Georgia State University - Rampway Yearbook (Atlanta, GA)
- Class of 1967
Page 1 of 408
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 408 of the 1967 volume:
Annual Publication of Georgia State College
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Edltor in Chief
EACH STUDENT . . . individual and apart
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The student entering college
finds himself alone in the rush
and confusion of registration-
Until his loneliness becomes
transformed into solitude, college
is a strange and alien place.
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yet h is the Um of the entire group
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As quarters pass, he
gradually becomes a part
of the student body, and
as an integral part of this
unit he begins to reflect
O E YEAR . . . eparate unit in time
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and those to come
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Growing is a continuing
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growth does not stop there.
ASTING I PRESSIGNS
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formed in a few short years
Those aspects of college-
parties, friends, professors and
books-will last as memories until
one remembers no more.
Student Life I 6
W L' Q 4 Organizations IO2
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STLIDE T LIFE
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Is the Student
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The contestants, left to right, are joanie Wynne, Mary Ann Ross, Heather Fields, Charlene Eubanks, Elaine Martin, and Kim
Georgia State observed its annual festiv-
ities as the students welcomed the advent of
spring. These include a reception at the
Presidents home, musical selections by the
Music Department and a precision drill by
the Pershing Rifles. The festival is held in
Hurt Park. The May Queen and her two
attendants chosen by professional judges pre-
side over the Festival. Thanks are to be
extended to the Spring Festival Committee
and the Faculty Committee for their time
Miss Fields, the 1966 May Queen, is escorted by Mr. Wayne Rogers
The 1965 Queen, Linda Purcell, crowns Heather Fields, the 1966 Queen.
Yesterday, Today and Tomorrow was the 1966 theme for Spring Festival.
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The annual reception was held at Presi
dent I.angdale's home.
1965 Homecoming Queen
1966 Miss Rampway
Miss Georgia State
The "Miss Georgia State College" contest
is sponsored by the National Alumni As-
sociation of Georgia State College, Inc.
Basis of selection is beauty, poise, figure,
personality, and appearance. The winner is
presented a loving cup and a one quarter
scholarship from the Alumni Association.
In addition, she is a guest of the Association
at various College and Alumni activities dur-
ing the school year.
1966 Mardi Gras Queen
'f 1966 Greek Goddess
SANDRA WILLIAMS y "' i 'T
1966 ROTC Battalion
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The 1966-67 "Miss Georgia State College" is
MISS HEATHER FIELDS.
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The new library was finally opened for student use during summer quarter, 1966.
gghedofficial dedication of the library was on january 6, 1967, during the ten o'cIock break. Chancellor Simpson presided in the absence of Governor
Lunch during Orientation Week was served on the roof of Sparks Hall.
The Freshman Conclave at Rock Eagle during August
This year Homecoming was filled with the
excitement of parades, floats, flats fdisplaysj,
Ugly Man Contest, banquets, and the crown-
ing of the Queen.
The week began with the selection of the
Queen and her court. An all school float
carried the finalists to the front of Hurt Park
where Miss Bobbie Brinkman was crowned
Queen and the finalists were Miss Donna
Anderson, first runner up, and Miss Maureen
Smoot, second runner up.
The theme for Homecoming was "Vista,
A View Into State's Total Achievement."
Fraternities and sororities worked on displays
which were judged and the top three selected
were displayed at the Dinkler Hotel. The
winners were Sigma Phi Epsilon for best
fraternity display and Alpha Phi tieing with
Alpha Omicron Pi for best sorority display.
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Enthusiasm initiated at the Sigma Nu Sweepstakes lasted throughout the week
The Mztrkeys perform at the Homecoming Dance.
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Miss Bobbie Brinkman was crowned the 1966 Homecoming Queen. Miss Bobbie Brinkman with her court, Donna Anderson and
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1: at L E G E,
n sffnwms GIHNT IN GEUREIH
nfrfmur THE KEY UF KNUWLEUSE
Sigma Phi Epsilon Flat wins first place in fraternity competition.
Ugliest Man On Campus awarded to Buster Bledsoe and Alpha
Alumna of the
Thoben Elrod receives the Alumnus of the Year Award, presented
by Harry Hammond.
Homecoming ended with a banquet held
at the Dinkler Hotel where awards and
recognitions were giveng James R. Hender-
son presided. After the banquet, a coffee
was given with entertainment provided by
the Brandywine Singers. At the coffee
Governor Sanders and Dr. Noah Langdale
were recognized. Following the coffee was
the Homecoming Dance featuring the "Mar-
keys" and Roy Hamilton.
This wound up the week of Homecom-
ing, which was considered one of the most
exciting ever at Georgia State College.
Mrs. Laura Ruth McNeil is awarded by Mrs. Mary Cunningham as
Ronald K. Hill the Distinguished Service
Award for service as chairman of the
colleges Advisory Council during this
The Outstanding Civilian Service Medal is presented to Dr. Noah Langdale by Lt. General
Louis W. Truman, Commanding General of the Third Army, V
The Distinguished Service Award for outstanding service to the college in improving com-
munity relations is presented to jack Thrift by Pat Sartain and James R. Henderson.
GORDON WILLIAM ANDERSON, JR
SYBIL ANN BOUDREAUX
B.S., A.B., German
BARBARA DIANNE AUSTIN
LINDA CAROLYN BOWEN
JOHN LAWRENCE BOYLE II
B.B.A., Actuarial Science
RICHARD DREW DCBERRY
fMRS.j KATHRYN ROSE BURKE
WILLIAM ALLEN DIAL
College Park, Ga.
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JOHN DAVID DONALDSON
East Point, Ga.
ANNA LOUISE FRICK
A.B., Foreign Area Studies
CLAYTON BRADLEY DOSS, JR.
A.B., Political Science
JUDY SUZANNE HAMBURGER
HARRY LEROY HAMMOND, JR.
B.B.A., Real Estate
MICHAEL LEE HINES
B.S., B.A., Sociology
SAMUEL COLE HATCH
B.B.A., Real Estate
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-.N VIRGINIA BLAINE HUGHES
A.B., English '
MICHAEL GENE JONES
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KAREN LESLIE LINHART
BRUCE CHESTER LaBUDDE
GERALD WAYNE LITTLETON
CHARLES MASON McALLISTER
A.B., Political Science
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BONNIE MARIE NORMAN
B.B,A,, Business Education
JOHN DUNHAM MCALLISTER
A.B., Political Science
MRS, ELIZABETH LESTER PAINTER
CHRISTIAN PAULA C. REYNOLDS
JAMES ALLEN POOLE I V
B.B.A., Accounting '4 j ,- xf
Hapeville, Ga. Eg 1 i
MARY LINDA PURCELL
Who's Who I
VIRGINIA CAROL SAMMONS
LINDA CAROL SETTLE
B.B.A., Business Education
. , In
MICHAEL BAYNARD SMITH
. Decatur, Ga.
MARY JOHNNA SHAMP
SYLVIA WYNN SMITH
SARA JANICE THACKER
DONALD WESLEY TROTTER, JR.
East Point, Ga.
ROBERT XVILLIAM THIELEMANN
DONALD HOYT VOYLES
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PATRICIA LOUISE XVILLIAMS
KENNETH HOWARD WARDLAW
DELIA ELIZABETH NWILLIAMS
SANDRA SUE WILLIANIS
B.S. Ed., A.B., Mental Retardation
Greek Week I
First place for Sorority Skit is taken by Alpha Phi.
Under the capable direction of co-chairmen
jane Eley and Harry Hammond, Greek
Week '67 was held during the week of
january 27. Sing Night competition was
won by Zeta Tau Alpha and Sigma Nu,
with Delta Zeta and Pi Kappa Phi placing
second. Alpha Phi and Alpha Epsilon Pi
captured first place in Skit Night. Second
place trophies went to Alpha Xi Delta
and Pi Kappa Phi, while Brenda Cody and
David johnson walked away with Best Actress
and Best Actor honors.
Alpha Epsilon Pi's skit takes first place in the fraternity division.
Greek Week was received with varying degrees of
Sigma Nu takes first honors in Fraternity Sing
f f in
Zeta Tau Alpha sings its way to first place.
Greek Week was climaxed by a dance at
the Biltmore Hotel, where entertainment
was provided by the Isley Brothers and
Ben E. King, At intermission, the winners
of the Greek Week competition were an-
nounced, and the highlight of the evening
came as co-chairman jane Eley crowned the
1967 Greek Goddess, Miss Regina Klug.
Mary Katherine Chandler and Carol Knauth
were first and second runners-up, respec-
1967 Greek Goddess, Regina Klug, is crowned by co chairman jane Eley
The Isley Brothers sing with soul at Greek -We
Richard Hyatt performs with the Isley Brothers
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Glenn Gray, jone Payne, jack Hall
in "THE PUBLIC EYE"
Diane Sligh and James E. Sligh in "LIGHT UP THE SKY"
Larry Lynch, james E. Sligh, Gayle Clark, and Nancy Noblin, in "THE
MAN WHO CAME TO DINNER"
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Patti janoulis and Mike Smith were voted King and Queen of Mardi Gras.
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Tommy Knox and Patty Baker were chosen best costumed.
The Nursing Education Club won first place in the non-Greek division
Zeta Tau Alpha presented the best sorority concession for the second year in a row
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The Georgia State College tennis team,
under the guidance of Coach Francis Bridges,
begins a promising rebuilding year with the
return of veterans Jerry Black, Jerry Sosebee,
David Nicholas, and joe Elkins. Added to
the squad are promising newcomers Kirk
McDaniel, Ray Phelps, Andrew Moye, Paris
Couturiaux, Morris Rosenberg, Dallas Hut-
cheson, Andy Campbell, Tim Nicholas, Bill
Guyton, George Stuart, and George Hynes.
