Wise Nancy Noblin, Pat Warren, and Laurence Holden in a scene from "A Thurber Carnival." Webster Wallace, Henia Wise, and Chris Tate in a scene called, "The Pet Department," from "A Thurber Carnival." Holden, John Chapman, jack Hall, Michael Motes, and George Mengert, jack Hall, Diane Thomas, and Dan Reeves in a scene from "Cue Wallace in a scene titled, "If Grant Had Been Drinking f0l' Passion," bi' Elmfff Rice. Appomattoxf' Pat Warren and Jack Hall in a scene titled "The Macbeth Murder Mystery," from "A Thurber Carnival." ..,A.. afgwwjfl as ,Y , , , , .. 155 ,, W4 u r 5 ii A ,,I",, , ,,..W ,Y . ' t 3 2 SUM !,..FW3EgWg, 7, Ml ,,, K , Z? , Qin I in Ik rim K A l E M35 ff M Lf , 1 W-f' 5 Qi? Q35-, ' ' ' W Q ai!! X X My 25 ' xx Q-W Y 9? rl, V h 4 :f J E : 'SEE , in Wuxi: , 3311, 31 ,, , gg- -1. -in X I 1 M Q if K 3 gx 4 Q if M 'Qi 4 - "i"m,, ' S w,,.E:1:1-ff:sX...71'gz ' X ,, K W VY Y 3 Q nf urEg3gQf1lN5,, Q' ffl X K , .. - Q 'A 1 G iw gf 5 Q JU' ff , 'L' Xf :Q .M z 2 ' 'I 9 5 it i, . t . W, , D . M 1 s ' " 1 M V Q M wp. ,Q Y W L Q . 41: , f , tg .-,A. ,, L J: , , 5 ' A N Q.. 11 mf - K 1, 'M f 'rx W A P 4 ' Sw , ,. E' , 11 H - it W . an 1 f P+ - . s f f I . 5 ws If 5 ,K , I 1, E, ,. V W L 1 A V X . ., K fp N al W n.h, A , ,,i. ,R QL , , :sf .' -.1131 1: :g', 'Q X Ku i 1. , ,M 235 x 5-M ... 1 73' B1 A ' XX1, ,S 5 .1::2-,ffjligig " iq .. . xv 5 ff T? 1-"J . U 1 ,ig Sy : If 3, 5? 455 if, 5 K, , , 5 gil W, gfig f V, A YY. ,-Z 'b K ' . . . , ,, 1?':'ApQ- ,U X-Lael. , .5E5E' . 'M H .R ,. .L 1-1 ' , '. ff . 5 ' K frj, -b ,H ,I ' in . 1 . ' . A 1. W A, af ' xi' ' L? X , 3. 771' H L. ,F gl, .A 5 f ,Q V -b , Lu,-1 .- f -4- - 4 ,sf ..: me I: W ,, wa .za P Q5g1Mk" 1 -flgwgf A V ' .. -,. ?fA3!9V'5i' D. IQQL Y,:: I ii! 4 Q Sxg ATI-IILETICS V GOLF lx Nils, x E if S . ., si... , , ' I I xl-2,2 stag xi Q ,gn 4 ..,,xx We ,. Hao: x wx xxx xxx V 'aw :asa H asf x ?mF" L' III.. The Georgia State Golf Team with Coach Ben F. Curry. The Georgia State Golf Team, under the able leadership of Coach Ben F. Curry, compiled an admirable record in com- petition with some of the best known schools in the southeast. Home matches were played at the Cherokee Town and Country Club. The team record for 1.963 was as follows Georgia Stale: 7 2 21 8Vz 1 5 1216 NVQ lb 9V2 Opponent Duke University e..,....., ,,... Georgia Tech ,.........,..i... ..,.. West Georgia College Chattanooga l,...,.....e... Georgia Tech .......,..,....,. ...... West Georgia College Mercer University ,,.e,. Georgia e...e............. Mercer University ...... .c.., J 1 M M Y R E E V E s 23 25 9V2 14 14V2 -- -----ex- 7V2 .,,....,2s15 im NNS Dr. Francis Bridges, Coach. 1964 TENNIS TEAM ADAMS, JAMES W. BRANNEN, HUGH COOL, DONALD DANIEL, RON DENMAN, FORREST DeWEES, RON GOODRUM, CHARLES HALL, CHARLES HUGGINS, CHARLES JOHNSTONE, DOUG MCCABE, TIM MCGRUDER, DOUG PULLIAM, RAFAEL MILLER, MIKE The Georgia State Tennis Team with Coach Bridges Doug Johnstone displays form. ' yi .. ,EX , sid, XVXW X iff XX ' X X555 X X X .E ,, E" A ' XIX' X fn- -KX-, --M X- -WX,.X,M., -WM W., , , We ..,A..,A. WX. EWXX F .A X 1' .. .. , Qc.. 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Tuggle' Epps' and Stephens surround opponent JIM ADAMS GENE EPPS JOHN JAMES VIRLYN GAYNES Co-Captain DON KING TERRY STEPHENS FRANK DOHERTY DON DICKSON BOB TUGGLE Co-Captain BART HICKMAN nal pictured: TEMPLETON ROSENBURG Dr. Francis J. Bridges, Athletic Director Mr, Herbert fgtoneyy Burgess' Coach - Coach Burgess encourages his team before a big game. Congratulations to Virlyn for a job Well clone. if los . Y 1 we-ws-0" , are fi-. Georgia State team is congratulated after a victory. COACH "STONEY" BURGESS A Study in Motion . . . 1 I 55 qt. ,jo fat SHOOT. YOU GONNA SHOOT OR NOT? E SHOOT THE BALL! NICE SHOT M -wi Yea ' if S5 , , 'f Q.. - N 'nr ffl, 1 , a ..fV x I Z., X 3 J x ,Y as N: 'V . .15 B 1 52535 - 5 .M ,1 . , ., A N-H , .lzilgg x W is Y, www, ,Tv ia, - X w -H.. . I I I' I Qu f 1 ,Wax 15,31 4- , ,- W J , , 'I s A ,I K 5 Z , 1 P, W- 1 Lf, x-- - '-1 V' wg' gm fggjlr sg? Was 1-'H 4 4, J, , Y . W. V , af, ' -...1 Q T' , l ' villa. ml: lg .x Q Regus: - . ' 5 1 ' PSV MW . g ,:..k Y - s CJ -- ' ,J all - - 1 - 1' f mn rw- ztiiss' "Hill Wig? Jigga!! mg fl fe? an Ei.: if 'pf , , V, JQW lx. ,I ., 9 LV 2 , 1' li VK '52 8 Ia ,X i N. Iris. .sv 5 'S 3 gf Q, .-.1 ' wa El! NGN I 4 EQHQNLR 5 N -v I ,fm g , im .1 K 1 1 , gg Q 5 51 K 1 .y 15, if 1 Q 1, . WDIJWS TM I fum' lvl' .V .,,, Q - 1-W nv I! in-:L 1 gi ,w .Aw v ww'Qw X .f 32? vw Il 5 E A Q s ' x BSL ,. A I !?m ., Il 3 f iff MKEHSQEP W f ' ZF? f K 3 ,wqww W H mu H gwm K r :-1 ms: N M Mwww NVE: H , , '15 W' X WAHM gigs, 1? QQSQQN KQEEEQSE guise W U ggiwz A Mem Q -Sgapgxxre 1 was 853245521 me :meg Q5 H 11155332 , NL Nwemmw piuwm 3, , 3555: :Ellie SOFTBALL-SPRING, 1963 Between-inning refreshments in the bleachers of Piedmont Stadium. Kappa Alpha Epsilon, with the expert pitching of "old man" Ken Masen- gale, captured the Interfraternity Softball Trophy with a spotless record of 5 wins and 0 losses. Kappa Sigma and pitcher Pete Poulos ran a close second, losing only to KAE. Pitching has usually proven to be the deciding factor in Interfraternity competition, and Massengale and Poulos are certainly two of the finest in the league. at iiiiiiiiiiii 1 . ni bagel 3 will McCrary strikes out in Sigma Nu-Kappa Alpha Epsilon game. KAE Off to a Good Start . . . The 1963 Softball season began on April 21 with Sigma Nu playing Sigma Phi Epsilon in the first game. Defending champion Sigma Nu, ruined by graduation, went down in defeat 15-6. In the second game of the day, KAE established themselves as the team to beat by trouncing Pi Kappa Alpha 19-5. Kappa Sigma swept by Pi Kappa Phi 14-2 in the nightcap. Joe Hudson "speeds" around third in the Kappa Sigma-SPE game. D Builds Up Steam . . . In the second week of softball, Sigma Phi Epsi1on's dreams of a champion- ship were shattered as they fell to Kappa Alpha Epsilon 10-1. Sig Ep simply couldn't solve the pitching puzzle of Ken Massengale, while Ken's teammates had a good day at the plate. The second game of the day featured the old rivals, Kappa Sigma and Sigma Nu. It was a real thriller, with Kappa Sig coming out ahead 8-6. The Pete Poulos fireball proved to be the difference. In the last game, Pi Kappa Alpha outlasted Pi Kappa Phi 11-7. Ellis Ayers jokes with his KAE teammates before going to bat. ,wi , 1, 4 - ,,., ii. .r i - ...,--wg.. Safe at third base! Headed for a Title . . . By the third week, everyone knew that KAE was headed for a championship. Sigma Nu and SPE had already lost a gameg this left only Kappa Sigma to stop Massengale's gang. KAE rolled over hapless Pi Kappa Phi 14-4 that third week, with Sigma Nu de- feating Pi Kappa Alpha 16-10 in a slugging duel and Kappa Sigma falling to Sig Ep 11-1. SPE supporters don't appear too con- cerned with the game. Claxton scores for Kappa Sig. Defeats Defending Champs . . . May 12, the fourth week of the softball season, found KAE assured of at least a tie for first place. Kappa Sigma, the only other undefeated team, had been tripped by SPE the week before. In their fourth contest KAE rolled over Sigma Nu with no trouble, 12-4. Kappa Sigma kept their hopes alive by defeating PiKA 10-7. SPE stayed in contention technically, beating Pi Kappa Phi 10-7. Oltman tags Ragsdale at third Spectators are more concerned with refreshments than with the game. Massengale displays winning form. Ends Season Undefeated . . . KAE was well ahead of Kappa Sigma in the season's final game when rain forced all participants to race for the nearest shelter. Although the game was never completed, the Interfraternity Council decided that KAE was the softball champion for 1965. There is little doubt that KAE was the superior team. In other final week action Sigma Nu defeated Pi Kappa Phi 15-11 in a contest of home runs. The game between Sig Ep and PiKA was called off because of rain. KAE All the Way. WON LOST Kappa Alpha Epsilon ..... ....... . . 5 0 Kappa Sigma ...........,...... ..,..... 4 1 Sigma Phi Epsilon .. . ..... . 3 1 Sigma Nu .....,....... ----.- 5 2 Pi Kappa Alpha ..... ...... 1 5 0 5 Pi Kappa Phi .. . ., Tyson streaks for home II4 Interfraternity Football Fall - 1964 Competition between the fraternities at Georgia State is especially keen during the football season. "Rag-Tag," the Georgia State version of football, is no game for sissies. This year, as usual, 'Kappa Alpha Epsilon won the championship without too much trouble. The battle for second place and third place was a different story. Pi Kappa Phi, the big surprise of the year, fought right down to the wire with Sigma Nu for the first runner up spot. These two teams met on the final day of the season. Each had lost only one game, that being to Kappa Alpha Epsilon. The winner would be runner up to the top position, the loser would have to be content with third place. It was a real battle, with Sigma Nu putting on a spectacular defensive show to win 6-O. Kappa Sigma took fourth place, Pi Kappa Alpha fifth, and Sigma Phi Epsilon was in last place, disappointing for a team usually in the running. ' '. V ' . 1 :sat M rrrx -in ,air - Poulos gets off a pass as onrushing linemen close in. 5 WE 'bd S nx- Q Q- , v-la. -an - x .I . ,- x ,nv 0 iq , , K 13.4, , . ft r Q -1 2.x . 5. . xl: , K f- 1 v ' if .N ' ., , . ,' 1' . W I Y Q . . , .., Xa. 109. ...-5 Eff-J .-, , Y. -1 M 37 "4'l Vx. my . 1 , X ., .U b 12 ,qv A521 fi 1 2 ang, Mf- , : E21 ' K x 11 3 1 1 ,QS ,cl FH 1 M hw ,"1gii2f:1 'QQ21 gl? -'76 -' Y .,vi:.1f' 1 ,Y 1.1.25 ,far W I 5 " fp f ,MN 15,1111 - ":S15Qj1 1131115235 1, T , 1 Q- J 1 saw "fax 1.5. .1 . Q . dag xg: 11 A 1 Q1 3 Q ' a-,f": .X W , 1 1 if , 1111 1 A 11 ,W Q. M4 - -lm . M sf' 3132131 1 1, ,A A,,, , ..,.- A ,1 5, A 11'- s I N - ,L 1 ,gp ff- gm, 121151 5, , 1: - f. . "-W Ziggfsib i ' ' if 1 ,111 . X , . X Q-11 1 YQ '? 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K The third week proved that Pi Kappa Phi was making an honest bid as a football power among Georgia State fraternities. All former doubts were erased when Pi Kap trounced perennially strong Kappa Sigma 19-0. In other action, big Tom Law gave Sigma Nu a slim victory over Pi Kappa Alpha with a last minute safety. Kappa Alpha Epsilon 'emptied their four man bench in an attempt to hold down the score on Sigma Phi Epsilon. KAE won in a breeze, 55-0. t .5--ma. Z, ,g- ..., ,-,- -, A . E -. Rayburn blocks for Pi Kappa Phi. l Wheeler receives halftime instructions. By the fourth round of football games it be- came evident that KAE, behind such stars as jimmy Woodall, Don McNeW, and Chick Jen- nings, was headed for another trophy. Attention focused on second placeg Pi Kappa Phi and Sigma Nu had both lost one game. All leaders rolled to easy victories on this fourth Sunday with KAE defeating Kappa Sigma 14-0, Pi Kap besting PiKA 32-12, and Sigma Nu downing hapless Sig Ep 15-0. Kappa Sig defenders all have pained expressions as er runs for H ,-5 -"" john Everett and Dick Field are overrun' by KAE lmemen Three yards from paydirt-- Don't just stand there, McCrary, do something. The final week of the season saw KAE beat PiKA 14-0 to clinch the championship for the second straight year. Kappa Sigma finished their season with a 6-0 victory over winless SPE. The best game of the year was probably the Pi Kappa Phi-Sigma Nu thriller which saw an unusual and risky Sigma Nu defense stop the feared jenkins- Voyles combination while the "snake" offense managed to push across one touchdown to give Sigma Nu a 6-0 win and second place. Pi Kappa Phi is to be congratulated for a successful season and for not allowing victory to dampen their traditionally superb sportsmanship. Spectators enjoy sideline antics Bill Crowder gains yardage for SPE. r --.f 1 tsrl 1 0 Anderson goes after a pass for Kappa Si Grab the flag, not my stomach! George Manners holds flag he has just taken from Pete Poulos. ml' '71-L ' 'TW 'E A 5 , l - 'lfIl5lw'lw Vlfllllliu T ll it 1 . Af, -1 u 1 -1 l iw K ff r ' Q ' ' i I l And the game is gn, il T The Piedmont "Dust Bowl." Rough action in Kappa Sigma-Pi Kappa Alpha game. tiara l , Wvwaz i...t 7 H N p A-43. KAE TAKES FOOTBALL TEAM Kappa Alpha Epsilon Sigma Nu Pi Kappa Phi Kappa Sigma Pi Kappa Alpha Sigma Phi Epsilon WON , ,LOST 5 ' o 4 1 3 2 2 5 1 4 o 5 l2l BASKETBALL I I ' 1 l i i AEPi has ball surrounded. Burton gets 2 tip-off' Poulos guards Wardlaw I.F.C. Basketball began early in the winter quarter at South Park Gym. The entrance of Alpha Epsilon Pi gave the league seven teams, forcing the season to be extended to seven weeks with each team having a bye- week. Defending champion Sigma Nu was a Pre-season favorite to take top honors again. if-W f J Qa- if . .L m-if , , ,, . 1 W-Q, QL? ' rg N5 ,U A . fm 1 E A+' ig ' -w ' wx ,Y . 'f 1 I 5 w -4 if K ,ww l H1 an A 4 4484 ERN Q A x ' 2. ' ' Q T ? Q. 1 , ' f .34 If 3 ' I Q X T 1' Eifii? I V 1 is - 5 hi 1 Y 3253.1 Ai w w ,Q-A u , Hy, 2. - X M 3 1.35 ' ff 351 if ,W . 'IU f J T 159355 ' 224. 1 . Q X , mm. , 'wa:"a5fI- ' Lime! 'I ,.. nw: . sw ,. 33 'fl' 1: 'Q Q v , Q in 4 . L ,gnu-'yi 'B is 'Lk g, , Q 'I Ln 1 'if 6 'E , 4 ,f Y K 1' L, Qwhx - Mmm' f 'if' 1 I, !-ak' L xl -V mL .3.. 'I' , ' - - ,. ' 315,-V 'V 5 W L1 W in gx 3 V' 5' mln! ,, b I Z 3 I f M X X s Q- f ,Q , if M f X I J If V 'U v my f ,.,. x 1.7 . a A EN ' ! X Qs ww Aw bv u t 'mf 2 L X f li'-7 S we is E: 1 Q. r :Vw yif w Q' , 7 Q, , :wg A b 5 f-si 'P fi 'QQQEW 1 ' 32-f "' 2 , im 1 1. i I , 3?-QQ!! "',"'aQgifigm . J' s 'V i .. . , ,. , K 95 we r "Arm L 5, .A -J ig ' ' .Qfii W. 5:1 .' . if W. ZW NNW 5:-1 HKO 'z I 1 59. J, 6-" 5 K 1 ! 1' 1 V f 'XMI ,L ' w cf. 'U 4 X , -1 f , 9, av 'Rf Ji R . -,K 3, A .32 ' b . uf-1, - A , I 545'-1 , H . ' ,f.5 93wQ- M f 'W " Ui j' liiff ' ww' " Q , . Q 5 . W Ev Q? w R 31 L W Z- w Ku lf A UK? awe: we: xi 3 1' ff Eg, W W,-n is ri ,Q fd' s.?,,+v-3, ...QQ V X , , 4 . ' 1: USE 3 was - EE , - ,E In :Q W f' Mmu f' 'ln 2 gr kg The final week rolled around at last. In the first game SPE downed AEPi 64-51. In the last game, Kappa Sigma beat Pi Kappa Phi 39-51. But the game of the day was the 3:00 contest between Sigma Nu and Pi Kappa Alpha. Looking back on it all, the Pikes were never in the game as Mel Burton, Tom Law, Major Morgan, Richard McCrary, john Everett, e and Frank Copeland got together to beat the young PiKA team 57- 42 for the title. Ronnie Woods wonders how to guard big Mel Burton. ' Snakes go up high for the rebound "No, you can't play with my ball !" says Joe Smith. SIGMA NU TAKES BASKETBALL TEAM WON LOST Sigma Nu .Y.....,.,.,.,.,.., ri,,,, 6 0 Kappa Alpha Epsilon ..., ..... 5 1 Pi Kappa Alpha ...,..... ..,,, 4 2 Kappa Sigma ......,..,... .,,,, 5 3 Sigma Phi Epsilon ......... ,,,,, 2 A 4 Pi Kappa Phi ........,,... ,,,,. 1 5 Alpha Epsilon Phi ..i.. i.... 0 6 ,lf , J .--f.,, 5,1 xx sw 155521 ?"'5 ug 5 '-NM. ' 2' '.9 ma L gig, .W W., 7 as , ,. f f :sf M N QT 3.1, ,A Lau QW X , ff, , ww: L M . ,..W L I30 1 X H 41 ,. ,QF 1 N' 44354 .SN I H 'ek 5' W K f-Q35 'wg ,K .QM ,. A S ZW gg' Q , W gm? -gn Q, 1. vi , 537 .7 14, . ,Uv '- Z., i VA! H MM .fm 5,1 S-12' "1 ,, , , 1 A if "jf? . :f Q. 5 --or ......, mm? -i-Lu Q' -'A " v- Q N if .-, M Wk E SW mum- W' Q, 2"" H ,-!!::' R A .F w U ms ' w , , - ,M . 'N I . 4- xl' A.w -.. S, w . .gs Q' '95 x. K - ie ww Q ww 7, -. . - 1'-1-1':'x v f ..gm 414 4.4 41. mm 7 vi, Lt. Col. james L. Culp PROFESSOR OF MILITARY SCIENCE Upon the completion of the school year Col. Culp ends his fourth year at Georgia State and leaves for an unaccompanied tour, destination yet unknown. The end of Col. Cu1p's tour at GSC marks the conclusion of a job Well done. In appreciation for his aid and assistance the boys of the program extend their thanks. The Cadre Capt. Miller awaits the arrival of a MS IV cadet to discuss the caclet's branch assignment. T, The end of another drill, Capt. Brandon hangs up his hat for a few moments of rest. "It's simple tactics," gestures Capt. Webb. - "QL L ,K .J 5 1? M .XX I ., K M K M. Spc. Davis conducts another class in Military justice. Sgt. Kreitner begins another day's work. Sgt. Madden keeps track of the rifle team. SET W E: ' ,qw Wiifg.. is it missy' 1 X ' - hi 2755, f ,ggi 5 W ,N X Wi, ,, .i ' 7. .i?i'Mw . .Eg if sg. . 'iz ii iv Mrs. Caldwell, Army Outstanding Employee Certificate winner, continues her work. Cadet Col.. Ruehmann and his staff. S1 Cadet Capt. Howard, S2 Cadet Capt. McLendon, S3 Cadet Capt. Reams, S4 Cadet Capt. Walters. The Georgia State College Battalion Color Guard represented by members of the Pershing Rifles. The Battalion 1.5 s 1 ie, , xv K gl, ,MQ W , V gy, ,Q as or M ml 'f', 4:23 . " ff H 52,1 , , in w',sb VE: . bl 'Q' E :QB . , l - - H ' VW " X fam 5 M ' we xx 'fa L, E QT 5 V? 4 I gl Y' ' fi 15, 1,5g,g, saggy J, I my he 'f vw-1 -M ew X M ,,. ,, , , M ,,,.. N. o r. A. Q -ef -f 3. r. lf - M , 11 v ,- fy- ,, -fam, , . ,KM , , 5 H . We lv, lv M .fd . Z5 3 ix. sr. ,, Q: l Lrg , N ,N ,. ,.,, ,,,l,. ,, rm . ,,,5.,.,g, pn., 4 , 4 -gig ,W 4, .,- I Y. -' A .ii ,gin . ,- . Q in fi 21: if, ky- .M iff" "9'5f!7f!zi?f,2Q-'ki'W5'1,--Sf -':7'?f7?f""?-li "'4'A':L?"' ' 4 " 'A 'M "Fil-' A " "W" "' ' - any ,X Y , , 'NA' ',L".., ' .of Q, ., -,Q I N HIT: :w,,f,. V 7" ,' ' 'Y 'Ti -1, .13 e '35 ' 1' V -"4-.4 ,R 1:2 1 . r.. me . rf: v ', ff, :. , , - . 5 'Wi ,- 'f - 'Q' ' ' Q . or-. - 1- 'ae w-lie' ab 1 e M Q 'ef A 'eu Bw . - 2' P Q 1 f . - .- A 4 :if .... . V-rm. Jn, -'51 - .. '- ...-. - fl .1 A, W ,I 3. - , ,ev ' 1,3 -9,6 3-.W A- C PM A .1 . ir ix' -if-.wr ' -' -gf -T .' f' ' - . rig "-J, ,vi 4" :,.E+L- -f-- 1 iffy-iv iff ' :. : 5.923515 - ' " ' - - - . 1 ' , - -S, sim f? 1 - We ' 5- " " 5 -S -Peg.. .- , "'- 1:-,Y -A v lr- "kr", 'L '54 Y-3 - 'i . r 1. ' - ,plzf ' 1, 3 f .:-' .1"'.fi.-,, '- f , -- we X , 'Q :M- .N ' ef-1 ' We ,- 'rw-,--3' he we I Y-' Q Ne-,fwza-' iirbl , 'v::e,,1-?'-1 ", J.-2' ,. . e ,. vw ,- I fr 1 The Battalion at Piedmont Park during the Fall Quarter preparing for a review. Jw. rf, N - 332 V ml. 5? Q .rf-1 ' xx N,- ,- ,ag-ff ff . wr .. I36 M' NA U ev? I mr 'Y pi 'Q l, j'z,y,, ,f-'.wq- il. , , 1 .A . fare - 5? " L The Battalion passes in review. ,xr AM' -, Q. fi . M .ignlwhegzr fr . , Band Compan il' tx Til J. N . Y-as 4. Ju. ,rf tw .fir by-' M 51 -U . J 4 5 'argl , ,451 'fhirf Q ' ,r-" ' 1 L, .. , . 1. 1 r- ' 'e - 1, . -1 L .7 , , . , -,1 1' .nqfpfa r I, . . ,r f, 4,3 - tk me ,,f' ' I , Vw, rw-:,,4w -PJL Maw , i . hp- , , - F 1 ,-. , -4 Ley' , , ' ZH. 4 .. ' .X . o , 1, -'. .' 'Sh-U :.41Z.- , '- ,-.uf -Q ,- ., Y- 72... V - ,, ., . Firxt Row: Jones, Thomas, Walters, Smith, Knox, Faglie. Second Row: Eaves, Bradford, Ragsdale, Williams, Wright, Levert. Third Row: Daniel, Smith, Donaldson, Nelms, Milam, Walthall. Fourth Row: Rivers, Suggs, Bentley, Stanfield, Holden, Shepherd. Fifth Row: Carroll, Bullard, Wallace, Sparks, Miller, Esther. Sixlh Row: Bledsoe, Ayers, Benson, Corbett, Addison, Hargis. Seventh Raw: Parker, Laseter, Tanner, Chessling, Botelho, Haluski. Eighzh Row: Owens, Whatley, Gardiner. fail' --rw .M I- r . .e-. ,. V . -N -aa- A Company FIRST PLATOON IJ! Squad: Carr, Guidon Bearer, Williams, Doss, Cooper, Dorsey, Daniell, Sloan, Johnson. 2nd Squad: Blalock, Frost, Byrd, Baughman, Kent, Dodd, Cottongin. 3rd Squad: Blalock, Eaves, Wilensky, Blake, Cameron, Coleman, Bagley. a 5.x z -2 -' itx'-vii. ' K 2-ia Cadet 1st Lt. Brownlee PLATOON LEADER ...y are fi was M Cadet Sgt. Purcell SG 525' l eg" - Cadet lst Sgt. Magruder Cadet Sgt. Bray we Cadet Sgt. Baumgras Cadet Sgt. Bowers F ff sys' P will In ,,f....,fi: fiilifg, V' qs, ' .1 .1 sg :fwfr vw.: -M. Cadet Capt. Hogue Cadet 1st Lt. Sorensen Cadet Sgt. Wright CO. COMMANDER PLATOON LEADER N QMS A Cadet Sgt. Dodd Cadet Sgt. Douglass Cadet Sgt. Reese 2-Nt C g Q' SECOND PLATOON 1.rl Squad: Buckner, Bellamy, Cooper, Barrett, Dunning, Buell, Abner, Dehart, Duke. 2nd Squad: Lond, Dionne, Abner, Bauer, Cutler, Dodson, Boyle, Brader, Carinelli. 3rd Squad: Gilbertson, Cantrell, Allman, Beck, Anderson, Chrietzberg, Bertrand, Gibbs. if Hit B Company F .r FIRST PLATOON Ut Squad: Minor, Guidon Bearer, Handleman, Labudde, Horne, Ward, Goodwin, Hayes, Gilers, Chapman, Howell. 2nd Squad: Hardy, Johnson, Harrison, Simpson, Kalmbach, Koppes, Friedrich, Garrett, Ivey. 3112, Squad: Crosby, Aiken, Lockridge, Colley, Jackson, johnson, jones, Holcombe. x F ,,r., . 5353 ,, in ' 1 l Q. l Cadet lst Lt. Clawson Cadet lst Sgt. Fieldman Cadet Sgt. Bazemore PLATOON LEADER Cadet Sgt. Hale Cadet Sgt, English Cadet Sgt. Warlick ,Qt , Q? 1 - was ' ' eww .V 3 FWF J b i Wig, i mx ba ..' ' , 1132, M r ,rw 1 tri' .,, Cadet Capt. Strange Cadet lst Lt. Burton Cadet Sgt. McCollum CO. COMMANDER PLATOON LEADER V i ii ,ll 1 lbiffdl JESQEEV T . my Cadet Sgt. Pulaski Cadet Sgt. Fitzpatrick Cadet Sgt. Suddath , . 5i,fZf-0i5'Q:5'-f- 1 n 1- W-gxvgflgr SRA. 1 F f f l I H5Q'M:1r':g:"'i R- W L' MK, SECOND PLATOON 151 Squad: Wesbitt, Lett, Hines, Hulsey, Hooper, Langstone, Hughie, Johnson, Heck. 2nd .S'quad: Evans, Wheeler, Ison, Graham, Gregoty, Ganey, Lawler, Fisher. 3rd Squad: Hancock, Stevenson, McLeod, Fralish, Holland, Hinton, Horsley, Haynes, Mayfield. 192.51 ' x ...,., nfaff v - ' - " v-..- ' , ' ,,-1--,ff-if A I 1 in ""':'-em" KP' , l' ' " , , .N Q." ' ,Sf , 'f ' gp, -pg , i ,t L V ., th- ft, ,i,,.w,. , fi? :V ,num ,, 1 A X' A ,,,.,M,:,2l .ish , , A, . if 9? .-4- 1 -. . A f W l E-L1 V xi ' 'M . 'gif' 1"r.L-,.- ' gon 1- l , g f ,Q ' ,S " X M F 1 fl V l Y Xi 1 ,ff " D 'C 'N J xg w I T11 if D' ,tb K, 5 Q QL tif , - ,-.Je , If .. . . .1 .W ' , -4 '. -X " f , .. w- , , A A , I, fl.. X .1 - , , 5. .-.qt ' 1-1 ' 'S ' - iiswgv. ..: - ... , uf 1'-. , -We I 13,33 ,sy i- , Q 3.- 7 Y , , , - V- - . - - N lf .,. FIRST PLATOON 11: Squad: Griffin, Guidon Bearer, Stuart, McAllister, Prince, Puckett, Price, Payne, Moran, Lombard, McBatl1. 2nd Squad: Astin, Slater, Perdue, McCarley, Miles, Price, Quigley, Newton, Sikes. 3rd Squad: Newton, Noble, Lewis, Moss, Patrick, Pittman, Peters, Porter. Cadet lst Lt. Sosby Cadet 1st Sgt. Goodrum Cadet Sgt. Rimer PLATOON LEADER aww Cadet Lt. Conn Cadet Sgt. Helan Cadet St. Knight l' , ,4 t terra Cadet Capt. Long Cadet 1st Lt. Austin Cadet Sgt. Brooks CO. COMMANDER PLATOON LEADER iigjffff Aa 'K f - Cadet Sgt. Stewart Cadet Sgt. Stephens Cadet Sgt. Knowles bg., . ea. SECOND PLATOON 112 Squad: Orosz, Miles, Gladding, Oliver, Rawlins, Mobley, Mitchell, Newton. 2nd Squad: Rauschenberg, Pollock, Garvin, Paulk, Parks, Owen, Chapman, Rainwater. 31-d Squad' Parker, Lyle, Owens, Higdon, Mitchell, Macker, Leveto, Kincaid. ,. . 'raft ff -TSW " ' e 9 .I E , , , 4, . V . if 4 'f' 1. 1 -1, J S. , M 0,3 :.y,.. if 1 ir D Compan -X L 1 .-a,,4,,, ' 1 Ngif 'V N X ,' M? Lt 1' 1:13 Squad: 2nd Squad. 3111 Squad: FIRST PLATOON Royal, Guidon Bearer, Turner, Sheahan, Soublis, Nemeth, johnson, Womack, Wheeler. ' Sorrells, Cocking, West, Roecller, Henderson, Stegal, Strawser. Arnold, Thorne, See, Shead, Wright, St. John, Wilson, Wheeler. Cadet lst Lt. McCormick Cadet 1st Sgt. Atchison Cadet Sgt. Anderson PIATOON LEADER Cadet Sgt. Diffenderfer -. F 7? A .5 ,. Ejqgsqfu . gg.. l .. Y. X. iz.. , 5.59 l . . Q ' rr. .1 EW QM lr.. .X fi le C ge wi? gmiggy 4 wgifz 'r " Cadet Sgt. Everett Cadet Sgt- S0885 Sgt. Band Co. W? - 'A 'af' 'gmu ' in ,N f,, 7 'W' we gl 'll Cadet Capt. Duncan CO. COMMANDER Cadet Lt. Bledsoe Lt. Band Co. li n w ll w Cadet 1st Lt. Ortman Cadet Sgr. Askew PLATOON LEADER 1 L 91,5565 ill' 1- ' m5g,gf,1,j'..35 ff X ,L-35.6 1 H 71 tl ' ll Cadet Capt. Travis Cadet Sgt. Eves Band Co. Commander lst Sgt. Band Co. -4 sg ,hh V -.xg SECOND PLATOON In Squad: Berryhill, Temple, Sidey, Stanford, Hapney, Williamson, Zackry, Wiley. 2nd Squad: Shupe, Snipes, Strong, Steckel, Stubbs, Busby, Avery, Scarborough, 3rd Squad: Benhardt, Templeton, Rippy, Stephens, Utzman, Welch, Taylor, Salters. hull. l H H 717' ' E Company Cadet lst Lt. Hart PLATOON LEADER FIRST PLATOON 111 Squad: Spindel, Guidon Bearer, Williams, Purcell, Gore, Hostrom, Hewi. 2nd Squad: Mason, Chastine, Claxton, Crook, Bailey, Mumford. 3rd Squad: Thomason, Byerly, Gentry, Peters, Kerbel. El. ii WE ,wig Wu ,ii ,i ,wil ..,,, N ,rv 3 Wee' Cadet Sgt. Ratteree up 'WT Cadet Lt. Summerville Q Cadet Sgt. Goff . gg., Zeiss. if vw 'grimy 1 ii 355:35 in ns e rr Cadet Lt. Rivers Cadet Sgt. Tyson Lt. Band Co. 1, 1- 51,11 K -ser'-Q ,s , .- 'i'w?'i'3 v 1 ,,f,f,,,, rr, , ,ii ii? Capt. Walters Cadet Capt. Parks BATTALION S-4 BATT CO. COMMANDER E . F Cadet Capt. Reams BATTALION S-3 lm w Cadet Sgt. Rubin SECOND PLATOON lf! Squad: Epps, Templeman, Smith, Rollins, Butler, Mackenzie. 2nd Squad: Cool, Thomas, Faulkner, Sharp, Shoaf, Ollmun. 3rd Squad: Adams, Cruse, Dickson, King, Gardner. Paul. Col, Culp looks on as the cadets are inspected. That's right, Cadetg take the weapon. deral Inspection The Battalion passes in review. lE Tl3El ,f .N .zsl if r B ll I V The inspection is over and Georgia State did well as usual. if-1351, 5ef1zl1WsK111"gg'..gg2.."'..gg'.W' 1' "' The rewards of excellence. Cadet Sgt, Reams in perfect form Awards Da Rewards are often more than medals The distinguished about to receive their awards. :so A Rose for a Rose-Miss Barbara Gilreath, Battalion Sweetheart. Guests are greeted by officers in receiving line. The food was fine TI-IE MILITARY BALL and the band played on , my A r H, 5 F U in 'H If 11 za. lx : .K 1. " mg ' , . 'ff X f Q tw! K 1 ,... 15 iixwy . .-we ww? f fsmm Hy? ,F , if me I . , - " :am iq W AGE sggsggm z ' 5- Sign . ,,-f f ,if 2 55 22 iam Yifiw ,Emi ' Wil 3, K 1 'if .. .. 1 25:2 ' L' ' M ,L ,, me ,fg fi- ' ' k Sark," .f ,f 1 .59 ,v ,T E A' A- if? HJ, 1 , 'QL 'V Q J A" M, 'f uf . S5?r'?f,?w ., ig 5 X::1g5jW4!?M Q. H 15 fa.. mfg? 1, HQ, ww:- 'Kfa , .wif ' 'zgizze ::::::-gi i 1 HT: 4 ' ' 'Eli ' f wiv 4' . 2 55 U umm" 'X is A nl ,, , mi, 1 'V 1.-f In xl' K .:i' "' u QQ. "'s"'4 S 1 - iw ,,, Lb Q hz 1. . , 1231 ,gif ,:,, 'HSL-isa... ,: -Wef:"'Lya ,,, 2 , .ii-4-ak' ' E5 QQ . ix nw - ' LP Q- 'Q 'ff ., , Q. JAM-, , A V- -f -QQ' - f Y - V Y I I V M , . YN 4 M' , Q- i - i-Qi al,-.un 5. ' QM 'Vi Mfwgi-..fw1m. f . gl w M S Ill, ' f 'E 'Ai' , :Jian fy f"I Q Uiljiw 17,35 1 , ,, ,. . ,ia 12-' ,-.525 fgi I .. ., .. ., . H ' I K - ' ig A we E jr V. -- Y ft 0 Q J ., fi.,-13.5, .. V A ,Ml . 5 Y V . M.. . 'K 2 W ' E- f f ' ,U -div V2 ' .1f4',1,H -X' -. " N '-25' R A - -' 'ANTH , .' f '-' , '.' . ' " S5 2? ' ,' ',, , 5 ' A JE, I," w -s' II ' rr: .j ':'J !",j M' 7, 1 1' , ' - , Jw W ' , , ' MQ.. - ' 5 fy , 1 , x' Y .. ' ,, ' , QS . , 1 ' -,., I ' .- . ,gp H V1 1 l R3 1- fi H' " H' N' ' 'f ' . ,, 2 X 5 - - S' ,Q L 'Z' 5- '.'- 57 ' f',..:5 i I l ife: Q. . ' , , " 'F ' Q M 2. f - . ii' .. " '- -, ' 4' - " ' '47:'5'Ii .gm . ' V' ' ..,.. , ... Y l5AE'a.Qg5FJQi iv f 3 1' f 'U' 5 M zqlif' - ' Effie! 1 , , , " l ' Y? ..,. ,M n .. 5 4, K, 3 . L- ' 1. -"f:--"'H-' fl f va. f ., f LLL' f I: , -,kai 1,516 1 X ,j .vfiLT"' , . , , ' . W .. 1' .. : -.,, ' -2 f? 1 1-P291 1 x i.zeg5?? I V 455251 ' v .f M If X ,.., H55 - .5 5: ,:, . ...ie ,A . .- V Q , A fr . V ...E P3 an ,, :wwf 5 Ov , 1 J 1, H-mm N .gn ' . - ff- Q d l V I! . em, " ff if I L' .gig n a " .. H .. E: .qw V. . , V-., V ' jf? ' 3 w fm.. .M I QF? , ? . 