Featured on this year's schedule are the
College of William and Mary and Florida
PANTHER RACQUETEERSH-Boltom Row fleft to rightj: Coach Francis Bridges, Paris Couturiaux, Andy Moye, Ray Phelps Dallas Hutcheson
Jerry Black Andy Campbell. Top Row fleft to rightj: George Hynes, George Stuart, Bill Guyton, joe Elkins, Kirk McDaniel jerry Sosebee
Morris Rosenberg Not Pictured: David Nicholas, Tim Nicholas.
Rosenberg serves-Phelps waits. Panthers take the net
Sosebee and Black warm up.
In their second -season of NCAA com-
petition, the Georgia State baseball team
again won only one game. This victory,
though, was very sweet, for it was over
neighboring Oglethorpe. Coach Archie
Crenshaw's charges led by Captain Ierry
Hill started the season with a spring trip
to Florida, and then played their home
games at Glenn Field. Besides Hill, the
team was anchored by Loye McElroy, jim
Jacobs, Preston Loftin, jim Murray, jerry
Eickhoff, Bill Hearn, and David Rutledge.
"Pussyfoot" Preston Loftin stops ci Petr-el.
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Florida Southern 12 1
Rollins 14 0
West Georgia 14 3
West Georgia 3 1
Erskine 12 O
Berry 12 2
Erskine 4 2
Oglethorpe 7 8
Oglethorpe 14 2
jerry Hill waits for throw home.
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Bill Hearn congratulates jerry Eickhoff after home run at Oglethorpe.
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The 1966 IFC softball season saw Kappa
Sigma go through another undefeated slate
but not without receiving tough competi-
tion from Sigma Phi Epsilon, Sigma Nu,
and Kappa Alpha Epsilon. For the Kappa
Sigs, a tight infield and the hitting of Gene
Epps, jim Burdine, and jim Fleming coupled
with the pitching of Bart Hickman enabled
the Bombers to win the championship. Sigma
Nu, behind the pitching of Alvin Rateree,
came in second place, losing only once to
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Sigma Phi Epsilon
Kappa Alpha Epsilon
Pi Kappa Phi
Pi Kappa Alpha
Alpha Epsilon Pi
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Denton Smith eats third base against Pi Kappa Phi.
Larry Alexander watches P1 Kappa Phi in action
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Some spectators lose themselves in the excitement.
Johnson heads for third.
The Georgia State Cross Country team,
coached this year by Dean of Men, Tim
Singleton, had its third straight winning
season Q7-ij against tough opposition. The
Panthers lost their first two meets, but
bounced back to win seven out of their
next eight matches. Bruce LaBudde, the
fourth best distance runner in the South,
led the team with eight first place wins.
Bruce also won the Atlanta Marathon, beat-
ing, among others, Tireless Tim Singleton.
Bill Bracken was the team's second fastest
G1 State Runners, left to right, Richard Lawrence, jerry Black, john Mishasek, Bill Bracken, Rick Fletcher, Frank Clegg, Bruce LaBudde.
34 East Tenn. St.
35 Ga. Tech
18 West Ga.
15 Ga. S. Western
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Coach Singleton charts times.
Bill Bracken striding his four miles.
Georgia State Golf
The Panther golfers fared well again in
their encounters on the links during the past
season. Led by Coach Ben Curry and the
clutch shooting of jim Webb and Larry
Morris, the team posted a 4 and 5 record.
On the home course of Cherokee Country
Club, our men have fallen only twice in ten
outings over the past two years. Georgia
State also finished midway in a field of 25
schools at the Southern Intercollegiate Golf
Tournament at Cape Coral, Florida.
Coach Ben F. Curry
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McLeod shows form at scenic Cape Coral, Fla. course.
Morris braces to blast from tee. Randy Smith shooting for par on last green.
Twisted torso of jim McCoy shows strain of drive.
West Georgia College
University of Chattanooga
University of Chattanooga
West Georgia College
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Philip jackson scores against Sigma Nu for Kappa Sigma, Maury Scheinfelcl "turns the corner" for Alpha
I Klang--A Epsilon Pi.
Lynwood James fires the bomb against Sigma Phi Epsilon.
Won Lost Tied
Kappa Sigma 6 0
Sigma Nu 5 1
Pi Kappa Alpha 4 2
Kappa Alpha Epsilon 5 3
Pi Kappa Phi 2 3 1
Alpha Epsilon Pi 1 4 1
Alpha Tau Omega 1 5
Sigma Phi Epsilon 1 5
"Pussyfoot" Preston Loftin runs against Alpha Epsilon Pi Ray Wade displays the "Pigskin Puff
"Golden Boy" Euart leads way for Owen Cardell, who is stopped by Snakes.
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Kappa Sigma won the IFC basketball
championship in a season full of-thrills.
After losing once to Pi K A, led by Ricky
Brown and Bill Bradley, the Bombers rallied
behind kangaroo Virlyn Gaines and Bart
Hickman to stop the Pikes in a playoff game.
Named to the All-IFC Team were Bill
Elliot, Randy Smith, Morris Rosenberg, Bill
Hearn, Bill Bradley, Ricky Brown, Virlyn
Gaines, Bart Hickman, and john Darnell.
fioe Rosenberg and Marty Winn go high for the jump
Morray Scheinfeld and jim Bowen try to clear-the-boards.
Gene Epps guards A T O shooter.
Pi K Phi David Butler and Sig Ep Chuck Cleveland fight for the rebound.
Marty Winn fires one from the corner for Sigma Nu
Pi Kappa Alpha
Kappa Alpha Epsilon
Alpha Epsilon Pi
Pi Kappa Phi
Sigma Phi Epsilon
Alpha Tau Omega
Jack Briggs shoots for Kappa Sigma
Chuck Cleveland hawks the ball.
Marvin Glick leads A E Pi down the court on a fast break.
Georgia State, led by a group of talented
sophomores, posted .1 4-20 record this sea-
son. Paced by their one-two scoring punch of
Jimmy Jacobs and Tommy Mullins, Coach
Richard Wehr's Panthers showed great prom-
ise for the future. Jacobs set numerous school
records, including most points for a game
QB75, most field goals in a game C175, most
points for a season CB975, and season average
C17.25. Mullins closed out a three year col-
lege career by averaging 15.6 and leading
the team in rebounding for the second
straight year. The future looks bright as the
team loses only Mullins and Jim Copeland,
while sophomores Jacobs, Matt Farmer, Dave
Witter, Joe Wilson, Bo Wolfe and freshmen
Greg Marshall, Bo Strong and Luther Hud-
son all return.
Bark Rauf 1Left zo Righr5: Jim Moffett, Trainer Tom Mullins Bo Wolfe Daxe Witter Matt Farmer Coach Richard Wehr
Frm Rauf fLeft to Right5: Joe Wilson, Luther Hudson Gret, Marshall Jim Copeland Bo Strong Jim Jacobs
Jacobs glides in for a "bunny"
Jim Jacobs about to sink a "hook" shot.
jim Copeland shows form
Tom Mullins eyes basket.
West Georgia 65
Valdosta State 85
Florida Southern 72
Augusta College 67
Florida Southern 81
West Georgia 88
Birmingham Southern 93
Valdosta State 70
Birmingham Southern 78
University of the South 63
University of Chattanooga 58
Matt Farmer fights for ball as Mullins and Witter help.
. 1'F"A"' J
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Membership in the General Council is re-
quired of all organizations at Georgia State.
In exercising general supervision over its
member organizations, the Council hopes to
promote a close affiliation among them. The
Council sponsors Mardi Gras and the Stu-
J 2' .
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1 J Af". l
vie Reinhold, ,,.. I 3
Acluarial Science Club
Doug Wilson, '-
A pba Kappa Psi
Alpba Lambda Della
Alpha Omicfon Pi
Bert Wagnon, ' 1
Alpha Tau Omega 1 'A '
Beta Alpha Psi
Sally Dillard, 1
Campus Crusade for Chris!
Dean Mann, ""MQ
Crawford Long Hospital A-Q
john Allgood, N 7'
Della Sigma Pi
Frencla Club U'
Jeanne Van House,
Ga. Slale Players
P .,- A-vi Q 'Wi 5 X!
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N-ss.sl'f , 1 P in
.xrigfiikf--fq"4 - 2 N N
x 'YS l l
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Sl. jo.reph'.r Infirmary
Srahhard and Blade
Zeta Tau Alpha
I nlerfaith Counril
I nterfraterrzity Counril
Inlernaliorzal Studenix Club
Kappa Alpha Eprilon
Mu Rho Sigma
Phi Chi Thela
Phi Sigma Sigma
Pi Kappa Alpha
The Student Government Association is
the official governing body of all of the
students enrolled in day classes at Georgia
State College. Its main purposes are to foster
the spirit of loyalty to the College, to ex-
press the will and desires of the students,
to strive toward a more active cooperative
feeling between the students and faculty and
to work for the betterment of the school as
Eddie Bowman. President
Caroline Mann, Serrelary-
Gary Alexander, Semzlor
Morray Scheinfeld, Senalor
Tony Whitton, Senator
Diane Wilson, Senalor
Suzanne Chappell, Senator
President, Fall 1966
Bruce LaBudde, Senator
Wilma Ralls, Senator
Dede Williaxns, Senator
Anna Frick, S errefary-Treaxurer
Brad Doss, Senalor
Day Student Government
Margie Staton, Senator
Peggy Wilder, Senator
Carolyn Fries, Senalor
Linda Hughes, Senator
jimmy Hutcheson, Prerident
Andrea Coppedge, Serremry-Treafurer
Maryanne Ross, Senator
Steve Schunck, Prefidenl
Vicky Nix, Serreiary-Trearurer
Diane Van Dyck, SEIIKZIUI'
Mike Hines, Prexidenl
Sandra Williams, Vice-Prefidenz
Peggy Maher, Secretary-Tfearuref
Allen Poole, Preriderzl
jon Herring, Vire-Prefidem
William Rogers, Serremry
Gerald Littleton, Treaxuref
Senatorr: Bruce Floyd
James Cottongim Prexzdent
Robert Connell Tfeatrurer
Senalorr joseph Paris
Evening Student Government
Richard DCBCITY, Barbara McDow, Ja.meS Davis, A1 PCITY,
Pfeyident Vice-Pfexidenl Treasurer S 66 797471
Melvin McCray, Vire-Prexident
Linda Smallwoocl, Senator
Debbie Hampton, President
Carla Hogue, Secretary
Danny Faulkner, T reasurer
Senutor.r: Walter Hutchins
Mike Smith, Prexidenz
Louis Foster, Vice-President
Rosalie Ball, Secretary
Mike Phillips, Trearurer
Semzlon: jimmy Bowen
xii- .f 4
Barbara McDow, Prerident
, , '
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" or better average and
have exhibited leadership ability by making
a contribution to the college through extra-
The purpose of Crimson Key is to pro-
mote a closer understanding between the
Administration and the students and to
cooperate with the faculty and other or-
Anna Frick, V. Prer.