5 E .. lb , 1,5 34 V , . w -M - . fm u Ny- ?.7.,.,5,v:5f Y x:.m: -L ' 1- Rx., : . . ,xx 'S .iw ,A qw , -. "Q -de-1' .. - 'Wi ' 'F I ' If V754-1 M ,Q A msn ., gl 251 -X32 gg -.nw - 5 ff 'if if Q , 4... -Q .. x V W -fu. -,,, ...41 3--. -2 H. ..,,,. MA1,q,. ,X T, ie, J M f- gf , 1 W Q W L 1 1 . S.. 5 T, m H V. m ::!.,. . .. A A 3333 J T 558' T is . fi Q My .1 , . 4 xmw Xj 5 5 11 M.. .,.. . H fimfiw, gf , gr if N... K .W . Jr 1 , U., K fn i C., . K mi , 5,.f.f.w,, 4 1 fig. -57 Lx Qgfggseegw ' 515 Q55 M ,, ORGANIZIATI ON S J Sororities The bases for sororities are much like those found today in the forming of neighborhood clubs, or high school organizations or professional groups, They became friendsg they enjoyed a club to promote association. The girls in these groups wanted pins, colors, secrets and programs. When all these were attained, the sorority was practically created, Similar beginnings are found 'for almost every one of the groups at Georgia State College. Sororities play an important Part in our college life. Through the closer association of a small group with-in a large college, in- dividuals learn to live with and understand others. They develop leadership abilities and social graces for more well-rounded lives after college. AOI'I AZ IE' L, ACID MP2 1 , i r , . ' n I Alpha Xi Delta Fraternity was founded April 17, 1893, at Knox College, Galesburg, Illinois, the Delta Xi Chapter was established on the Georgia State campus in March, 1963. The major project of all chapters of the Fraternity is to combat juvenile delinquency, each chapter Work- ing within its own area for this cause. Each year the Delta Xi Chapter sponsors a scholarship for a foreign student studying at Georgia State. The Alpha Xi Delta Cup is awarded each year on Honors Day to an outstanding woman student. Combined with other fraternal organizations and projects within the Chapter are an important part of the social life of Alpha Xi Delta, while the spring formal is th-e high- light of the year with the tapping of the new officers and the presentation of inter-sorority awards. The Alpha Xi's actively participate in promoting activities on the campus and have made outstanding contribu- tions to the school's program. l : . 3 . ' 1 K I l A Pat Thomas if PRESIDENT joan Smyly VICE-PRESIDENT Evelyn Hif1eS1CY Susan Hill MEMBERSHIP CHAIRMAN RECORDING SECRETARY Alpha Delta Judy Schenck Dixie Ivey PLEDGE TRAINER CHAPLAIN T :jigs NOT PICTURED Delores Green Joyce Hunt Karon Kelly Lorna Linhart Elizabeth McCurley Lynda Plunkett Dianne Prator l Alpha Xi Delta sisters enjoy dinner in rustic atmosphere Adele Ahlquist Kay Blair Susan Cammon Pat Camp Gayle Clark Marie Clem Cheryl Holland Merilyn johnson Loy Laird Nancy Law lpha Xi Delta JoAnn McCord Mary McKenzie Alyce McMullan Jane Morgan Jerry Noles 1 Alpha Xi Delta exhibit for Mother-Daughter Tea l Faye Norman Julia Perry fl Rushees admire sorority jewelry Nancy Pirkle Candy Plummer Mary Beth Plyler Beth S5llIT1OflCl Nina Spivey Mary Stubbs Margaret Whitley Sandra Wilkins l- I57 Omicron Alpha Omicron Pi was founded nationally at Barnard College of Columbia University in 1897 by four girls who were dedicated to loyalty and friendship. Since its founding at Georgia State in 1956, Gamma Sigma Chapter has strived to achieve the high goals of char- acter, scholarship, service and fellowship. AOPi's hold many titles on campus. Among those held are the 1963 May Queen, lst Runner Up in the 1963 Homecoming Queen Contest, 1st Runner Up in the 1963 Greek Goddess Contest, and Rfzmpway Court member. In addition to beauty, the girls pos-sess leadership abilities. They hold the tiitles of Sweetheart of Pi Kappa Alpha, Sweetheart of Sigma Nu, and Secretary of SGA. Members of AOPi are active in General Council, the Student Government Association, the Signal and the Rampway. Several of the girls were elected to VVho's Who, and the scholastic organizations at Georgia State boast of AOPi's. We currently have members in Alpha Lambda Delta, Crimson Key, Psi Chi, and Phi Chi Theta. AOPi's know how to party! The most outstanding sorority social events are the Pledge-Active Party in the fall quarter and the Annual Rose Ball in the spring quarter, at which time the "Most Outstanding Fraternity" trophy is awarded. Alpha Omicron Pi signifies beaiuty, scholarship, and leadership, but most of all AOPi stands for sisterhood. rev"--f-......r.,,lv Phyllis Shuttleworth Shawn Sm Bobbi Gfegofy comes SECRETARY 1st VICE-PRESIDENT 2nd VICE-PRESIDENT Vicky Cadora PRESIDENT Alpha Nancy Beazley Betty Harbin P0 REC. SECRETARY TREASURER Diane Austin Charlene Bauer Bonnie Barron Diane CHIHWHY Marene Campbell Sandra Cochran Trew Copeland Katherine Davis Mary Linda Dillion Nancy Dunbar Nancy English Judith Essam New pledges enjoy refreshments W2 if 7K V I, ,scam 1, me -.rgerj w ' UVM W 'N WZ .iI.n,. , ,:..,a , . - . my E .,. ,Q ,na i ,H weetheart of Al ha Omnc ,511 , ,,KL Ml, - ww X M, awe 51 ,wsu-f ,211-fp:,:" 152253 fm 1, 165, M, - X :iii iw ,im ya 'x I sf-91 3, Q 52132: Q3 QM 'Win Greta Nichols Gayle Mingledorff Karen Pitman Elizabeth Sherwood Kay Strawser Gail Thompson Becky Tucker Kay White Marcy Wiersch Dede Williams Mary Williams Paula Wilson Susan Wood Cynthia Young We Won the "Marlboro Contest" Alpha Phi, one of the oldest national sororities on the Georgia State campus, was founded October 10, 1872, at Syracuse University, Syracuse, N. Y. Among Alpha Phi's social events are the Fall and Summer retreats, a Spring weekend of parties, a Christmas Alumnae party and the annual Heart Dance. All proceeds from the Heart Dance go to Alpha Ph1i's national philanthropy, Cardiac Aid. Positions held in Alpha Lambda Delta by Alpha Phi's include the past and present President, the present Vice-President, and Secretary. Offices have been held in Panhellenic including the present President. Alpha Phi's have served as chairmen of committees of such school functions as Freshman Orientation and Greek Week. Within the sisterhood of Alpha Phi are five members of Who's Who, members of Crimson Key, the recipient of the 1963 "Outstanding Woman of the Year" award and the recipient of the "Freshman English" award. The sweetheart of Pi Kazppa Phi is an A-lph-a Phi. Alpha Phi also has officers in General Council and Student Govern- ment. Our motto "Union-Hand-in-Hand" is shared by chapters throughout the United States. The most treasured tradition of Gamma Mu Chapter is Inspiration Week during which time the new sisters are introduced to the deeper meanings of Alpha Phi's goals and ideals. The bond of sisterhood that binds Alpha Phi's produces a close relationship and a deep devotion within the sorority. Peggy Hynes PRESIDENT .. .mga . , gi Mary Ann Powell Susan Dance Charlotte Crowe 1st VICE-PRESIDENT 2nd VICE-PRESIDENT REC. SECRETARY l P a Donna Little Sandra Peyton Phi l62 TREASURER CHAPLAIN Allyson Argo Marcia Bain Ann Campbell Pam Champion Page Chatfield Linda Cook Pat Cousineau Lynn Dillard Marilyn Downing jean Fike Mary Ann Gassaway Rushees went "Around the World" with Alpha Phi NOT PICTURED jane Ann Barton Pam Biles Eleanor Broaclwell Dianna Buder Charlotte Cavender Sandra Cole Dororthy Gray Linda Perkinson Norma Power Lydia Howren Danny Smith is slave auctioneer for Alpha Phi A 1 Frosty Gunnis Gloria Hambrick Judy Hart Susan Jessup Wanda Kennemore Pat Lee Linda Mansell Ann Moon Elaine Morris Alpha Phi Nancy Nunan Ginny Poole Claire Powell Jane Rushin Carolyn Smith Lynda Smith Carol Sullivan Shelia Thomas Carole Treadwell Melinda Watson Carolyn Whatley Judy Willbanks Meredith Williams W E C '70 ,, X L The Great Pumpkin! The Delta Delta Chap-ter of Delta Zeta was the first national sorority founded at Georgia State -in 1955. Delta Zeta is the largest national sorority with 154 chapters and our chapter ranks at the top. This year Delta Zeta's hold the titles of Homecoming Queen, 2nd Runner Up Homecoming Queen, Miss Rampway Queen and six court members, Alumni Queen and 2nd Runner Up Alumni Queen. The sweethearts of Sigma Phi Epsilon and Pershing Rifles and five of G.S.C.'s cheerleaders are Delta Zeta's. Seven Delta Zeta's serve as Student Government officers. Also, organizations such as Alpha Lambda Delta, Crimson Key, Phi Chi Theta, Psi Chi and Who's Who have Delta Zeta's as members. Positions of Mardi Gras Chairman, President and Vice-President of Sigma Tau Iota, President of Wesley Foundation, and editors on the Ranzpuuzy and Signal Staffs are held by Delta Zeta's. The annual events of the year are the Pledge Party, Founder's Day, Spring Dinner Dance and the Silver Tree Ball, this year at which Roger Axelson, SPE, was named Man of the Year. This year the Wash-Board Band added a new sound to many sorority functions. Delta Delta of Delta Zeta has maintained the leading position among the G.S.C. sororities by receiving the Kappa Sigma "Outstanding Sorority of the Year" trophy every year it has been given. Built on loyalty to God, to the College, and to each other, the sisters of Delta Zeta strive to uphold the traditions of a "DZ Girl." Elaine Ogletree Martin PRESIDENT Linda jane Satterfield Arm Wilder joan McGahey Laura H, King lst VICE-PRESIDENT 2nd VICE-'PRESIDENT REC. SECRETARY CORRE5, SECRETARY l i Delta Zeta Kathleen Watkins Jerilyn Satterfield Patsv Eves TREASURER EDITOR HISTORIAN PANHELLENIC DELEGATE I66 Lucy Abrams jackie Angier Mary Angler Carole Boyd B l ,ri f ...uf N Nancy Brown Marji Burgess Ann Cantrell Billie Ann Chapman Mimi Clarke Jeanne Cofield Dancy Crum Judie Dick Askue twill Carolyn Gallager Anne Gause Delta Zeta Halloween Party visited by President Langdale Barbara Gilteath Bebe Greene Claire Harbin Pam Harris Elaine Hughes Barbara Stewart served as Hostess for Georgia Legislators Lynne Labdon Gaye Langdon Joy Lipop ,fm ,Mm at ra- ,,.5:,W,V "an w it W , K. Y , f , Y Lynn Lytle Angie McDowell Judy Nix Mariana O'Kelley Dianne O'Steen Peggy Owens Shannon Perry Lawrette Pettigrew Delta Zeta Lydia Pournelle Beverly Roach Lou Smith Margy Spies Mary Starnes Barbara Stewart Marcia Stone I it- 211' t Q ez. . -ne' ' l 1, E" "'X 3'- - ,V I , A , Sandy Summerville Carole Thomas Mary L. Timmerman Marion Turner X Sandra Williams NOT PICTURED Duke Massey Spencer Tatum Whitlock White Williams rv IIS ane Warwick Judy Wells Sandra Wells Brenda Whitten Phyllis Williamson '95 Q:-v' Margaret Wynne Delta Zeta's Man of the Year, Rodger Axelson Mu Rho Sigma was founded at Georgia State in 1955 for the purpose of promoting friendship, scholarsh-ip and service for the college among married women students. In 1956 and 1958, the sorority received the Scholarship Award for the highest over-all average among its members and in 1957, the sorority received the Sparks Scholarship Award for Advanced Study. The Mu Rho Sigma Sorority sponsors a service project which is the Our Lady of Perpetual Help Free Cancer Home. Regularly during every quarter Mu Rho Sigma holds teas and socials in order to extend invitations to the married women students on campus to join our organization of sisterhood. Judy Moore PRESIDENT B bb SP' ey Linda jones Betsy Fif11HY VICli,-PISQESITSENT REC. SECRETARY CORRES. SECRETARY Mu Rho r l e W11 B d Caroline Wilson 'I'liFiASIiJ?Elli1 MEMBER AT LARGE Sigma I70 Sara Alexander Sharon Arrowsmith Rose Beasley Susan Bennett Linda Blackburn Luverne Boone Glenda Bott Kathryn Burke Lynn Carl Delaine Davis Louise Green Ernestine Harvill jackie Anderson Lucy Clark Pat Cowen Jane Davis Louise Hearnclon Ann Huggins Amy Jones Pat Parr Harriet Standifer Nanette Mason Mu Rho Sigma's at Tea NOT PICTURED Rush N603 Henry Nancy Johnson Rebecca Kendall . . v .1 'N ., , . ' W .5521 'E 'L xl if? 'vm Our purpose is to promote service, activities and scholarship among married women students. Darlene MCCHHCI BCH MOIIOW Evelyn Pollock Caryu Roberson Pat Roberson Annette Saunders Dofofthy South Peggy Tabb Carol Thomas Yvonne Welch Mu Rho Sigma Margaret Weber Mary Ann Whidby me Tina Handleman PRESIDENT On November 26, 1913, Phi Sigma Sigma was founded at Hunter College. Beta Phi is the newest of Phi Sig's twenty-seven active chapters throughout the United States. It is also the most recent addition to the Georgia State College Greek family. Beta Phi can boast of Southern hospitality with an international spice with girls from Cuba and Israel. Our Jewish sorority will always welcome new friends as well as members. Activities of Phi Sigma Sigma have included participation in Greek Week, Panhellenic, and General Council. We are also represented in Alpha Lambda Delta honorary sorority. We have had many parties with our Atlanta Alumnae Association Beta Phi also acted as hostesses at a party for foreign students on campus. Michelle Wind Rebecca Barrocas Carol Weingarten VICE-PRESIDENT SECRETARY hi Sigma Sigma NOT PICTURED Sheila Bromberg Frances Manning Jan Saperstein Jerry Palmer Zeta Tau Alpha believes that fraternity membership gives those participating very definite and real values, a design by which each member may develop a fuller and richer life. Although the member- ship has more than doubled in the last two years, quality has remained the keynote of Zeta sisterhood. Along with quality, Zeta also stresses scholarship as shown in the last year's average which was higher than the over-all campus woman's average. Delta Lambda Zeta's have emphasized, the ideals of friendship, scholarship, and activities by holding such honors as Miss Freshman, Kappa Sigma Sweetheart, Class officers, Class Senators, Crimson Key, Cheerleader, Rampway Court, Homecoming finalists, and Wfhds Wfho. The social aspect of sorority life is never forgotten by the Zeta's who hold a major social function each quarter, besides the many get- togethers for slumber parties, Christmas Caroling, and pot-luck suppers. The Nationl Zeta Tau Alpha Fraternity was founded in 1898, Delta Lambda Chapter being installed at Georgia State College in 1961. Each year the Chapter presents a trophy to the Most Outstanding Woman student on campus. l ,za ' it W ' f - Judy Carlisle PRESIDENT GWCH Wells Barbara 'Smith VICE-PRESIDENT PLEDGE TRAINER Carol Cox SECRETARY Zeta g I I 'au Charlene Wise Linda Greene TREASURER PANHELLENIC DELEGATE Alpha I74 it V ,:,,c.,,,,, ,B 5 lv Donna Adcock Margery Borom Mary Borom Marcia Brooks Pat Buffington Silly Daily Holly Gaugh June Gesner Ann Glass Nancy Heughan Freddie Chambers seems entranced by Anne Ketchins' singing uw -31 - x . ,- -zu n -. H H 2 A Betsy Hiers Tommie Knight xiililxwl , Refreshments after pledging Sue MCGuirC Marilyn Masters Martha Moore Carolyn Norton Pat Parker Angela Penney Linda Russell Zeta Tau Linda Settle Jerry Shacldix Ann Shepherd in Dianne Smith Cheryl Southern Celia Stokes Lt Denice Thomas df' Elaine Brown Maggie Burson Mary Lou Ezell Brooks Hunnicutt w Zeta's gather for important event NOT PICTURED Anne Ketchin Jo Anna Rader Ann Martin CHEERS ! !! PRESIDENT, Howard Schulman Alpha Epsilon Pi is the largest jewish Fraternity in the world. The Gamma Alpha Chapter is the first social fraternity on campus to go national. Many of our members have been campus leaders and have at- tained high scholastic honors. The officers are these: Howard Schulman, Presidentg Danny Smith, Vice- Presidentg Steven Trooboff, Secretary-Treasurer. RiCl12rd Fl06rSl1Cim Joseph Nodvin Bruce Rosen NOT PICTURED Charles J. Berman Marcos A. Kerbel Douglas P. Strenger Stevan K. Trooboff Daniel Smith Gilbert Spindel Steve Swit Alan Wilensky SWEETHEART, jean Borochoff . . . and lay it down easy. lpha Epsilon Pi Paul Arnold Mike Dalton john Fowler Robert Griffin Ronnie Haliburton Hunter Hilliard Glen McLean Dennis Thompson Buddy Touard Fred Walters jimmy Woodall PRESIDENT, Don McNew Kappa Alpha Epsilon, a local fraternity, was founded at Georgia State in 1959. Male students in good academic standing are eligible for membership in this organiza- tion. Kappa Alpha Epsilon's aims are to promote scholarship within the organization, to aid in the character development of its members, and to ultimately obtain a charter from Kappa Alpha. The fraternity received the I.F.C. softball championship in 1965, I.F.C. football, 1963. KAE won the all sports trophy in 1963. NOT PICTURED Gary Danials Jeffl' Johnson Sam Ggdgey Ken Massengale Gary Hill Dink Vaughn james Jennings Kappa lpha Epsilon KAE usually has a winning football team! Gene Abrams john Anderson Allen Austin Buddy Ball W I. E ulgpu - ,f ,H Y' 9 will H Qi, i s Don Baughman Charles Bostwick Stanley Bradef Edward Burnett Cliff Carr Jimmy Carroll Tony Claxton Charles Cutler NOT PICTURED Buddy Lord Demetrios Ma cris Tommy Mallory Jim Mikel Bill Pirkle Buddy Smith Bill Stewart Terry Templeman Marion Wells Ken Barber john Baskett Herb Burgess Ron Campbell Gordon Catts Robert Chastain Don Dean Frank Ergle Steve Daniel Lee Davis Gene Epps john Fagot Donald Hanna jack Hanna Kappa Sigma IBO NOT PICTURED Joe Feagins Don Fowler Bobby Hardwick Ted Heck Walter Holland Gresham Howren joe Hudson Gary Keinat Robert Ellis i W cr" nm 1 3 ,S , 5 fa, as pagina, ff" i W. ga. fam f Emgeaa, at-aff-5 113329, :-W ,-are fi ' asi - " ' PRESIDENT, Bobby Priest Kappa Sigma, the largest social organization at Georgia State, exemplifies scholarship, leadership and above all, brotherhood. Scholastically, Kappa Sig's average has ranked in the top two fraternities constantly. Kappa Sigma was awarded the I.F.C. scholarship trophy for last year and the fraternity average surpassed the school's all men's average for the third quarter. The fraternity's record of leadership speaks for itself. This year key positions such as: Student Government presi- dent, Inter-fraternity Council president, General Council Vice-President, and Student Government Chief justice were all held by Kappa Sigmas. Since the chapter was founded in 1958, twenty brothers have been elected to Wh0'J Who in Amerimfz Colleges and Uzzizferritier. Kappa Sigma practices brotherhood in other facets of life as well as college activities. Each year the fraternity par- ticipates in the Empty Stocking Fund and March of Dimes drives. John Green john Crevis Jerry Harney Thom Hill jim Howard Ronald Howren Gary Jones Tim McCabe Joe Ernie McCollum Olin McCormick William Meadows ' ' SWEETHEART, Gwenn Wells Ronnie Medeiros Bud Millenbaugh Tim Moran Howard Olson Harold Pirkle Pete Poulos Frank Powell Thomas Price Jimmy Priest Paden Reeves Bob RCCVCS Chris Reynolds joe Sheram Gordon Joe Smith Bill Sockwelli Ellis Warlielci K Fred Whitez Siefferman "in Lewis Wills Henry Wood Epsilon Nu Chapter of Pi Kappa Alpha was chartered at Georgia State College in 1960, having as one of our primary purposes the establishment of friendship on a firmer and more lasting basis. In addition to various service projects, such as an Annual Christmas Party at the Scottish Rite Children's Hospital, Pikes enjoy many social activities during the year. These include the fall quarter Buccaneer Party, the Halloween Barn Party, the New Year's Eve Party, and the winter quarter Founders' Day Banquet and dance with other Georgia chapters. In the past year, Epsilon Nu chapter was rated second in its district. Spring quarter brings the Dream Girl Banquet and Annual Beachcomber. Pikes are also hosts to "open" monthly parties. Pi Kappa Alpha members with positions in Student Government include junior class president, sophomore class president, and sopho- more class senator. Pikes also hold offices on the Interfraiternity Council and the Rampway staff, with several members with rank in the advanced ROTC program. Our faculty advisor, Dr. Paul G. Blount, is head of the English Department and District President of Pi Kappa Alpha. Our Dream Girl, Miss Mary Linda Dillion, not only holds several beauty titles, but also is a member of Crimson Key Honor Society. PRESIDENT Al Duncan William Addison john Aiken Charles Barrett john Beisel David Bernhardt Hoyt Brown Randy Clark Richard Corbett Robert Griffin Frank johnson G A Keaton Pi K a jerry Sanders NOT PICTURED: Russell Gladding Ralph Hammond Al ll Billy Shepherd P 3 Denton smith Mike Hathcock I82 Ed Roehm Sam Leveto Shannon Kennely Ken Wardlaw Don Lamkin Ken Smith Thomas Knox George Manners David Mobley W. E. Mumford Cokes, Pizzas, Games . . Howard Nichols Paul Norris Buford Price J. V. Quigley Dannie Rainwater Q SWEETHEART-Mary Linda Dillion 3 james Don Rogers F. G. Wheeler Rauschenberg Beta Kappa Chapter of Pi Kappa Phi was installed at Georgia State in September of 1954. Harmonious accord and unfaltering loyalty to the College and its administration and an enrichment of life through the everlasting bonds of brotherhood are the desires of Pi Kappa Phi Fraternity. Some of the many social events of the year are the annual Rose Ball, the annual Jungle Party, the annual Foimders Day Banquet, and the New Year's Eve Party. Pi Kappa Phi was founded in Charleston, South Carolina, on December 10, 1904, of Southern origin. We have expanded until now we are represented geographically over the entire nation. Pi Kappa Phi was one of the first Fraternities to have a National scholarship program with a National Scholarship Committee. As some of the aims of the Fraternity, Pi Kappa Phi develops within men fraternal friendship, social responsibility, leadership, scholarship, democ- racy, and valuable experience. Through this wide association of men from all walks of life, a fact made possible by membership in Pi Kappa Phi fraternity, the members are made more aware of their fellow man and more inclined to be good citizens. Gary Abner Robert Baldwin Louis Bell Candler Brooks Ed Bryant William Cox Don Diffenderfer U D John Whitley john Donaldson Clayton Doss john Droughton Charles Esther William Fisher james Fountain Bill Gammage Pi Kappa Phi You can lead a horse to water, but . . .7 l84 I PRESIDENT, WINTER QUARTER. Ronnie Rabun Charles Goodrum David Hardy Dan Healan Thomas Howell Jack Hunter Glenn johnson William Lawler Fred Lindquist Mason Dunham Bill Milam Jerry Ragsclale George Roedler Carl Shelfer McAllister McAllister Sidney Sorensen John Spotts Thomas St. John Paul Stevens Charles Stubbs Robert Suddath Charles Thomas , "iii ,k A ,I 1 '. , e ia ,tt,, , , ., Trawick Ward Lewis Wells Robert Wise johnny Wolfe li ,, NOT PICTURED Paul Baumgras Frank Berry jim Cooper Randy Healan Paul jenkins Lance Macon John Morris Ronald Rearich Bill Sosby Larry Stanford Don Voyles Bud Waddell is ii , S, in l ik , SWEETHEART Jane Rushin r David Abbott Richard Askew jerry Bailey Jack Bazemore Bill Beeler Eulas Blalock Homer jim Burton Brisendine Mel Burton Burch Cameron Don Clawson Bradley Conn Pat Cravens John Everett Dick Field Jimmy Fletcher NOT PICTURED joe Hawks Fred Burton Sigma u l86 Chris Fluehr David Fredrich Virlyn Gaynes Harry Hammond Ed Hart Cole Hatch Randy Hesser PRESIDENT, Rhett Wo1'd Sigma Nu Fraternity was founded on January 1, 1869, at Virginia Military Institute. Today our fraternity is repre- sented by over 150 chapters in 47 states and Canada, with 3. membership totaling over 85,000. Sigma Nu ranks among the top five fraternities in the United States and is today one of the leaders in the fraternal system-international in scope and progressive in both outlook and development. Eta Gamma Chap- ter was installed at Georgia State College on May 17, 1959. Sigma Nus are athletes, scholars, and leaders. Active in schoolwide activities, brothers hold editorships on the Ramp- way.: Vice-President and other offices of the Student Govern- ment Association. Five brothers were named to Who's Who i American Colleges and Universities for the year 1963-1964. I annual Greek Week competition, Sigma Nu won first place Sing Night. I1 I1 Curtis Hester Bart Hickman Gerald KOPPGS Come and get III . . . Thomas Law Doug Logan Tom Maguire Bob Massey Richard McCrary Charles Harris McLendon Sidney Minor Major Morgan McDonald Wayne Priddy Ben Purcell Al Ratteree Leroy Reese Doyle Ricks Danny Rippy Buster Stevens Sonny Strawser jerry Tyson David Wynne l SWEETHEART, Kay Strawser Sigma Sigma Phi Epsilon, Georgia Beta Chapter, was installed at Georgia State in May of 1955. On the school campus the SPE's seek to maintain lofty ideas of brotherhood, scholarship, and fraternalism. Sig Eps are also active in athletic, social, and academic functions around the school, having won many trophies for out- standing performances in these fields. Brothers in SPE hold the offices of vice-president of the I.F.C., member of Eriecutive Committee of the General Coun- cil, Greek Week Chairman, and several chairmen of Greek Week committees plus other class offices. The Summer Camp for Underprivileged Children sponsored -by SPE is the only one of its kind in Georia. Of all the social activities of the year the annual Sweetheart Ball held in May of each year is the highlight. l Tommy Wolfe, PRESIDENT l George Rodger Axelson johnny Bonanno Armstrong Sammy Brownlee Frank Buchanan james Garner Phi e David Goff Henry Huckaby Ted Hughes Guinn jenkins Epsilon NOT PICTURED: Rick Beck Robert Blackman Demmy Coffee Weldon Crook Billy Kalb Terry Mann Emory Morgan Kent Ortman Wilmont Phillips Don Raines Don Sawyer Rusty Williams Q Dr. Dressel, Beverly Roach. Tom Wolfe at Annual Sweetheart Ball J. L. Little Doug Manary W. F. Mobley az ' i Q i , , so 'N r W E4 l 5? ii M SWEETHEART-Beverly Roach james Parks Mike Redmond james Rucker iiiiii , ' 1 H Errlyuu A y -sz H .. I W. B. Tyson Alec Ward Ronald Woods "We do partym foftenj Alpha Kappa Psi, the first professional fraternity in business, was founded on October 5, 1904. It was incorporated in New York on May 20, 1905, and it is a charter member of the Professional Interfrater- nity Conference. The fraternity is made up of 131 collegiate chapters and 40 alumni chapters. Each chapter conducts a definite program of professional activity each year. Such activity includes speakers on economic, business and educational topicsg industrial tours, research proj- ects and service to the school. In addition, the conduct of a reasonable number of social and fraternal activities is encouraged. Will McQueen, PRESIDENT Barry Sears Al Temples Tom Hembree Gary Norman X54'iig,' Arikiiis TREASURER REC. SECRETARY COR. SECRETARY MASTER OF RITUALS Tom Armstrong Douglas Buice Owen Collins Mike Hamby Reggie Hunt Fred Lindquist Earl Russell Ronald Stephens Howard Davis Bob Forstall Larry Peters Kenneth Reese lpha Kappa Psi Ronald Newton PRESIDENT eww ffffo -S 10 ESTMINSTER ELLOWSHIP Virginia Myers Charlene Bauer Tommy Fowler SECRETARY-TREASURER Robert McBath Donald Newton Catherine Wilburn The Westminster Fellowship is a body of Christian people who have expressed their faith through the Presbyterian church and who wish to do their share on campus for the glory of God and the honor of man. Although the Westminster Fellowship is, at. present, small, it hopes to bring into its membership those who are, or will be counted members of the Universal Church of Christ. This will be done with socials bringing people and ideas together, with discussions and talks ranging from the mysteries and precepts of Christianity to the problems wrought on man by man in this, the Creator's world and with projects beneficial to the Church and Georgia State College. The Westminster Fellowship was reorganized in the winter quarter of 1963 under the advisement of Miss Glenda Brisco, then a chaplain intern at Georgia Baptist Hospital. Since the be- ginning of the fall, 1963, term, it has been under the advisement of Dr. William Donaldson, jr., an associate professor of edu- cation at Georgia State College and an ordained Presbyterian minister. It has had such speakers as an assistant attorney-general for the state of Georgia leading a discussion on capital punishment, a college administrator speaking on spiritual healing and a college professor warning of the threat of communism. The Westminster Fellowship has the aid of Campus Christian Life of the Georgia Synod, but except for the active participation of faculty and students alike, it will soon be no more at Georgia State College. The Westminster Fellowship extends to all a cordial invitation to participate in all its functions. It hopes that through the communion with its members one is able to find a proper relation to God and to man. The College Chorus has existed on the Georgia State Campus since the beginning of the Department of Music, in 1947. Contrary to prevalent belief, the chorus is open to all students of Georgia State inter- ested in choral music. The musical ability and cultural quality of the chorus is attested to by performances given in the past, such as the "Manzoni Requiem" by Giuseppi Verdi, the opera "Cavalleria Rusticanau by Pietro Mascagni, the well known opera "Amahl and the Night Visitors" by Gian-Carlo Mascagni, the orators "King David" by Arthur Honnegger, and Mozart's 'lRequiem." In recent years the annual presentation of the Christmas sections of G. H. Handel's "Messiah" has become a tradition, the performance of the '65-'64 school year having been given at St. Phillip's Cathedral in Atlanta. The versatility of the Chorus is illustrated by the fact that classical music gives way to traditional South- ern music, such as that written by Stephen Foster, and contemporary music, the former having become the trademark of the group. For the past two years the Chorus has been invited to perform before the Atlanta Rotary Club and the Coastal Area Arts Festival in Savannah. In addition to these performances, the chorus numbers among its yearly activities a tour of Atlanta area high schools, serving as entertainment for the high school students as well as good-will and recruitment purposes for Georgia State. Charles Huggins, PRESIDENT Qfa' Tom Brumby, DIRECTOR College Chorus Beta Beta Beta, National Honor Society of the biological sciences, was founded in 1922 at Oklahoma City University. The Georgia State chapter was installed winter quarter 1964. Membership is by invitation only to those students who have been nominated by the faculty of the Biology Department. These students must have completed certain biology courses, be a junior or senior, and have an overall scholastic average of B or better. The purpose of Tri Beta is to encourage scholarly attainment in the field of biology, promote fellowship among biology majors, and to provide recognition for students who have demonstrated Ann Colley superior academic interest and ability. Felicia Hurt julia Howell Martin Hollingsworth Joseph Johnston Ronald Jones Nancy Mitchell john Harris Beta Beta Henry Sottnek Beverly Tyson Beta William Roper, PRESIDENT Beta Alpha Psi is a National Honorary and professional fraternity for students majoring in the field of accounting. This organization was founded in 1919 at the University of Illinois and now has chapters at most of the major universities and colleges in the country. Beta Mu Chapter was founded at Georgia State College in 1961. and thus is one of the newest additions to the fraternity. Our chapter has the distin-ction of being the first chapter of Beta Alpha Psi in the state of Georgia. As for its objectives, Beta Alpha Psi stresses scholarship and leader- ship in its program to prepare students better for their future careers in the accounting profession. Through his association with members of the profession, the accounting student acquires greater insight into his chosen field. Beta Alpha Psi also emphasizes six principles of conduct that are fundamental to the profession. These are intellectual integrity, loyal service, respect for confidence, professional bearing, irreproachable associates and care for appearances. It has been through these high standards that th-is organization has attained such widespread recognition within the accounting profession. Beverly Allen Paul Baker Donald Colter Alton Cornwell Kathryn Current if Elaine Dyche Noel Fitzpatrick Jessie Fletcher Carter Greenway H'-l Beta lpha ,YAYET William Hall Thomas Hembree Peter HOIHI1 im l r 1, aff: ' Robert Baldree Dancy Crum VICE-PRESIDENT SECRETARY X X I Isabelle Phillips TREASURER Sharon Howes Harold Knight Bobby Medlock George Mforgan Marguerite Nance Thomas Rayburn William Rogers Charles Stewart Mary Vaughn 1 1 11 x-za, 41915312-s'o H "11iEi13'11" QQEQHX XX ,Jr 1 151, XX 1 XX11 11 X525 X'X1" XX11 E 1111",1giX,g 11 XQQWX 1 l W: HN ' X1 XX11 Q, H 11 115 X 1 11 11 ,JE XX111 11 'Z-2, 11 11 X X 1 ? 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XX 11 XX 1 X 111XXX,11 K1111 ll ' XXl1ll:,gE 1 - XX 111 11111 111111 ' el'X: 1 11' "' 11 11 5 11 w X ll XX11 1 1. : v Hu 1 ,. an H1 XXXX1 1 ,A 111 S1 , XX1Xn11X11 1XXX XX 1XXX11 XX 1 1X XX11XX XX1' XXl1XX11.,11:Z,i11 X11 1111'X'11Jrg 11 . 11111X X 1,XX 11 M 11 " "1" ' .14 1 ' :Q111l1X11 " XXMXXXXXX1111 1"fg253fer ' 1 ' "XX'oXXX11'Eiesir1 W H H 11 1 1 -flw '11' 921511 'UXN111' sgrss111"' PEQSYL1 5' W' ' W H Li ,M ii... ' H 1 wg " ll XX 11 11,w.., 11 11 11 ,, 1 11 11 XX XX 11 11..Jl l ll warn 7- 1 ll 1 ll ll 555324: ll M is 11 10" N Wg ,Ji ,... l' ', X111 11 XX 1 1 X,XXXXXXX1XXX1r:: X111XX1?gr:XXXXXXX 7 HN 11 11 11 1 111 l XX X 1 1 11 x 1111 1111 11X11- 111 5.2-5545111 11 l HN M iL457ll,, 11 Z XX qw, X11 3121-11 111 XX11XX11 11 , X ff 11 11XX 11 XX111XXX,1g5i?i1 was' " 1' 1 XX 11 11 "X1?fX1 W 111 11 11 H 1 Hn 1" 11 1111 an HH X 1 11 11 11HXXg11 11 11 11 1 l ' 11 ,, " " 11 11 4 11 XX11X11 'ef " 11l 111 , 1, I8 l Students for Private Enterprise was founded on January 25, 1963. This unique club was organized for the purpose of promoting a better understanding of our private enterprise system. By talking to other high school and college groups, by educating its members, and by promoting the idea of such groups at other universities, Students for Private Enterprise hopes to accomplish its mission. Last fall the unique organization undertook an unusual task. The members began two pilot teaching classes at one of the Atlanta Boy's clubs to try to teach these boys something fundamentally practical about the system in which they live. Not only were the boys interested, but the student-teachers learned a great deal about our American private enterprise sys- tem. Another improved program of this type is planned for this summer. This busy group has great plans of expansion- in its promotion and education-in the future. It must be kept in mind that the goal of the American private enterprise tradition must always be recognized. jim Burton-PRESIDENT Barbara Stewart George Manners Burke, Kathryn Gilreath, Barbara Hall, George SECRETARY TREASURER Flemister, Carl W. Magruder, Doug Wi Martin, Tony SUWOU, James Students for Private Michael H. Mescon , FACULW ADVISOR EHt8PPT1S6 Shelia Thomas, PRESIDENT Alpha Lambda Delta, a national honor society for freshman women, was founded at Georgia State in 1956. Today it is one of one-hundred and sixteen chap- ters. There are nineteen members in the local chapter. In order to be eligible for membership, a freshman woman stu-dent must have a B-plus average for her first thirty hours of work. Alpha Lambda Delta strives to promote scholar- ship among its members, to recognize scholastic achievement, and to aid in school endeavors. Among its activities are a scholarship tea in january and a banquet for the initiates in the spring. Alpha Lambda Delta also recognizes scholastic achievement by the presentation of the Senior Book Award to the senior with the highest average. Alpha Lambda Delta is also a co-sponsor of the William M. Suttles Scholar- ship Fund. . 1 We Y Pamela Biles Norma Dickson Rita Puckett Sandra Davis Dofthy Briggs VICE-PRESIDENT SECRETARY TREASURER HISTORIAN Louise Greer Janice Hosea lpha Lambda Delta Virgina johnson Dorthy Kissell Bonnie Marwitz Betty Whisenant --1 .. V an 7-ff: - M illii iillii were abt? S nyrr w w L, . Kathleen Watkins Charlene Paris Linda Phillips 5' 11 VICE-PRESIDENT Q SECRETARY TREASURER -i:p'qwvlwes2is3Qi5.32zr ,M v W Evelyn Hinesley PRESIDENT Sandra Cole Ann Colley Ann Crowe Dancy Crum Gloria Daly' Catherine Dewar Mary Linda Marilyn Elaine Dyche Dillion Downing 16599 Fletcher Pilfffla FfHflCi5 Linda Gerber Susan Gray Nancy Greenberg Tina Handleman o Crlmson Key Karen Heyer Charlcie Keheley Rebecca Kendall Lynne Labdon l98 Crimson Key Honor Society, founded at Georgia State in 1934, is both an honor and a service organization. Membership is by invitation only to those junior and senior women who have a "B" average or better and have exhibited leadership ability by making a contribution to the college through extracurricular activities. The purpose of Crimson Key is to promote a closer understanding between the Administration and the students and to cooperate with the faculty and other organizations of the college to the end that there may be fostered and maintained the highest standards of scholarship, social activities, and moral ideals among the women students. The projects during the year include assistance with orientation, co-sponsorship of the Senior Breakfast and Career Day, presentation of citation awards to outstanding women graduates, and presentation of a special senior award annually. Meetings are held at School and in various restaurants. Programs this year include guest speakers from various vocations, honorary members, Christmas project for needy children co-sponsored by Blue Key, and an Alumni Luncheon in the Marcelle Lewis Lorna Linhart Nancy Mitchell Marguerite Marianna Nance O'Kelley Linda Parker Isabell Phillips Ierilyn Satterfield Sharon Alma Smith Scarborough Barbara Smith Carolyn Smith Dorothy South Harriet Beverly Tarpley Standifer l Carole Treadwell Becky Tucker Beverly Tyson Mary Vaughn Annette Wade Hilda Dyches Edna Herrin Nell Trotter Eva Whetstone Nance White Howard Mitchell Carter Greenway VICE-PRESIDENT SECRETARY David Klaitz James Jones PRESIDENT CHANCELLOR Charles Davis Ralph Faulkner James Howard John Whitley jerry Winsness Paul Baker Don Benton Lloyd Dosier Delta Sigma Pi '--1 Robert Baines Hugh Brannen Delta Sigma Pi, founded in 1907 at New York University, has 120 chapters and over 50,000 members. Georgia State's Kappa Chapter was founded in 1921. . The purpose of Kappa Chapter is to provide students preparing for business careers with well rounded backgrounds of social activities, academic study, and personal contact with the commercial world of the future. Delta Sigs have shown outstanding achievements in the field of scholarship. An exarnplelis the Delta Sig's winning of the Intramural Key Scholarship Award for the last five consecutive years. The Award is given to the fraternity with the highest scholastic average. Delta Sig holds monthly professional meetings with outstand- ing guest speakers to promote a closer tie between business students and the commercial world. James Crowder Torn Fitzpatrick Harvey King Ben Off Thomas Rankin Billy Redd Robert Reeves Walter Rotureau Harvey Rubin john Travis Charles Van House Wayne Reeves Jerald Phillips Sam Sumner Don Pollock Tom Tackson Jurgen Hausman Dr. E. T. Eggers Johnny Strange FACULTY ADVISOR VICE-PRESIDENT Hoyt L Brown Linda Parker Nancy Church PRESIDENT SECRETARY TREASURER Bennie Barron Ralph Faulkner James McNeely George Boyd James Gwen LSROY Reese Robert Medlock Charles Crcar John Morrison Gordon Fuller Society for Advancement of Reginald Hunt Kegnetlgr Id Carl Rappold 202 The Society for the Advancement of Man- agement is a national organization which seeks to improve management practices and communicate the new and latest management concepts to its members and other managers. The local chapters encourage the recognition of management as a profession and strive to relate the current management practices to actual situations in business today. Norman Brenner Diane Jordan Aubrey Thomason Membership in this organization is open to all students having an interest in business management. James Bivins Davis Anderson Rhett Word Robert Massey Sammy Brownlee Stephen Cowart Eugene Myers Homer Altman Thomas Rayburn Henry Boulander Don Pye l ,Y , H. Oliver Welch Delaine DaviS Charles Williams Ernest Moore asia. l l V E E N T . :Ri Mel Burton, VICE-PRESIDENT Becky Tucker, SECRETARY Lin McCormick, PRESIDENT O SCIIIOI' Class Jim Eleiehef, TREASURER Paden Reeves, CHIEF JUSTICE Charles Huggins Marji Burgess Bebe jones Vicki Cadora PRESIDENT SEC.-TREASURER SENATOR SENATOR E l.. Student Government Association Da Elaine Ogletfee Kathleen Vfatkins SENATOR SENATOR 204 Junior Class Jerry Sanders Mary Lou Ezell Barbara Smith Leroy Reese Mary Linda Dillion PRESIDENT SEC.-TREASURER SENATOR SENATOR SENATOR Sophomore Class Richard Corbett Barbara Stewart Peggy Owens Frank Johnson Phylis Shuttleworth PRESIDENT SEC.-TREASURER SENATOR SENATOR SENATOR Freshman Class Lance Gheesling Claire Harbin Mimi Clark PRESIDENT S-EC.-TREASURER SENATOR ff IL' V iv:-M Mg. , ' -' 'W l gan- lf 1, we ' Q. . .mum v a f W ' ' Barry W. Sears VICE-PRESIDENT 3 -,W George H, Hall PRESIDENT Dianna Gofotth SECRETARY Senior Class TON! Armstrong Dick Field Dancy Crum Paul Bishop Hugh Brannen PRESIDENT VICE-PRESIDENT SECRETARY TREASURER SENATOR Student Government Association . Evelyn Hinesley Billy C. Redd Pat Thomas Nl SENATOR SENATOR SENATOR 206 Junior Class Gary Norman Lorna Linhart Lorraine Copeland Wiley Adkins Owen Collins PRESIDENT VICE-PRESIDENT SECRETARY TREASURER SENATOR Mary Mathgwg Jerry Lou Noles Bill Rogers David Wilbanks SENATOR SENATOR SENATOR SENATOR Sophomore C ass James Hindman Richard Askue Marsha Handy Tom Rankin PRESIDENT VICE-PRESIDENT SECRETARY TREASURER Bob Curtis Laura Jean Fike Ernestine Harvill Sandra Peyton SENATOR SENATOR SENATOR SENATOR Freshman Class Doyle Ricks Lynn Rouse Maureen Arick Michael Mgxon PRESIDENT TREASURER SENATOR SENATOR The society of Scabbard and Blade is a nation- al honorary military fraternity which annually selects the most outstanding MS III's for mem- bership. Its activities include the co-sponsoring of the annual Military Ball, the co-sponsoring of the school's military field training exercises in the spring, and the advancement of the Military Science program for the benefit of all military students. Albert Ruehmnnn CAPTAIN Lin MCC0rmiCk Jim Howard John lounsbury ist LIEUTENANT znd LIEUTENANT ist SERGEANT 5 Sammy Brownlee A1 Duncan john Durham Scabbard and Curtis Rivers john Strange Beverly Tarpley PRESIDENT S.E.A. is the college level of the Future Teachers of America and The National Education Association. Georgia State College Chartered the J. I. Allman chapter on February 13, 1951. This local chapter took as its purposes those of the national Student N.E.A. and the Student Georgia Education Association. The purposes are to provide opportunities for personal.and professional growth, development of leadership skills, understanding of the history, ethics, and programs at state and national levels, and participation in professional activities at local, state, and na- tional levels. The Student Education Association at Georgia State en- deavors to deepen the interests of capable students in teaching as a career and to contribute to a reasonable balance in teacher supply and demand. Any student who is enrolled in a teacher education program may become a student member of N.E.A. at Georgia State. Kathryn R- Lynn Carl Caroline Wilson Sharon Carole B0Yd Burke Arrowsmith Sandra Cole ' Mellie Davis Jessie Griffin Sue Hannah Peggy Harrison Linda Hugheg Lavice Laney Evelyn Pollock Patricia Dolores Shearer Robertson al Martha Stobs I Dianne Tatum Patricia W'arren Margaret Weber Charlotte Warbin , ea, Nance White Margaret Jarrett Johnnie Lewis john Searcy Betty Smith I 2.22 ' ia lilimf-1 mf .KW 4, Tony Claxton Vice-President l john Vfhitley PRESIDENT Sandra Cole Secretary Pat Thomas Becky Tucker Ronald Woods Danny Smith Treasurer Member at Large Member at Large Alpha Epsilon Pi Sheila ThOf1'lHS Vicky Cadora Elizabeth McCurley Aiffgfgagsi Alpha Lambda Delta Alpha omiffon Pi Alpha xi Delta l' General Council Bill Roper Henry Sottnek Paul Baumgras Beta Alpha Psi Blue Key Canterbury Club " llillllllllll imzuwu 'f .. 1 u lui 'i , W' A , 'lg ii Evelyn Hinesley Bobby Priest Don McNew Jim Howard law" Crimson Key IFC Kappa Alpha Epsilon Kappa Sigma lui e sg A Susan Grey Theresa Sullivan Norma Gentry Stuart Travis l Mu Rho Sigma Newman Club Nursing Club Pershing Rifles i. xl 'U'-4 52. Q0 v--.2-1 fb 'gla' roll' ffm mu 'E ,qw- H .3-2 'ES' D 254' 'ga U 32 ESQ 'UH-. wg-n mm E. 'Urn 575 v-1 'S U,"U v'5'?:' Bi- '-'QQ mm 'BS' :RU O D L ? 'i E' li in George Beutell Albert Ruehmann Bob Massey Roger Axelson i"i f Psi Chi Scabbard and Sigma Nu Sigma Phi Epsilon Blade Beverly Tarpley Ann Cantrell Gwen Wells Elaine O. Martin SEA Wesley Foundation Zeta Tau Alpha Delta Zeta 2Ml I ' 432525. rv u ,, I ll ,, MQ Larry Reams Tommy Bledsoe CUFUS RiVCrS Executive Officer Public Information S-1 Stuart Travis, COMMANDER JCFC AtChiS0H Robert Hale Evert Oortman S-2 S-5 S-4 Harold Abbott Chandler Brooks Walter Chrietzberg William Daniell John Eaves John Haluski john Hancock Pershing Rifles Sweetheart Sandy Summerville receives present from Stuart Travis and Tommy Bledsoe. When General john I. Pershing founded a drill unit at the University of Nebraska, he gave all Pershing Rifle units a proud heritage. Company T-4 shares such a heritage, nationally, with her sister units. This year, 1963-64, Company Tango celebrates her Tenth Anniversary as a unit at Georgia State. In addition to participating in Regimental Drill compe- tition, Company T-4 is active at Georgia State's official drill team. Tango's "Duty" not only includes a quarterly FTX, local and state paradesg but an annual invasion of New Orleans during Mardi Gras. Sandra Summerville, SWEETHEART Lee Harbin Robert Phillip Kincaid Bob Knowles Sanky Peace Henderson ' David Price Edward Charles Sparks Jghn Stevvnff Steve Tanner Sherwood Y, it ll Pi Sigma Epsilon, National Sales and Marketing Fraternity, was founded l my at Georgia State College on May 12, 1952. The Fraternity was founded for "'llll 1' 1' the purpose of creating a collegiate brotherhood of academically qualified students interested in the field of Sales and Marketingg promoting the study N QU my of Marketingg encouraging colleges and universities throughout the country , 5 l'l to include Marketing Courses in their curriculumg stimulating improved 5 methods and techniques in the Sales Fieldg and instilling in our members the highest ethical standards of the profession. Since 1952 thirty-five llttt additional chapters have been installed throughout the continental United 'l States, Hawaii and Puerto Rico. Activities of Alpha Chapter include monthly dinner meetings, sales projects, Founders Day Dinner-Dance, Summer Outing 1 iii, 11 and a Christmas Dance. An outstanding speaker from the Field of Marketing me ill is provided for each of our Dinner Meetings by the Sales and Marketing ge Executives Club of Atlanta, sponsor for Alpha Chapter. 1 if Paul Bishop PRESIDENT ' Eriq Jfliflef Lee Rohrbach Lynn McArthur Harvey Hooks Laverne Bauer Vice-President Troy Hardin, jr. Bill Green Joe Vestal Richard Smith Walter Rotureau Ronald Lewis joe Bennett Bill Faglie Carrol Durrance james Johnson, Jr. Pi y Sigma E silon Richard james Honick P Field, Jr. Blue Key National Honor Fraternity, founded in 1924, is both an honor and a service organization. Membership is by invitation only to those junior and senior men who excel in scholarship, possess leadership qualities, and have demonstrated a willingness to be of service to Georgia State. The local chapter, which was established in 1951, has as its primary responsibility the operation of a Book Exchange, the profits of which are donated to the school for various student loan funds and other projects. Members also serve as ushers for graduation, co-sponsor the Senior Breakfast, and co-serve as the Information Committee for Freshman Orienta- tion. The chapter awards, annually, a gold key to the male Sopho- more with the highest point average in his class. Wie consider our membership in Blue Key to be a cherished and singular honor, and stand ready to be of any service to Georgia State College. Charles Huggins joseph Johnston Al Duncan john Durham Henry Gainey VICE-PRESIDENT SECRETARY james Johnson Royce Porter Albert Ruehmann jon Summerville Donald Wallace Blue Key Robert Mitcham Hoyt Brown Gary Dewel ' Ann Cantrell, PRESIDENT Beverly Tarpley Karen Heyer VICE-PRESIDENT SECRETARY joe Chapman TREASURER Amory Smith PUBLICITY CHAIRMAN my Kaye Adams Catherine Anderson Carole Boyd Sally Carson l Charles DCHZIH Tony Hammer john Hancock Wesley Foundation 2l6 Charles Huggins Fred Hutcherson John Lounsbury Dunham Mason McAllister McAllister The Wesley Foundation was founded by Members of the Georgia Methodist Student Movement at Georgia State College in 1952 to promote the spiritual hope and belief of Christ like living, fellowship, and intellectual development. The group responds especially to the development of the Methodist Church under john Wesley in its Aldersgate' Street-Oxford University Student days, and holds the same basis of belief, especially those messages found in Saint Pau1's Letter to the Romans, Chapter 8. Membership is open to any student at Georgia State, and average active membership was about 25 this year. Many of the students at Georgia State College were heard offering comments about the tragic historical events in oui' Nation's news this yea-r. Wesley Foundation members also held fellowship on the subject, as well as on Christian Social and Sexual Ethics, Interfaith Marriage, and the Christian Outreach concerns of Christian Identity and Christian Social Concerns. Sandie McEver Elaine McGinnis Carol Panter Frances Paulk Wynnette Rhoden Jerry Shaddix Phylis Diane Spencer Shuttleworth Lynne Teichert Patricia Wright The Nursing Education Club at Georgia is for nurses working toward their Bachelor of Science degree in nursing at the Medical College of Georgia, School of Nursing, Atlanta Center. Its objectives are to foster a feeling of fellowship, to promote a better understand- ing among the members, college administration, and the faculty, and to aid in the integration of the stu- dent in campus life. The club is active in the various college functions and activities. After the Medical College of Georgia receives National Accreditation from the N.L.N., application will be made to a chapter of the National Nursing Sorority, Alpha Tau Delta. Norma Gentry PRESIDENT Betty Whisenant Sue Brasselton Olivia Futrelle TREASURER rf use or H 553 . , Q K, -,,f-5 es ,. .4 ., 1 if em -1 Patricia Howell Sylvia Rayfield Betty Rice Celia Trammell Nursing Educatio Club This organization was formed to provide a foundation from which those interested in computing and computing machinery may venture into any of the many fields available to them in the area of information processing. Its twofold mission is the advancement of the science of computing and dissemination of knowledge to its members so that they may become proficient in the practical applications of the computers in both the commercial and scientific fields. It strives to provide an increased knowledge of the science, design, development, construction and languages of modern computation machinery as well as a means of communication between students and professional persons interested in computing machinery. Bonnie Smith john Tanner Jack Almand S. F. Billingsley Jack Frost SECRETARY TREASURER james Gilbertson Betty Lacy Jack Morse Kenneth Gary Roberts Perryman il Association r Ann Savage Paul Schnurr A D Machlnery Psi Chi is the National Honor Society in Psychology. Founded in 1929 by the Ninth International Congress of the American Psychological Association, it is an active affiliate of the A.P.A. There are 177 chap- ters in universities and colleges in 50 states. Membership into Psi Chi is by invitation only. To be eligible a. candidate must be majoring or minoring in psychology and must have demonstrated high scholastic achievement in the arts and sciences as well as in psychology. Psi Chi activities include frequent lectures by outstanding profession- als in the field, social events for the recreation of members and guests, and sponsorship of the Psi Chi Scholarship, presented each spring to an outstanding member. These are some of the ways we of the Georgia State Chapter strived to achieve the Psi Chi purpose: "to advance the science of psychologyg and to encourage, stimulate, and maintain scholarship of the members in all fields, particularly in psychology." l l I f George Beutell, PRESIDENT Margie Burgess Ruth Mason Evelyn Hinesley Carole Treadwell Russell Don Mothershecl Neva Olson Middleton Richard Smith Thomas White Phyllis Williamson Betsy Finlay Wbfaghttey Charlcie Keheley Phyllis King Carole Rogers Psi Chi Tony Claxton PRESIDENT 1963 Bobby Priest KAPPA SIGMA jerry Sanders PI 'KAPPA ALPHA terfraternit Council ii. 4. , I. gg I. if I wi , I ,, ,I Ronnie Woods i Al Duncan PRESIDENT 1964 I I Howard Olson ' ll 22" SECRETARY Bob Massey Rhett Word X i":m SIGMA NU SIGMA NU :B will ii- 'azfzgii I im , X N H Hagrgg ,I , if l " l firm. M if-fu nik!! Q, wwiSfi'1W H M' Bill Tyson Ronnie Rabon John Whitley SIGMA PHI EPSILON PI KAPPA PHI PI KAPPA PHI y N ey: I Zqigf. ii The Interfraternity Council is the organizing and governing body of the social fraternities on the College campus. Its lr' Q. The Council presents a trophy, to the fraternity with the highest scholastic average and to the fraternity which is out- I standing in sports each year. ga I, iyllifasiiioi li ' ig I ww ali iii l li' mul ,gqlgwf ' l VICE-PRESIDENT 1- function is to administer the business, conduct rushing, and regulate activities within the fraternity system. gy N Q , E, ,iss ,nu rf? est?-sa, SIGNAL Editor. Cary Howard Signal H,ii,,H H wma - will .-,M J .: . Q . z.: a- . I g 55.1, ll ,.. I La N W Q J 97. lllfifiii 'gy iiiflflll in S5 , ,, .. ,tram E ' 'W' "W" A person can base his opinions only on the information available to him. Decisions cannot be made validly until all sides of an issue have been weighed. News is that event or occurrence af- fecting a number of persons and alter- ing, to some extent, the status quo. This news being presented impartially, ac- curately and maturely is the essential component of an informed society. It is the belief of the SIGNAL that the college student should be better in- formed of his immediate academic en- vironment, his community, and the world in which his future is to be spent. Whether it is a local college affair or one of national or international sig- nificance, the student at Georgia State has not only his privilege, but also his responsibility, as an American to be ever aware of a changing world. BUSINESS MANAGER, John Broomall MANAGING EDITOR, Michael jones S s, '3' I O ..I- gf, ?" v ' Ar ,-sf .ur V VL' 4,1 f W n'SHf,ff" 9 ,A 151, r ff.