Sylvia Smith, Secretary
ganizations of the college to the end that
there may be fostered and maintained the
highest standards of scholarship, social ac-
tivities, and moral ideals among the women
The projects during the year include assist-
ance with orientation, co-sponsorship of the
Breakfast and Career Day, presentation of
citation awards to outstanding women grad-
uates and presentation of a special senior
Sybil Boudreaux Treasurer
Ipha Lambda Delta
Alpha Lambda Delta, national honorary
society for freshman and sophomore women,
was chartered at Georgia State College in
1955. Its purpose is to promote a desire
for scholastic achievement that will endure
throughout one's college life. A love of
study and participation in various cultural
events on campus are deemed essential in
the members of Alpha Lambda Delta.
NOT PICTURED: Linda Dye -
Elizabeth Davis Eva Ellinas
Jean Edwards Nancy Grant 4" '
Bonnie Harris Cecile Griffin
Barbara Knowlton Marsha Hairston 1
Jennie Lee Judy Hosea a A
Patricia Ragsdale X f
Betty Reid ' 1 J ,
Gloria Rolander . . '
Carol Saye, Sec. Patgcla Huey , t
Joyce Thomas ?c2l':t'nfl11-ifycifcimm X sa 5. Q' -2
Jean T1-Owen Kathleen Kelly ' .1
Cheryl Kohler 'xg xt
Shirley Kotlarz l
Marilyn Mathis ,Y
Jacqueline Murphy -
Laura Nason 3
Kathleen Owens '
Anne Richardson -
Jeanne Van House
Donna McCullough, Prex.
Peggy Wilder, V. Prer.
Patsy Highsmith, Trees.
Mary Ann Ross, Historian
Betty Nelson, Edilor
Blue Key National Honor Fraternity,
founded in 1924 at the University of Florida,
consists of 124 chapters in universities and
colleges throughout the United States. Mem-
bership in the fraternity is by invitation to
juniors, seniors and graduate students who ex-
cel in scholarship, exhibit leadership qualities
and have demonstrated a willingness and de-
sire to serve their fellows and their college.
The Georgia State chapter established in
1951, provides a unique service to fellow
students through the operation of the Blue
Key Book Exchange, wherein students may
buy and sell text books at modest prices
Handling fees accrued in the operation are
utilized for projects in support of the col-
lege and student activities, and for contribu-
tions to scholarship funds for deserving stu-
In promotion of excellence in academic
achievement, the chapter awards a gold key
annually to the male sophomore with the
highest grade point average in his class.
We consider membership in Blue Key
to be a cherished and singular honor, and
we stand ready to serve Georgia State in any
way we can.
Beta Alpha Psi
Beta Alpha Psi is a national, honorary,
and professional fraternity for students of ace
counting. Since its origin at the University
of Illinois in 1919, it has established chap-
ters at most of the major collegiate schools
of business. Beta Mu Chapter was installed
in 1961 as the first chapter in the state of
Beta Alpha Psi encourages and gives recog-
nition to scholastic and professional ex-
cellence, promotes the collegiate study of ac-
counting, provides opportunities for the inter-
change of ideas between, its members and
practicing accountants, and encourages the
cultivation of a sense of responsibility and
service in its members.
Graham Johnson, Richard Harden,
Preriderzz Vice President
A. L. Frost
Phi Eta Sigma
Phi Eta Sigma is a national honor society
for male freshmen who have excelled in
scholarship. For several years our chapter
of this society has been inactive. With its
reactivation at Georgia State, Phi Eta Sigma
has made an excellent beginning in recog-
nizing and encouraging excellence in scholas-
tic attainment which constitutes the purpose
of this distinctive group.
Phi Eta Sigma has more than one hundred
chapters and a national membership of nearly
one hundred thousand persons. Membership
is extended to males having an average of
B+, or better, for two consecutive quarters
during their freshman year.
In seeking to fulfill their purpose to the
highest degree, practically all the various
chapters of Phi Eta Sigma engage in activities
or projects which have proven to be of ma-
jor importance and benefit on their respec--
tive campuses. They might well be listed
1. Distribution of "Hints on How to
Study" pamphlets to all freshmen during
2. The sponsorship of lectures by faculty
members on "Effective Study Methods," etc.
3. The sponsorship of a smoker for fresh-
men men who during the first part of the
school year have been outstanding in the field
4. The tutoring of students who express
a need for additional instruction or help in
their course work. This type of service is
available to the good as well as the poor
Thomas Parker, Daniel Owens, James Gailmafd
Charles Koonce Bill Maxwell
The new initiates of Phi Eta Sigma have helped in reactivating the chapter at Georgia
john Harvey Soper II, PRESIDENT
Harold Sampson, Vive-Prefideur
. . . 0
meznizassfzzfrff S I gm a Ta u Delta
En lish Honorar
William Marslc III
Steve Wilkerson, Tram'
Ca.mille Clay, PRESIDENT
K2-ICH I-iflhaff, Trisha Williams,
V- Pfff- Ref. Sec.
Upsilon Chapter of Phi Chi Theta became
the first national woman's organization to be
installed at Georgia State College in 1929.
Phi Chi Theta is a national professional fra-
ternity for women enrolled in the School of
Business Administration and pursuing a busi-
The purpose of Phi Chi Theta is to pro-
mote the cause of higher business education
and training for all women, to foster high
ideals for women in business careersg to en-
courage fraternity and cooperation among
women preparing for such careersg and to
Linda Wood, Barbara McDow
Treas. Nall. Counrelor
stimulate the spirit of sacrifice and unselfish
devotion to the attainment of such ends.
Upsilon Chapter continuously strives for
a well rounded program. This encompasses
such activities as rush parties, professional
dinners, professional tours, and an annual
On Honors Day each spring an outstand-
ing junior woman is awarded the Phi Chi
Theta National Key Award. The key is
awarded on the basis of scholarship, activities,
and leadership, by a committee selected from
the faculty and Fraternity members.
Chunny Van Houten
Harriet Malcolm, Co
Mike Dalton, PRESIDENT
The aims of Alpha Kappa Psi are to "fur-
ther the individual welfare of its membersg
to foster scientific research in the fields of
commerce, accounts, and finance, to educate
the public to appreciate and demand higher
ideals therein, and to promote and advance
in institutions of college rank courses lead-
ing to degrees in business administration."
Pi chapter, in service to the school, pro-
vides a group of student leaders, which the
activities and publications of the fraternity
encourage and develop, to perform tasks
and services for the school of business, which
can be best accomplished by a student group.
Sylvia Smith, SIVEETHEART
Alpha Kappa Psi, the first professional
fraternity in business, was founded on Octo-
ber 5, 1904. It was incorporated in New
York on May 20, 1905, and it is a charter
member of the Professional Interfraternity
The fraternity is made up of 131 collegiate
chapters and 40 alumni chapters. Each chap-
ter conducts a definite program of pro-
fessional activity each year. Such activities
include speakers on economic, business and
educational topicsg industrial tours, research
projects and service to the school.
Alpha Kappa Psi
J. P. Toole
Delta Sigma Pi
From its birth as a national organization
at New York University, November 7, 1907,
to its beginning at Georgia State College on
March 12, 1921, and at present, the pur-
poses and high ideals of Delta Sigma Pi
Fraternity have remained consistent. Its pur-
pose is to provide students preparing for busi-
ness careers with well rounded backgrounds
of social activity, academic study, and per-
sonal contact with the commercial world of
Delta Sigs have traditionally shown out-
standing achievements in the fields of schol-
arship and leadership. In regard to social
activities, the Fraternity continuously strives
for a well rounded program., This incor-
porates such activities as rush parties, pro-
fessional dinners, professional tours, the Rose
Ball held each Spring, and more recently co-
sponsored functions with other organizations
Floyd Garner, PRESIDENT
Sr. V. Pref.
fr. V. Prer.
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Karen Linhart, SIVEETHEART
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The National Society of Pershing Rifles
was founded at the University of Nebraska
in 1894. Company T-4 was installed at
Georgia State College in 1954. Pershing
Rifles was founded to encourage, preserve,
and develop the highest ideals of the mili-
tary profession as exemplified by General
of the Armies, john J. Pershing, founder
and patron of the organization, and also to
unite cadets and midshipmen through the
common bonds of activity, respect, and
In addition to fielding a prize winning
drill team PfR's indulge in combat and
counter insurgency maneuvers. The Rifle-
men's social life was highlighted in 1966-
67 by the PKR Christmas Formal, the Mili-
tary Ball, and three days of parades and fes-
tivities at the New Orleans Mardi Gras.
As a service organization Pershing Rifles
provides an honor guard for the school, a
funeral detail for military war funerals and
various other service functions at Georgia
State and throughout the Southeast.
Walter B. Chrietzberg Jeffrey C, Thomas
Commanding Officer Executive Officer
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Honor guard at the Homecoming Parade.