-3 1 . . if' ' .lm . V.. . I nh . I , Y' ' V . .- --ff' H ef .. - N-4,yq,5 ..,,gT-:jg,feiffzf-,-A -,A.,-5-,mfiif --,dgL'faF5fy'11-pf: pf ' , X 1 .KL v ,. ,. Q - ,.-"4 ' ' n. ' ,'.- 1" y.: . M. .' - , , ' 'f -0Qf'ff"+1' v1f'ff-MW if-?m..f-:if,lf,'-f' ' 'iahf-v f in--Q 'M an 'Q-' V-wr' , 1 " " :P Xl NEWS EDITORS, Bob Knowles and Bobby Nesbitt OFFICE THINKER, Curtis Rivers FEATURE EDITOR, Marcia Stoqe X Trisha Vlillinms, SIGNAL Beacon of the Year Ed Sheahan working? fAbout timelj E? at e if.. V. ,sew H, ,, I. IF -,1 - .,... Cary Howard and Mike jones take advantage of airline hospitality in their "office" after the Sixth International Affairs Conference for Student Editors. The trip included sessions in New York City and Washington, D. C. "I have what Lincoln Stefans called a studied ignorance. I will never fail to be excited by seeing a man steal second base . . . or the meeting of a city council. I try to start each day fresh." Bob C omidifze STAFF INTELLECTUAL, Steve Kapplin Ulterior motive for meeting deadlines. av ,E : f i EDITOR, Mel Burton IMT N ....x. Richard McCrary Barbara Stewart 1 ASSOCIATE EDITORS Dedicated to the philosophy that a yearbook should present a year in such a way as to bring nostalgic thoughts to us after we have graduated and smiles while we are here, the Rampway Staff worked long and hard to produce a yearbook of which Georgia State students could be proud. 226 I BUSINESS MANAGER, Bob Massey Editors I I ACTIVITIES, Laura King ORGANIZATIONS, Margaret Wynne I Ivan 13A V9 3 .S 1 13 ' 11 I ART, Linda Jane Satterfield PUBLICITY, Barbara Smith CLASS, Kay Strawser '5-T' ' in f rf- ' ' ' I, ,gy 5553 lzarzz bif- , 5 1-55432-'im "W I 'IHQIZQM m"1"' an F, I ' ' PUBLICITY, Barbara Gilreath Editors . . . FACULTY-Jeanne Cofield SORORITY-joan MCC-fahey Rampway 228 SPORTS-Rhett Word FACULTY-Kathy Berry l lag me FRATERNITY-john Everett MILITARY-Sammy Brownlee These are the people who through their leadership and talent created entire sections in the Yearbook. From start to finish-from rough draft to final polished form, the pages belonged to the editors and their capable assistants. Assistant Editors Dawn Hines-ACTIVITIES Blaine Hughes-ACTIVITIES 1 Allen Austin-SPORTS Mary Borom-LAYOUT 1 1 1- 1 11 1 1 1 1 11 11 11111111119 1 -" .. ,K 1 11.111 11 1" -1 LH N 111 U1 5. Bob Sucldath-CLASS NOT PICTURED Doug Magruder-MILITARY Jerzy Sanders-PHOTOGRAPHY Don Rogers-ART Brenda 'Whitten-BEAUTY xx M X A ai, Y .,.. L iff H' 'H W'-w A xx, v ,z ,-Z .gk Q Mi V my Www. bww fam fp ' S. N, T .3 553' N, 'jc 3 P5 WEL. IL- T :wager J! X M fi? f f 555. N , .L W. ,is W. :Q . fy' W E , - ' wifi., .. 5 , W, W, H WSH 3 L Y M ,wk ,M . w Y, .,. 'SRT ,, ,, H ,, , .Sul ,. .,. in VM as fy. f' :f X .E K, . W... Xu, 'MW A .v ,g X w , I fe-5 Trv 1 .vm 'Fig uv H ,, sm W if 1' H iw w3Q!1Zf"' W M, les ,sf ii ML U I . ., ,. . , W ,ww ,. , .- mag, ,MH Q 1 ,gg js. E552 uf. K 'si .. - , W. .gs 'L ,Je V N fi?" Mkiyysa azii5?55',., 'SKXQ ' ..1? J .w .-gr! T, . .Ln, , ui ii.. if M -I 'V my fQ,,,,, 52 4 ,S gas: wa 4, s S - xg .5 ' 11 4 fra. H H ' Q9 M1 . 5 - E5 , ' ,L fy , 1, ,J r .1 K' r . ..,- sk., M .1 T 2 A k ' , .wr - x. 4. - f 1 .' .1 I w 154 ,. V 1 S27 ' ' ., . '11 1 i, QU if , KE' ' L , AJ' Q3-' - ' A , W 1 I I 'K 1- , V - Q: , A if T' 4 If w H wif .' .fifgrkik - .5- . -'Wi 5 1 Q w H N , 'A-1,551-. , Zz W :. ' Lf . afmiw f-W' ,, W Q Mk, , U J H 1-1 ,r if 4 ,A sw . 1. QR y 3 pq- my 145 H .Wm m IMT 2 LE IDERSHIP J. C. HORTON BURCH Dean of the School of Arts and Sciences 232 NOAH N. LANGDALE President Plans for the future expansion of the facilities of Georgia State are discussed by Dr. Lang- dale. Langdale ,f GEORGE E. MANNERS Dean of the School of Business Administration JOHN D. BLAIR Administrative Dean KENNETH M. ENGLAND Dean of Students MELVIN W. ECKE Dean of Graduate Studies, School of Arts and Sciences C. L. GRANT Assistant Dean, School of Arts and Sciences X. Mm ,f . u A f' -W ,. l i f A X six W. ROGERS HAMMOND Dean of Graduate Studies, Associate Dean, School Business Administration WILLIAM P. DAVID Dean of Men I NELL H. TROTTER Dean of Women EVA M. WHETSTONE Assistant Dean of Women HENRY T. MALONE Director of Development V. V. LAVROFF Comptroller DOZIER C. CADE Director of Public Relations WILLIAM S. PATRICK Dean of Admissions ,, in 5 AAAA I fi "1 lg 551 ,,.. r fillsii.. l .JM-5 -A lm llQMlxgggggrgwsgigi ilggggwgg-gggifiul H H ll 'H ' lu - ul 1, f ' bzgsgggss H, ww u Naomi Caplan Christina Landram WILLIAM R. PULLEN Librarian Hazel Purdie Anna Truett Helen Miller Frances Muse Wilson Noyes Frances Paullc Talented students in the Department of Art study all facets of art. Classroom time is spent well as students work toward a degree. The new student activities building takes shape, signifying the progress of the College. . W . W re 2' Music students practice hard to im- prove their skills. nz 1 . ui, .. it V i P. J.Q,ts,.,si iam, messes, We-ie efggrl1tfiE?25as'iff21f2is?eP Q, si if H L 'VSEEI' gy ii ii Qi sa Dean Burch and Dean Ecke stop by the History Depart- ITICIIL I l l l l v I it M ii 3 XX' band offers excellent entertainment for the school an enjoyable experience for its members. 3 ,X School of Arts and Sciences The primary purpose of the School of Arts and Sciences is to afford the student a liberal education, which by its nature is broad rather than narrow, devoted to intellectual development and discipline rather than to the acquisition of technical skills. It should give the student some knowledge of the achieve- ments of the human mind, with special reference to the Western civilization of which both the ancient world and contemporary America are partsg of the historical and cultural backgrounds essential to a true understanding of our world, above all, of orderly thinking processes and of a scale of values by which he can distinguish the permanent from the trivial, the substantial from the pretentious, the good from the bad. To that end he will need some familiarity with historical and political studies, the sciences, and the arts. As a human being and as a citizen he will find this training of lasting sig- nificance. As a member of a profession he will find here desirable backgrounds -for scholarship and teaching in all fields of knowledge, for law and medicine, which stress increasingly the value of broad intellectual trainingg for journalism, and government service, and diplomacy. The curricula require a number of courses deemed essential, individually and as a group, to the intellectual compe- tence at which the liberal education aimsg in addition to these, the student has electives which he may use to further his general knowledge or to specialize in certain fields. On the undergraduate level, the School of Arts and Sciences offers the Bachelor of Arts degree, the Bachelor of Science degree, and the Bachelor of Music degree. Students enrolled in the School of Arts and Sciences may also prepare and become certified to teach on the elementary and secondary levels through programs which meet the requirements of the State Department of Education of Georgia. Through its Division of Graduate Studies, the School of Arts and Sciences offers the Master of Arts degree, with majors in English, history, and political science, and the Master of Arts for Teachers degree. Students in foreign language courses receive prac- E tical help in the language lab. 239 rt Department The study of art has two aspects: the history of art and the practice of art. The aims of the Department of Art of Georgia State College are to provide a sound basis, within the framework of a liberal arts education, for experiences in the visual arts which are directed toward professional excellenceg to offer, with the Department of Marketing within the structure of the School of Business Administration, a sound program in Advertising and Artg to offer service courses in the visual arts which are in keeping with the objectives of the college. The Department of Art offers courses for general students which provide an opportunity to study art for its value in the general field of humanistic studies. A program of exhibitions is pre- sented each year in the Georgia State College Art Gallery where students may study original examples of art in a variety of media and styles. Students set up "stages" to paint, JOSEPH S. PERRIN B.F.A., M.A. fUniversity of California at Los A gelesj, Professor of Art and Head of the Department of Art 5 . or . His w l l w l -' "' was? A5 Rickard T. Palmer' B.S., M.S. G67261f'fE1f'E A. Ron Part-time fUniversity of Alabamaj, Assist- Instructor in Art ant Professor of Art E 'ill-:Gp ..I- Interested students practice many forms of art including water color. Prof. Perrin illustrates many prac- tical applications of color and per- spective. ROBERT J. REIBER B.S., M.S. fUniversity of Georgiaj, Professor of Biology and Head of the Department of Biology Biolo Department Knowledge and understanding of the World in which man lives is the goal of the Department of Biology. Areas of study include biology or a study of the biological principles of animals and plantsg botany or an extensive study of the plant sciencesg bacteriology or an extensive study of micro-organismsg and zoology or an extensive study of the animal sciences. Work in the laboratory is a large part of any field of biology and the labs are maintained and taught as a part of every course in the Department of Biology. Students may elect to pursue a Bachelor of Science degree in Biologyg a Bachelor of Science degree in Medical Technologyg or pre-professional courses of study in pre-medicine, pre-dentistry, and pre-pharmacy. lean Givem' AB., M-S., Marilyn f. Iolmron E. E. fone: A.B., Paul C. Koller B.A., M.S. R-N-, M-N-E. fEm0iY Uni- ' B.S., M.S. fEmory Uni- Ph.D. fUniversity of fUniversity of Tennesseel, versityj, Instructor in Biol- versityj, Assistant Pro- North Carolinaj, Pro- Assistant Professor of Biol- ogy fessor of Biology fessor of Biology ogy First year students complete certain lab hours in freshman biology. Dr. Cross instructs a 123 lab on the proper use of the microscope. ju? Shirley Thomas uses the autoclave in one of the labs. "Floyd" the boa constrictor is a favorite of the Biology Depart ment. Dr. Whittle uses the new equipment available in the Department of Chemistry. Chemistry Department The courses in general chemistry attempt to combine the cultural aspects of the subject with the laying of a foundation of basic training for those who will continue with more advanced work in preparation for careers in chemistry, medicine, chemical engineering, pharmacy, and so forth. The cultural value of elementary chemistry for the general student as well as for the specialist lies chiefly M in showing how a measure of order and meaning can be obtained from our otherwise bewildering observations in the world of matter. In the development of these unify- ing concepts, the study affords splendid illustrations i"-e of the methods of scientific logic. The courses beyond the level of elementary courses are not without their cultural value, but there is more emphasis on the development of technical knowledge and experience which is necessary in chemistry and related , ..,..5- ,Ae cd. WW fields. The undergraduate program offered at Georgia np A . Np,.y W State gives the student a training which fits him for work in research, control, and testing laboratories as well as for executive positions in which a chemical back- ground is necessary. In order to make this training even more intensive, the Department of Chemistry at Georgia State College has attempted to enlarge its facilities for laboratory work. A large amount of experimental equipment has been purchased by the Department of Chemistry to enhance the opportunities for a graduate with a degree in chemistry from Georgia State. em M it ala .... I A :ef Ji WILUAM G. TRAWICK B.S., Ph.D. 0 rrgia I tute of echnolo Professor of Chem and Head of the partment of Chemis 3 . Sy Tim McCabe and Adria Bonilla observe color changes in inorganic reactions. Nursing students complete chemistry requirements for their training at Miriam Boyd Fisher A.B., M.A. fUniversity of Alabamaj, Instructor in Chemistry and Coordinator of the Centralized Teaching Program Ronald G. lone: B.A., M.S., Ph.D. fGeorgia Institute of Technologyj, Associate Professor of Chemistry Clmrlef IV. I!7biuIe B.S., M.S., Ph.D. fUniversity of New Mexicoj, Assistant Professor of Chemistry 245 fo Cayley B,C,S,, Edgar B. 6147125611 Frank H. Kdlef Misa., Ph.D. B.sc., M.A., Ph.D. AB., M.A. funivef- fGeorge Peabody fUniversity of Lon- sity of Illinoisj, As- Collegej, Associate 50111, Assistant sistant Professor of Professor of Educa. Professor of Educa- Education tion tion Education Department The Department of Education offers courses applicable to both pre-service and in-service professional preparation of teach- ers. This professional preparation includes: observation of and participation in actual school activities in Atlanta and surrounding areasg student teachingg and courses dealing with the history, philosophy, principles, methods, materials, and evaluation of education. Students may plan their program at Georgia State through the Department of Education in order to obtain certifi- cation by the State Department of Education for teaching in Georgia elementary or secondary schools. PAUL GROVES BLOUNT A.B., M.A., Ph.D. fCornell Universityj, Professor of English and Head of the Department of English . Q WOODROW W. BRELAND B.S. in Ed., M.S. in Ed., Ph.D. fUniversity of North Carolinaj, Professor of Education and Head of the Department of Education English Department Introductory courses in English are designed to improve the student's ability to analyze and to organize ideas, to write effective expository prose, and to read various types of literature with apprecia- tive understanding. Advanced courses offer opportunities to develop skill in critical and creative writing, to gain knowledge of the structure and evolution of the English language, to trace the history of English and American literature, to examine and apply theories of criticism, and to study intensively the works of major authors. Literature, broadly defined, presents the best that has been thought and said in the world. The literatures of England and America are not only extremely rich but are also readily accessible. Through their study one may expect to enlarge and to discipline both the imagina- tion and the emotions, to increase the understanding of human problems and character, and to gain aesthetic satisfaction through a participation in the ordered experience which the artist presents. The companion study of language sharpens the powers of observation, gives insigh into the functions of language in human society, proposes problems o meaning and expression, and encourages the objective analysis o methods of communication. u I Many of those who concentrate in English find a close relationshi between its disciplines and their vocational aims. Business and industry as well as the professions, put increasing stress upon the rmportanc of clear writing and speaking, and offer opportunities for employmen to persons who have specialized in the techniques ofcommunicatron In recognition of this, English courses are regularly included in pre professional programs of all kinds. Don M. Adamr B.A., M.A.T. fUniversity of Floridaj, Part-time Instructor in English jach I. Biler B.S., M.A., Ph.D. fEmory Universityl, Professor of English Gwendolyn Cleghorn A.B., M.A. fEmory Universityj, Part-time Instructor in English Raymond A. Cook A.B,, M.A., Ph.D. fEmory Univer- sityj, Professor of English Kennelh M. England B.S., M.A., Ph.D. fVanderbilt Uni- versityj, Professor of English and Dean of Students W'illiam A. Ezfanr A.B., M.S., Ph.D. fUniversity of New Mexicoj, Assistant Professor of English Edward F. Ffanze A.B., M.A. fwashington and Lee Universityj, Assistant Professor of English Edna Herfen A.B., MA. fUniversity of Georgiaj, As- sistant Professor of English Wallare Kay B.A., M.A. fEm0ry Universityj, Part- time Instructor in English Allen D. Marlin A.B., M.A. fLouisiana State Uni- versityl, Assistant Professor of English Ilyilliam B. Pirhle A.B,, A.M., Ed.D. fAuburn Universityj, Associate Professor of English Ted Ray Spivey' A.B., M.A., Ph.D. fUniversity of Minnesotaj. Associate Professor of English Elizahelh G. Stow B.A., MRE fEmory Universityj, Part-time Instructor in English Raymond C. Sutherland B.A., B..D., M.A., Ph.D. fUniversity of Kentuckyj, Associate Professor of English Mary 0. Thomas B.A., M.A., Ph.D. fDuke Univer- sityj, Assistant Professor of English Afihur lVatefman A.B., M.A., Ph.D. fUniversity of Wisconsinj, Associate Professor of English Foreign Language Department The basic objectives in the study of a foreign language and literature are the cultural development of the personality and the attainment of a broad and deep understanding of the traditions, problems, and aspirations of a foreign nation as expressed in speech and printg and the development of a facility for speaking the language in order to be able to communicate easily with the people of the foreign nation. Such an understanding and such an ability is demanded by the new role of the United States in the postwar world. In the program of the Department of Foreign Languages the introductory courses as well as courses in conversation and composition are aimed at the acquisition of a reading and a speaking knowledge of the foreign language. The higher courses are designed to acquaint the student with outstanding works of the literary heritage of the foreign nation. Culturally, the study of foreign languages widens the outlook of the educated citizen and broadens his interests. Language study, by providing an insight into the material, intellectual and psychic life of other peoples, fosters humanistic attitudes and cultivates a spirit of tolerance and understanding. In addition to his classwork, the student may supplement his training by making use of the facilities of a supervised language laboratory for aural- oral training, SHUBAEL T. BEASLEY B.A., A.M., Ph.D. fCornel1 Universityj Professor of German and Head of the Department of Foreign Languages Students regularly attend lab sessions. frzzzire M. Bezmrio A.B., M.A., Ph.D. Uohns Hopkins Universityj, Associate Professor of Classics Carol Maxwell A.B., M.A., fUni- versity of Georgiaj, Instructor in French David F. McDowell A.B., M.A., Ph.D. fUniversity of North Caro- linaj, Associate Professor of Ro- mance Languages Wrlder P. Smit B.A., M.A. fEmory Universityj, Assistant Pro- fessor of Romance Languages 248 ti t Geology students study sedimentary rocks Sfnzford H. Bederrnarz B.A., M.A. fLouisiana State Universityj, Assist- ant Professor of Geog- raphy Frank Himmler B.A., M.A. CEastern Michigan Universityj, Assistant Pro- fessor of Geography M' s ,. CHESTER R. SMITH B.S., M.S. Usouisiana State Universityj, Associ- ate Professor of Geology and Head of the Department of Geology, Geography, and Anthropology Summer camp an- Geolo , Geography, and nthropolo Geology is the science of the earth and is concerned with the study of rocks and their structures, and with earth history as disclosed by rock formations and fossils. Graduate geologists are found today in mining, petroleum, mineral exploration, research, teach- ing, ground water and surface water studies, soil analysis, and engineering. The general objective of geographic study is an understanding of the various parts of the world, their inhabitants, and their resources. Such broad knowledge is a valuable adjunct for the appreciation of world problems and of intelligent citizenship. Profession- al careers in geography may be followed by teaching on various levels, in public service, and in business. Ratings of "Geographer" may be obtained in all Civil Service grades, and geographers are employed by many agencies of the government. Anthropology is the science which deals with the evolution of man as a biological organism, with the origin, development, and integration of the customs, techniques, and beliefs that make up the ways of life Qculturej of human social groups, and with the interrelationship of these biological and cultural factors in human behavior. Journalism Department The objective of the Department of journalism is to prepare students for newspaper, radio, television, or magazine careers. In addition, journalism is included as part of the teaching field for English teachers. The courses in journalism are designed so that a student who is not planning to enter journal- ism as a profession may take with profit some of them as part of his general education. Outstanding professional journalists in the Atlanta area teach courses in their special fields. DOZIER C. CADE A.B., M.S.J., Ph.D. fState University of Iowaj, Professor of Journalism, Head of the Department of Journalism, and Director of Public Relations Melvin IV. Erke A.B., M.A., Ph.D. CPrinceton Universityj, Prcifessdr of History and Dean of Graduate Studies, School of Arts and Sciences Gerald H. Duuir .B.A., Ph.D. tVanderbilt Univer- sityj, Assistant Professor df History C. L. Gran: B.A., M.A., Ph.D. fVanderbilt Uni- versityj, Associate Professor of History and Assist- ant Dean of the School of Arts and Sciences Virgil S. Dnvir A.B., M.A. fUniversity of Ala- bamaj, Instructor in History HlSt0l' Department The field of historical study embraces all recorded expressions of human activity. History includes the record of the political experience of a people in its internal and external phases, and it also surveys the social and economic aspects of life, artistic ex- pressions, intellectual achievements, scientific prog- ress, and religious beliefs. Because of its broad scope, history provides an excellent approach to all studies that deal with the activities of man. The Department of History at Georgia State College offers graduate courses in addition to its regular undergraduate program. Dr. john A. Alex- ander, Head of the Department of History, has recently published his first book, POTIDAEA: ITS HISTORY AND REMAINSQ and Dr. Henry T. Malone is the author of a current series "Georgia Heritage," being printed weekly in newspapers throughout Georgia. 250 JOHN A. ALEXANDER A.B., M.A., Ph.D. Uohns Hopkins Universityj, Professor of History and Head of the Department of History Henry T. Malone B.S., M.A., Ph.D. tEmory Universityj, Professor of History, Director of Development, and Executive Secretary, Alumni Associa- tion Geraldine Meroney A.B., M.A., Ph.D. fUniversity of Oregonj, Assistant Professor of History David F. Well: A.B., M.A., Ph.D. fUniversity of Kentuckyj, Associate Professor of History Dr. Duncan confers with the secretary, Alexander checks over the summer Clmrler L, Cope B..S., M.A. fUniversity of Georgiaj, Assistant Professor of Mathematics Donald L. Dufzmn B.S., M.S., Ph.D. fUniversity of Floridaj, Associate Professor of Mathematics E. A. Enron B.S., M.A. fEmory Universityl, Assistant Professor of Mathematics Georgia Marlin A.B., M.S. fSyracuse Universityj, Assistant Professor of Mathematics folm M. McKinney B.E.E., M.S., Ph.D. fUniversity of Floridaj, Associate Professor of Mathematics George L. Pate B.S., M,A. CGeorge Peabody Collegej, Assistant Professor of Mathematics Leroy M. IIf'il1,ron B.S., M.A. fUniversity of Georgiaj, Associate Professor of Mathematics Picker! H. Riggs B.C.S., M.A. fEmory Universityj, Instructor in Mathematics GARNET I.. TILLER A.B., M.A., Ph.D. fUniversity of Kentuckyj, Professor of Mathematics and Head of the Department of Mathematics Mathematics Department Undergraduate students who desire to specialize in mathe- matics may be broadly classified into five groups as follows: flj those who wish specifically to become teachers of mathe- matics in high schoolsg C2j those whose interest lies primarily in the subject matter of mathematics as a science and who wish to pursue the subject beyond the four years of the under- graduate course and to become either college teachers or per- sons otherwise engaged in an occupation in which an accurate knowledge of higher mathematics is requiredg Q31 those who wish to study statistical or actuarial mathematicsg f4j those whose primary interest lies in the field of engineering and applied mathematicsg Q51 those who wish to divide their programs of studies between mathematics and related fields such as physics or chemistry. W ESQ i it iijjsffa.. ,H of : i gsm ' Y m ,gi ,tis ii E at ta. 'fi me :Q-,ew ii resin i g i ga- - - - .et l, .ew .1 ish Q I ..,, ku Um X V ggi E A 'sr' 'e l ,Q THOMAS M. BRUMBY B.A., M.S.M. QUnion Theological Seminary, Columbia Universityl, Professor of Music and Head of the Department of Music john N. Demo: B.S., M.Mus. fUniversity of Coloradoj, Instructor in Music Uyillifzm H. Hill B.M. fNew England Conserva- toryj, Assistant Professor of Music Homer IW. Holloway B.S., M.M. Uiastman School of Musicj, Assistant Professor of Music Clmfler G. lVemz't B.F,A., M,M. flndiana Univer- sityj, Assistant Professor of Music Q usic Department The educational purpose of the Department of Music is directed toward assisting the individ- ual student to the fullest possible development of his innate musical gifts and helping him to make the musical arts a constructive cultural asset in his own life and that of his fellow man, to the extent that this will be compatible with his own interests and happiness and that of the com- munity in which he will live, The Department furthermore aims to provide opportunities to the greatest possible number of students to share in the heritage of the music culture of the human race and in turn to contribute to this culture. The band presents music for the enjoyment of the students and guests at a recent program. i ii? i x Mr. Hill takes a break between practices. Lance Gheesling observes the director carefully. M., Each section of the band works hard to perfect its part. gg ,-. .iq Mr. Wendt instructs students in reading music. Special practices are held to benefit the students. RALF F. MUNSTER B.A., M.A., Ph.D. fDuke Universityj, Professor of Philosophy and Head of the Department of Philosophy ' George TV. Beirwmzger A.B., BD., M.A., Ph.D. 1State University of Iowaj, Professor of Philosophy Ion I. fobnrlofz B.A., M.A. fUniver- sity of Londonj, As- sistant Professor of Philosophy Physics Department The Physics Department offers courses designed to meet the need of the technical student needing physics for teaching, re- search, engineering, medicine, or other sci- entific endeavorsg and the non-technical stu- dent desiring a laboratory science which ac- quaints him with the laws, theories, and experimental methods of physical science. Philosoph Department Philosophy seeks to understand man, his world, their rela- tions. It involves use of logical and scientific methods, appreci- ation of all values, the history of ideas, and philosophical systems. Philosophy is an appropriate major for students wish- ing a broad education, and those preparing for careers as writers Qwhether journalistic or literaryj, lawyers, ministers, teachers, in various types of political and government service, and in non-technical positions in business and industry. H. B. JENKINS A.B., M.S., Ph.D, fUniversity of Kentuckyj, Assistant Professor of Physics Grubbs and Mary Linda Dillion review advisees' Barcom 0. Quillian B,S., LLB., M.A. fUniversity of Georgiaj, Assistant Professor of Political Science and Assistant Dean of Students George G, Tlaielman B.A., M.A., Ph.D. fWestern Reserve Universityj, Associate Pro- fessor of Political Science WILLIAM M. GRUBBS A.B., A.M. fUniversity of North Carolinaj, Professor of Political Science and Head of the Department of Political Science Political Science Department Political Science is the systematic study of constitutional and govern- mental structure, processes, functions, and policies, in theory and prac- tice, within individual states or within the framework of international relations. The study may involve historical, institutional, legal, behav- ioral, or philosophical analysis. It may be conducted on either a single unit or a comparative basis. Like the other social sciences, political science attempts to orient its study in the direction of solutions to present-day problems. The study of political science lies within the broad objective of the liberal arts program. As a general educational and social objective political science seeks to prepare the student either for the role of an active participant or leader in government or for the equally siginificant role of an informed, understanding citizen. V. 52 2' ' N 45331 BAILEY M. WADE A.B., M.A., PhD. fGeorge Peabody Collegel, Professor of Psychology and Head of the Department of Psychology Psycholo Department The general objective of instruction in psychology is to give the student a scientific attitude toward, and an understanding of, human behavior. I-Ie is given an opportunity to learn what research has shown about how we perceive, learn, and thinkg how individ- uals differ from one anotherg how the personality develops from infancy to maturityg and how interpersonal factors affect human relations in the home, on the job, and in the community. 2. i H.. 1 ' . " N Gmfwille B. jobufau JA it L? ,nl AB., M.A., Pao. . at CUniversity of Colo- radoj, Professor of Psy- chology IV. Gregg Lanier A.B., M.A. Client State Uni- versityj, Instructor in Psychology f is i, i w ' aa, ' I .. 1 it.-. . Dr. Fagen holds a conference in her office. 5. is , Sociolo Department Courses in sociology are designed to provide the student with an understanding of the social character of human life, and of the impact of varying forms of social organization on human affairs. Departmental offerings include courses in contemporary social problems, juvenile delinquency, collective behavior, rural-urban sociology, marriage and the family, criminology, and methods of sociological research. And under- graduate training in sociology is relevant to employment in the teaching of social sciences, research in public and private agencies, community and regional planning, social work, person- nel management, and the administration of various kinds of institutions. lVil1irzm D. Amir A.B., Ph.D. fUniversity of North Carolinaj, ROBERT E. GARREN B.A., M.A., Ph.D. CUniversity of North Carolinaj, Associate Professor of Sociology Professor of Sociology and Head of the Department of Sociology nningroth and Dr. Amis new books for the So- Department. 1. Dyches helps students improve defects in the listening room. Hilda G. Dyrher B.S.Ed. fUniversity of Georgiaj, Spe- cial Lecturer, Speech and Drama lVillim2z M. Sulller B.C.S., M.R.E., B.D., Th.M., Ed.D. CAuburn Universityj, Professor of Speech Barbafu B. Piimrd A.B., M.A., Ph.D. fEmory Univer- sityj, Assistant Professor of So- ciology Speech Department Courses in speech are intended to provide the basic instruction for general students in the funda- mentals of speech or for students who anticipate professional careers as speakers and actors or who intend to teach speech and drama. The courses of- fered by the Department of Speech and Drama will be of cultural and practical value to students of both the School of Arts and Sciences and the School of Business Administration by increasing personal effectiveness in public speaking, conversation, and the everyday concerns of life. School of Business dministration Curricula in the School of Business Administration are designed to give broad experience in the liberal arts and applied sciences as preparation for productive living and progress toward executive responsibilities. The student will find his studies spread over diverse discipline throughout his four years that he may maximize his opportunities to apply wide-ranging facts, opinions, and techniques to the art of decision-making. Whether a student's objective be that of proprietor or partner in a firm, executive in a private corporation, or officer in a public or quasi-public institution, the core work presented is basic to the appreciation and practice of the administrative function. The School of Business Administration is organized into seven academic departments, a Bureau of Business and Eco- nomic Research, and the Computing and Data Processing Cen- ter. The Computing and Data Processing Center was established in the School of Business Administration in 1959. The Center has the dual purpose of offering instruction to the students and faculty of the college in the use of computer facilities and of assisting faculty and students with research activities. In the accomplishment of its objectives the Center will acquaint the students with one of the newest instruments of science and industry, the electronic computer. The Bureau of Business and Economic Research was organ- ized in 1950 to conduct research in business and economics. Its basic policy is to increase both basic and applied knowledge in the areas of general economics, business operations, and regional economic development. The Bureau publishes each month a periodical, THE ATLANTA ECONOMIC REVIEW, which includes information on business trends and articles on business and economics. The degrees offered by the School of Business Administra- tion, which is a full member of the American Association of Collegiate Schools of Business, are the Bachelor of Business Administration, Master of Business Administration, Master of Actuarial Science, Master of Business Administration, and doctor of Business Administration. Dr. Langdale explains future plans for Georgia State ,..-M--" ,QT ll? za Ann Hilfiker, Secretary in the Guidance Office, assists Dr. Bradley and Mr. Lucas. fi? 2 if The Chemistry De- partment, as well as other depart- nients, frequently uses the Computer Center The Real Estate Department exhxbxts bulletms for students' information. 60 Accounting Department The accounting program is developed to provide education for public accounting and executive posi- tions in industry, government, and institutions. The field of accounting is broad and challenging, and the student at Georgia State gains the ability to apply his knowledge in managerial, financial, economic, and general business situations. A student with an apti- tude in accounting will find unlimited opportunities for professional recognition, financial reward, and public service. CATHERINE E. MILES B.S., M.S., LLB., Ph.D. fUniversity of Alabamaj, Professor of Accounting and Head of the Department of Accounting Accounting lab is Q M an invaluable aid in a c c o u n t i n g courses. .. b..,.,,. Lefezme P. Bradley A.B.J., M.S., Ed.D. flndina Universityj, Associate Professor of Business Education and Director of Guidance, School of Business Admin- istration - Harry L. Gibson B.S., M.S., Ph.D. fUniversity of Iowaj, Assistant Professor of Business Education Nell H. Trotter B.A., M.A. QUniversity of Wisconsinj, Associate Professor of Business Education and Dean of Women lean L. Voyler B.S., M.S., Ph.D. COhio State Univer- Wm, i sityj, Associate Professor of Business Education i 1 . 1 . L1nda Blackburn works full-time in the Business Education Department and is a big help to Dr. Liles. Eugene H. Brooks B.A., M.B.A. fUniversity of North Carolinaj C.P.A., Assistant Professor of Accounting john IV. Cook B.S., M.S., Ph.D. fUniversity of Alabamaj Associate Professor of Accounting Norman X. Drerrel B.S., M.S., Ph.D. fNew York Universityj, C.P.A., Professor of Accounting Dennis E. Grawoig B.S.., M.B.A. fwhartonj, C.P.A., Assistant Professor of Accounting Tommy P. Hall B.B.A., M.S. fGeorgia Institute of Technologyj, C.P.A., Assistant Professor of Accounting IVi1Iia12z IV. Hammond B.C.S., M.B.A., D.B.A. flndiana Uni- versityj, C.P.A., Professor and Associate Dean, School of Business Administration, and Dean of Graduate Studies class in the Department of Business Education receives instruction m Dr. Jack Williams. A. B. PARKER LILES AB., Bs., M.A., Ph,D. lUniversity of Kentuckyj, Professor of Business Education and Head of the Department of Business Education Business Education Department Business Education is offered to students in the School of Business Administration at Georgia State in order to prepare them for teaching and secretarial work. A sound background in knowledge and skills, as Well as leadership education, are important objectives for teachers and office personnel. x 1 C. G. Alexundrider B.A., Ph.D. fNew York Universityj, Associate Professor of Economics fare Blirkrilver B.A., M.A., Ph.D. fNorthwestem Universityj, Professor of Economics Ernerl W. Ogmm B.A., M.A., Ph.D. fUniversity of Illinoisj, Pro- fessor of Economics Henry C. Pepper A.B., M.A., Ph.D. fState University of Iowaj, Professor of Economics Economies Department Economics problems are among the more important ones of modern society, and almost every social problem has economic aspects. Consequently, broad understanding of the modern world requires some knowledge of the function- ing of the economic systemg and the individual's intelligent participation in the solution of problems in our society will be aided by an understanding of the point of view and the techniques of analysis developed by economists. The introductory courses in economics are designed for this purpose, as well as to lay the groundwork for further courses in economics for those students who may wish to pursue the subject more intensively. Concentration in economics will not only give, for the ordinary citizen, a more detailed under- standing of the modern economic world, but will provide especially useful background for those desiring to pursue careers in such fields as law, business, government, journalism, and teaching. Opportunities for employment of economists in research work have been constantly expanding in government, in large business firms, in organizations such as trade associations and labor unions and in academic and private research organization. ALBERT H. CLARK B.B.A., M.B.A., Ph.D. fUniversity of Pennsylvaniaj, Associate Professor of Fi- nance and Chairman of the Department of Finance Howard S. Gardmnn B.A., M.A,, Ph.D. fUniversity of Michiganj, Professor of Fi- nance 262 r 1 l rl7 Ben F. Curry A.B., MA., Ph.D. fUniversity of North Carolinaj, Associate Professor of Economics illyr R. Knight A.B., M.A., Ph.D. fUniversity of Marylandj, Profes- sor and Director, Bureau of Business and Economic Re- search JAMES F. CRAWFORD B.A., M.A., .Ph.D. versity of Wisconsinj, Professor of Economics and man, Department of Economics fobn E. Lewis B.B.A., M.B.A., Ph.D. fUniversity of Alabamaj, Assistant Professor of Econom- ics and Associate in the Bureau of Busi- ness and Economic Research Finance Department The Department of Finance offers a program designed prepare students for careers in the basic fields of domes and foreign finance. The courses provide a fundamental und standing of the application of economic analysis to the soluti of problems of business management, and of business finan and financial institutions with special attention to the rel tion of financial policies and operations to the functiom of the economic system as a whole. u ' asf ' KENNETH BLACK A.B., M.S., Ph.D. fUniversity of Pennsyl- vaniaj, C.L.U., C.P.C.U., Regents' Professor of Insurance and Chairman of the Department of Insurance Insurance Department The purpose of the courses offered in the Department of Insurance is to provide the student with an education that will satisfy professional needs. There are three divisions in the Department of Insurance. The area of risk and insurance seeks to provide each student with an understanding of the pervasive nature of risk in our economic and social life, and to provide a fundamental understanding of insurance as a device for dealing with risk in our society. The area of Actuarial Science seeks to train students who wish to join an insurance company in the capacity of a person whose function it is to make the mathematical calculations necessary to maintain the insurance business on a sound financial basis. The area of Business Law seeks to prepare those students who Wish to enter a law school. john IV. Hall B.S., M.A., Ph.D. fUniversity of Penn- sylvaniaj, C.L.U., Professor of Insurance Floyd S. Harper A.B., M.S., Ph.D. fState University of Iowaj, Professor of Actuarial Science Gerald R. Hartman B.S., M.S., fUniversity of Pennsyl- vaniaj, Assistant Professor of Insurance IViIIiam IV. Daniel B,.B.A., LL.B,, LL.M. fDuke Univer- sityj, Part time, Lawg At- torney at Law, Phillips, john- son, and Daniel Dugald IV. Hudson B.S., LLB., LL.M. QC-ieorge Wash- ington Universityj, M.B.A., C.P.C.U., Associate Profes- sor of Law Humber! 0. Nelli B.B.A., M.B.A. fGeorgia State Col- legej, Part time, Insurance l i l i l Mr. Hartman grades tests! Stuart Scbwarzrclaild B.S., Ph.D. fUniversity of Pennsylvaniaj, C.L.U., Associate Professor of In- surance Eli A, Zubay B.S., M.A., Ph.D. flowa State Universityj, Professor of Actuarial Science and - Mathematics MICHAEL H. MESCON B.A., M.Ed., Ph.D. fNeW York Universityj, Professor and Head of the Department of Management, Chair of Private Enterprise F1'm1ci.r I. Bridger B.S., M.S., Ph.D. QUniversity of Alabamaj, Professor of Man- agement fobzz M. Champion B.A., M.S,, Ph.D. fPurdue Uni- versityj, Professor of Man- agement i famer E. Chapman B.C.S., M.S., Ph.D, fUniversity of Ala- bamaj, Professor of Management Elberl T. Eggerr Bs., Ms., D.B.A. flndiana Univer- sityj, Professor of Management H ugh Russell B.S., M.S., Ph.D. fPurdue Univer- Sityl, Associate Professor of Man- agement anagement Department The program of the Department of Management is designed to provide professional education and to develop the competence of students for careers in the management of business and economic affairs. The vital importance of the management function in our complex society is recognized as well as is the value of formal education as preparation for efficient per- formance as a manager. Management is essential to every enterprise, no matter how large or small, and no matter whether it be industrial, commercial, finan- cial, social, or governmental. The uses of management is fundamental and the demand for qualified man- agers is great. Because of this demand, the study of management ranks as one of the most important in the business world. f ir 264 Qi Dr. Cha man who has contributed several articles on Management, P , confers in his office. C. W. EHLERS B.B.A., M.B.A., D,B.A. flndiana Universityl, Professor of Marketing and Chairman, Department of Marketing Marketing Department The marketing program affords an opportunity for the student to receive a fundamental preparation in general marketing. In addition to a major in market- ing, a combined major is offered in art-advertising. The marketing function in the economy includes the areas of selling, advertising research, retailing, and industrial marketing. The great range of these activi- ties, which involve a great deal of the total employed, create almost unlimited career opportunities. Dr. Ehlers confers with Don Mitcham in his office. Waller H. Krfmzer B.S.C., M.B.A., D.B.A. flndiana Uni versityj, Professor of Physical Distribution David I. Sclawarlz B.S., M.B.A., Ph.D. COhio State Uni versityj, Professor of Marketing ROBERT KEVIN BROWN B.S., M.A., Ph.D. fUniversity of Pittsburghj, Thel gen J. Massell Professor of Real Estate and Chairman of the Department of Rea state Real Estate Department Courses in the Department of Real Estate are de- signed for students who are interested in the many fields of business and government where real estate is of significance. Such fields include real estate brokerage, appraising, taxation, law, property manage- ment, real estate development, mortgage lending and mortgage banking, construction, government loan guarantees and insurance. In the city of Atlanta no student could go wrong in such a field. The real estate area is one which is vital to the progress of Atlanta, Georgia, and the South. Curfir L. Vmvzer B.S., M.B.A. fHarvard Universityj, Assistant Professor of Real Estate JAMES H. LEMLY B.A., M.A., D.B.A. flndiana Universityj, Pro- fessor of Transportation and Chair- man of the Department of Trans- portation Transportation T Department A major in transportation is recommended for stu- dents who desire to prepare for employment with the air, bus, pipeline, railroad, steamship, or trucking industries, traffic management departments of indus- trial concerns, regulatory bodies of the state and federal governments, private motor fleet operators, for airline or railroad hostesses, and for public relations work in the field of transportation. The Computer Center is well-equipped with machines for data processin. 6 Bureau of Business and Economic Research One of the complex machines found in the computer center. Willys R. Knight B.A., M.A., Pan. quarvefsay of Marylandj, Professor and Director, Bureau of Business and Economic Research jere L. Atchison B.B.A., M.B.A. fGeorgia State Col- legej, Instructor and Research Assistant, Bureau of Business and Economic Research Mary H. Bowdoin A.B., M.A. fUniversity of Georgiaj, Assistant Professor and Editor of Publications, Business and Economic Research Computer Center Courses available through the Center to students in the School of Business Administration and the School of Arts and Sciences help to prepare graduates for the chal- lenge that automation and the computer will offer during the coming years. Electronic computers are used increas- ingly in managerial control, linear programing, statistical analysis, numerical analysis and the physical and other sciences. Many additional fields, from language translation to business gaming, will find uses for the electronic com- puter's speed, accuracy, and versatility. -1-if H. WELIS B.B.A., M.B.A. of Georgiaj, Assistant Pro- Director of the Computing Data Processing Center Betty Cilsick at work in the Computer Center. Belly f. Cilrirk B.B.A, fUniversity of Georgiaj, Instructor ju ! ':f'l":f' ' V L mwf,1 V, , ,.-- F A -M321 :. "5 ,..-..'.,.1-Myl. g,a.7L-Q., A ' '-5 --f 1. wwf ., -..,.,t -ms.J 'Lv--.2 '4'i':' Q- ,l--X -kVA' .5 I u 'vw' 1--4' .A fr 1 3: 4-' mgdi.,-,pg .Af ' ...B- ,mv-ASIS !f?A '., . ' sg.,.,g ,- rg 2 W4 .W uf-V3 i.-"' MP- x ll, 5 he Jn, .fq . -Ll 4 -'uk :Q-:ww " " Hi' ,W ,. ., , 1. M5137 W, f , .1. , ,.k mf? lxaim k gym, I . W W Y M K ki 1.4 M, ggqsimw N 1 gg.,,5,,, BPT- Q , ...AVA f 3a,.1!,, .X " :fag ' ""?35f.:.:-..43f"' fx -.- --. :-. ,.i,i'?.,...W 4-N - --' -+1-V - PQ W Q- Y, L.. V , 1 - ,. Y ' "ki-U '. fgaipg' . ' ,hfl .--a"- , . 'Q h . if, in 'Tl w u , T? , ., - 1 J' I . r k Y A Q J 'I 4 HA ' Lg' 1 ,fi I g X 21 5 J BOLEN, MICHAEL D. BOSHER, JOHN L. BOZEMAN, DONALD CASH, DORIS C. CLARK, WM. A. COCHRAN, JAMES W. Graduates ANDERSON, DAVID C. BAGGETT, WARREN C. BAILEY, JERROLD F. BAIN, JANICE MARY BENNETT, MILTON BEUTNER, ROGER E. COOK, JAMES F., JR. COUCH, WARNER CRANE, DONALD CRENSHAW, G. TRUITT CRIBB, ROBERT V. CURRENT, KATHRYN T. DEAN, ROGER W. DODGE, WILLIAM D ETHEREDGE, CHARLES EURE, BRUCE T. FLEMISTER, CARL W. GARNER, EUGENE GRAY, BENJAMIN B. GROSS, REVA M. HALE, JAMES V. M. KNIGHT, FAMBRO LESLEY, JAMES K. LEWIS, DAVID I.. MARKEY, HENRY J. MARTIN, FREDERICK MCCURDY, WM. c. MEANS, JOHN T. MELVIN, RONALD C. Graduates HARRISON, DAN H. HAWLEY, D. WALTER HESTER, JAMES W. HICKS, HENRY L. HUFFMAN, JOAN B JOHNSTON, JAMES K. KEY, 'MARGARET V KIRK, ADRIAN F. Graduates SCOTT, CAROLE SWART, GERALD THOMPSON, WILLIAM TINKLEY, GARY TURNER, WM. W. WADE, ANNETTE WARE, THOMAS WHITMIRE, BOBBY WILLIAMS, MIRIAM MORRIS, DONALD MURPHY, PAUL J. OLSON, LESTER PAYNE, JAMES POURNELLE, ALLENE MAYO REPP, DENNIS A. ROSENBLATT, S. BERNARD RUTLEDGE, DONALD H, ALBRITTON, HAROLD D. BBA, Real Estate Real Estate Society ARROW, MIKE B. AB, Psychology ADAMS, AKINS, LINNEA JERE VARNELL B. Music AB, English M.E.N.C., B.S.U., ANDERSON, SUEZELLE B. AB, English ARMSTRONG, GEORGE B. AB, Sociology Sigma Phi Epsilon Senlors Chorus, Band, Brass Ensemble ANDREWS, JULIA BBA, Business Education ARMSTRONG, THOMAS H. BBA, Marketing Alpha Kappa Psi, Pi ' Sigma Epsilon, Pres. Senior Class-Eve. BAINES, BAILEY, ROBERT M. CURTIS N. BBA, Actuarial Sci- BBA, Management ence Delta Sigma Pi ALTMAN, HOMER L. BBA. Management Delta Sigma Pi AUSTIN, ALLEN W. AB, Sociology Kappa Sigma, Signal, Rampway, Athletic Chairman - I. F. C., C o - C h a ir m a n - Leadership C 0 nf . , Advanced R.O.T.C., Student Govt. Assoc., Who's Who BALDREE, ROBERT A. BBA, Accounting Beta Alpha Psi BAIRD, RHETT D. AB, Economics Class of 1964 BAKER, PAUL D. BBA, Accounting BARBER, VERNON H., JR BBA, Management BERRY, ROBERT BBA, Management BEELER, WILLIAM D. AB, Political Science Sigma Nu, Student Govt. Assoc., Circle K Psi Chi BAUER, BECK, LRVERNE JOHN DERWOOD E., JR. BBA, Marketing BBA, Finance Pi Sigma. EpSll0l'l De3,n'5 Ligt yi. BERENS, JULIA AB, Sociology BEUTELL, BILLINGSLEY, GEORGE SAMUEL F. AB, Psychology AB, Mathematics BERRY, WILLIAM R. AB, Economics Sigma Phi Epsilon BLAND, JOHN THOMAS AB, Psychology BISHOP, PAUL W. BLACKSHEAR, ,, BBA, Marketing DAVID W. H H Pi Sigma Epsilon, BS, Mathematics General Council Who's Who Senlors BLOUNT, JUDY AB, History BONILLA, ADRIA BS, Chemistry Newman Club, In- ternational Relations Club BOULANGER, HENRY A. BBA, Management BOONE, LAVERNE BONANNO, AB, Sociology JOHNNY Mu Rho Sigma, Stu- AB, Psychology dent Teacher Assoc., Sigma Phi Epsilon B.S.U. 35523: BRACEY, CYRUS H. AB, English BRADLEY, EUGENIA AB, Art BLEDSOE, TOMMY AB, English Pershing Rifles BOULIN EAU, PAUL N. BBA, Accounting BRAMBLETT, PATRICIA J. AB, English BRADLEY, THOMAS M., JR. BBA, Accounting l' " BREED, HOWARD B. BBA, Accounting Class of 1964 BRADSHAW, ROBERT A. BBA, Accounting BRAND, WILLIAM D. AB, Sociology BRANDENBURG, RICHARD T. BBA, Marketing BRANSON, CAROL AB, Sociology B.S.U. BRANNEN, SAMUEL HUGH BBA, Marketing Sigma Phi Epsilon, Delta Sigma Pi, Tennis Team BRASFIELD, BBA CLARENCE M. Allis: BRENNER, NORMAN E., JR BBA, Accounting "G" Club BRISENDINE, WILLIAM H., III BBA, Accounting Sigma Nu, Who's Who BROCKETT, RONALD W. AB, Sociology BROWNLEE, SAMMY E. BBA, Management Sigma Phi Epsilon. I.F.C.-Sec., Leadership Conf. Chmn., Scab- bard and Blade, S.A.M., Student Govt. Assoc., Rampway BYARS, JEROME L. BBA, Accounting BROSKI, BROSTROM, JOSEPH A. THEODORE M. A M BS, Mathematics i BB i anagement Advanced R O T C Wal Senlors BUICE, Q DOUGLAS R. BBA, Accounting Alpha Kappa Psi BURGESS BURSEY, MARGARET E. DAVID M, AB, English B, Music Cheerleader, Signal Choral Group, B.S.U. Staff, "G" Club, Stu- dent Govt. Assoc., Psi Chi, Delta Zeta, Who's Who BURTON. BIj?Siggl'H, F. MELVIN BBA, Real Estate Sigma Nu, Signal Editor, Christian Sci- ence Club, S.G.A., Pres. Students for Private Enterprise, General Council, Who's Who. CADORA, GRACE V. AB, Psychology Alpha Omicron Pi, WhO's Who BBA, Marketing Sigma Nu, "G" Club, Rampway Editor, V.- Pres., Student Govt. Assoc., Distinguished Mil. Student, Lt. Cmdr., Sigma Nu, Who's Who CALDWELL, MARGARET BS, Mathematics Mu Rho Sigma dent Education sociation Stu- As- BYCE, JAMES O BBA, Real Estate Kappa Sigma CARAWAY, DIANE AB, Psychology Alpha Omicron Pi CHANNELI., JAMES, H. BBA, Management CANTRELL, NANCY ANNE CIDUAUVJCQIISLT AB, English ' Delta Zeta BBA, A ' mounting Wesley Foundation- President C ass of 1964 s J ,, AB, Sociology AB, English CHANDLER, JOHN AB, Psychology CHANCE, ANDREW C. BBA, Management CHURCH, fe C NANCY R. CLAWSON, BBA, Marketing DOIN-'U-D B.s.U., s.A.M.-sec. BS, Bwlosv Sigma Nu ' H. CARNE5 AMES CHANCE ALTON we CARL, LYNN AB, English Prese.