Erahharh sinh Mlahv
The National Society of Scabbard and
Blade is an honorary fraternal organization
for those cadet officers possessing high lead-
Scabbard and Blade was founded at the
University of Wfisconsin in 1905 with the
expressed purpose of raising the standard of
military education, uniting college military
departments, fostering essential qualities of
good officers, and promoting fellowship
among cadet officers. Although inactive dur-
ing both world wars, the Society has since
become the nation's largest college military
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Company F, 11th Regiment, was founded
here at Georgia State in 1954 and now has
its largest membership in its history with 29
members. Company F-11 participated in sev-
eral activities this year, chief of these being
sponsorship of the annual Military Ball, of
Summer Camp Orientation classes for Junior
cadets, coordination with the Cadet Brigade
on the Spring field training exercise, setting
up a visit to the Army Ranger Camp at Dah-
lonega, Georgia, and the continuance of a
blood bank. The company awarded its medals
for outstanding cadets at the Military Honors
Donald Trotter, Captaz
Gordon Anderson 1.rt zeutenant
Fred Noble, Jr., 2nd Lieutenant
Jeffrey Thomas, In Sergeant
The Georgia State Players present four
major dramatic productions each year. The
winter quarter production was The Heirerf.
During spring quarter, two student-directed
plays, The Private Ear and The Publi: Eye,
were presented. For summer, the Players
produced the comedy, Light up the Shy.
In the fall quarter, The Mmz'Who Came
lo Dinner played to "standing room only"
The purpose of this organization i's to
teach and learn through experience in theatre,
in the hopes that an even wider program
in the Performing Arts will be forthcoming
at the College. All students are eligible
In addition to the four plays presented,
the Players this year initiated the Georgia
State College Concert Reading Group, which
presented The Glam Menagerie for the 1966
seniors and for the faculty. Special perform-
ances of all plays are given for invited high
school audiences, after which the actors and
director discuss the plays with the audiences.
Pernell Roberts was one of several guests
sponsored by the Players. Also, the first of
an annual series of theatre seminar-work-
shops was sponsored this past year, with
considerable success and acclaim.
This is the ninth year for the Players un-
der the capable direction of James E. Sligh.
Nancy Noblin, Pre.r.
Jack Hall, V. Prer.
Jeanne Van House,
Barbara Westlake, Sec.
Floyd Adams, Treat.
Betty Jo Field
J' .a 7
Kathy Pascal if
john Allgood, EDITOR
Credo is a student publication of ideas.
The mind has many moods, concepts, fan-
tasies and beliefs. To portray any one as a
concrete answer to man's constant search for
belief would be untrue and biased.
Credo, "I believe," is a collection of stu-
dent moods as we search in and around our-
selves for something to say is truth. Man
even if his only answer is to believe in
the despair of nothing has at least found
some security by believing this is the correct
evaluation of life.
Dave Donaldson, Arrimml Editor
This year's staff has collected the thoughts
which students have presented as their
moods, their beliefs, their bewildernients.
Literarily, its merit is that it is our com-
munication of feelings to one another, a
universal desire of Man. Great literature
possesses that quality of involving each reader
with his own feelings as viewed by the
author and in this way seeing himself a
little clearer, linked a little closer with some-
Credo, . . . "I believe" . . .
Judy Hamburger, Copy Margie Staton, Copy Bobby Nesbitt, Copy
Paul Dolan, Art Editor Noel Davis, Photographer
Bill What, EDITOR
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Cole Hatch, ASSOCIATE EDITOR
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Cass Smith, ASSISTANT EDITOR
Sue Chappel, Margie 5E21lOI'l-C141-ff-f Edfwff NanCY McGee, Lynn Gordon-Office Manager, Anna Frick-Organization.: Edilor, Robert Hayden
John Whatley Fraternity Editor, Gail Thompson
Ann Parkman and Kay Parkrnan, Index.
Coy Berry, Patsy Welborn-Clafyer
Bill Maxwell, Phoiogmpber
Don Trotter, Mike Jones-Mililary
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Bonnie Bailey, Aft Editor
Jerry Eichoff, Mike Smith-Sport!
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NEWSPAPER OF THE SOUTH 'S PROGRESSIVE URBAN COLLEGE
The SIGNAL, award winning newspaper
of Georgia State College, is published week-
Winner of the Georgia College Press
Associations General Excellence award in
1966, the SIGNAL was awarded this year the
Campus Community Service award for edi-
The GCPA award for best editorial was
awarded to Mason McAllister, editor, and
the best feature story awarded to Dave
Donaldson, assistant editor.
Numerous other awards also have been
won by the SIGNAL during the past few
MASON MCALLISTER, Edilar
DAVE DONALDSON, Auimmt Edilar
JANET WELLS, Managing Editor KAREN TESKE, N ew: Edilor
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BILL DIAL, Entertainmenz Edilor
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JOHN ALLGOOD VIVIAN PRICE, RICHARD CROKER,
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SAYLIA HAMMONDS NOEL DAVIS,
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WENDY CORBETT, JULIANNE JONES,
JEAN STANLEY, JANET WELLS, JEAN BERG, SAYLIA HAMMONDS, PEGGY WIL-
LIAMS, VIVIAN PRICE
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Farulty Adviror . . .
Dr. Dozier C. Cade
Fifldlltidl Advifar . . .
Linda XVolfe, B. J. Field, George Stuart, Rodney
Hardeman, Bobby Nesbitt, Carol Ringley, Jean
Berg, John Chastine, Judy Maynard, Cheryl Hol-
land, Sam Cruse, Vicki Owens, Jean Stanley,
Heather Fields, Margie Staton, Judy Hamburger,
Ed Sheahan Steve Iscoe, Don Smith, Mike Smith,
V V Bonnie Norman, Captain. Trisha Williams, C0'C4Pf4in-
l966-1967 CHEERLEADERS fleft to rightj: Beverly Nunn, joy Sherman, Maureen Smoot, Kathy Gercken, Sue Howard, Bonnie
Nwman, Blaine Hughes, Trisha Williams.
Enthusiasm of the cheerleaders helps the Panthers to win another game.
Georgia State's cheerleading squad is com-
posed of eight girls, chosen at tryouts which
are held once a year. This year, the girls
cheered at all the home basketball games,
as well as accompanying the team on some
of its out-of-town trips. In addition, the
Georgia State squad was chosen to cheer for
the Atlanta Falcons during the 1966 season.
Georgia State cheerleaders keep in shape cheering for the Falcons.
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Slanding: Stella Demos, Carole Bingham, and Gilda Bias. Captain Mary Ann Cooke
The majorettes perform at half time during Panther games.
Actuarial Science Club
The Actuarial Science Club is composed
of both undergraduate and graduate students
interested in actuarial science and insurance.
This interest may be academic, professional,
or both. The club holds monthly meetings
with occasional luncheon and dinner meet-
The Club invites representatives of the in-
surance industry fboth local and nationalj
to speak at Georgia State. These speakers
inform the students of current trends and
developments in the applications of actuarial
science in the business world and give the
students an opportunity to learn about the
different areas of actuarial science. The
students are provided an opportunity to meet
these representatives and establish profes-
sional and employment contacts.
Besides these professional objectives, the
Club helps develop a cohesiveness among the
increasing number of actuarial students who
share common goals. This cohesiveness can
be attributed to the leadership, inspiration
and friendship of the club's advisors, Dr.
Eli Zubay and Mr. Robert Batten.
Dr. Eli Zubay, Sponsor
Robert W. Batten, Sponsor
Ken Davis, Preridenl
Lynne Gordon, Ser.
Bob Shuford, V. Prey.
Marion Truslow, Trear.
The Georgia State College History Club
was formed in the fall of 1966 by a number
of students and faculty members interested
in the study of history. The organization aims
to promote the intellectual growth of its
members, to maintain interest in past and
present historical trends and events, to stim-
ulate interest in historical studies, to provide
opportunity for detailed investigation into
topics of interest to students of history and
to supply an outlet for self-expression in the
field of history. To obtain these objectives,
the club maintains contact with history stu-
dents at other schools in the Atlanta area,
presents speakers on historical topics, and
provides opportunities for students to know
history professors better, both as individuals
and as historians. Field trips, discussions
and seminars are also utilized to provide
a broad orientation to the field of history,
both as a discipline and as a vocation. Mem-
bership is open to graduate and under-
graduate students interested in history.
Beth Butt 3?
Thomas Couch , ,,
Annette Cowart "
juddson Dewar S
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The purpose of the Insurance Society is
to advance the cause of insurance educationg
to promote interest in, and to increase the
usefulness of, insurance rules and practiceg
to study the practical application of insurance
in all its forms to the individual, to business
and to the community as a wholeg to foster
the professional concept of insurance under-
writingg to promote mutual acquaintance and
fellowship among the members of the so-
John Boyle, Henry Lassiter, Robert Thomas, David Holland,
Prexident Exec. V. Prer. Day V. Prey. Trearurer
Thomas Arnold, Jr.
Lanny jordan, Secrelary
Claude Lilly III
Joseph johnson, Willimn Loventhal Ondina Menocal
Graduate V. Pfef.
-fi Albert Alexander, Evening
International Students C ub
The International Students Club was or-
ganized in the Spring Quarter of 1965. Its
purpose is to bring together the international
students at Georgia State so that they may
have a better appreciation and understanding
of each other's culture and to provide inter-
esting and stimulating means of social con-
tact among themselves and American stu-
The Club works closely with the Inter-
national Students Bureau, which is affiliated
with the Institute of International Education,
and sponsors a series of social and cultural
activities for international students in the
As a service to the local community the
Club maintains a list of members available
for speaking engagements at schools and
clubs in the metropolitan area.
During the academic year the Club holds
meetings with programs of international in-
terest, sponsoring films, slides, lectures, and
informal social gatherings to which all faculty
and students are invited.
Yung Dae Kim
ursing Education Club
The Nursing Education Club at Georgia
State College is an organization for those
students who are working toward a Bachelor
of Science degree in nursing from the Medi-
cal College of Georgia School of Nursing
and are enrolled in the Atlanta Center. This
program in nursing is accredited by the Na-
tional League for Nursing.