-Mu Rho Sigma, General Council, Pan- hel lenic Council. Wesley Foundation, Student Education Assn., May Court CHRISTY, BERT REECE BBA, Accounting l we COLLINS, JESSE BS, Mathematics CREWS, WILLIAM BS, Mathematics COCHRAN, DALE K. AB, English COOK, FRANK VV. BBA, Accounting COOPER, CROWE, DONALD BS, Physics Night Student Govt. Assn. JOSEPH W., III BBA, Management Seniors COLLINS, BETTY AB, English A Q V in v I Y H 1-in i. COOK, LEWIS M. BBA, Management CORNWELI., ALTON DONALD BBA, Accounting Beta Alpha Psi 1 It ii - AB, Spanish CROWE, JERRY C. COLTER, DONALD L. BBA, Accounting Beta Alpha Psi CROOM, BEVERLY AB, History fw w CRUMLEY, TRUETT W. BBA, Accounting DAVIS, DELAINE MOORE BBA, Business Edu- cation Mu Rho Sigma, Gen eral Council 280 CROWE, SUSAN AB, Anthropology 'S-v CRUM, F. DANCY BBA, Accounting Delta Zeta-Pres., Phi Chi Theta, Beta Alpha Psi, Crimson Key, Alpha Lambda Delta, Homecoming Court, Student Govt. Assn., Whds Who DALY, GLORIA G. AB, History Alpha Xi Delta. Newman Club-Pres.. Crimson Key DANIEL, JOHN D. BBA, Management Class of 1964 DANIEL, JAMES M. BBA, Management gg.: EE my CULPEPPER, WILLIAM BS, Mathematics Chi Phi DAUGHTREY, WM. E. AB, Psychology Psi Chi, Pershing Rifles DAVIS, JAMES E. DAVIS, JANE D' BBA, Management AB, Enghffh Mu Rho Sigma DAVIS, GRANT M. BBA, Transportation Sigma Nu, Student Govt. Assn. DEWAR, CATHERINE AB, English Mu Rho Sigma, Crim- son Key, Canterbury Club ls DAVIS, MYRNA BS, Mathematics DICKERSON, CHARLES E. BBA, Finance Pi Kappa Alpha DUNCAN, ALBERT AB, History Pi Kappa Alpha, Pres., I.F.C., Scab- bard and Blade, Dis- tinguished Military Student, Canterbury Club Pres., Who's Who BS, Physics gl. 5 DUNN, ROBERT R. BBA, Real Estate DOBSON, XVINI. C. Seniors de TORONY. JUDITY KOEVES AB, History Alpha Phi AB, English DOWNEY. ANNE S. AB, Psychology DISMER, CHARLES DURHAM. JOHN B. ence and Blade BBA, Actuarial Sci- Blue Key, Actuarial Sci. Club, Scabbarcl DEWEL, GARY E BBA, Management DUNCAN, CECIL BS, Mathematics DYCHE, ELAINE LONG BBA, Accounting Phi Chi Theta, Crim- son Key, Beta Alpha Psi, Beta Gamma Sigma, Baptist Stu- dent Union, Dean's List FAULKNER, RALPH L. BBA, Management Delta Sigma Pi 282 DURRANCE, CARROL E. BBA, Management Class 0f1964 Govt. Assn., Who's Who FARNSWORTH, VAN OATTS BS, Mathematics EZELL, MARY LOU AB, History FARMER. Zeta Tau Alpha, MICHAEL Cheerleader, Student BS, Mathematics I DURRETT, WILLIAM E. BBA, Accounting EDMONDS, ANGELA AB, Psychology Alpha Omicron P FARRAR, DOROTHY AB, Sociology Alpha Phi, General Council, Wesley' Foundation, Ramp- way MABEL Band AB, English FERREN, JOHN E FERGUSON, AB, Sociology FENDER, MALVIN LEE BBA, Management F I LLINGIM, CARL AB, Mathematics FLOYD, RAY BS, Physics FIELD, RICHARD W. FIELD BBA, Marketing ' Sigma Nu, Student WILLIAM I-I" JR' GOvt. FINLAY, ELIZABETH AB, Sociology Mu Rho Sigma Senlors BBA, Accounting Q. FISH, JOHN DWIGHT AB, Philosophy FITCH, FLINN. WILLIABI D. WILLIAM A. BBA, Real Estate AB, Philosophy FORESTER, SANDRA F. AB, English Alpha Omicron Pi Student Govt. Assoc. FORTUNE, JOSEPH F. AB, Sociology Pershing Rifles FINCHER, GEORGE BS, Medical Technol 085' FLUEHR, CHRIS BBA, Marketing Sigma Nu, Assoc. Editor - Rampway, General Council FOUNTAIN, JAMES ROBERT BBA, Marketing Pi Kappa Phi GAMBLE, CLAUDE AB, Psychology FORTUNE, FOSTER, LINDA MARGARET XY. AB, English AB, History Alpha Omicron Pi FRY, OLIVIA j. AB, Political Science GAIN EY, WILLIAM F. AB, Psychology Blue Key, Bras semble, Band S Class of 1964 GABRELS, ROY K. BBA, Marketing Kappa Alpha Epsilon GALLAGER, CAROLYN, R. AB, Sociology Delta Zeta, Who's Who, Senior Award. Panhellenic Council Pres., General Coun- cil, Rampway Court, Outstanding Delta Zeta, May Court, Pi Kappa Alpha Sweet- heart Court GARWOOD, GELABERT MARY AMANDO AB History BS, Pl'IySlCS Canterbury Club ,ii FOWLER, VANCE LEE BS, Physics GARNER, JAMES C. AB, Sociology Sigma Phi Epsilon "G" Club 5195- GOEKE, ROBERT D. BBA, Insurance GREEN, LINDA K. BBA, Business Educa- tion Zeta Tau Alpha GENTRY, NORMA GILLILAN. BS, Nursing BILLY LEE Nursing Education BS, Biglggy Club GRANT, JAMES F. BBA, Marketing GRAY, SUSAN H. Spanish Club GREER, PHYLLIS BS, Physics Mu Rho Sigma, Pres.. Student Council, Stu- dent Education Assoc., Senlors i i GRAY, MARY F. AB, Psychology Alpha Omicron Pi Panhellenic, Rush Acl visor Chairman GREEN, BILLY G. BBA, Marketing Pi Sigma Epsilon, Pres. GRIFFIN, JESSIE BS, Biology Mu Rho Sigma, Stu- dent Education Assn. GORDON, IUDITH ANN BBA, Business Educa tion Phi Chi Theta GREENWAY, CARTER, Y. BBA, Accounting Beta Alpha Psi, Delta Sigma Pi HAMBY, MICHAEL D. BBA, Insurance Alpha Kappa Psi, Insurance Society M.. dm.. .W .fm GRIFFIN, S. DALE BBA, Economics fel tg? . Q-55, :ESQ fl? HANNAH, SUE BBA, Business Educa- tion Class of 1964 HALL, GEORGE H. BS, Mathematics Pres.-Student Govt. Assn., Students for F r e e Enterprise, XWho's Who HAMMOCK, CHARLES W. BBA, Management HAMPTON, HANCOCK, CARL M' ROBERT 1 BBA, Accounting QB' PSYCIIOIOSY I Pershing Rifles P1 Kal-UPH Alpha I-IARDAGE, JAMES A. BBA, Management HANNON, WILLIAM H. BS, Chemistry HARMAN, NAN C AB, Psychology HARRIS, HARRIS' CHARLES F., JR. AELQIZQBETH BBA, Accounting ' 15 Cry Actuarial Science Club HARRISON, CARI. BS, Physics Pi Sigma Epsilon I-IENDERLIGHT, BILL, J. BBA, Accounting HARRIS, JOHN A. BS, Biology Mia 1, Senlors HAURY, . ELIZABETH AB, History Alpha Omicron Pi. Crimson Key HELTON, BOBBY LEE BBA, Real Estate Pi Kappa Alpha HARRIS, NANCY AB, Psychology HECK, MARY C. AB, Journalism Signal, Rampway, Georgia State Players, Glee Club, Newman Club-Pres., Student Govt. Assoc. HART, EDWARD W. BBA, Accounting Sigma Nu HEMBREE, THOMAS R. , BBA, Accounting ll' Alpha Kappa Psi, HERREN, ROY G. BBA, Real Estate Beta Alpha Psi HESTER, WILLIAM C. BBA, Accounting Sigma Nu HENRY, NENA K AB, Sociology Mu Rho Sigma HINESLEY, NANCY EVELYN AB, Psychology Alpha Xi Delta, Crimson Key, Pan- hellenic-Sec., Psi Chi, Student Govt. Assn., G.S.C. Booster Club, Gen. Council, Dean's List, Who's Who HOWARD, JAMES CHESTER BBA, Accounting Kappa Sigma, Beta Gamma Sigma, Delta Sigma Pi, Scabbard and Blade, Who's Who HIGGS, THOMAS BS, Mathematics HOLLEY, HARRY J. BS, Biology HOPKINS, CHARLES E. BBA, Real Estate HUCKABY, HENRY AB, Political Science Blue Key Class of 1964 ministration Pi Epsilon Rho A H HOLLINGS- WORTH, MARTIN BS, Biology BBA, Accounting Beta Alpha Psi HUGGINS, CHARLES T., JR. AB, Psychology Wesley Foundation, Blue Key, President's Medal, Chorus, Stu- dent Govt. Assn., Psi Chi, Who's Who, Pres. Senior Classday HILL, CHARLES E. BBA, Hospital Ad- HORAN, PETER F. HOGUE, JOHN BS, Mathematics HOWELL, PATRICIA BS, Nursing Nursing Educ. Club ,, .X ,1 , HUNT, JOYCE AB, English Alpha Xi Delta JARRETT, MARGARET A. AB, Psychology HUGHES, HUGHES, TED LINDA SUE BS, Mathematics BBA, Business Eclucaf Sigma Phi Epsilon tion HUNTER, JACK BS, Chemistry Pi Kappa Phi Senlors HUSTON, FRANKLIN AB, History IVEY, GARETH E. JACKSON , BS, Physics THOMAS J' JOHNSON, SHIRLEY AB, History Student Ed. Assn. BBA, Accounting JOHNSTON , JOSEPH BS, Biology Blue Key HUNT, REGINALD L. BBA, Management Alpha Kappa Psi Scabbard and Blade Advanced R.O.T.C. JOHNSON, DAVID JOHN BBA, Accounting JONES, CLARA J. BBA, Hospital Ad- ministration Pi Epsilon Rho JORDAN, CLAUDIA AB, English Wesleyan Foundation JONES, ALBERT C., JR. BBA, Economics AB, Sociology Mu Rho Sigma JONES, MALLORY, C., JR. BBA, Real Estate .sn J JONES, LINDA S. C ass of 1964+ JONES, AMY T. AB, French JONES, JAMES ROBERT BBA, Management Delta Sigma Pi JONES, M. BEBEE KAYLOR, KEHELEY, MARY RUTH CHARLCIE. BS, Medical Technol- BS, Mathematlfs ogy Chorus, Wesley B a p ti s t Student Foundation, Student Union Band Ed A550 AB, Sociology Alpha Omicron Pi, Signal, Rampway JONES, MCDONALD BBA, Marketing Pi Kappa Phi, Alpha Kappa Psi JORDAN, DIANNE D. BBA, Business Educa tion KENDRICK, HAROLD W. BBA, Accounting KIRK, ROBERT C. BBA KELLY, JACK R. BS, Physics KILBY, KATIE AB, English KING, LAURA H. BBA, Marketing Delta Zeta Phi Chi Theta, Delta Sigma Pi-Sweetheart, Co. D-Sweetheart, Rampway KNIGHT, HAROLD L. BBA, Accounting Kappa Alpha Epsilon Senlors KELLY, KENNETH C. BBA, Management KING, HARVEY C. BBA, Management Delta Sigma Pi KING, PHYLLIS KENNEDY, WILLIAM F. AB, Psychology BS, Mathematics KRAMER, HELEN M. AB, English KLAITZ, JOHN DAVID BBA, Insurance Delta Sigma Pi, In- surance Society, Gen- eral Council, Advanc- ed R.O.T.C., Who's Who LANDERS, BRUCE A. BBA, Accounting LEWIS, MARCELLE CARTEE AB, Sociology Delta Zeta, Kappa Sigma Sweetheart, Greek Goddess, Wes- ley Foundation, Crim- son Key, Rampway Beauty, Who's Who, Dean's List, SGA, Booster Club EE LEWIS, JOHNNIE AB, Sociology Student Ed. Assn. KRAMER, RICHARD A. BBA, Management lCzws of1964 AB, Sociology LAMER, JAMES E. LEE, JIMMY BBA, Management 1 LESTER, LEVINE, JERRY KENNETH L. AB, History BBA, Accounting Students for Private ii Enterprise LEWIS, 7 LUTHER C. BBA, Finance LILLY, KAY LEE LISLE, JERRY H- LEWIS, WALTER E BBA, Management AB, Sociology BBA, Finance Baptist Student Union EIICC ll iilllu in in Z LOUNSBURY, JOHN M. BBA, Statistics Wesley Foundation, Scabbard and Blade LITCHFIELD, LONG, RICHARD ROSA BS, Physics AB, Psychology Psi Chi Seniors McGILL, PEGGY AB, History LUCAS, WILLIAM WAYNE BS, Mathematics LUSK, JAMES BS, Biology Circle K, Baptist Stu- dent Union LUDWIG, LEROY T. BBA, Finance Gamma Sigma McCANNON, JOSEPH V. BBA, Real Estate Kappa Sigma, S.A.M., Real Estate Society, Baptist Student Union Phi Eta Sigma, Beta 5 MCCORMICK, OLIN AB, Anthropology Kappa Sigma, Scab- bard and Blade, In- ternational Relations Club, Pres.-Student Govt. Assn., Who's Who MCCRARY, RICHARD LEE BBA, Actuarial Sci- Sigma Nu, V.-Pres.- Student Govt. Assn., Editor - Rampway, General Council, I. F. C., Pres.-Soph Class, Who's Who I l LOVELI., MAX BS MCLENDON, WALTER HARRIS BBA, Accounting Sigma Nu MCQUEEN, WILL T. BBA, Accounting Alpha Kappa Psi, Student Govt. Assn., XXfho's Who MASSEY, ROBERT W., JR. BBA, Marketing Sigma Nu, - Pres., I.F.C.-Treas., Sigma Nu Man of Year- Delta Zeta Man of Y e a r , Rampway, S.A.M., Chmn.-Lead- ership Conf. McKAY, FAYE AB, Sociology MARTIN, HOWARD C., JR. BBA, Management Delta Sigma Pi, Stu- dents for Private En- terprise, International Relations C l u b , S.A.M. MARTIN, MARION BBA, Accounting Blue Key MATTHIAS, MARY A. AB, English C ass of 1964 MCNEELY, JAMES K. BBA, Management Society for Advance- ment of Management MARTIN, JANIE s. BBA, Business Educa- tion Dean's List MASON, NANETTE AB, Psychology Psi Chi-Sec. MAULDING, JOSEPH DON BBA, Marketing MADDOX, PHILIP C. BBA, Accounting MASTERS, VIRGINIA B. Music Chorus MEADOWS, DEWEY BS, Physics MILLER, SUSAN B. Music Real Estate Society MEDLOCK. BOBBY J. BBA, Accounting MITCHELL, HOWARD G. BBA, Marketing Delta Sigma Pi, Pi Sigma Epsilon MAY, S MAYNARD, WILLIAM D., JR. FREDDY BBA, Real Estate BS, Mathematics Senlors I R ,en H Lira ga . MELVIN, CARSON AB, Political Science MIDDLETON, MIDDLETON, LINDA WILLIAM R. BBA, Business EdllC2.- AB, P5yCh0I0gy Hon Psi Chi wi fin ?'5 55 MITCHELL, NANCY SUSAN BS, Biology Alpha Lambda Delta MEANS, LAURA BS, Medical Technol- OSY H' W I w MITCHAM, ROBERT H. BBA. Hospital Ad ministration Blue Key, Pi Epsilon Rho MORGAN. GEORGE BBA, Accounting Beta Alpha Psi MULLIS, DOYLE E., JR. BBA, Hospital Ad- ministration Pi Epsilon Rho, Gen- eral Council .. . an MOORE, ERNEST M. BBA, Management Cams MOORE, RICHARD DON BBA, Management 0f1964 MORRISON, MORTON, JOHN D, ARTHUR L. BBA, Marketing BBA, Management Alpha Kappa Psi MORTON, MARJORIE AB, English MURPHY, HENRY H. BBA, Management MOTTER, RICHARD A. AB, Art MYERS, ELIZABETH VIRGINIA AB, Geography Alpha Omicron Pi, S.E.A., Westn1inster Fellowship, Choir, Dean's List MORRISON, CLINE B. BBA, Accounting MUNRO, TOMMIE BS, Biology NEILI. AMES M. . J BBA, Accounting MYERS, ORIE E., III NESBIT, CURTIS H. BBA, Accounting OORTMAN, EVERT BS, Biology Pershing Rifles BBA, Real Estate NORRIS, EMILY Senlors NAN CE, MARGUERITE Y. BBA, Accounting Phi Chi Theta, Crim- W S011 Key, Beta Alpha Psi NICHOLS, GRETA B. BBA, Marketing Pres., Sigma Phi NX'ho's Who NUNAN, HALSEY PARIS, EMILY CHARLENE BBA, Actuarial Sci- ence Phi Chi Theta, Crim- son Key, Actuarial Science Club, Alpha Lambda Delta, Who'5 Who AB, Psychology AB, History Newman Club PARKS, JAMES BS, Physics Sigma Phi Epsilon Alpha Omicron Pi- Epsilon Sweetheart. General Council, Pan- hellenic Council, NELSON, BRUCE BBA, Accounting PAIR, JOHN I. BS, Biology PAYNE. HOUSTON BBA, Management PLUMMER, PHILLIP RAY BBA, Marketing Kappa Alpha Epsilon PARR. PAT HUDSON AB, Psychology PETERSON, ELIZABETH ANN BBA, Marketing Zeta Tau Alpha, General Council, Pan- hellenic Council, Sig- nal , 'N PHILLIPS, LINDA AB, Mathematics Delta Zeta, "G" Club, Cheerleader, Miss Freshman, Out- standing Underclass- man, Alpha Lambda Delta-Pres., General Council, Crimson Key-Treas., Whds Who PORTER, FRANCIS AB, English Baptist Student Union C ass of 1964 PAYMENT, KATHLEEN AB, Political Science PHILLIPS, ISABELL B. BBA, Accounting Beta Alpha Psi, Phi Chi Theta PITTMAN, XWILMA AB, Teacher Educa- tion el PERRY, SHANNON AB, Psychology Delta Zeta POLLOCK, EVELYN AB, English Mu Rho Sigma, Stu dent Education Assn. PORTNOY, CAROL AB, Psychology PRUITT, DAYTON JOHN AB, Philosophy QUICKEL, CLYDE AB, journalism Pershing Rifles POWELL, HOMER N. BBA, Accounting PULLIAM, RAFAEL BBA, Management RAMSEY, ROBERT L. BBA, Management PYE, DON HENRX BBA, Management Senlors PRIEST, ROBERT AB, Psychology Kappa Sigma-Pres., Who's Who, I.F.C.. General Council, Sen ior Award, Scholar- ship Leadership Award Winner PURCELL, GWENDOLYN BS, Biology QUAVE, IRIS M. AB, English RAPPOLD, CARL W., JR. BBA, Economics PUGH, LOREN D. AB, Political Science Psi Chi RAINEY, MARY JO AB, English REEVES, WAYNE B. BBA, Management Delta Sigma Pi REAMS, LARRY W. BBA, Marketing Pershing Rifles ROGERS, CAROLE AB, Mathematics RIVERS, CURTIS R. AB, English Pershing Rifles, Scab- barcl and Blade, Sig- nal ROBINSON, RONALD J. BBA, Accounting ROTUREAU, WALTER H., JR. BBA, Marketing Delta Sigma Pi, Pi Sigma Epsilon Class of 1964- REDD, BILLY C. BBA, Insurance Delta Sigma Pi, In- tramural Key, In- surance Society, Stu- dent Govt. Assn Pres., Who's Who .4-1, REYNOLDS, PAUL D. AB, English 5? ROBINSON. PAUL L. BBA, Accounting ROCKMORE, DOROTHY A. BBA, Real Estate ROHRBACH, LEE W. BBA, Marketing Pi Sigma Epsilon RUEHMANN, ALBERT CONRAD, III AB, Political Science Pershing Rifles, Psi Chi, Blue Key, Scab- bard and Blade, Sig- nal, General Council, Who's Who RUSSELL, RICHARD C. AB, English SHEAROUSE, NESBIT B. BBA, Finance Intramural Key RUSSELL, DAVID RUSSELL, BS, Mathematics EARL H., JR. Senlors BBA, Accounting rj, SCHICK, SCHIER, MARGARET MICHAEL A. BS, Mathematics BBA, Finance Mu Rho Sigma i it u l SCOTT, SHARON RAE SCSIEEY WALKER Akrghlhtsnggihiicron Pi AB, English P ' SHUPE. CHARLES B. Crimson Key, Chorus, Signal, Panhellenic Scholarship, Who's Who SHUTLEY, RONAL BBA, Accounting ence Actuarial S ci e n C e Club, Sigma Nu BBA, Actuarial Sci- SCARBOROUGI-I SHARON B. Music Chorus SHIVERS, RICHARD W. BBA, Real Estate SILLS, JESSE A., JR. BBA, Management SMITH, HARRY G., JR. BBA, Business Art SICARD, JACK R. BBA, Management SMITH, CAROLYN B. Music Alpha Phi, Band, l Chorus ' C ass of 1964 SMITH, ALMA I. SMITH, AB, Psychology BENJAMIN Psi Chi, Crimson Key BBA, Accounting SINIITH, SMITHFIELD SIEFFERMAN, GORDON AB, Journalism Kappa Sigma, Ad- vanced R.O.T.C., General Council, Sig- nal Staff, Canterbury Club SIRMANS, SANDRA AB, English SMITH, DANIEL AB, Economics Advanced R.O.T.C., Alpha Epsilon Pi, General Council-Pres., I.F,C. SMITH, RICHARD B AB, Psychology Psi Chi Students for Private Enterprise Pi Sigma Epsilon, RICHARD R. STEPHEN BBA, Management BBA, Marketing SOMMER, TOMMY BBA, Management SPIVEY, ROBERTA AB, Philosophy Mu Rho Sigma SMYLY, T. JOAN SNELSON, AB, Art ROBERT F. Alpha Xi Delta, Art BBA, Accounting Club SORRELLS, JIMMIE E. BBA, Marketing Senlors SOTTNEK, HENRY BS, Biology Blue Key-Pres., Who's VC' ho SORENSON, SIDNEY W., JR. BBA, Accounting Advanced R.O.T.C., Rifle Team, Pi Kappa Phi SOUTH, sP1Es, MARGARET DOROTHY AB, English AB, Psychology Delta Zeta, Canter- Mu Rho Sigma, Psi bury Club Chi, Crimson Key, Al ha Lambda Delta P i Baptist Student Union, Dean's List, Who's Who STEVENS, KENNETH AB, Psychology STEWART, CHARLES BBA, Accounting STANDIFER, HARRIET AB, Psychology Psi Chi STONE, CAROL AB, Sociology SWAIM. LUCINDA AB, Geography STILES, GENE B. BBA, Accounting 'Witt Mag V algal sToBs, MARTHA AB, History STRAWN, WILLIAM N. BBA, Marketing Pi Sigma Epsilon Golf Team SUMNER, SAM G. BBA, Accounting Delta Sigma Pi Class of 1964 SUMMERVILLE, JON R. , BBA, Actuarial Sci- ' ence Sigma Phi Epsilon, Blue Key, Actuarial Science Club BBA, Marketing Pi Kappa Phi it wut SUTTON, JAMES o. STOWERS, CHARLES BS, Physics TARPLEY, BEVERLY AB, Mathematics Student Ed. Assn.- Pres., Wesley Founda- tion-V.-Pres., Crimson Key TARVER, WILLIE TAYLOR AB, English ROBERT H. BBA, Real Estate Kappa Alpha, Real Estate Society LINDA AB, History TERHUNE, TERRY, WILLIAM H. B. Music B r a s s Ensemble, Chorus, Band THOMAS, TH IGPEN, MARSHALL R. BBA, Accounting TIMMERMAN, MARY LONG AB, English Delta Zeta Q...- THOMAS, GENE B. Music J BBA, Finance Alpha Kappa Psi TOUARD. HENRY C., JR. BBA, Real Estate Kappa Alpha Epsilon, Real Estate Society Senlors 5 THORNTON, TIDWELL, KAY THOMPSON, ROBERT AB, Political Science tions Club W OHN AB, English TRAVIS, STUART AB, English Pershing Rifles International R e 1 a - DIANE C. AB, English Ga. State Players Alpha Psi Omega, Signal TOMLINSON, JAMES A. BBA, Accounting TYSON, BEVERLY BS, Biology Crimson Key, Baptist Student Union TREADWELL, CAROLE AB, Sociology Alpha Phi, Alpha Lambda Delta WADE, ROBERTA J. BBA, Business Educa- tion D el ta Zeta - Pres., Wesley Foundation, Who's Who '57, Signal Staff, Ramp- way Staff VAUGHN, BBA, Accounting Who, Dean's Key VINEYARD, LINDA B. Music G.S.C. String Ensem- ble, Band, Chorus MARY FRANCES Alpha Lambda Delta, Crimson Key, Phi Chi Theta, Beta Alpha Psi, Beta Gamma Sigma, Who's Class of 1964 AB, Psychology VESTAL, JOE BILL BBA, Marketing ' WADE, y MARY SUE p AB, English TROEMEL, SARA UPP, CLARK J. BS, Mathematics XWALKER, JOSEPH L. BBA, Real Estate Real Estate Society WALLACE, DONALD F. AB, English Blue Key WALLACE, GENE AB, English WATKINS, ALICE AB, History XVHITE, NANCE AB, History Delta Zeta, Band, Westminister Fellow- ship 'Eff WATT, MICHAEL AB, History WHITLEY, JOHN B. BBA, Management Pi Kappa Phi-Pres. Homecoming Chmn. General Council-Pres. Delta Sigma Pi Who's Who WALLIS, WALTERS, 9 AMES A JOSEPH G. J Q 324 BBA, Marketing AB, Mathematics Senlors WELLS, JOHN WHEAT, AB, History FLORENCE AB, History Kappa Alpha Epsilon ,W N , WELLS, C, DONALD B. Music v Band, Brass Ensemble, Chorus WIGGINS, TOMMY C. BBA, Management Kappa Alpha Epsilon WATKINS, KATHLEEN AB, History Delta Zeta, Crimson Key-V.-Pres., Maid of Honor, Sigma Tau Iota-Pres., Student Govt. Assn., Who's Who WHITE, THOMAS AB, Psychology Psi chi, Blue Key WILLIAMS, IKE BBA, Actuarial Sci- ence Actuarial S ci e n c e Club WILSON, CAROLINE AB, History Mu Rho Sigma, Stu- dent Ecl. Assn., Crimson Key WILDER, O. ANN AB, Sociology Delta Zeta, Wesley Foundation WILLIAMS, MARY C. BBA, Marketing WILLIAMSON, PHYLLIS AB, Sociology Delta Zeta 308 WOOD, ELIZABETH BS, Mathematics Dea.n's List Alpha Omicron Pi Class of 1964 WILLIAMS, CHARLES H. BBA, Accounting Baptist Student Union-V.-Pres., S.A.M., Ga. State Booster Club, Gen- eral Council WILLIAMS, WILLIAM LAMAR BBA, Marketing WILLIS, RALPH W. BBA, Marketing WILLIAMS, JUDITH H. BBA, Business Educa tion WINSNESS, JERRY R. BBA, Accounting Delta Sigma Pi WOOD, WYLIE R. BBA, Marketing I Q! Q. WORSHAM, REBECCA AB, English XVINIJIELD AB, History YOUNGBLOOD, HENRIETTA I.. AB, English Crimson Key, S.N.E.A. WOOLF WORD, W. RHETT Senlors BBA, Management S i g m a Nu-Pres., Whds Who, Ramp- way Staff ZACHRY, WAYNE AB, History YOUNG, DINAH AB, Psychology Juniors BEAZLEY, NANCY BECK, JOANNA BECK, RICHARD BEDINGFIELD, MARCELLA BEISER, JOHN BELL, LOUIS BENEFIELD, KENNETH BENNETT, JOSEPH BALDWIN, ROBERT BANNISTER, PEGGY BANNISTER, THOMAS BARKER, GEORGE BARRON, DANNY BAUMGRAS, PAUL BAZEMORE, JACK BEASLEY, ROSE BERNIER, LEE BIRD, WALTER BLACKWELL, JOSIRE BLECKLEY, DELMAR BON ILLA, MARGARITA BOONE, BRENDA BORING, PAUL EOSTWICK, CHARLES P 1 Juniors CARSON, SALLY CARVER, WILMA CHASTAIN, LINTON CHASTAIN, RONALD CHATF I ELD, MARGARET CHRISTOPHER, SUSAN CLARKE, REBA CLARK, TOMMY F EEE w H BUTTRAM, BARRY CAMPBELL, JULIA CAMPBELL, MARENE CAMPBELL, MARY CANINGTON, CARL CARLISLE, JUDITH CARROLL, JAMES CARROLL, JOE CLAXTON, TONY COEER, JOY COFFEE, TOMMY COFIELD, JEANNE COHEN, DIANE, COKER, WILLIAM COLE, SANDRA COLEMAN, GARY ENGLISH, CHARLES ERGLE, FRANK ERWIN, ROBERT ETHEREDGE, PHEBE ETHERIDGE, RONALD EUEANKS, ARIEL EVANS, DOUGLES EVANS, JOE FLETCHER, JIMMY FOOTE, RICHARD FORD, CLARENCE EORSTALL, ROBERT FOWLER, DEWEY FRAHM, JOHN FULLER, ANTHONY FUTRELLE, OLIVIA Juniors EVERETT, JOHN EVES, PATRICIA EAIRLEY, RUSSELL FELDMAN, TERRY FITZPATRICK, NOEL FLANAGAN, CLINT FLETCHER, BENNIE FLETCHER, GERALD GERNAZIAN, DIANNE GILBERT, GLORIA GILBERT, VIRGINIA GILES, JIMMY GIPSON, PAUL GISMONDI, GLENDA GLASS, STEVEN GOFF, DAVID GAINES, CECIL GAMMAGE, WILLIAM GANTT, JERRY GARDNER, ROBERT GARVIN, EARLE GARY, WILLIAM GAUSSIRAN, TIMOTHY GEORGE, SHARON GOODRUM, CHARLES GORMAN, WANDA GRAY, DOROTHY GREEN, LOUISE GREEN, DELORES GREENE, BARBARA GREENE, LINDA GREENE, DONALD KNIGHT, JAMES KNIGHT, NORMAN KNOWLES, CAROL KNOWLES4 ROBERT KULL, STEWART LABDON, LYNNE LACY, MARGARET LAKE, LLOYD KENDALL, REBECCA KENT, PETER KERLIN, JAN KIDD, JERRY KIDD, JOE KING, CHARLES KINSMAN, EDNA KNIGHT, EDWARD LANEY LAVICE LEDER PAUL LEDFORD, RONALD LEE, ROBERT LESTER, WILLIAM LEWIS, THOMAS LINDSEY, HELEN LINDQUIST, FRED ' Juniors NOLES, JERRY NORMAN, GARY NORTH, ELAINE OKELLEY, MARIANA OLIVER, CAROLYN ORR, BEN OSWALD, MOLLIE PAGE, KATHLEEN , PERRY, JULIA PETERS, JAMES PEYTON, SANDRA PICKERING, JOSEPH PIERCE, JOHN PINSON, JAMES PIRKLE, GEORGE PIRKLE, NANCY PAIR, JAMES PALMER, JERRY PARRAMORE, JAMES PATRICK, STEPHEN PATTERSON, ROBERT PAWLIK, RAYMOND PEITSO, GENE PELOT, WILLIAM .sank mares am: ' W QCP' .UQ f QF' 1. Jn., x ,sf E ,0 3 M lk -Q I 4. 1 -J ' -wifi um. 1 Q ,AR mx gum. wg gig, Q wen wmv Tk f. M- N Ugrad 37 M :SATS , gg we -,gg ww 1. 21: ma mm QQ W ,, I ,553 W' fu - wr S3 v J SE! A 1 X a 1 uw, , L. , M L 2 ff ma mf: wa xg 25,512 ,,' K X . ,Q W, 1: if 1 H 1 . 3,5 H .. MQ. Q 1-PWH fn m rl' 4 . V fwfaay . ' fees' :Eur ,H ' - W' K :::,www iff g, , N "wr: fu," , 1 - , iw ,, fgEpQ"m"' ggi - -1 69:55 ,Q"w"E'. '1if."1W WMM I Sf 4.1, 'il' I . "E: i---- , . 1 f . P , , ""'N W' ' 1" ' , 6-N f ff- ,Kg-' Y 'Y ' , N i - f V, .. ,, Y- ff: .isis 1. f f , , . A Hi , r I .-N.. Nw - .,. X ?e."0nrwf f ' ' gi ' 'r 21?g25fZZf?i "::7ff?"7' k 953 ' - .. F Sg2'f5sg4 x 5 . ,. Sf N If X 24522 1 W 4 13353 :L 245 TZ?-I iffy- ,lbilwv . hwy Qwfv 2 P, A, ,Q A, ',.,1Q1 fl, K. 1 i ', L, -. , V H , f , . , , R1 w f 1 J 1 W. 4. - , . ' : 'I K ,Y -5 r :easy 5k,'?f:Qfg X ,wo--1 ,, H 'i 2.4 Y , ,gr Tease wie gs? if " ' 1,x,f W ' i-if 92-,,,,,, w W Wk ' 1fii?Q1'!ii. v W H I f12ig55:" W' " A ' gig l"'---:md " . fn, H 1 4. ,. 1 A " 'I ' M, ww.. ' . m N, In 6152, M Q ff 1 , A:.,Ai Wi y ii 1 , ,ii M ' ' ,, , V5 ,,w"f.flJ?3 b SM wv 1 wmsfzzsf' Q.. H ' ' "Hi, ifszgfff 1 - If mg- " 7 f Eigiggsff I3 :.lQf!11'7a5aiQ:5ff , Yrj zf. H ,az ff ' v .Ag Y J .:.,:: I , ' X 8 V ,., W I r Juniors WILBURN, CATHERINE WILEY, RICHARD WILLS, LEWIS WILSON, GERARD WILSON. WILLIAM WISE, ROBERT WISGARDISKY, HENIA WOODS, HUBERT YOUNGBLOOD, MAXINE WOODS, RONALD WRAY, MICHELE WRIGHT, EDGAR WRIGHT, SUE WRIGHT, SANDRA WYATT, BILLIE YANCEY, CYNTHIA YOUNG, ROSS AMBERY, ROBERT A. AMBERY, SUSAN B. ANDERSON, CATHERINE ANDERSON, GAYLE E. ARNOLD, PAUL D. ASBURY, THOMAS O. ' ASKUE, WILLIAM R. ASTIN, ROBERT D. ABRAMS, LUCY ANN ACREE, JERRY B. ADAMS, JAMES M. ADAMS, KAYE c. ADAMS, WILLIAM J. ADDISON, WILLIAM P. AIKEN, JOHN T. ALLINDER, BETTY A. ATKINSON, JACK L. AVERY, WYATT T. AXELSON, RODGER S. BAGLEY, RICHARD H. BAILEY, MIKE F. BALES, BRENDA J. BALL, ARTHUR B. BARBER, WALTER E. l ' 4 W A Sophomores 1,-1 WILSON, WALTER E. WIND, MICHELLE WINSTEAD, INEZ M WINTERS, LEONARD E. WISE, LINDA CHARLINE WOLVERTON, CHARLES F. WOOD, CEFARD E. WOOD, HARRILL D. ? Eg J X . S Q WHITLOCK, SANDRA JEAN WHITMIRE, JERRY R. WILENSKY, ALAN WILLIAMS, D. GLEN WILLIAMS, MORRIS S. WILLIAMSON, E. DALE WILSON, CLIFTON D. WYNNE, MARGARET M. YOUNG, BRADLEY W. ZUCKER, CATHERYN I. WILSON, SHANNON F. WOOD, SUSAN WOODARD, BOBBY R. WRIGHT, RICK s. WYNN, JACK T. i s ' DONALDSON, JOHN D. DORSEY, XWILLIAM H. DOSS, CLAYTON, B. DOSS, PATRICIA ANN DOUGLAS, HILDA G DOUGLAS, SANDRA L. DUKE, MELINDA ANN DUKE, SANDRA L. EAVES JACK P. EDWARDS PATRICIA EILERS VVILLIAM L. ELLENA PHYLLIS J. ELLIOT, CAROL L. ELLIS, WANDA S. EMERSON, BONNIE EN GLE, SHERRY ANNE Freshmen DUNAWAY, MARTHA R. DUNCAN, KATHY DUNCAN, SUSAN E. DUNN, CAROLE E. DUNN, JACK O. DUREN, THAMARA JEANE DYER, BONNIE R. EATON, STACIA J. FULLERTON, LLEWELLYN FULP, BRENDA L. GAMBLE, LINDA JOY GANEY, LENDON C. GARDINER, KENNETH T. GARMON, CAROLYN D. GARRETT, GARY OLIVER GARRISON, BOBBIE GINGLES, MARTHA KAY GLOSSON, VERA E. GOODWIN, WILLIAM T. GORE, LAMAR E. GOSNELL, JAMES L. GRAHAM, CLINE E. GRAHAM, DENNIS R. GREEAR, CHERYL C. Freshmen GATEWOOD, GAY E GATTIKER, THOMAS L. GAUGH, HOLLY L. GEORGE, EDWIN H. GHEESLING, E. LANCE GIDDENS, LINDA K. GILES, ANNE E. GILLIAM, E. ANN W 4 MAYFIELD, RICHARD P. MAYSON, CLYDE R. MCALLISTER, C. MASON MCALLISTER, J. DUNHAM MCBATH, ROBERT L. MCCARLEY, CHARLES MCCLAIN, JEAN MCCORMICK, ANNE "Wi-Sfmwfwg 'w'm"' A91 MANGE, RITA C. MANLY, EMILY NELL MANNING, FRANCES E. MARSH, MICHAEL H. MARTIN, LINDA JO MATHENY, KATHRYN MATTHEWS, THRESIA W. MAYES, SARA JANE MCCULLOUGH, MARTHA MCGARR, LINDA V. MCGILL, LYNDA C. MCGINNIS, SHERYL MCGUIRE, SUE MCKENZIE, MARY P. MCKNIGHT, RUTH G MCLEOD, GWENDOLYN ANN W L J WILSON, JOHN R. WILSON, PAULA DIANE WILSON, RICHARD H. WINTER, JANET E. WISHAM, RICHARD WOLFE, JOHNNY WOMACK, LARRY WOOTAN, JIDITH Freshmen ZACHRY, JAMES E. ZIMMERMANN, CAROLYN A. WORLEY, JANICE G WRIGHT, PATIRICIA WRIGHT, JANET WYATT, ROSEMARY c. WYNNE, DAVID L. WYNNE, JOAN T, WYSONG, HOLLEY E. YOUNG, CAROLYN EPILOGUE The list of people who have aided me with willing contributions of their time and energies is long. Two, in particular, are due especial thanks. To Dr. Kenneth M. England, Dean of Students,-who is to me and to all students at the College, the warm combination of ally, coun- sellor and friend-I extend my sincere gratitude. To Mrs. Loula N. Cantrell, for her generous contribution of talent and energy in compiling the Fiftieth Anniversary Section in the Intro- duction, I offer an especially heartfelt "Thank You." -THE EDITOR We are indebted also to the following for their kind cooperation. ATLANTA CABANA MOTEL KINGS INN RESTAURANT STONE MOUNTAIN MEMORIAL ASSOCIATION STONE MOUNTAIN PLANTATION STONE MOUNTAIN ANTIQUE CAR MUSEUM The reproductions in this book are the photography of GASPAR-WARE PHOTOGRAPHERS. 876 W. Peach- tree St. N.W., Atlanta ett, Celia S. 310 ott, David W. 310, 186 er, Gary D. 184. 350 er, Jimmy B. 350 rams, Eugene 180 rams Lu 167 331 ., Cv , ountmg, Dept, of 260 ee, Jerry 331 " Company 138 zfirier 50 ms, Don M. 247 ms, James M. 331 ms, James W- 310 ms, Jere V. 273 ms, Mart 310 ms, Kaye C. 331 ms, William J. 331 ock, Donna Lee 175. 350 ock Thomas B. 310 Chrietzbe ison, William P. 182, 331 ins, Joseph W. 190. 310 quist. Adele 155. 350 n, John T. 182. 331 s, Joanne 350 s, Linnea M. 273 itton. Harold 273 ry. Raleigh 310 vine. Joan E. 350 ander, John A. 250 ander, Sarah H. 171 andrides. C. G, 246 n, Beverly Ann 19-l n, I.inda D. 350 n, Patricia A. 350 nder, Betty Ann 331 an. William H. 350 11 Ep.rilm1Pi 178 a Omirron Pi 85, 87. 91, 158 u Pbi 84, 86, 162 .1 Xi Della 8-1, 155 an, Homer L. 273 an, James L. 203 ery, Robert A. 331 ery, Susan 331 s, William D. 257 ersen, Catherine 331 erson, Carol J. 350 erson. Gayle E. 331 erson, John 0. 310 erson, Mary Lou 68, 75 rews, Judith J. 310 CFS EIS nn, Mike M. 350 on, Suezelle 273 rews, Julia H. 273 rews, Sandra L. 310 'er, Jackie 167. 310 'er, Mary C. 167 7. Allyson J. 163. 350 ', Maureen G. 350 strong, George B. 188. 273 trong, Marian E. 350 ff ong, Mary F. 350 tronz, Thomas H. 190. 27 ld. Homer Lee 310 Id. Paul D. 179. 331 ld, Sarah E. 350 B ton, Allison 310 w, Mike B. 273 Barrett, Charles 182, 351 Barrett, George Wm. 332 Barrocas, Rebeca 173, 332 Barron, Bonnie 159, 202 Barron, Danny L. 311 Barton, Jane Ann 332 Bffxkeiball 102 Basmajian, Carlton E. 351 Bass, Frances D. 351 Bauer, Charlene 1. 159. 191, 332 Bauer. George F. 351 Bauer. Laverne J. 27-1 Baughman, Don Robert 180, 351 Baumgras, Paul L. 311 Bazemore, Jack 186, 311 "B" Company 1-'IO Beacham, Fred XV. 351 Beard. Mary W. 351 Beardcn, Charles 351 Beasley, Rose B. 171, 311 Beasley, Shubael T. 2-18 Beazley, Nancy H. 158, 311 Beberman, Ruth 351 Beck, Carl D. 332 Beck, Derwood E. 27-l Beck, Joanna 311 Beck, Richard M. 311 Beck, Steven Gerald 351 Bederman, Sanford H. 249 Bedingfield Marcella 311 Beeler, William D. 186, 27-1 Beisel, Dianne S. 351, 182 Beiser, John 311 Beiswanger, George XV. 254 Bell, Dan Gresham 351 Bell, Louis Guy 18-l, 311 Benario, Janice M. 2-18 Benedit, Juan Manuel 351 Benefield, Kenneth R. 212. 311 Benjamin, Carol G. 351 Bennett. Jerry XVayne 332 Bennett. Joseph 311 Bennett, Laura Ann 351 Bennett, Susan D. 191, 351 Benson, Lawrence F. 351 Phillip N. 351 Bentley, Benton, Don Carlos 200, 532 Berens, Julia V. 27-1 Bernhardt, David E. 182, 352 Bernier, Lee G. 311 Berry. Catherine R. 228, 332 Berry C. Elaine 352 Berry, Robert S. 27-1 Berry, Wlilliam R. 274 Berryhill, James J. 332 Beshear, Ramona J. 332 Bethea, Joe C. 332 Beutell, George XV. 274 Biggers. Carolyn S. 151. 332 Biles, Jack I. 2417 Biles. Pamela J. 197 Billingsley. Samuel 27-5 Bindewald, Claire 352 Biology. Depnrlmenl af 242 Bird. Walter D. 311 Bishop. Paul XVm. 275 Index Bradshaw, Robert A. 276 Brady, Francis C. 312 Brady, Sharon E. 352 Brahm, Elizabeth B. 352 Bramblett, Patricia 276 Brand, William D. 276 Brandenburg. Nora L. 312 Brandenburg, Richard 276 Willa H. 170 Brandon, Brannen, Nancy Lee 312 Brannen, Samuel Hugh ZOO, 276 Branson, Carol Eve 276 Brantley, George D. 312 Brantley, Judith S. 352 Brasfield, Clarence 276 Brather, Virginia F. 352 Bray, George H. 312 Bray, Richard L. 312 Breed, Howard B. 276 Breland, Woodrow XV. 246 Brenner, Norman E. 203. 276 Brewer, Peggy Ann 352 Bricker, Barbara 332 Bridges, Francis 101, 26-1 Briggs, Dorthy 197 Briggs, Suzann Eliz 352 Brisendine, William 186, 276 Broadwell, Eleanor K. 312 Brock, Carolyn E. 333 Brock, Phillip S. 312 Brockett, Ronald Wm. 276 Brooks, Candle: 18-1, 312 Brooks, Carolyn Ann 4333 Brooks, Eugene H. 261 Brooks, Marcia E. 175, 312 Brookshaw, Karen F. 312 Broomall, John O. 222, 312 Broski, Joseph A. 277 Brostrom, Theodore M. 277 Brown, Alma L. 333 Brown, Barbara Ann 352 Brown, Deanne 352 Brown, Hoyt Lee 182, 202 Brown, Jerry Ann 312 Brown, Jerry Norman 353 Brown, Jesse Robert 333 Brown. Larry Marvin 312 Brown, Linda R. 312 Brown, Mary Elaine 177. 333 Brown, Nancy Lynn 34. 71, 167 Carinelli, Michael A. 553 Carl, Lynn Champion 171, 278 Carlisle, Judith Ann 313 Carlson, Margaret A. 353 Carnes, James Donald 278 Carnes, Nancy Dianne 35-l Carr, Beverly Ann 354 Carr, Clifford 180, 354 Carroll, James C. 180, 313 Carroll, Joseph M. 313 Carroll, Thomas G. 354 Carson, Marie Kleine 333 Carson, Sally Irene 313 Cartee, Stephanie J. 354 Carter, Sheila 354 Copeland, Lorraine V. 31-i Copeland, Trew L. 159, 314 Corbett, Richard B. 182, 334 Corley, Douglas V. 355 Cornelius, Lynda F. 355 Cornwell, Alton D. 194, 279 Cory, Pamela Liddell 355 Cosby, Billy Que 314 Cosey, James D. Jr. 354 Cottingham, Bobby E. 31-i Cottongim, James F. 355 Cousineau, Patricia 163. 334 Cowan, Janice Dixon 33-1 Cowart, Stephen M. 203 Cox. Carol V. 1711 Carver. Wilma C. 313 Cary, Donald King 333 Donald Lee 333 Cox. Sue Lane 33-1 Cox, Wfilliam E. 335 Cox, Wilma Jane 355 Case. Castleberry, Brenda 35-i Castleman, John H. 33-l Causey, Jere Kay 35-'K "C" Company 142 Chaffin, Carolyn 0. 33-1 Chambers, Frederick 334 Chambers, Ruth Ellen 354 Chambless. Sandra F. 354 Cliarripion, John M. 264 Champion, Pamela J. 163 Chance, Alton F. 278 Chance, Andrew C. 278 Chandler Bexerl F 354 . ' Y - Chandler, John G. 278 Channell, James H. 278 Chapman, Billie Ann 69, 167. 334 Chapman, James E. 264 Chapman. Joel XV. -334 Chapman, John David 97, 334 Chastain, Linton M. 313 Chastain, Ronnie L. 313 Chastain, Shirley P. 354 Chastine. John H. 354 atfield M Pa e Ch . . -S Cheek, Susan Eliz. 163, 313 354 Cbemirlry, Defmrimeni of 2-1-1 Cheshire. Susan V. 354 Chesney. Philip C. 554 Childs, Richard W. 334 rg, Walter 354 Brown, Robert Kevin 259, 266 Brown, Tula 353 Brownlee, Sammy E. 188. 203. Christopher, Susan H. 313 Christy, Bert Reece 278 Chronister, Marcia A. 354 Craig, William A. 314 Cram, Jerry Paul 335 Cranmer, James P, 335 Cravens. John Pat 186 Crawford, James F. 246 Creel, Gary Maurice 335 Cregar, Charles J. 202, 514 Crenshaw, Donna 355 Crevis, John M. 180, 314 Cravis, Raymond T. 335 Crews, William La 279 Cribb, Jean Gay 355 Crisp, Barbara Kate 355 Croker, Carol Jayne 355 Cronin, Keanne Mary 335 Croom, Beverly Jo E. 279 Crosby, Barbara Lynn 535 Cross, H. F. 243 Crowder, James Dan 201, 314 Crowder, William L. 95. 314 Crowe, Charlotte Ann 162, 198 Crowe, Donald White 279 Crowe, Jerry C. 279 Crowe, Larry Ray 355 Crowe, Susan Ray 280 Crum, F. Dancy 62, 74, 167, 195, 198, 280 Crumley, Truett Wm. 280 Crump, Martha W. 355 Cruse, Garland Wm. 355 Culp, James Lewis 132 Culpepper, Wm. Larry 280 Cunard, Patricia Ann 356 Current, Kathryn T. 194 Bivins' Cleapor, Nancy E. 354 Daniel James R. 203 9. n Borom Commo, Claudia 355 89, 94, 151, 159. 183 wsmith, Sharon K. 171, 310 Deparlment of 240 ry. Thomas O. 331 ore, Harriett G. 350 'orth, James Otto 310 e, Judie Dick 167, 356 e, Wfilliam R. 186. 331 , Robert D. 331 ison, Jcre L. 267 ison, Jere L. Jr. 310 elim 98 son. Jack L. 331 in, Allen Wfinn 72, 180. 273 , Barbara D. 195. 350 n, Phyllis 350 n, Samuel W. 310 t. Carroll Wim. 310 , Gordon XV. 350 , Michael W. 310 An, amiga 169. isa. ssi Wfyatt 331 , Ellis 113 Mary B. 310 I Richard XV. 350 Judith L. 310 y, Richard H. 331 y, Curtis N. 273 . Jerrold 186 . Mike F. 331 Myra 310 , Wm. Elmer 310 Marcia J. 163. 350 S, Robt. M, 200, 273 , Paula M. 350 , Rhett D. 27-6 , Anita L. 350 , Cecilia 351 Chester R. 310 Paul D. 19-1. 200. 271 . Zoe Ann 315 ee, Robert A. 195, 27-3 'in, Robert L. 18-1. 311 . Brenda J. 331 Arthur B. 331 ister, Peggy Jo 311 'ster. Thomas E. 311 r, Kenneth R. 351 r, Vernon H. 274 r, Walter F. 331 Y. Marion L. 351 ld, Raymond D. 351 r, George R. 311 r. James Harmon 332 tte. Rebecca A. 351 Black. Kenneth 263 Black, Leroy H. 352 Blackburn, I.inda Lou 171. 260. 352 Blackshear, David NV. 72, 275 Blackwell, Josire L. 311 Blair, Anna Kay 156 Blair, John D. 16, 253 Blake, Stephen T. 332 Blalock, Eulas L. 186 Blalock, XVilliam F. 352 Bland. John Thomas 275 Bleckley, Delmar P. 311 Bledsoe. Tommy D. 275 Blicksilver, Jack 2-16 Blount, Judy W. 275 Blount. Paul Groves 16, 2-if Bobo. Linda Anne 352 Bogozan, Joseph W. 352 Bollmer, Eloise M. 352 Bolt. Joanna J. 352 Bonanno, Johnny A. 188, 275 Bopilla, Adria L. 2-15, 275 Bonilla. Margarita 311 Bonne Brenda J. 311 Boone, Luverne M. 171, 275 Booth. Mary Ann 332 Boring, Paul D. 311 Borom, Margery P. 175, 332 Mary 175, 229. 332 Bosshardt. Maryann 352 Bostwick, Charles L. 180, 311 Bostwick, Nancy J. 312 Boswell, Johnny C. 312 Botelho. Michael J. 352 Bott, Glenda M. 171, 312 Boulanger, Henry A. 203. 275 Boulineau, Paul N. 275 Bowdoin. Mary H. 267 Bowers, Richard S. 312 Bowman, William D. 352 Bowman, Wfillie P. 352 Boyd. Carole Diane 167. 337 Boyd, George R. 202 Boyle. John L. 352 Boyles, Shirley T. 332 Bracey, Cyrus H. 275 Bradberry. Julian H. 312 Brader, Stanley F. 180, 352 . Bradford. Joe M. 332 Bradley. Bradley, Eueenia L. 275 Lejeune P. 260 Bradley, Mary Irby 352 Bradley. Richard M. 332 Bradley, Thomas M. 276 228, 271 Brumby, Thomas M. 16, 252 Bryant, Edwin T. 18-1 Bryant, Patricia C. 353 Buchanan, Frank L. 188 Buckner, Charles E. 353 Budd, Caroline L. 333 Buell. John J. 353 Buffington, Patricia 175. 333 Buice, Douglas R. 190, 277 Bullard. Barbara An. 353 Bullard, Phillip 333 Bunch, James Kenneth 353 Bunder, John Robert 353 Burch, J. C. Horton 232. 239 Burdette. Stephen L. 333 Bureau of Blzrifzerr and Eronomir Rnearrh 267 Burell, William A. 333 Burgess, Herbert iStoney1 105. 106 Burgess. Margaret E. 69, 73, 167, 2041. 377 171, 196. 333 Burke, Katheryn R. Burkett. David A. 353 Burnett, Edward R, 180. 333 Burnley, Buford XV. 333 Bursey, David M. 277 Burson, Marguerite A. 177. 335 Burton, Floyd Melvin 56. 73. 129, 186, 226, 277, 204 Burton, James Harper 186, 277 Busby. Joel Thomas 333 Bush, Linda Sue 353 Bruiflefr Education, Depl. of 261 Butler, John R. 353 Butler, ,Nancy B. 353 Buttram, Barry H. 313 Byars, Jerome L. 277 Byce, James Otis 277 Byerly, Herb Geo 333 Byrd. Richard B. 352 Byrd, Wlalter J. 333 Cade, Dozier C. 236. 250 Cadora, G. Vicky 7-1, 20-l, 277 Cain, Connie E. 353 Cain, Delton Fl. 333 Caldwell, George T. 353 Caldwell, Margaret B. 277 Califf. Cheryl D. 333 Callaway, Thomas M. 333 Cameron, Burch G. 186, 353 Cammon, Susan Anne 156. 333 Camp, Patricia Jean 156 Campbell. Grace M. 353 Campbell. J. Ann 163. 313 Campbell. Marene S. 159. 313 Campbell, Mary Alice 313 Canington, Carl E. 313 Cannon, David T. 278 Cantrell, Grace E. 353 Cantrell, Jack M. 353 Cantrell, Nancy Ann 167, 278 Caraway, Dorothy D. 159. 278 Carden. Carol Faye 353 Cardinal, E, Ruth 353 Cargal, Cheryl 353 Chung, Samma 354 Church, Nancy R. 202. 273 Cilsick, Betty J. 267 Clark, Albert H. 263 Clark, Diane L. 35-1 Clark, Gayle D. 156 Clark, Randolph P. 182, 33-1 Clark, Tommy G. 313 Clarke, Marianne 167, 354 Clarke, Reba K. 313 Clurrcr 268 Clawson, Donald E. 160, 186 278 Claxton. Anthony R. 180, 313 Claxton, Joseph Z. 113, 354 Cleghorn. Gwendolyn 247 Cleland, Lorene W. 334 Clem, Marie Ann 156 Cobb, Lester Allen 35-i Cobb, Praticia E. 335 Cobb. Roger S. 33-'i Cochran, Dale K. 279 Cochran, Hicks L. 355 Cochran, Sandra Lee 159 Cockinfl. J0hn Leslie 334 Cofer, Joy Anita 100, 313 Coffee, Tommy Allen 313 Coffey. Marimac 33-i Cofield, Jeanne F. 167, 228. 313 Cohen, Diane 313 Coker, William R. 313 Colborn. Elizabeth 355 Cole, Hilda Dianne 334 Cole, Sandra L. 198, 313 Coleman, Richard D. 355 Curry, Ben F. 246, 100 Curtis, Robert L. 335 Cutler, Carroll H. 356 Dailey, Sally Jean 175, 335 Dalton, Michael A. 179, 314 Daly, Danc Gloria G. 198, 280 e, Susan A. 162, 314 Daniel, Ann M. 356 Daniel, Bob Wiley 314 Daniel, James Marion 280 Daniel, Jerry Edwin 355 Daniel John David 280 Daniel: Stephen Clay 180, 314 Daniel William W. 262 i, Gloria J. sas Daughety, Marie G. 356 Daughtry, William E. 280 Davenport, Karen T. 356 David, Davis, William P. 235 Charles S. 335 Davis, Delaine M. 171, 203, 28 Davis, Gerald H. 250 Davis, Grant M. 280 Davis, Howard L. 190, 356 Davis, James Edward 280 Davis, Jane D. 280 Davis, Julia Anne 356 Davis, Katherine E. 159 Davis, Lee E. 180, 314 Davis, Mary Alice 356 Davis, Mellie C. 314 Davis, Myrna H. 281 Davis, Sandra Kay 197. 355 Davis, Vickie 356 Davis, Davis, virgfi s. zso Winnie 314 Colley, Ann Marie 193, 198, 314 Collins, Betty Joan 279 Collins, Beverly Ted 355 Collins, James D. 314 Collins, Jesse James 279 Collins, Owen K. 190, 314 Colston, Roy Howard 31-1 Colter. Donald L. 19-1. 279 Compton, James Ralph 355 Crzmpulex' Center 267 Cone. David L. 355 Cone, Ed Conklin, Conn, J. Cook, Ca ward C . 3 5 5 Robert M. 334 Bradley 180 role Lee 3 5 5 Cook, Charles Reuben 355 Cook, Frances L. 314 Cook, Frank Warren 279 Cook, John W. 16, 261 Cook, Lewis M. 279 Cook, Linda Kate 163, 31-i Cook, Raymond A. 2-17 Cooke. Carol Louise 354 Cool, Donald Joseph 33-1 Cooley, Jo 2-16 Cooper, Arthur M. 334 Cooper, Joseph VU. III 279 Cooper, Cooper, Margaret M. 314 William D. 355 Cope. Charles L. 251 Copelan, Harold Neil 334 Copeland. John R. 334 Daws, Kaye A. 335 Day, Charles G, 335 Dayton, Cindy M. 356 "D" Company 14-i Dean, Katherine H. 356 Debardelaben, Ethel 356 Deegan, William C. 315 Degan, Sylvia B. 356 Dehart, Charles W. 355 Delong, Janice G. 356 DELTA ZETA 84, 87, 166 Demetros, Mary E. 535 Demos, John N. 252 Denton, David H. 356 De Torony, Judity K. 281 Dewar, Catherine G. 281, 198 Dewel, Gary Edward 281 Dickerson, Charles 281 Dickerson, Mamie R. 356 Dicks, Hugh O'Neall 315 Dickson, Donald Asa 356 Dickson, Norma Irene 197, 355 Diffenderfer, Donald 94, 184, 315 0 Dillion, Mary Linda 52, 54, 62, . 198 Dimsdale, Roger D. 335 Dionne, Wayne C. 335 Dismer, Charles T. 281 Dixon, Sandra Kay 356 Dixon, William C. 356 Dobson. Wm. Charles 281 Docterman, Gert 315 Dodd, Clyde Richard 355 38l Jacobs Dodd, Melanie F. 556 Dodson, Lawrence D. 356 Doherty, Peter F. 315 Dollar, Gerald Lee 356 Donahoe, Carol C. 315 Donald, Earl Frank 315 Donaldson, Jimmy D. 315 Donaldson, John D. 184, 557 Donaldson, Robert J. 335 Donehoo, june E. 335 Donnelly, Russell I.. 315 Donson, Janice 315 Dorsey, William H. 357 Dosier, Lloyd Nolan 200, 315 Doss, Clayton B. 184, 357 Doss, Donald Jerry 315 Doss, Patricia Ann 557 Doubleday. Charles S. 515 Douglas, Hilda G. 557 Douglas, Sandra Lena 357 Dowdle, Frank Thomas 335 Dowdy, Lois Faith 336 Downey, Anne Shoup 281 Downing, Marilyn C. 315, 163. 198 Drake, Sylvia Ann 315 Dresscl, Norman 261, 189 Drill, Daniel Gier 515 Droughton, John T. 184, 515 Duffey, William R. 315 Duke, Frank Leon 336 Duke, Melinda Ann 357 Duke, Sandra Lynne 58. 557 Duke, Walter Dean 515 Ferren, John Elliott 282 Feild, Richard W. 119. 186, 285 Field, William H. 285 Fields. Benjamin F. 556 Fike, Laura Jean 163, 336 Fillingim, Carl D. 283 Fmfmre, Dept. of 262 Fincher, Georee T. 285 Finlay, Elizabeth C. 1-40, 283 Fischer. Mildred M. 358 Fischer, Phillip L. 358 Fish, john Dwight 283 Fisher, Miriam B. 245 Fisher, William C. 184. 358 Fitch, William D. jr. 283 Fitzpatrick. Noel T. 201. 194, 31 Flanagan, Clinton A. 316 Flemister. Carl W. Jr. 196 Fletcher, Bennie D. 316 Fletcher, Gerald T. 516 Fletcher, lames R. 186, 204, 316 Fletcher. Jessie E. 194. 198 Flinn, David L. 536 Flinn. Wm. Adams Jr. 283 Floersheim. Richard 178, 337 Florence. Janet Lynn 558 Flournev. Lea Franca 358 Floyd, Dinah E. 358 Floyd, Ray 283 Fluehr. Christopher 186, 283 Flynn, Alice Ann 358 Foote, Richard Allen 516 Ford. Clarence V. Jr. 516 Foreign Lanezzager, Dept. of 248 Dunaway, Martha R. 557 Dunbar Nancy Archer 159 Duncani, Alben S. 94. 281. 182 Duncan, Cecil S. Ray 281 Duncan, Donald L. 251 Duncan, Kenneth Gene 536 Duncan, Mary K. 357 Duncan Susan Elizabeth 557 Dunn, Carole Eileen 557 Dunn, Jack Oliver 357 Dunn, Robert Ray 281 Dunne, Irene Sewell 315 Duren, Thamara J. 357 Durham, john Banie 281 Durrance, Carrol E. 282 Durrett, William E. 282 Dyche, Elaine Long 194, 282 Dyches. Hilda G. 194, 198, 257 Dyer, Bonnie Ruth 357 Dyson, Earl Eugene 336 Eargle, Dorothy M. 336 Eason, E. A. 251 Eaton, Stacia J. 557 Eaves, Jack Puckett 357 Eaves, john N. jr. 315 Eaves, Martha T. 556 Echols, Lana J. 336 Forester, Alice A. 160, 358 Forstall, Robert I. 190, 516 Forester, Sandra F. 16, 285 Fortune, losenh F. Jr. 283 Fortune. Linda C. 160. 284 Foster, Louis K. 358 Foster, Margaret W. 284 Foster Martha A. 558 Foster Rita R. 558 Foster Wm. P. ,lr. 358 Fountain. James R. 184, 284 Fowler, Dewey Tommy 191. 316 Fowler, John Alex 179, 358 Fowler, Vance Lee 284 Foxworth, Durward G. 337 Frahm. John H. 316 Franklin, ,To Ann 358 Franze, Edward F. III 247 Frazier. Olin F. 358 Freclrich, David 186 Freeman, Bonnie Ann 558 Freeman, Shelby Jean 337 Frick, Anna Louise 358 Friedrich. David A. 358 Fry. Olivia jean 284 Fulqham, Peggy Sue 337 Fuller, Anthony Gordon 202, 516 Fullerton, Llewellyn 359 Hogue, Ecke, Melvin W. 234, 239. 250 "E" Company 146 Emnomicx, Dept. of 246 Edmonds, Angela Rowan 282 Education, Dept. of 246 Edwards, Charles E. 556 Edwards. Patricia A. 347 Eggers, Elbert T. 264 Ehlers, C. W. 202, 265 Eichel, Sharon B. 336 Eilers, William L. 357 Elder, Diane Hunter 336 Ellena, Phyllis Jean 357 Ellington, Sylvia I. 336 Elliott, Carol Lee 357 Fulp. Brenda Lynn 359 Futrclle, Olivia 316 Gabrels, Roy Kimsey 284 Gaines. Cecil Marvin 517 Gainey, William H. 284 Galbaugh, Robert G. 337 Gallager, Carolyn R. 167. 284 Gamble, Claude D. jr. 284 Gamble, Linda Joy 359 Gammage. William M. 184, 517 Ganey, Lendnn Conley 359 Gantt. Jerry M. 517 Gardiner, Kenneth T. 359 Gardner, John Alden 337 Ellis, Alice Carole 315 Ellis, Robert Wayne 180 Ellis. Thomas H. 315 Ellis, Wanda Sue 357 Elmore, Clifford L. 356 Emerson, Bonnie Bea 357 Gardner, Robert S. 317 Garmon, Garolyn D. 359 Gamer, James C. 188. 28-i Garren. Robert E. 257 Garrett, Gary O. 559 Garrison. Bobbie E. 559 186 337 Howe, Barbara Kay 362 England, Kenneth M. 16, 56, 23-1, 247 Engle, Sheryl Anne 357 English, Charles H. 316 Engliib, Dept. of 247 English, Nancy 1-59 Ennen, Linda Louise 357 Epps, Joseph Eugene 336, 104, 107, 160 Ergle, Lonnie F. Jr. 516 Erickson, Michael T. 556 Erwin, G. Robert 316 Esco, joseph Edward 336 Essam, Judy Ann 159 Estes, Linda Dale 357 Esther, Charles 184 Esther, Michael W. 556 Etheredge, Phebe H. 516 Etheridge, Ronald C. 516 Eubanks, Ariel D. 316 Evans, Douglas T. 316 Garvin, Hovey Earle 517 Garwood, Mary M. 284 Gary, George W. Ir. 317 Gassaway. Mary Ann 163 Gatewond, Gay E. 359 Gattiker, Thomas Low 359 Gaueh, Holly Lincoln 175. 359 Gault. Hazel Bonita 160 Gaussiran, Timothy A. 317 6 Gaynes, Virlyn H. 102, 104, 105. Gelabert. Amando E. 284 Gentry, Norma Lynn 285 Geology. Geography, and Anlhfolmldgfy Dept. of 249 George, Edwin Hoyt 359 George. Sharon D. 160, 517 Gerber. Linda Rae 198 Gernazian, Dianne E. 317 Gesner. June Allyne 151, 175 Gheeslinz, Edward L. 253. 359 Evans, James Terry 536 Evans, Joe Herschell 316 Evans, Roy Macray 356 Evans, William A. 247 Everett, John Wright 52, 119, 186, 228, 316 Eves, Patricia 166. 316 Ewton, Charlene Ann 357 Ezell, Mary Lou 144, 282 Faglie, Bill 356 Fagot, John Albert 180, 316 Faour, Sandra Lee 358 Farlovr, Randal Olin 336 Farmer, Michael Alan 282 Farnsworth, Van D. 282 Farrar, Dorothy F. 383 Faulkner, Ralph L. 202. 200. 282 Feagins, joseph H. 558 Feldman, Terry Jay 316 Fender, Malvin Lee 282 Ferguson, Mabel R. 282 Fero, Donna jean 336 382 Gibbs, Charles Wayne 557 Gibson. Harry L. 260 Giclclens, Linda Kaye 559 Gilbert. Gloria F. 317 Gilbert, Virginia J. 317 Gilbertson. James M. 337 Giles. Anne Elizabeth 359 Giles. James C. 317 Gilliam, Elizabeth A. 359 Gillilan, Bill Lee 285 Gilreath, Barbara A. 337, 150. 151. 167. 227. 196 Gingles. Martha K. 359 Gipsnn, Paul H. 517 Gismoncli. Glenda B. 317 Givens, jean 242 Galss. Ann H. 175. 337 Glass. Steven Joel 517 Glosson. Vera Elam 359 Goeke, Robert Daniel 285 Goff, David A. 188, 517 Golf 100 Goode. Dora Embry 337 Good Good Good fellow, Steven,C. 337 rum, Charles L. 185, 317 win, William T. 559 Gordon, Alice Anne 337 Gordon, Judith Ann 285 Gordman, Howards 263 Gore, Lamar Eugene 359 Gorman, Wanda Lee 317 Gosnell, James I.. 359 Graham, Cline F. 359 Graham, Dennis R. 359 Graham, Thomas H. 337 Gram liniz, Thomas A. 337 Grant, C. L. 254, 250 Grant. James Frank 285 Grawoiz, Dennis E. 261 Gray, Dorothy Lois 317 Gray, Mary Florence 160, 285 Gray, Sandra 160 Gray, Susan Horton 198, 285 Greear, Cheryl C. 359 Green, Billy Gene 285 Green Green , James Billy 202 john Roy 180 Green: Linda Kay 285 Green, Green Louise M. 171, 517 Martha Delores 517 Greenbert. Nancy 198 Greene, Barbara B. 85, 517, 167 Greene, Donald Lee 317 Greene, Linda F. 174. 317 Greene, Marlene T. 560 Greenwald, Anita joy 360 Greenway, Carter Y. 194, 200, Heck, Alton Bernard 361 Heck, Mary C. 287 Heck, Theron Anthony 519 Helton, Bobby Lee 287 Hernbree, Thomas R. 190, 194, 287 Hemnhill, Marlene F. 361 Henderlight, Billy J. 287 Henderson, Carol Lee 561 Henderson. Robert G. 561 Henderson, Stephen C. Henderson, XValter G. Henley, Judy E. 338 Henry, Margaret J. 361 Henry, Nena Karen 172, 287 Hensley, Kathryn A. 361 Henson, Sarah Ruth 361 Herbert, Maurice 519 Herndon, Louise M. 338 Herndon. Sandra Jo 561 Herren, Edna 247 Hertwig, Otto Kurt 319 Hesser, Randy Harvey 186 Hester, William Curtis 187, 287 Hunter. Jack Douglas 185 289 Hurt, 230 Felicia Helene 193. Huston, Franklin D. 389 Hutcherson, Frederic 320 Hyatt, Richard H. 359 Hynes, Margaret Mary 16 Ison, Danny Ray 362 Ivey, Dixie Ruth 94, 155, 520 Ivey, Gareth Eugene 289 Ivey, John Randolph 362 Jackson, George M. Jr. 3 Jackson, Malcolm R. 562 jackson, Michael R. 320 jackson, Robert H. 559 jackson, Thomas J. 201, 289 jackson, Wiburn T. 339 Jacobs, Terry S. 520 on, Ellen C. 339 Hetrick, James Paul 519 Heughan, Nancy L. 175, 361 Hewin, James Olin 361 l-leyer, Karen Louise 198, 319 Hickman, Bart 186, 104, 109. 358 Hicks, Ben M. 319 Hicks, James O. Jr. 519 Hicks, Marsha Diane 361 Hicks. Mary Alice 319 jacobus, Jeffrey C. 339 jarrell, Brenda J. 339 Jarrett, Margaret A. 289 jaynes, Michael K. 339 Jenkins, H. B. 254 Jenkins, Winston Guinn 285 Greer, Louise 197 Greer, Phyllis Y. 285 Gregory, Bobbi Ruth 158, 337 Gregory, Diane Wells 56 Gregory, James R. 518 Gregory, Sandra L. 36 Gregory, Victor A. 318 Grey, Judith Lou 518 Gre , Sandra L. 318 Gritliin, Jessie Lee 285 Griffin, Robert J. Jr. 337 Griffin, S. Dale 286 Grilz, Sharon Lee 337 Grizzard, Gwendolyn 360 Grogan, Donald M. 518 Grooms, James R. 337 Groover, Barbara C. 360 Grubbs. William M. 255 Gumbert, Edgar B. 246 Gumm, Carolyn M. 337 Gunn, Thomas Joyner 518 Gunnis, Nancy C. 164, 337 Gurley, Terri Grant 318 Gwyn, William F. Jr. 357 Haldeman. John W. Jr. 56a Hale. Robert Joseph 318 Hidalgo, Manuel J. 519 Hiers, Elizabeth A. 59. 175, 361 Higginbotham, Bobby 319 Higgs, Thomas R. 288 High, Delores E. 338 Hilfiker, Ann Louise 160, 319 Hill, Andrea Susan 155 Hill, Betty Jean 561 Hill, Carol 519 Hill. Charles E. 288 Hill. William H. 63. 252 Hilliard, George Hunter 338 Hilliard, joe Manley 179 Hills, Thomas D. 361 Hillyer, John Dagg 319 Himmler, Frank 249 Hindman, James Clay 338 Hines, Arthur W. Jr. 361 Hines, Dawn Sue 229, 338 Hinesley, Nancy E. 155. 288 Hinton, Jerry Wayne 361 Hixlofy, Dept. of 250 Hitchcock, Gloria E. 361 Hoblic, Bonnie Ann 361 Hobson, Jane Spurlock 561 Hodge, Judith C. 319 Hodge, Richard Lee 339 Hogan, Mary Ann 361 320 Jerguson. Mary Ann 362 Jessup, Susan Elaine 9-i, 164, 320 Johnson, Barbara J. 562 johnson, Bryan G. 520 johnson, Charles 362 Johnson, Charles V. 320 Johnson, David John 25 Johnson, Edith Virginia 197 Johnson, Glenn J. 185 Johnson. Granville B. 25 Johnson, Howard M. 33 Johnson, Jo Anne 562 johnson, John E. 362 Johnson, Lannie T. 562 Johnson, Marris Q. 362 Johnson, Martha J. 242 Johnson, Mary M. 562 Johnson, Nancy D. 320 Johnson, Ozzie W. Jr. 3 Johnson, Shirley D. 289 Johnson, Tom 359 Johnston. Joseph F. 289. 193 Joiner, Eric James 320 Joiner, Judy C. 363 jolly, Beverly Diane 362 Jones. Albert C. Jr. jones, Amy T. 290 Haliburton, Ronald L. 179 Hall, Donna E. 36 Hall, George H. 75, 196, 286 Hall, jack Eugene 96, 97, 318 Hall, James Harvey 338 Hall, John E. III 318 Hall, John Watson 16, 262 Hall, Hall, Hall, Patricia 96 Tommy P. Z6l William L. 194 Haluski, John S. 26 Hambrick, Gloria M. 164, 338 Hamby, Michael D. 190, 286 Hamil. Patricia M. 338 Hamil ton, Martha N. 338 Hammer. Arthur A. jr. 338 Hogan, Sonya Colleen 561 Hogg, Emily Eugenia 361 John Franklin 288 jones. Clara Juanita 290 E. E. 242 Hammock, Charles W. 286 Hammond, Connie S. 338 Hammond, Harry L. Jr. 186 Hammond, W. Rogers 254, 261 Hampton. Carl M. Jr. 286 Hanchey, Barbara Sue 318 Hanoc Hanco ck, John H. 360 ck. Robert L. Jr. 286 Hardy, David Allen 75. 360 Hargis, James E. III 65 Harman, Nan C. 286 Harmon, Josephine E. 560 Harney, Jeremiah P. 180 Harper, Charlynn M. 360 Harper, Floyd S. 262 Harper, James A. 318 Harper, Lewis Gene 318 Harper, Nola F. 360 Harper, Tommy Glenn 318 Harris, C. O. Nancy 286 Harris, Charles F. Jr. 286 Harris, Elizabeth P. 286 Harris. Harris, Harris, Harris. John Alton 193, 287 Pamela Ann 168 Patricia A. .36 Peggy Harris 318 Holcomb, Howard E. 319 Holcomb, Roland J. 361 Holcomb, Roland Jr. 361 Holden, Laurence P. 97 Holland, Cheryl M. 156 Holley, Harry Jerome 288 Hollingsworth, M. A. 193, 288 Holloway, Homer W. 252 Holman, Rosemary R. 361 Holmstrom, Arnold 562 Homer, Barbara B. 339 Honick, James W. 339 Hood, Thomas H. Jr. 319 Hooper, Wayne A. 362 Hooton, Willard B. 319 Hopkins, Charles E. 288. Horan, Peter F. 288, 194 Hurd, Mary Sue 362 Horne, Charles Ray 562 Horne, Clarence R. Jr. 339 Hornston, Suzan 359 Horsley, Gary P., 362 Hosea, Janice Elizabeth 197, 359 Housworth, Patricia 359 Hovanec, Marilan R. 362 Howard, Cary E. 222. 225 Howard, James C. 76, 181, 288, 200 Jones. jones. Gary Calhoun 181 230 jones, Helen Hoard 362 Jones, James Robert 200 Jones. Janet Carol 339. Jones. John Ronald 362 jones, Judith Lee 339 jones, Linda M. 170 jones, Mable Bebee 290, 160 Jones. Mallory C. Jr. 29 jones, Margaret M. 363 jones, McDonald 290 jones, Michael 520 jones. Michael 339 jones, Paula judine 363 Jones. Ronald G. 2-15 jones, Ronald Renae 32 Jones, Ronald G. 2-i5 Jones. William C. 365 jordan Christine XV. 36 jordan. Clauda Mills 29C Jordan. Dianne D. 203. Jordan. Jack C. 5-10 jordan. Wfilliam A. Jr. jordan William N. 52 jourmz lixm, Depz. of Z5 Justice, Beverly Ann 36 Kadidlu, Karen Lee 363 160 Kaler. Frank H. Howel l . Annie Julia 193. 519 Howell, David S. 562 Howell, Patricia A. 288 Howell, Thomas H. 185. 362 Howes. Sharon Lynn 195. 319 Howren. Ronald 181 Hubbard. James N. 519 Kalmbach. William A. Kappa Alplm Epulon 1 Kappa Sigma 85. 92. 1 Kapplin, Steve 225 Karp. Ian Bruce 100 Kaufmann, Susana R. 5 Kay. James David III 3 Kay, W'allace 247 Kaylnr. Mary Ruth 290 Harrison, Anna C. 318 Harrison. Carl M. jr. 287 Harrison, Peggy Ann 338 Hart, Bernard Jay 360 Hart, Edward W. 186, 287 Hart, Julia Elizabeth 164 Hart, Milton McElvy 560 Hartman, Gerald R. 262 Harveston, Sandra K. 318 Harvey, Jerry P. 338 Harvill. Ernestine 171, 338 Harwell, Julian F. 318 Hatch, Samuel Cole 186. 338 Haury, Elizabeth Ann 287 Hausmann, Jurgen K. 201 Hawks, Joseph M. 518 Hayes, Henry T. Jr. 360 Hayes, Robert F. 560 Head, Charlotte Ann 36 Healan, Dan Marshall 185 Heath, Donald G. 519 Heath, Donald G. 319 Heath, John NV. 338 I-Iuckaby, Henry M. 188. 288 Hudson, Dugald W. 261 Hudson. Joe Robert 111 Huggins, Benny L. 339 Huggins, Charles T. 76. 190, 204, 288 Hughes. John Archer 319 Hughes, Linda Sue 289 Hughes. Ted Lamar 188, 289 Hughes, Virginia B. 168. 229. 562 Huie, Bill Vfayne 319 Huie. Renee Martz 539 Huie, Robert M. 362 Hulsey. Joseph C. 339 Humphries, Warren M. 519 Hunnicutt. Brooks K. 177 Hunt, Joyce Marie 289 Hunt. Reginald Lynn 190, 202. 239 Hunt, Terry Lee 520 Keaton. Glenn A. Jr. 1 Keene. James Michael . Keeter. joseph Lamar 3' Keever. Robert L. 340 Keheley. Charlcie A. 1 290 Keim. Russalyn jane 3 Keinat. Gary Richard 3 Kell. XYf'ayne Bailey 4 Kellum. David F. 320 Kellett. Stiles A. 363 Kelly. Frank Von 320 Kelly. ,lack R. jr. 291 Kelly, Karon Bruce 52C Kelly, Kenneth C. 291 Kelly, Thomas P. 340 Kendall. Rebecca S. 17 198. 321 Kendrick. Harold W. Kennedy. Virginia .l- Kennedv, Vifrlliam F. 2 Kennelly, Shannon L. ' Kennemore, Mary NW. 565 Nichols ennett, Sue Ann 363 ent, George Milford 363 ent, Peter Jerome 321 erbel, Angel 363 erlin, Jan Eileen 321 erner, Herbert V. 363 eys, Dell Avery 340 idd, Isaac C. III 340 idd, Jerry Lee 321 idd, Joe William 321 ilby, Kate Gibson 291 incaid, Phillip 'D. 340 ing. Charles L. 321 ing, Donald Wa ne 104 'ng, Harvey Clarke 291, 201 'ng, James Roy 340 'ng, Laura H. 227, 166, 291 ng, Millicent Ruch 340 ng, Phyllis Eason 291 nkade, Sharon E. 363 nser, Judith Ann 363 nscy, Charles J. Jr. 364 nsman, Edna May 321 rk, Elizabeth N. 340 rk, Jacquelyn C. 364 rk, Paula A. 340 rk. Robert C. 291 ser, Carol Edith 364 ssell, Dorothy A. 197 tchens, Roger H. 364 chens, Thelma H. 364 trell, Margaret G. 364 trell, Margaret G. 364 aitz, John David 291 ight, Edward N. 321 ight, Harold L. 195, 291 ight James Leo 321 ight: Ludy Mae 364 ight, Norman Lynn 321 ight, Tommie Necia 175 ight, Willys R. 246, 67 owles, Joyce 321 owles, Robert G. Jr. 224, 21 cgx, Thomas Wallace 183, 0 ter, Paul C. 242 pes, Gerald L. 36-1 mer, Helen Marie 291 mer, Richard Alan mer, Stuart Myles 364 mer, Walter H. 265 pp, Arnold Ralph 340 l, Stewart W. 321 y, Evelyn Ruth 340 don, Lynne E. 163, 321, 198 udde, Bruce C. 364 land, Carol Ann 340 , Margaret B. 321 d, Loy Eileen 156, 364 e, Lloyd Robert 321 er, James Burke 292 e, Lavice 321 ers, Bruce Allan 292 , Barbara Jane -15, 83, 160, 0 dale, Noah N. 7, 232, 5, 258 don, Wana Gaye 4-l, 168, 4 ston. John R. 364 er, Gregg W. 256 dell, George M. 3-10 ter, Charles R. 364 ie, Wilbur W. 364 'ter, Carolyn L. 364 off. V. V. 236 , Nancy Elaine 156 , Thomas M. Jr. 18-E. 340 er, William Rush 340 ei-:hip 230 r, Paul Morton 321 rd, Ronald L. 321 Carol Louise 364 Frances Diane 36-I Jimmy 292 Patricia Carole 16-1. Robert 321 , Sheila Ruble 364 e, Virginia Ann 340 , James C. 266 I , James Douglas 3-10 , Kenneth L. 292 , William Don 321 Anthony 364 V t, Thomas E. Jr. 36-i o, Samuel Lee 340 e, Jerry 292 John Edward 36-1 Johnnie Moore 292 Luther C. Jr. 292 1 1 Marcelle C. 77, 292, 19 , Marianne H. 3-10 , Michael E. 364 Ronald F. 340 , Sharyn Kaye 365 , Thomas Calvin 321 , Walter E. 292 r, William 185 5' 237 ap, Susan K. 365 A. B. Parker 261 Kay Lee 292 uist. Fred Paul 185, 321 y, Helen Sears 321 t, Lorna Beth 199. 