Betty J. Garrison
Sister Natalie Laus
The objectives of the Nursing Education
QU To foster feelings of fellowship among
f2j To encourage participation in organized
C31 To promote the attributes of good cit-
f4j To discuss subjects of current interest
to the nursing profession.
Mrs. John Wood
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The purposes of S.E.A. are as follows:
to acquaint teachers in training with the
history, ethics, and programs of the organized
teaching professiong to give teachers in train-
ing practical experience in working together
in a democratic way on the problems of the
profession and the communityg to seek to
bring teacher supply and demand into a
The Georgia State College S.E.A. is an
active service organization and has a com-
munity service project and career oriented
programs each month of the school year.
Mary Grove l
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" mi' i'A' Pat Landers
V15 J Virginia Lemke
' ' lu R 5- Kathryn Lewis
., in W r T Q F 4 Julie Maddox
""' t 'il ' ' Margaret Murdock
" Elizabeth Painter
Students for Private Enterprise
Students for Private Enterprise was
founded on january 25, 1963. This unique
club, sponsored by the Chair of Private Enter-
prise, is dedicated to the promotion of the
American economic system. To emphasize the
importance of maintaining our private enter-
prise system, the club invites business and
civic leaders as speakers for regular and
special assemblies concerning the private
The club is open to all students from
freshmen to doctoral candidates who feel that
it is necessary to become articulate about
the American economic system. If we are
to preserve the freedoms that are associated
with it, it must be kept in mind that the
tradition of the American private enterprise
system must always be recognized.
Baptist Student Union
Sarah Patrick Bill Ketchum Ann Page
Preridenl Vice-Pferiderzl Serreiary-Trearurer
The Baptist Student Union is a student-led,
Christ-centered fellowship. It is the largest
religious organization on the campus and
functions exclusively for the purpose of serv-
ing the spiritual, social and other personal
needs of the student. It offers opportunity to
the individual for Christian growth through
its various activities. Members of the B.S.U.
Mary Beth Cline
Mary Anna Ferguson
meet weekly to hear prominent speakers and
to enter discussions on controversial topics
facing our world today. Many other activities
are open to members including periodic so-
cial events, statewide conferences and con-
ventions and two annual nationwide con-
Ana Lynn Plunkett
Al . ly
The Wesley Foundation was instituted on
the campus of Georgia State College in 1952.
Its purpose is to promote the spiritual and
intellectual growth of its members. The
group meets weekly to hear outstanding
speakers, discuss controversial religious issues
and participate in Christian fellowship. The
Wesley Foundation has several service proj-
ects throughout the year and contributes to
missions through the National Methodist
The goal of the Wesley Foundation is to
follow the ideal set forth by John Wesley,
the founder of Methodism, "Do all the
good you can, in all the places you can, for
all the people you can, in every way you
The Interfraternity Council is the organiz-
ing and governing body of the social frater-
nities on the College campus. Its function
is to administer the business, conduct, rush-
ing, and regulate activities within the fra-
The Council presents a trophy to the frater-
nity with the highest scholastic average and to
the fraternity which is outstanding in sports
ALPHA EPSILON PI
ALPHA TAU OMEGA
ALPHA TAU OMEGA
KAPPA ALPHA EPSILON
KAPPA ALPHA EPSILON
PI KAPPA ALPHA
PI KAPPA ALPHA
PI KAPPA PHI
PI KAPPA PHI
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P G. is .,
Joe Smith, Pferidenl
John Euart, Vife-Pfexideni
Eddie Aiken, Serrelary
PI KAPPA ALPHA
Morray Scheinfeld, Treasurer
ALPHA EPSILON PI
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SIGMA PHI EPSILON
SIGMA PHI EPSILON
ALPHA EPSILON PI
Sandy Kelton, SWEETHEART
lpha Epsilon Pi
Mike Pousman, PRESIDENT
Alpha Epsilon Pi has progressed through
50 years, rising from a small local frater-
nity of eleven men to an important organiza-
tion of seventy-eight chapters, forty alumni
clubs, and over 24,000 members.
Alpha Epsilon Pi is the oldest National
fraternity on the Georgia State College
Campus. It is devoted to the ideals of broth-
erly love, religious conviction and community
In the past three years, Alpha Epsilon Pi
Fraternity has grown from a small nucleus
to a strong chapter boasting over 40 mem-
bers. Of this we are proud.
Alpha Epsilon Pi believes in all-around
participation and stresses continued scholas-
tic achievement. As Georgia State College
progressively grows, AEPi hopes to play an
integral role in a dynamic student body des-
tined for greatness.
Time will passg friends will be made, and
brethren shall departg Alpha Epsilon Pi
will live on.
Skit Night brought distinction to AEPi.
Secretary ' Q
Buddy Belle Isle,
Bobby Belle Isle
Alpha Tau Omega Colony
The Alpha Tau Omega Colony was
founded at Georgia State College April 14,
1966. Though it is the newest fraternity on
campus it is a colony of one of the oldest
national fraternities, founded in Virginia in
1865. The ATO's are very proud of the value
of the brotherhood and their contribution
to the College this past year. One of the first
projects was the founding of the Little Sisters
of the Maltese. The Maltesians were the first
auxiliary group of a fraternity at Georgia
at Christmas, Hawaiian Fantasy, the
Cross Formal, Ski Weekend and Mardi ra:
Tau's participated in Homecoming Qbehini
the scenej, Greek Week, and furniture mov
ing projects fhall to wall to none at alll
, , a
Other events were the Children's
ATO Sweetheart Miss Judy Schenck h
proved herself so beautiful and affectiona
we all have a special place for her in ou
hearts. Next year brings the promise of
charter and a room.
Hoyt Phxllxps PRESIDENT
Kappa Alpha Epsilon
Kappa Alpha Epsilon is the only local
fraternity at Georgia State College. KAE
is very unique in that the membership has
been low since its founding in 1959. KAE is
highly selective in its pledging procedures
and this is reflected in the high academic
and athletic standings of the fraternity.
KAE has in the past and present ranked
high in academic achievement, and has pre-
viously won the All-Sports trophy four years
consecutively. These facts are impressive for
Billy Herren, PRESIDENT
such a small but active group.
A program was installed last year to in-
crease the membership of Kappa Alpha
Epsilon. This program has succeeded and the
membership was increased considerably this
year. If the goals of this program can be
fully accomplished and at the same time
the fraternity can maintain its high standards
at the college, KAE plans to petition a na-
tional fraternity in the near future.
W Vaughan Lane
joe Smith, PRESIDENT
Kappa Sigma Fraternity, the largest social
organization at Georgia State, seeks to pro-
mote scholarship, leadership, and brother-
hood. The fraternity seeks to augment the
college curriculum by'providing a well-
rounded social life for its members.
Kappa Sigma has grown with Georgia
State and continues to build as does our
college, The pmchase of a seven acre tract
of land will provide a site for the fraternity
lodge to be built in the near future.
Kappa Sigma's record for leadership speaks
for itself. At Georgia State the names of
over thirty-five Kappa Sigs appear on the
rolls of Who's Who in American Colleges
and Universities, and brothers hold offices
in every phase of student government.
However, a fraternity is basically a social
organization. Kappa Sigma is a leader in this
field also. Numerous parties and projects
illustrate the intangible ideal called brother-
hood for which this fraternity is recognized.
Vic Reinhold, Sec.
Chris Reynolds, Treat.
Kim Taliaferro, SWEETHEART
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Pi Kappa Alpha
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The ideal of friendship upon which Pi
Kappa Alpha was founded, has been fol-
lowed by many men since it was Written
on March 1, 1868. Today Pi Kappa Alpha
ranks among the top fraternities in the
nation and has one hundred and thirty-
four chapters across the United States.
Pi Kappa Alpha stresses scholarship and
leadership, many Pikes have held positions
in the Student Government Association.
The social calendar of Epsilon Nu chapter
is a full one. Beginning with the Garnet
and Gold Rushg continuing with the annual
Ken Wardlaw, PRESIDENT
Barn Party, Pledge Christmas Party, New
Year's Party, and ending in the Spring with
the Dream Girl Ball and the famous Beach-
The Pikes' spirit is not only seen in social
activities but also in the many worthwhile
projects which it undertakes. Among these
is the Little 100 Bicycle Race, with all pro-
ceeds going to the Cancer Society.
This, as well as many other events, helps
the members of Pi Kappa Alpha maintain
a spirit of friendship and closeness which
can be seen throughout the school.
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Eddie Aiken, V. Prer.
Lyman Mobley, Serrelary
Mike Adams, Treatrurer
Brenda Cody, SWEETHEART
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National PiKA Dream Girl Court-
Jennie Lee and Linda Purcell
john Van Horn
Pi Kappa Phi
Beta Kappa Chapter of Pi Kappa Phi
Fraternity was chartered at Georgia State
in September, 1954, as the first national
social fraternity on the campus. The frater-
nity was founded nationally in Charleston,
South Carolina, on December 10, 1904, and
now has over ninety chapters and twenty
The aims of Pi Kappa Phi are to develop
within its men fraternal friendship, social
responsibility, leadership, scholarship, sports-
manship, democracy, and valuable exper-
Robert Campbell, PRESIDENT 1967
Some of the many events that Pi Kapps
sponsor each year are the Rose Ball, jungle
Party, the Founders Day Banquet, Bacchus
Day Celebration, New Year's Eve Party and
the "Feed the Children" Drive. They also
participate in school sponsored activities and
are active members of the Inter-Fraternity
Through wide association with men and
women from all walks of life, the brothers
and pledges are made more aware of their
responsibilities as good citizens.
Ralph Brock Q
Charles Fletcher F' '
John Foreman ,
jimmy Griffin ff'
Marion Greenoe, Serreiafy
Lynwood james, Tfeufufer
julia Cornett, Warden
Marty Bement, Claaplairz
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fe- . x ,L 'ST ' M Robert Hope, Hixlofian
V 0 31 ' . V Gary Abner
A h - . Larry Alexander
U LW-, fe - ,L -- 'J Mike Angel
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Brad Doss, PRESIDENT 1966
Pi Kappa Phi sponsored the Feed the Children Drive
jack Holcomb, Jr.