322 , Joy Elizabeth 168. v Jerry Horton 292 ield. Billy R. 293 Donna Carol 162. James Larry 189 9 Little, Mary Alice 365 Littleton. Gerald W. 341 Lively, Glenda G. 341 Lobis, Linda Ann 365 Lockridge, Dan B. 341 Logan, Douglas S. 186 Lombard. William F. 365 Long, Richard M. 293 Long, Robert Earl 341 Longton. Richard L. 341 Lord, Richard S. 322 Lounsbury, John M. 293 Love, Leila Ruth 365 Love. Ronald Harris 322 Lovell, Max 293 Lowe, Ronald Edward 341 Lucas, William Wayne 293 Ludwig, Leroy Thomas 293 Lumpkin. Billie E. 365 Lusk, James Alfred 293 Lyly, Cary Douelas 365 Lynch, Lloyd Edward 365 Lynn, Joyce Delores 322 Lyon, Harvey T. 364 Lytle, Evelyn Marie 168, 365 McAllister. Charles 366 McAllister, John D. 185, 366 McArdle, Kevin A. 320 McBath, Robert L. 191, 366 McCabe, James T. 181, 245, 341 McCannon, Joseph V. 181, 293 ' McCarley, Charles D. 366 McCarter, Darlene XV. 172, 322 McCarty, Rex Byron 341 McClain, Jean Anne 366 McCollum, William E. 181, 322 McCook, Thomas L. 341 McCord, Joann 156, 322 McCormaC. Diane L. 341 McCormick, Anne M. 366 McCormick, Olin F.'77, 181, 204, 293 McCrary, Richard Lee 111, 116, 187, 226, 263, 293 McCullough. Martha M. 366 McDonald, Charles E. 187, 341 McDonald, William D. 341. McDow, Barbara Jean 342 McDowell, David F. 248 McDowell, Edith A. 168 McDurmont, Wilburn L. 322 McElrath, Douglas E. 322 McEver, Jimmie G. 342 McGahey, Joan N. 68, 166, 228 322 McGarr, Linda V. 151, 366 McGill, George Ed. 342 McGill, Lynda Carol 366 McGill, Peggy F. 293 McGinnis, Carol E. 342 McGinnis, Dave S. 322 McGinnis, James H. 322 McGuire, Martha Sue 176, 366 McKay, Faye 294 McKendrick, Thomas A. 342 McKenzie, Mary Ruth 156 McKinney, John M. 251 McKnight, Ruth G. 366 McI.ean, Harvey Glen 179. 322 McLendon, W. Harris 135, 187. 293 McLeod, Gwendolyn A. 366 McLeod, Robert J. 367 McMillan, Drue Ellen 367 McMillan, Nancy C. 367 McMillan, Sidney L. 342 McMullan, Alyce L. 156. 367 McNeely, James K. 202, 294 McNew, Donald W. 126. 179, 322 . . McQueen, Willie T. 78, 190, 29-l MacHan, Sandra Jean 365 MacKenzie, Michael R. 365 MacKey, James Gordon, 341 Macleod, Martha S. 365 Maddox, John M- 341 Maddox, Philip C. 294 Madray, Barbara Jean 365 Maffett, Weyman, E. 342 Magruder, Douglas E. 190, 322 Maguire, Thomas J. 187, 365 Mahady. Joanne Mary 365 Maher. Gregory J. 365 Mallory, Thomas P. 365 Malone, Helen Faye 365 Malone, Henry T. 236. 250 Mmmgemerit, Depnrimenz nf 26-1 Manary, Douglas K. 189, 365 Mancil, Kellie Ruth 365 Mange, Rita Carol 366 Manly, Emily Nell 366 V Mann, Reuben Thomas 3-11 Manners, George E. 233 Manners, George E, Jr. 116, 121. 183, 196, 3-ll Manning. Frances E. 366 I Mansell, Linda Carol 164, 3-11 Marchman. C. Smith 322 Marketing. Deprutment of 265 Marlow, Donna Carol 160, 341 Marsh, Michael H. 366 Marshall, Thomas XV. 322 Martin. Allen D. 247 Martin, Ann M. 177, 322 Martin, Christine L. 322 Martin, Georgia 251 Martin, Harry F. 322 , Martin, Howard C. 294 Martin. Janie S. 29-i Martin, Marion 29-2 Marwitz, Bonnie Jean 197, 341 Mason, Charles H. 341 Mason, Lynne N. 322 Mason, Nanette M. 294 Massey, Dorothy B. 341 Massjy, Robt. 187, 203, 227, 29 aril nn 176 341 Masters, y , Malhrmalrcr, Department of 251 Matheny, Kathryn Ann 366 Mattews, Mary R. 322 Matthews, Emily P. 341 Matthews, Thresia W. 366 Matthias, Mary Alice 294 Maulding, Joseph Don 294 Maxwell, Carol 248 May, William D. 295 Mayes, Sara Jane 366 Mayfield, Richard P. 366 Maynard, Freddy J. 295 Mayson, Clyde R. 366 Meacham, Alice L. 367 Meadows, Dewey E. 295 Meadows, William Lee 181, 36- Means, Laura Jane 295 Medeiros, Ronnie C. 181, 323 Medlock, Bobby J. 202, 295 Medlock, Robert T, 195, 323 Meeks, Glyncla Kaye 367 Mehearg, Clifford W. 342 Melton, Martha Faye 342 Melvin, Carson E. 295 Mengert, George K. 97 Merlo, Jose A. 342 Meroney. Geraldine 250 Merz, Mary Patricia 367 Mescon, Michael H. 196, 264 Meyer, Marlene K. 323 Middleton. Linda L. 295 Middleton, William R. 295 Milam, Wlilliam T. 185, 342 Miles, Aubrey Paul 367 Nance, Marguerite 195, 199, 297 Nantz, Tanya Gail 368 Nash, Charles David 368 Nash, Jane M. 368 Neal, Elizabeth G. 368 Neal, Frank J. 368 Neal, Harold Dennis 368 Neal, Lynn S. 368 Neal, Maril 'n 368 Neiina, Ruth Marcia 369 Neill, James Melvin 297 Nelli, Humbert O. 362 Nelly, Janet Ann 368 Nelms, Gerald Fred 368 Nelson, Bruce Wilson 297 Nelson, Lemuel E. 323 Nesbitt, Bobby Lee 224, 343 Nesbit, Curtis Harry 297 Nettles, Richard M. 323 Newell Karen Ann 160, 323 Newman, Cecil Leroy 368 Newmark, Paul Raife 323 Newton, Alan B. 323 Newton, Jack Ronald 191, 343 Newton, Joel B. 368 Newton Joseph D. 369 Newton: William D. 191, 545 Nichols, Greta N. 161, 297 Nichols, Howard F. 183. 322 Mary Ruth 322 Miles, Catherine E. 260 Miles. Guy Hank 367 Mililary 130 Millenhaugh, Bud 181, 78 Miller, Mary Ann 323 Miller, Sindey M. 367 Miller, Susan C. 295 Milton, Robert P. 295 Mingledorff, Mary G. 161. 367 Minor, Sidney 187, 323 Mitchell, Bonnie M. 67, 323 Mitchell, Howard G. 200, 295 Mitchell, Marvin W. 367 Mitchell, Nancy S. 193. 199. 295 Mitchell, Russell E. 367 Mixon. Michael Paul 367 Mobley, David W. 183, 367 Mobley, Paul David 342 Mobley, XVilliam F. 189 Moen, Arnold Keith 342 Molina, John F. 342 Mongin, Herman Ray 323 Montgomery, Laura J. 367 Moon, Ann E. 59. 95. 164. 367 Moon, Dean Lawrence 312 Moore, Elizabeth E. 323 Moore, Ernest N. 203. 296 Moore, Judy Arlene 170 Moore, Kathleen R. 367 Moore, Martha Eliz. 176, 322 Moore, Mary Joyce 367 Moore, Richard Don 296 Moran, Tim 181, 367 Morgan, George H. 195. 296 Morgan, ,Lane 157 Morgan, John Richard 368 Morgan, Major 187. 342 Morgan, Marjorie J. 368 Morgan, Teresa 368 Morris, Hubbard B. 323 Morris, Jene Rachels 342 Morris, M. Elaine 164 Morris, Margaret 342 Morris, Paula Marie 368 Morris, Robert M. 323 Morris, Ronald L. 342 Morris, Ruth 323 ' Morris, Vanita Marie 368 Morrison, Cline B. 296 Morrison, John David 202, 296 Morrow, Hellenbea L. 172 Morse, Jack Wallace 342 Morton, Arthur L. 296 Morton, Maiorie P. 296 Moseley, Candy Lynn 368 Moss, Michael Louis 368 Motes, James Michael 96, 97. 368 Motter, Richard A. 296 Moye, Patricia 342 Mozley. Merilyn C. 323 Mullins, Frances H. 323 Mullins, Jerry Lee 342 Mullis, Doyle 296 Mumford, William E. 183 Munro, Tommie Faye 296 Munson, Susan Marie 368 Munster, Ralf F. 254 Murell, William S. 3-12 Mu Rho Sigma 170 Murphy, Henry H. 296 Murphy, Judith Lynn 368 Murphy. Patricia A. 323 Murray, Sherryl Ruth 368 Illuric, De ailment of 252 Myers, FR.. Al red .Y 343 Myers, E. Virginia 160, 191. 296 Myers, Jonathan K. 323 Myers, Orie Eugene 203, 297 Nama, Charles 343 Nix, Judith Ann 168 Noble, Fred E. 369 Noblin, Nancy F. 97 Noclvin, Joseph J. 178, 343 Noland, Katherine E. 323 Noles, Jerry Lucile 157, 343 Norman. Gary Arnold 190, 324 Norris, Emily J. 297 Norris, Paul Ryan 123, 183, 369 North, Elaine K. 324 Norton, Carolyn D. 176, 369 Nunan, Nancy Marian 297 Nunan, Halsey B. 297 O'Brien, Robert J. 369 Oeltmann, Anna F. 369 Ogletree, Joan Elaine 79, 166, 20-1 Ogram, Ernest W. 246 O'Kelley, Mariana W. 168, 198, 32-1 Olson, Howard Allen 181, 343 O'NeilI, Mary Nancy 369 Oortman, Evert H. 297 Organizalionr 152 Orr, Benny Joseph 201, 324 O'Steen, Dianne 167, 369 O'Steen, Hugh C- 343 Oswald, Carolyn Faye 343 Oswald, Mollie Anne 324 Owen, Larry Lamar 343 Owen, Rodney Doyal 369 Owenby, Jo Lynn 369 Owens, Earl Stanley 343 Owens, Peggy 168 Owens, Phillip M. 343 Owens, Virginia 369 Page, Kathleen Ellen 32-1 Painter, Elizabeth L. 369 Pair, James Anthony 324 Pair, John Irwin 297 Palmer, Jerry 173. 324 Palmer, Minnie S. 369 Palmer, Richard T. 241 Panter, Carol Rose 343 Parham, Dorothy J. 369 Paris, E. Charlene 79, 198, 297 Parker, Humphrey K. 343 Parker, James Rodney 343 Parker, Linda Sue 202, 199 Parker, Patricia Ann 176, 369 Parks, James T. 189, 297 Parks, Wade Gray 343 Rarr, Bette Ann 343 Parr, Pat Helen 298 Parramore, James A. 32-i Parris, Linda Lee 369 Partington, Frances 369 Pasley, Linda Gail 369 Pate, George L. 251 Patrick, Richard L. 369 Patrick, Sarah E. 369 Patrick, Stephen T. 324 Patrick, William S. 56, 23' Patterson, Carol C. 343 Patterson, Jack R. 343 Patterson, Robert A. 324 Paul, Cary Brim 343 Paulk. Joe Loy 369 Pawlik, Raymond G. 324 Payment, Kathleen E. 298 Payne, Houston L. 298 Payne, Thomas M. 370 Peacock, Cornelia I. 370 Pearson, Diannia E. 370 Peitso, Gene L. 324 Pelfrey, Cheryl June 370 Pelot, William Lee 324 Penney, Angela H. 176. 370 Pepper, Henry C. 246 Perkerson. Linda 370 Perkins, John Thomas 343 Perrin, Joseph S. 240, 241 Perry, Julia Evelyn 157. 324 Perry, Shannon 168, 298 Perryman, William K. 344 Persall, Ronald C. 344 Persirizlg Rifle! 91 Peters, Erich George 370 Peters, James Larry 190, 32-i Peterson, David T. 344 Peterson, Elizabeth 298 Petkas, Evangelia K. 344 Pettigrew, Lawrette 168, 370 Peyton, Sandra 162, 324 Phelps, Constance A. 370 Phelts, Marion I... 370 Phillips, Isabell B. 199, 298 Phillips, Jerald D. 201, 344 Phillips, Linda Kay 151, 197, 298 Phillips, Robbie A. 370 Phillips, XVilmot H. 93 Pbiloroplsy, Dept. of 254 Pbyrirr, Dept. of 254 Phi Sigma Sigma 87, 173 Pickering, Joseph G. 324 Pierce. Anita Moss 370 Pierce, John C. 324 Pi Kappa Alpha 85, 90, A182 P1 Kappa Phi 85, 88, 184 Pinion, Marfha Faye 370 Pinson, James L. 324 Piper, Janet Lynn 544 Pirkle, George XVm. 324 Pirkle, Harold L. 181, 370 Pirkle, Nancy Ann 157, 32-1 Pirkle. Wm. B. 2-l7 Pitman, Kaaren B. 161, 370 Pittard, Barbara B. 257 Pittman, James Henry 370 Pittman, XVilma G. 298 Pitts. Sallie Storey 370 Plummer, Phillip Ray 298 Plummer, Sharon C. 157. 570 Poliliml Science, Dept. of 255 Pollock, Donald R. 201, 344 Pollock, Evelyn S 172, 298 Poole, Virginia Ann 164, 570 Porter, Francis B. 298 Porter, Joseph R. 370 Porter, Thomas H. 325 Portnoy, Carol Lois 298 Poulos, Pete John 121, 181 Pournelle, Lydia M. 168, 344 Powell, Claire rs. 164, 370 Powell Francis R 181 370 Powell: Homer Nathan' 299 Powell, James L. 370 Powell, Mary Ann 162, 325 Powers, Diann Carole 370 Powis, Phyllis Ann 34-i Prator. Diane 371 Presley, Ollie L. 344 Price, Billie Rae 371 Price, Buford Errol 183 Price, David F. 371 Price, Jimmy E. 344 Price, Thomas J. 181, 371 Priddy. Thomas 187 Priest, James E. 59, 95, 181, 371 Priest, Robert B. 180, 299 Prince, David Earle 371 Pruitt, Dayton John 299 Psychology, Defzl. of 256 Puckett, George T. 371 Puckett. Rita C. 344 Pugh, Loren Dale 299 Pullen, William R. 237 Pulliam. Rafael L. 299 Pullin, Kay 371 Purcell, Bennie XVade 187, 325 Purcell, Gwendolyn 299 Purcell, Linda 325 Pye, Don Henry 203, 299 Pyler, Mary Beth 157 Quave, Iris Meadows 299 Quickel, Clyde E. 299 Quigley, John V. 183, 344 Quillian, Bascom O. 255 Quinn, Frank W. 34-1 Rabon, Ronald jake 325 Rader, Janet Joann 344 Radford. Robert E. 371. Raese, Ann Sharon 371 Ragsdale, Jerry 185 Ragsdale, Mamie E. 371 Rainey, Clarence E. 344 Rainey, Mary Jo 299 Rainey, Nancy Kate 344 Rains, Judy Diane 344 Rainwater, Dannie A. 183, 344 Rainwater, Linda E. 371 Rainwater, Ruellyn 371 Rumpuwy 226 Ramsey, Donna Lee 344 Ramse , Robert L. 299 Randolrph, James W. 321 Rankin, Thomas W. 201, 344 Rappold, Carl W. 202, 299 Rateau, Michael F. 344 Ratteree, Al 187, 325 Rauschenberg, Richard 183, 371 Rawlins, XVillis E. 371 Rayburn, Thomas G. 195, 203 Rayfield, Patricia L. 325 Reaizan, Phillip Ray 344 Rea Emile, Dept. of 266 Reams, Larry W. 300 Redd, Billy Cole 201, 300 Redden, Richard A. 200 Redmond, Michael V. 189 Reed, Rita F. 325 Reese, Kenneth W. 190, 325 Reese, Leroy 187, 202, 325 Reeves, Dan 97 Reeves, James M. 100 Reeves, Paden W. 181, 203, 32 Reeves, Robert Cecil 181, 201, 325 Reeves, Wayne B. 207, 300 Reiber, James Martin 371 Reiber, Robert J. 242 Reiber, Robert J. Jr. 371 Reynolds, Christian 181, 371 383 5 Valentine, Roberta J. 348 Smyly, Reynolds, Mary Lydia 345 Reynolds, Paul D. 300 Rhoden, Frances W. 345 Rhodes, Helen 325 Rhodes, Ilia Jo 371 Rhodes, Judith Ann 371 Rice, Be tty Runion 325 Rice, Charles B. 325 Rice, Charles D. 3-15 nach, Ja mes W. 371 Richmond, John G. 345 Ricks, Doyle Cales 187, 371 Ridley, Patricia J. 372 Rigby, S Riggs, P hirley Ann 345 ickett H. 251 Rimer, James Roland 325 Rippy, Danny B. 187, 372 Riser, Pamela L. 372 Rish, Ja Ritchey, mes Roy 372 Myrtle J. 372 Rivers, Curtis R. 224, 300 Rivers, Patricia A. 372 Roach, Beverly Sue 58, 95. 108, 1 Robbins, 89, 325 James A. 325 Roberson, Caryn E. 172 Roberson, Pat 172 Roberson, Ronald C. 3-15 Roberts, Roberts, Ann R. 372 Dowe T. 372 Roberts, John Gary 3-15 Roberts, Sara J. 372 Roberts, Willima C. 345 Robertso n, Patricia 325 Robinson, George J. 372 Robinson, Lonnie G. 345 Robinson, Haul L. 300 Robinson, Ronald J. 300 Rocker, William John 372 Rockmore, Dorothy Ann 300 Rodgers, Fay H. 345 Roedler, George E, 185, 372 Rogers, Carole Lee 300 Rogers, Francis W. 345 Rogers, Rogers, Rogers, James D. 183, 3-15 Robert C. 372 William B. 187, 195, 525 Rohrbach, Lee W. 300 Roland, James Aaron 326 Rollins, Donald L. 372 Roper, Vivian P. 372 Roper, William H. 19-l, 326 Rosario, Raul 326 Rosen, Bruce L. 178 Ross, D Ross, G Rosser, ale Grace 372 enevieve 2411 Anthony 372 Rotureau, Walter H. 201, 300 Roumillat, Luna F. 3115 Rouse, Lynn Raymond 372 Rowan, Rowlett, Frankie Lee 3-15 Frances L. 326 Royal, Larry Edward 372 Rubin, Harvey W. 201 Rucker, Ruehma 300 James H. 189 nn, Albert C. 80, 135, Rushin, Jane C, 165 Russell, David E. 301 Russell, Earl H. 190, 301 Russell, Ed 187 Russell, Hugh 26-1 Russell, Linda E. 176, 3-15 Russell, Richard C. 301 Rutemeyer, Linda F. 372 Ryan, Thomas P. 372 Ryan, Timothy P. 326 Sabin, Jo Ann 372 St. John, Thomas A. 185, 3116 Salmond, Beth 157, 326 Salters, Jerry M. 372 Sammons, Cheryl I. 3415 Samples, Fanny Sue 345 Sams, Wlilliam D. 326 Sanchez, Nicolas 373 Sanders, Charles S. 326 Sanders, Douglas P. 326 Sanders, Lynnda S. 326 Sanders, Otis Jerald 326 on, Aubrey D. 203. 328 Saperstein, Jan 373 Satterfield, Jerilyn 166, 198, 326 Satterfield, Linda Jane 52, 53, 166, 227, 326 Saunders, Alms A. 172 Savage, Howard Glenn 3-15 Savage, Patricia Lee 373 Scarborough, Pamela 373 Scarborough, Sharon 199. 301 Scarborough, Stephen 373 Scharff, Helene G. 326 Schenck, Judy Elaine 155 Scherer, Paula Ruth 373 Schersching, Harry M. 373 Schick, Margaret B. 301 Schier, Michael A. 301. Scholl, Frederick T. 345 Schroeder, George T. 326 Schubert, Sally 373 Schulman, Howard Lee 178 Schwartz, David J. 265 Schwarzschild, Stuart 262 Scondras, Georgia 373 Scott, Mary W. 301 Scott, Sharon Rae 158, 301, 8 Scott, Wilder P. 2-18 Screws, David W. 373 Seal, Jane Parker 326 Searcy, John R. 345 Sears, Barry XV. 190, 326 Seaver, Jane E. 373 Seay, Donald A. 373 Seedorf, Richard H. 373 Seifert, XValdtraut 326 384 0 Sentinella, Diane K. 373 Settle, Linda Carol 176, 373 Sewell, Loretta C. 326 Sewell, Mildred Anne 345 Sexton, Richard Carl 373 Shaddix. Jerry L. 176, 345 Sharp, Alan George 373 Shaw, Eddie M. 375 Shaw, Mickie 373 Shcad, Ralph W. 373 Shearer, Dolores 545 Shearouse. Nesbit B. 301 Shelter. Carl E. 185 Shell, Margaret Anne 373 Shelnutt, Bobby J. 373 ghelton, Nancy C. 373 hepherd, Ann 176 Sheppard, Jewell L. 327 Sheram, Joseph R. 181 Sherwood, Alex Leo 161 Sherwood, Edward L. 374 Sherwood, Elizabeth 37-1 Shivers, Polly Faye 346 Shivers, Richard W. 301 Shows, Wallace Ray 187, 327 Shults, Mary Suellen 373 Shupe, Charles B. 301 Shupe, Elmo Lavon 37-1 Shupe, Ronald G. 37-1 Shutley, Ronal 301 Shuttleworth, Phylis 158, 3416 Sicard, Jael-: Raymond 302 Sidey, John Morgan 374 Siefferman, Gordon E. 181, 302 Sigma Nu 85, 88, 90, 186 Sigma Phi Eprilwl 88, 90, 188 Signal 222 Sikes, David Glenn 3-15 Sills, Jesse A. 302 Simmons, Vicky Wray 374 Simpso n, Linda Lou 374 Sirmans, Sandra B. 302 Skinkle, Lynn Dianne 374 Skipper, Myra C. 37-1 Slade, Laura 3-16 Slater, Larry W. 346 Slater, Martha H. 374 Slater, Michael H. 3-16 Slater, Robert W. 327 Sligh, Douglas L. 346 Sligh, James E. 96 Sloan, John Fisher 346 Sloan Larry V. 327 Smallyvood, Carl W. 327 Smallwood, John W. 327 Smith, Smith, Adrian C. 187, 327 Albert H. 327 Smith, Alma Inez 199, 302 Smith, Amory 346 Smith, Barbara Ann 17-1, 327 Smith, Barbara Ann 327 Smith, Benjamin G. 302 Smith, Bobbye B. 374 Smith, Bonnie E. 3-16 Smith, Carolyn Joyce 165. 302 Smith, Carolyn Louise 168, 199, 327 Smith, Daniel L. 178, 302 Smith, Douglas Ford 327 Smith, Frances Diane 346 Smith, Gerald N. 327 Smith, Harry G. 302 Smith, Janelle P. 3-46 Smith, Jethroe L. 346 Smith, Joe XV. 129, 181, 346 Smith, Judith Dee 37-l Smith, Linda 37-l Smith, I.inda Ruth 3-16 Smith, Lynda Joyce 165 Smith, Muriel Dianne 37-1 Smith, Nelson Curtis 374 Smith, Nina Joyce 37-1 Smith, Noel Starr 37-l Smith, Orien T. 327 Smith, Richard Bryan 302 Smith, Richard R. 302 Smith, Sylvia XV. 327 Smith, Terry Ann 37-1 Smith, Terry Paul 327 Smith Tommy W. 327 Smithiield, stephen aoz Smoak, Charlotte H. 37-l Thelma Joan 155. 303 Stanfielcl, John E. 375 Stanfield, Ruby K. 375 Stanford, James L. 375 Stanley, Joel 327 Stark, James Allan 327 Starnes, Mary C. 169 Steckel, Richey J. 375 Steele, Nancy Carol 375 Stegall, William E. 375 Stephens, Charles E. 327 Stephens, Larry Olin 375 Stephens, Ronald 190, 346 Stephens, Terry R. 10-1, 109 Stevens, Kenneth R. 303 Stevens, Paul Samuel 185, 328 Steverson, Mary J. 375 Stewart, Barbara Ann 68, 83, 169, 226, 259, 346, 196 Stewart, Charles H. 195, 303 Stewart, John Burton 328 Stiles, Gene Blair 30-1 Still, Lydia Dell 3-16 Still, Marilyn F. 375 Stobs, Martha Mims 304 Stokes, Cecelia Ann 177, 3-17 Stone, Carol Lynn 304 Stone, Charles C. 328 Stone, Marcia A. 169, 224, 328 Stow, Elizabeth G. 247 Stowers, Charles Ed 30-1 Strange, John XV. 302 Strawn, XVilliam H. 100. 304 Strawser, Charles W. 375 Strawser, Kay 69, 161, 187, 227 Strom, George B. 346 Strong, Michael E. 375 Stuart, Charles R. 3-16 Stubbs, Charles A. 157, 375 Stuckey, Katherine H. 375 Stumi, Sandra Faye 375 Stusa', Ivan Robert 375 Suddath, Robert E. 185, 229, 328 Suggs, Robert T. 328 Sullivan, Carol A. 165, 375 Sullivan, Irene T. 347 Sullivan, Kathleen P. 375 Summerville, Jon R. 304 Summervile, Sandra 5-1, 62, 169. 347 Sumner, Sam Gary 201, 304 Sumpter, Stephen L. 347 Surber, Rickey Carl 375 Suttles, Juliana S. 347 Sutherland, Raymond C. 247 Suttles, William M. 257 Sutton, James 196, 30-1 Swaim, Lucinda 3011 Swit, Steven E. 178, 3417 Symmers, Elizabeth M. 328 Tabb, Peggy B. 172, 328 Taffs, Roberta E. 375 Talbot, Emalyn P. 375 Tanner, John Steghen 347 Tarleton, Linda nn 375 Tarpley, Beverly L. 199, 304 Tarpley, Charlotte A. 376 Tarver, Willie Dee 3091 Tate, Christine C. 347 Tatum, Judith Diane 3-17 Taylor, Alice D. 328 Taylor, Combs .Gerald 376 Taylor, Jacqueline R. 376 Taylor, Robert H. 304 Teichert, Athlynne 376 Temple, Jerry Wayne 376 Temples, Albert Roy 190, 328 Terhune, Linda C. 305 Terry, Henrietta W. 376 Terry, William H. 305 Thigpen, Marshall R. 305 Thielen, Stella Ann 376 Thielman, George C. 255 Thollander, Edna G. 328 Thomas, Aurbon R. 347 Thomas, Barbara J. 376 Thomas, Carol 376 Thomas, Carole A. 169. 3-17 Thomas, Charles XV. 185. 325 Thomas, Diane C. 97, 305 Thomas, Doris Ann 328 Snellgrove, Joe 374 Snelson, Robert E. 303 Snider, Theresa Ann 3741 Soriolvgyr Deparlmeul of 257 Sockwell, Bill 181 Somerville, Georgia 346 Sommer, Tommy R. 303 Sorensen, Sidney W. 185. 303 Sorrells, Jimmie E. 303 Sorrells, Stanley E. 374 Sorrow, John XV. 327 Sosby, Wfilliam David 100 Sottnek, Henry M. 193, 303 Souter, Margaret D. 346 South, Carl R. 374 South, Dorothy B. 81, 172, 199. 303 Southern, Cheryl Ann 177, 3-16 Sparks, George M. 6 Sparks, Richard H. 3-16 Speech mm' Dmmn,.Dep!. af 257 Spell, William M. 3-16 Spencer, Diane Carol 375 Spencer, Telemachus 375 Spies, Margaret L. 169. 303 Spindel, Gilbert D. 178, 375 Spivey, Martha S. 81 Spivey, Nina E. 157 Spivey, Roberta Lee 170, 303 Spivey, Ted Ray 2-'17 Spotts, John M. 185, 327 Stafford, Sharon Ann 327 Standifer, Harriet R. 199. 303 Thomas Gene W. 305 Thomas, Jeffrey C. 376 Thomas, Mary O. 247 Thomas, Mary Park 347 Thomas, Patricia A. 93, 155 Thomas, Paulette XV. 328 Thomas, Shelia Diane 165, 196. 347 Thomas, Shirley E. 2-13, 347 Thomas, Toney Ann 376 Thomas, XVilliam Gary 347 Thomas Tomblin, Edward Boyd 3-17 Tomlinson, Dennis G. 328 Tomlinson, James A. 305 Topmiller, Braden E. 347 Touard, Henry C. 179, 505 Towner, Marvin E. 376 Townley, Hubert L. 347 Trammell, Celia C. 376 Tr.fm.rportaIian, Depl. of 266 Travis, John Albert 201, 328 Trawick, XVilli.am George 16, 2-14 Treadwell, Carole E. 165, 199, 306 Treadwell, James S. 377 Tribble, Cheryl Jan 347 Trimble, William W. 347 Troemel, Sara R. 306 Trotter, Nell H. 235, 260, 199 Tucker, Becky Anne 161, 199, Tucker, Joseph 347. 203, 328 Tuggle, Bob 104 Tuggle, Vivian L. 328 Tumpack, Barbara G. 377 Turner, Andrea L. 377 Turner, Marion Lee 169, 328 Turner, Wayman E. 377 Turpin, Sandra Ruth 348 Tyson, Beverly E. 193, 199, 306 Tyson, William B. 189 Tyson, William G. 329 Ulm, Sam Monroe 329 Ulmer, John Ronald 348 Underwood, Barbara A. 377 Underwood, Sandra E. 377 Upchurch, Margaret E. 348 Usry, Carl V. 329 Vanderploeg. Barbara 377 VanHook, Riley C. 329. 201 Varner, Curtis L. 266 Vaughn, Mary Frances 195. 199. 306 Vernoy, Frances P. 348 Vestal, Joe Bill 306 Vickery, Lena E. 377 Vickery, Sue E. 377 Vicknair, Warren P. 377 Vineyard, Linda Rae 306 Voyles, Donald H. 119 Voyles, Harriet Jane 377 Voyles, Jean L. 260 Vreeland, Cynthia J. 377 Vreman, Gerhard Jan 348 XVaas, Benjamin D. 377 Wade. Annette Marie 199 Wade, Bailey M. 256 Wade, Mary Sue 306 Wade, Roberta Jordan 306 Wahworth, Suzanne 377 Walker, Joseph L. 306 Walker, Judy Elaine 377 Walker, Lesley Rhoda 3-18 Walker, Lynda Carol 377 XValker, Ted R. 348 Wall, Victoria V. 329 Wallace, Donald F. 306 XVallace, Gene Austin 306 Wallace, Webster S. 97. 3-18 XVallis, Joseph G. 307 Walls, James Hayden 3-SB Wlalls, Lola G. 377 Walls, Sandra Lee 348 Xllfalters, James F. 307 Wlalthall, Joseph E. 329 Walthour, William L. 329 Ward, Alec 189 Ward, Horis A. 329 XVard. Olivia P. 3-18 XVard, Rodney A. 377 Ward, Sandra Faye 377 XVardlaw, Kenneth H. 377 Wardle, Charles C. 348 Wfarlick, Ellis G. 181. 329 XVarren, Patricia C. 97. 3-18 Warv1'ick, Jane Curry 169 Xvashington. Phylis A. 329 Waterman, Arthur 247 Watkins, Barbara Alice 307 XVatkins, Kathleen 541, 58, 166, 198, 20-1, 307 XVatson, Melinda J. 165 Vlfatt, Michael Arne 307 Wlatters, John Madison 5 Webb, Charles L. 3-18 XVebb, Daniel E. 329 XVebe.', Margaret J. 172 Vlebster, George A. 329 XVeeks,' Lynn 377 Weidenmuller. Eliz. 1.. 377 XVeingarten, Carol A. 173. 3-19 Wheeler, Frederick G. 183, 3-18 Wheeler, Thomas W. 378 Welchel, John Dewey 329 Welchel, Peggy Sue 348 Whetstone, Eva M. 235 Whidb Whidb Whidd y, Beverly D. 378 y, Mary Ann 172 en, Joan Eliz. 378 Whisenant, Betty E. 197 Whitaker. Angela B. 378 Whitaker, Gloria J. 378 Whitaker, Margaret S. 378 White, Cynthia Ann 378 White, Desbert J. 329 White, Fred 181 White, Kay E. 161, 348 White, Lloyd E. 329 Wfhite, Nance A. 199. 307 Wlhite, Retha Gail 348 XVhite, Sandra Lee 3-18 White. Stanley 348 Wlhite, Thomas E. 307 Whitley, John B. -12, 184. 200, 30 Wlhitley, Margaret W. 157, 348 Whitlock, Sandra J. 3-19 XX'hitmire, Jerry R. 349 Whitten, Brenda 169 Whittington, Benjamin 329 Whittle, Charles XXV. 244, 245 Wiersch, Charlotte M. 161, 378 Wfiggins, Thompson C. 307 Wlilbanks, David C. 329 Wilburn, Catherine E. 191. 330 XVilcox, Sylvia J. 378 Wilder, Gerald W. 378 Wilder, Ann 166, 308 Wilensky, Alan M. 178, 349 Wiley, Richard 330 Wilkes, Margaret E. 378 Wilkins, Homer E. 157 Wilkins, Sandra Sue 378 Willbank s, Judy D. 165 Williams, Barbara J. 378 Williams, Charles H. 203, 308 Williams, D. Glen 3119 XVilliams, Dede 161. 378 Williams, Ike 308 Williams. Judith H. 308 Williams, Mary C. 161, 308 XVilliams, Meredity A. 165 XVilliams, Mildred L, 378 Wfilliams, Patricia 378, 68 Williams, Patricia 378 Williams Sandra Sue 169 378 Williams, Thomas G. 378 Williams, Wlilliam L. 308 Williamson, Eric D. 349 Wfilliamson, Phyllis 169, 308 XVillis. Ralph W. 308 Wfills, Lewis C. 181, 330 Willson, Leroy M. 251 Wilson, Caroline L. 170. 308 XVilson, Clifton 3-i9 Wilson. Jack 100 Wilson, Jolm R. 379 Wilson, Paula Diane 161, 379 Wilson. Richard H. 379 Wlilson, Shannon F. 3-19 Wilson, Walter E. 349 Wind, Michelle 193. 3-19 Wlinsness, Jerry R. 200, 308 Winstead, Inez M. 349 Winter, Janet E. 379 XXfinters. Leonard E. 349 Wise, Linda Charline 17-l. 3419 Wfise, Robert Lewis 185. 330 Wfisgardisky. Henia 330 Wfisham. Richard 0. 379 Wfolfe, Johnny Keith 185, 379 Wfolfe, T homas F. 119, 188 Wcnlverton. Charles F. 3419 Wlomack. .Larry Milton 379 XY'ood. Cetard E. 3-19 XVood. Elizabeth J. 308 Xvood. Henry 181 Xllfood. Susan 161. 3-19 XVood. XVylie R. 308 Woodall. James B. 179 Wfoodard, Bobby Ray 349 Woods. Hubert Hall 330 XVoods. Ronald H. 129. 189. . XVoolf, Wfinfield 309 Wlootan, Judith T. 379 Wlord, Wfilliam Rhett 116. 18 203. 228, 509 XVorley, Janice Gail 379 Worsham, Rebecca L. 309 XVray, Michele M. 330 XVright. Edgar S. 330 Wfright. Janet C. 379 Wlright, Madalyn Sue 330 Wfright, Patricia O. 379 Wfright, Richard S. 2-19 Wright, Sandra Jane 330 Wfyatt. Rosemary Cox 379 Thomasson, Thompson, Thompson, Thompson, Thompson, Thompson, Thompson, Thompson, Thompson, Thompson, Henry 16 Anne Susan 576 Brenda J. 376 Dennis Ray 179. Elizabeth 376 Gail 161 Mary Julia 376 Nancy L. 376 Robert A. 305 Sandra F. 376 Thorne, Harlan Erwin 376 Thornton, Forrest M. 328 Thornton, John H. 305 Tidwell, Kay E. 305 Tidwell, Marvin R. 376 Tiller, Garnet I.. 251 Tillirson, Joseph E. 328 Timm, Willard N. 328 Timmerman, Mary Long 169. 305 Timothy, Judith Ann 376 Tipton, Claudia Jean 376 347 151, XVel c h , H. Oliver 103 Wfelch, Jimmie Yvonne 172. 329 XXfelch, Lewis A. 377 Wells, Charles Don 307 Wfells, David F. 250 Wlells, Gwen 95, 151, 17-I, 181, 329 Wells, John Alton 307 Wells, Judith Anne 169 Wells, Lewis A. 185, 329 XVells, Sandra Lee 169. 377 XVells, Wfilliam H. 267 Wendt, Charles G. 252, 253 XVenn, Fred B. 5 Werbin, Charlotte 348 Wferkheiser, Barbara 378 XVerner, Julia Eugene 329 West. William Thomas 378 Westbe rry, Benjamin 329 Whatley, Carolyn L. 165, 378 Whatley, Jnhn C. 378 XVheat, Florence XV. 307 XVyatt, Billy N. 330 V XYlynn, Jack Thomas 3-19 XVynne, David Lucien 187, 37 Wlynne, Joan Therese 379 XVynne, Margaret Mary 169. 227. 3-19 Wlysong. Holley E. 379 Yancey. Iris Cynthia 330 Young. Carolyn B. 379 Young, Cynthia M. 161 Young, Dinah Grace 309 Young, Ross Edwards 125, 33 Youngblood, H. Louise 309 Youngblood. Maxine K. Zachry, James Edward 379 Zachry, Vachel W. 309 Zen: Tan Alpha 821, 87, 17-I Zimmermann, Caroline 379 Zubay, Eli A. 262 Zucker, Catheryn I. 3-19 fr-'lm v 0f fm'5 an 'Q L in ld: 'ATX 5 I 3 A Y Q , 6 r? 1 if ?,w'TiT,"9lN 'ba l .J NNIVERSARY


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