Linda Good, SIVEETHEART
The Men of Sigma Nu Fraternity boast
a proud and honorable tradition. Founded
in Virginia in 1869, Sigma Nu has more than
100,000 brothers wearing the White Star.
Since its inception Sigma Nu has been a
dynamic and responsible leader in the Greek
system. Today, Sigma Nu ranks among the
top four fraternities in the nation.
Locally, Eta Gamma Chapter of Sigma Nu
proudly carries the national tradition. Fifty-
five Sigma Nu brothers at Georgia State have
been named to W'ho's Who in American
Colleges and Universities, far more than
any other fraternity at Georgia State. This
fall fourteen Sigma Nu brothers were elected
to the Student Government Association also.
Sigma Nu enthusiastically supports all fac-
ets of Georgia State activity. The inter-
sorority Sigma Nu Sweepstakesg the Out-
standing Alumnus Awardg the Ugly Man on
Campus contest for the William Sparks
Scholarship fund are all Sigma Nu sponsored
Harry Hammond, COMMANDER.
Pat Cravens Harry Posey Robert Hayden Fred Straub Dick Stephens
LI. Commander Recorder Treamrer Arn. Trear. Alumni Contact
Eddie Bovvman Buster Bledsoe Craig Adams Dan Whigham David Friedrich
Chaplain Pledge Marrball Ani. Pledge Con, Seffemfy Hinofim,
When Sigma Nu's get togetheraexcitement is not far away.
Luke Greene, jr.
A1 LeHeup led Sigma Nu to top honors in Sing Niht.
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Sigma Phi Epsilon
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Rodger Axelson, PRESIDENT
Alan Sharp 'Q
Jimmy Cobb, Vice-Pferident
7: Herbert Hite, Remrder
Sigma Phi Epsilon, cognizant of both the
undergraduate needs of intellectual stimula-
tion and social ingratiation supplements these
primary factors with a brotherhood founded
on the ideals stipulated 'in the Holy Bible
and practiced by over 80,000 Sig Eps. Sigma
Phi Epsilon indeed truly represents a fra-
ternal embodiment of intellectual atmos-
phere and of a never-ending quest for knowl-
To every Sig Ep the primary and ulti-
mate goal is the attainment of that diploma
which symbolizes not only the preparatory
knowledge upon which the real learnings
of life are based but also the result of the
omnipresent spirit of intellectual quest. It
is the goal of Sigma Phi Epsilon to set
Michael Smith, Correrpondifzg Secretary
Robert James, Trearurer
the foundations for our attainments, refer-
ring always to the good of ourselves as
individuals and to society as a whole.
An integral part of this fraternal attain-
ment is reflected in the goal of culture
predicated on the motive of learning and
enjoyment. On the lighter side of Sig Ep,
academic life must be mitigated via a rounded
and virile program of social activities and
Sig Ep has further developed its fullness
of function by an active program of com-
munity, church, and campus service. Notwith-
standing, at the close of a truly robust and
golden year, Sigma Phi Epsilon hopes always
to live up to those tenets of brotherhood
upon which it was founded.
The Panhellenic Council at Georgia State
is the governing body of sororities, both local
and national, on campus. Its membership is
composed of all sororities, with a delegate
and an alternate representing each group.
Its officers rotate through the group from
year to year.
The Panhellenic Council is a member of
the National Panhellenic Council and abides
by its rules and regulations.
Panhellenic recommends policies and pro-
grams for sororities regarding all activities
on campus, basing these policies and pro-
grams upon what is best for the sororities and
the campus as a whole. Strong programs in
scholarship and philanthropy are stressed
heavily. It strives to promote an atmosphere
of friendship and fellowship throughout the
college. Intramural sports are held each quar-
ter and provide for enjoyable competition
among the groups.
Sally Hubbard, Pferideni
ALPHA OMICRON PI
Sybil Boudreaux, V.Pfer.
Laura Anne Smith, Sec.
Susan Brown, Rurb Cbman
ZETA TAU ALPHA
Ofre Tuchman, Trees.
PHI SIGINIA SIGMA
ALPHA OMICRON PI
ALPHA XI DELTA
MU RHO SIGMA
MU RHO SIGMA
PHI SIGMA SIGMA
ZETA TAU ALPHA
ALPHA XI DELTA
Phi Sigma Sigma, Georgia State's growingest sorority, began a year
with dreams that materialized into overwhelming realities. Fall Rush
more than doubled Phi Sig membership. The Annual Mother-Daughter
Luncheon brought mothers and daughters together in a sorority spirit and
added a Mother's Club to the Phi Sig family. Founder's Day celebrated
the 53rd Birthday of National Phi Sigma Sigma. Sisters and pledges danced
and blew out candles at parties and surprise birthday celebrations. A ward
filled with lonely children at Grady Hospital smilingly received homemade
handpuppets. All this is Phi Sigma Sigma. The 1966 Homecoming
Queen, the 1967 Greek Goddess, the Panhellenic Scholarship Trophy for
Spring quarter and Fall quarter of 1966, a representative in the "Who's
Who Among Students in American Colleges and Universities," and initiates
of Alpha Lambda Delta and Beta Beta Beta honorary societies brought
both the beauty and the brains of Phi Sigma Sigma to school and com-
munity attention. This, too, is Phi Sigma Sigma, an achieving sorority.
Phi Sigma Sigma sorority, founded on November 26, 1913, at Hunter
College in New York, has reason to be proud of Beta Phi Chapter at
Georgia State College. The four original founders of Beta Phi Chapter
have seen us row and develop in membership, activity, and achievement
W mm Qignm Iralrniilll
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since our beginning in 1964.
Ronnie Seiden, PRESIDENT
O O O
Phi Sigma Sigma
Judy Antebi Suzanne Antebi
Judy Hamburger Carla Cenker Harriet Cranman Hannah Eisler BCUY Jo Field
Ann Leventhal Susan Renas Jan Saperstein EIYSC SChWfi1'i2
Alpha Omicron Pi
In 1897, four girls dedicated to preserving
their friendship on a lasting basis met in a dusty
attic room at Barnard College in New York.
There Alpha Omicron Pi was born, From the
original Alpha chapter at Barnard, the sorority
has grown into a large international organization
with more than 90 chapters in the United States
In its ten years at Georgia State, Gamma Sigma
chapter of AOPi has excelled in every field of
endeavor. The chapter has striven to uphold
the traditions and the high ideals of AOPi-to
stand at all times for character, dignity and
scholarship, and to encourage a spirit of fraternity
and love among its members and the other students
at the College.
This year AOPi's hold several class offices, are
on the staff of the Sigrznl and Rizmpuuzli, and are
members of Alpha Lambda Delta, Phi Chi Theta,
and other honorary organizations. ln addition,
the sorority was the first winner of the Pan-
hellenic rotating scholarship trophy. AOPi beauty
titles during the past year include first runner-up
to the Homecoming Queen. second runner-up
to the Greek Goddess, a finalist in the Miss
DeKalb County contest, a member of the May
Day Court and one of the Ten Best Dressed Coeds
At Homecoming 1966, AOPi saw its candidate,
Buster Bledsoe, named Ugliest Man on Campus.
The sorority also won the contest for the Best
Homecoming Display ancl the Alpha Tau Omega
school spirit award!
The biggest event on the AOPi social calendar
is the annual Rose Ball, held in the spring. At
this dance, the AOPi's award a trophy to the
Most Outstanding Fraternity. At Christmas this
year the sorority had an old-fashioned Christmas
party and trimmed a giant tree with popcorn,
Cranberries and candy. Christmas was also the
time for the traditional Big Sisterlittle Sister
party. Other AOPi social events include the
annual Crying Towel Party for pledges of all
Greek organizations on campus, and several other
casual parties during the year.
Sandy Floyd, PRESIDENT
Diane Wilson, Corferponding
julia Gibson, Rerording
Carol Knauth, Treafurer
MR. ALPHA OMICRON PI
Peggy Putnam, Vire Prerident
Sara Ann Russell
Mary Ann Young
Jo Ann Starr representing AOPi in the Sigma Nu Sweepstak
Mary Ann Ross
jo Ann Starr
Alpha Phi encourages and develops leader-
ship in all fields of college life and in many
services throughout the year. At Halloween
an Alpha Phi "Great Pumpkin" comes to
the school and then goes to Grady Hospital
to distribute candy to the children there.
At Christmas they help decorate at Grady in
the Children's ward. Every year at Valentines
Carol Sullivan, PRESIDENT
Alpha Phi sponsors a dance to raise money
for its philanthropy.
Alpha Phi also enjoys its social activities.
We enjoy Pledge and Spring weekends with
a spend-the-night party on Friday night and
a dance on Saturday night. We also have an
Alumni Christmas Party, a Founders' Day
Tea and a Slave Auction for pledges.
Mary Lynne Ash
Mary Ann Cooke
Alpha Phi presents the winning skit during Greek Week 1967.
Cheryle Gangestad ns '15 -e'
Patsy Highsmith K-
Barbara Howern f -, ' L3-f X,
Linda Hughes - W
Barbara Keel -5
Wanda Kennemore K
Patsy Kuglar ' -A,
Lyndy Lynberg C
Carol Ann Reynolds
. if ,K X,
Alpha Xi Delta
Janice Thacker, PRESIDENT
Mike Adams, BIG' BROTHER
Busy was the word for the Alpha Xi Deltas
this year. Our work would have truly pleased
our last living founder, Alice Bartlett Bruner,
who died during the past year. She left with
us the lasting sisterhood of a true Alpha
Xi Delta and the incentive to make the
Delta Xi Chapter of Alpha Xi Delta the
best sorority ever at Georgia State College.
We were well on our way when four
finalists for Miss Freshman were Alpha
Xi Delta pledges. We captured both the
Miss Freshman and first runner-up titles.
Members than worked diligently for our An-
nual Apple Polishing Party. The party was
the best ever as more faculty members dis-
covered the hospitality of Alpha Xi Delta.
Then we worked equally hard in the Sigma
Nu Sweepstakes, capturing second place.
Alpha Xi Delta at GSC truly set the
example this year in service to the community.
This service is a most important part of our
sorority life. Weekly our members partici-
pated in a program with teenage girls at
the Atlanta YWCA. At Christmas Alpha
Xi Delta and Alpha Tau Omega gave a
Christmas party for underprivileged children,
giving gifts of clothing, toys, and food. Also
for the second year in a row Alpha Xi Delta
won the Feed the Children Award given by
Pi Kappa Phi at Thanksgiving.
Besides our many group activities, in-
dividual Alpha Xi Deltas were very active
as Sweethearts of Delta Sigma Pi and Alpha
Tau Omega, Vice President of Phi Chi Theta,
Secretary and Treasurer of General Council,
officer of Alpha Lambda Delta, and members
of Maltesians. Two Alpha Xis were named
to Who's Who this year and several mem-
bers worked on the Signal Staff. Alpha Xis
were very busy but they still found the time
to maintain good scholarship standards.
Alpha Xi Delta participates in the Sigma N'x Sweepstakes.
Dot Cox, PRESIDENT 1967
johnna Shamp, Prer.,
Eddie Bowman, Mr. Delta Gmzzma, 1966
DG'S PARTICIPATE IN HOMECOMING
In November, 1965, twelve Georgia State
Coeds met with the Dean of Women to or-
ganize a new sorority on State's ever-expand-
ing campus. Georgia State needed a new
sorority because enrollment increases kept
sororities at quota and many rushees were
unable to pledge. Kappa Chi Delta, as the
founders named it, quickly took an active
part in campus life. After little more than
a year on campus, the sisters and pledges of
Kappa Chi Delta local sorority have become
pledges in the Delta Theta Chapter of Delta
Gamma National Fraternity.
Still one of the smaller sororities, Delta
Gamma Colony actively participates in all
school functions and is well represented in
campus organizations. Delta Gamrnas are ac-
tive members of Alpha Lambda Delta Hon-
or Society, the religious clubs, the Georgia
State majorettes, the Georgia State Players,
WPLO-FM, and in the Little Sisters of
Alpha Tau Omega Fraternity. The sorority
often cooperates with Georgia State and
Georgia Tech fraternities on service projects
and social activities. Delta Gammas are also
listed in Who's Who in American Colleges
Sisterhood, scholarship, and service are the
goals of Delta Gamma Colony. Sisters and
pledges have frequent barbecues, spend the
night parties, and work session parties. The
sorority's scholastic average is higher than
the Georgia State All Women's Average.
Delta Gamma has participated in the Sigma
Nu Sweepstakes, Greek Week Skit Night,
formal and informal rushes, the Ugly Man
Contest, and has sponsored the college bas-
The Delta Delta Chapter of Delta Zeta is
not only one of the leading sororities at
Georgia State College, but it is also among
the top chapters of Delta Zeta Sorority in
Delta Zeta has been the recipient of the
Kappa Sigma trophy for the Most Outstand-
ing Sorority on Campus for six years out of
the seven it has been given and holds the
trophy for the year 1966-67.
This year Delta Zetas hold memberships
and offices in scholastic honorary societies
of Crimson Key and Alpha Lambda Delta.
Six senior Delta Zetas were elected to the
collegiate Who's Who. Delta Zetas are also
active in the Student Government Associa-
tion, holding the offices of Vice-President
and Secretary, as well as a number of class
offices. This year members of the sorority
were honored with such titles as May Queen,
Miss Little 100, Miss Georgia State College,
first runner-up to Best Dressed Co-ed, and
second runner-up to Homecoming Queen.
Delta Zetas are Kappa Sigma Fraternity,
Pershing Rifles and Military sweethearts.
Other Delta Zetas are members of fraternity
sweetheart courts. Three Delta Zetas are ac-
tive as "Little Sisters" of Alpha Tau Omega
Each year Delta Zeta's events are Found-
er's Day, the Silver Tree Ball, the Pledge
Party, and the Spring Dinner Dance. The
"Man of the Year" is announced annually
at the Silver Tree Ball.
The purpose of Delta Zeta Soro'rity is to
unite its ,members in all fields. But Delta
Zeta is not a self-centered organization. Be-
cause of the loving sisterhood of its members,
Delta Zetas are anxious to be of service
and support to others.
Blaine Hughes, PRESIDENT
Chris Reynolds, MAN OF THE YEAR
Eileen Boudreaux, V Pref
Sandra Wlilliams, V Pre!
Peggy Maher, Ref Ser
Sybil Boudreaux, Pafzbellemc Del
Bar ara Loden
E ,HAI .
Andrea Coppedge-Mir: Little 100.
Sue Chappell sh
ows winning form.
u Rho Sigma
Mu Rho Sigma was founded at Georgia
State College in 1955 and is the only campus
organization limited to women students who
are or have been married. 'The purpose of
the sorority is to promote friendship, scholar-
ship and service for the college, in an atmos-
phere of mutual interests and understanding.
Alpha Chapter numbers among its mem-
bers many who have been given scholastic
recognition by election to Alpha Lambda
Delta, Crimson Key and Who's Who,
and by receiving the Dean's Key and Na-
tional Scholarship awards.
Alpha Chapter also encourages its mem-
bers to take an active part in campus life
and to participate in other organizations in
Mary Louise Friclc
Joyce Landau, Corresponding
Mary Upchurch, Recording
the college. Members have been on the May
Court and Homecoming Court. Other mem-
bers have held office in SEA and the Psy-
chology Club, and several have participated
in General Council committees.
Our social functions include quarterly lun-
cheons, rush teas and informal coke parties,
and the Annual Awards Banquet.
Alpha Chapter is proud to announce the
chartering of Beta Chapter at the University
of Georgia last June. Beta Chapter is the
first stage of Mu Rho Sigma's expansion as
planned by the Board of Trustees.
The major goal of Mu' Rho Sigma is to
promote sisterhood among all eligible women
Mary Childs, 1:1 Vice-Prexideni
Connie Holmes, 2nd Vice-President
Dot Torrence, Treafurer
Bonnie Dewar, PRESIDENT
Zeta Tau Alpha
Delta Lambda is the 106th Chapter of
Zeta Tau Alpha sorority, which is recog-
nized as one of the five top 'sororities in
the nation. Since Delta Lambda was char-
tered, five years ago, the chapter received
the "Achievement Award", the highest honor
given by the national organization of Zeta
Since that time, Zeta's growth as a sister-
hood has been unsurpassed. But although
Sisterhood is an intangible thing, it has many
tangible rewards. The foremost of these
rewards are three won by the efforts of the
The first is Sing Night, 19673 Zetas won
first place. The second was Mardi Gras,
where Zeta won King and Queen, and Best
Concession. Third of the achievements of the
chapter was first place in the Pi Kappa Alpha
Besides these and other tangible rewards,
this year has been filled with social activities
such as a Parent-Daughter Fashion Show.
The highlight of the year is the Silver Crown
Ball, where awards are presented to the Best
Faculty Member and the Best Male and
Zeta Tau Alpha presents a Parent-Daughter Fashion Show.
Gail Califf '
Barbara Ann Morley, PRESIDENT
Mardi Gras Kina
LTC William B. Fowlkes
PROFESSOR OF MILITARY SCIENCE
MAJ William B. Holloway CPT Gary XV. Hipps
CPT james D. Boggs CPT Alfred F. Fiurnauo SGM Robert E. Kiel
E---S. iff' iiii"
Mfs. 0'Nei11 Caldwell Miss Barbara Bricker
MSG jose Ramos SFC Robert R. Latham SSG Petro Russell
LTC Fowlkes presents the Bronze Star to CPT Holloway and CPT Boggs for service in Vietnam.
COL Gordon W. Anderson LTC Walter R. Chrietzberg LTC Edward L, Sherwood
CADET BRIGADE COMMANDER IST BATTALION COMMANDER ZND BATTALION
S1-CPT Donald W. TIOUCF, Jr- S-3-MAJ Michael G. Jones S4-CPT Henry Hayes
IO-1LT Dave Donaldson SA-2LT Lynn B. Stull
S1 fS4-CPT joseph O. Manguno S3-MAJ Michael Botelho Asst S3-CPT Edward Lewis
-was X -, .nga I,
S1fS4-CPT jeffrey W. Pickard S5-MAJ John S. Hlaluski Asst S3-CPT joseph Bolton
I st Battalion
'ff I i
Com pa n 25:5 rg
Commanders , - i 1111 W 2
. f-2 --
CG-CPT Wayne A. Hooper BAND-MAJ Jeffrey C. Thom:
, V . -f -f 537---fzvf ju' -
LTC Fowlkes and
Dr. England present Distinguished Military Student Awards to cadets. ,
A-CPT Richard Rauschenberg B-CPT Thomas Biddulph C-CPT Thomas Perkins
me W, ,faq
D--CPT Willimn Daniel E-CPT james Little F-CPT William Dorsey
'iz ,,!::"j'. f
G-CPT Gary Abner H-CPT Fred Noble
I ri' -
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1LT Clarence Abercrombie 2LT Michael Anderson
1LT john Butler ILT joseph Claxton 1LT Willimn Cogper
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X. 7' T
l 4 " t
ILT jerry Dodd ILT Clayton Doss 1LT Timothy Eastling
. 4 rw
1LT Samuel Freeman 1LT John Hancock 1LT Gafy Hofsley
1LT Thomas LeVert 1LT joel Newton 2LT Paul Phillips
1LT Roger Porter 1LT George Puckett
ILT jerry Salters 1I.T Gilbert Spindel
1LT David Stillerman ILT john VanHouse ZLT John W7hat1ey
A cadet platoon leader instructs his platoon at the weekly drill period.
ZLT john Allgood 2LT james Lawrence ZLT Thomas Taffs
' X195 SA
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2LT Thomas Yearian 1SG Arvel Buck
ISG Donnie Donaldson 1SG Rgbeft D055
MS III Cadets
ISG Michael Evenson 1SG Thomas Heaton 1SG Frank Lambert
ISG Randolph Nail MSG Craig Adams MSG Fred Adams
A - 45.
MSG Paris Couturiaux MSG William Dickey
I gf., .
MSG Alton Ewing MSG Terry Lloyd
MSG ,Hoyt Phillips MSG Larry Prouclfit MSG George Stokes
MSG David Taylor MSG Ray' Wade MSG James Webb
ati- , 4
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MSG james Willimns SFC Carl Bagwell SFC Frank Bellinetti
x N- '
SFC james Bruce SFC Neal Causey SFC James Combs
SFC Liston Durden SFC Harry Gober
MS III Caelets
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SFC Donald Gross SFC Arthur Hammond SFC Marion Hope
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Georgia State cadets firing the M1 Carbine at Fort MacPherson range.
M S I I I Ca d ets
SFC George Hunt SFC Robert Kubicki
SFC Ben LUICC SFC john Lynch SFC Cecil Manning
SFC Robert Pierce SFC Pierce Roberts SFC Charles Scarborough
SFC Willimn Sewell
SFC Thomas Sher
ill SFC Robert Shuman
SFC Jacobo Simonet SFC Dennis Walden
SFC Stephen Wheelus SFC Tony Whitton
President Langdale speaks at the unveiling of the Memorial Plaque, Veterans Crowning the Brigade Sweetheart, 1966
Act. .t. ., ' H1 ,
BAND Co. performs precision drill at Mardi Gras, New Orleans
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Cadet fires .45 Caliber pistol. Arrival at Fort Bragg, N.C.
FA 4 . N. X- " Z
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LTC Fowlkes and Dr. England visit Summer Camp, Ft. Bragg.
S u m me r
Dr. England with a Georgia State cadet.
Capable leadership at Georgia State Col-
lege plays a major role in the rapid growth
and prominent position of this urban in-
stitution in Atlanta. The good judgment
and sense of fairness of her administration aggk
provide Georgia State College with an at- S
mosphere of enthusiasm and cooperation
between students and faculty. This mutual
understanding prepares students of Georgia Q 6
State with an eagerness to meet and solve X
the problems they inevitably encounter. Cer-
tainly the ability with which the leaders of
Georgia State College handle their jobs
makes it difficult to imagine how extensive
these jobs really are.
NOAH N. LANGDALE, JR.
,. .1 5 S611-mul'
WILLIAM M. SUTTLES
GEORGE E. MANNERS
Dean of the School of
J. C. HORTON BURCH
Dean of the School of
Arts and Sciences
ARTS 8 SCIENCES
MELVIN W. ECKE
Dean of Graduate Studies
School of Arts and Sciences
R, A, gpm!!
JOHN E. LEWIS
School of Business Administration
osssisfx.. -- ' t
HAROLD E. DAVIS
Director of Public Relations
W. ROGERS HAMMOND
Dean of Graduate Studies
School of Business Administration
JAMES F. COOK
School of Arts and Sciences
C. L. GRANT
School of Arts and Sciences
EVA M. WHETSTONE
Assistant Dean of Women
NELL H. TROTTER KENNETH M. ENGLAND
Dean of Women Dean of Smdent Affairs
TIMOTHY M. SINGLETON
Dean of Men
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WILLIAM P. DAVID
Assistant Dean of Student Affairs
--4--r-'+':""'A"I1i - .Q
Secretary to the Dean of Student Affairs
V. V. LAVROPF LEWIS VAN GORDER
Comptroller Director, School of
HENRY T. MALONE
Director of Development
WILLIAM S. PATRICK
Dean of Admissions
Assistant Director of
C. DEAN DALTON
Director of Student Aid
. h xx
JAMES E. SLIGH
Director of Student Publications
Director of Georgia State Players
LOULA N. CANTRELL
Administrative Assistant to the
Dean of Student Affairs
JAMES L. CULP
Assistant to the Dean
of Student Affairs
School of Arts 8 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 in-
tellectual development and discipline rather
than to the acquisition of technical skills.
It should give the student some knowledge
of the achievements of the human mind, with
special reference to the Western civilization
of which both the ancient world and con-
temporary 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 sci-
ences, and the arts. The curricula require a
number of courses deemed essential, individ-
ually and as a group, to the intellectual com-
petence at which the liberal education aimsg
in addition to these, the student has elec-
tives 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 de-
gree, the Bachelor of Music degree, the
Bachelor of Science in Education degree
in the area of Special Education, and the
Bachelor of Visual Arts degree. In most of
these degree programs curricula which meet
the requirements of the State Board of Edu-
cation of Georgia prepare teachers for cer-
tification on the elementary and secondary
Through its Division of Graduate Studies
the School of Arts and Sciences offers the
Master of Arts degree in economics, English,
history, mathematics, political science, and
psychologyg the Master of Science degree
in biology and mathematics, the Master of
Arts for Teachers degree, the Master of Edu-
cation degree, and the Sixth Year Program
The School of Arts and Sciences has been
authorized to admit students in 1967 for
the Doctor of Philosophy degree in psychol-
AU , ., A
- -1 I-wiQiwI-at2:5,g::im'f'iY'7wi?f!13fi5 1' - -
The Art Department at Georgia State
College is located on the 6th and 7th
floors of Kell Hall. The department serves
about 300 art majors who are pursuing
professional degree programs in art in nine
major areas: Painting, Printmaking, Sculp-
ture, Ceramics, Crafts, Advertising Art, In-
terior Design. Art Education, Art History.
Currently there are ten full-time faculty
members and two part-time faculty members,
all of whom are distinguished professional
artists contributing to the culturally rich met-
Each year the Art Department presents a
number of exhibitions in the Georgia State
College Art Gallery which is located on the
first floor of Kell Hall. These exhibitions in-
clude a wide variety of media and interests
such as drawing, painting, crafts, advertis-
ing design, sculpture and printmaking. Art
students at Georgia State also have the
opportunity to visit the High Museum of Art
as well as a number of private and commer-
cial galleries in the Atlanta area.
Plans are now underway for a new build-
ing which will house the Art and Music
Departments. Completion of this new facil-
ity is expected within two years.
B.F.A., Bs., M.Ed., --"N
fPenn, Statej, As-
sistant Professor of
I- , '
JOSEPH S. PERRIN, B.F.A MA QUn1versity of California
at Los Angelesj, Professor of Art and Head of the Depart
ment of Art
f .- IJ Q
ROBERT REIBER, B.S., M.S. fUniversity of Georgiaj, Professor of Biology
and Head of the Department of Biology
One of the main goals of the Biology
Department is to help the student under-
stand the world in which he lives. Nearly
eight-hundred students enroll in the de-
partment every quarter. Many of these stu-
dents take introductory courses which are
designed to give a concept of biological
principles and to instruct the student in the
fundamentals of the biology of man. In-
troductory courses in anatomy and physiology
and microbiology are presented to about
three-hundred nursing students from a num-
ber of hospitals in the city. The other stu-
dents in the department are specializing
in biology at both the undergraduate and
Undergraduate majors number about two-
hundred. They are offered courses leading
to a B.S. in Biology with a specialization in
zoology or microbiology. In addition, a
B.S. degree in Medical Technology is of-
fered, as well as preprofessional programs
for teaching, medicine, dentistry, pharmacy,
and veterinary science.
A graduate program leading to a M.S.
in Biology or to a M.A.T. is given to stu-
dents who wish to pursue advanced studies
in the field. Other types of master's de-
grees and a doctoral program are part of the
future plans of the departments
HANSELL F. CROSS, B.A., M.S., Ph.D. fUr1i-
versity of Marylandj, Professor of Biology
PETER E. GAFFNEY, B.S., M.S., Ph.D. fRut-
gers Universityj, Associate Professor of Biology
JEAN GIVENS, A.B., M.S., R.N., M.N. fEmory
Universityj, Instructor in Biology
BLANCHE GRIGGS, R.N., B.S.N.E., M.S.N.E.
fCatholic University of Americaj, Instructor in
MARTHA JOHNSON, A,B., M.S. fEmory Uni-
versityj, Assistant Professor of Biology
PAUL C. KOLTER, B.A., M.S. fUniversity of
Tennesseej, Associate Professor of Biology
MARTHA MORRISON, B.S,, M.S. CUniversity
of Georgiaj, Instructor in Biology
JAMES SATTERFIELD, B.S.Ed., M.S. fUniversity
of Georgiaj, Assistant Professor of Biology
The Chemistry Department offers courses
in general chemistry which combine the Cul-
tural aspects of the subject with a founda-
tion of basic training for those who will con-
tinue with more advanced work in prepara-
tion for careers in chemistry and allied fields:
The cultural value of elementary chemistry
lies chiefly 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
unifying concepts, the study affords splendid
illustrations of the methods of scientific
Advanced courses are not without their
cultural value, but there is more emphasis
on the development of technical knowledge
and experience which is necessary in chem-
istry and related fields. Georgia State's un-
dergraduate program trains the student for
work in research, control, and testing labora-
tories as well as for executive positions re-
quiring a chemical background.
The Department of Chemistry continues
to develop its staff, facilities and students
commensurate with Georgia State College's
growth in size and excellence.
WILLIAM G. TRAWICK, Ph.D. CGeorgia Institute of Technologyj, Pro
fessor of Chemistry and Head of the Department of Chemistry
HUGH VI. BRONAUGH, AB., Ph.D., fUniversity
of New Mexicoj, Associate Professor of Chemis-
MIRIAIXI B, FISHER, AB., MA. fUniversity of
Alabamaj Assistant Professor of Chemistry
DONALD G. I-IICKS, BS., MS., Ph.D., fUniver-
sity of Tennesseej Associate Professor of Chemis-
RONALD G. JONES, B.A., M.S., Ph.D., tGeor-
gia Institute of Technologyj Associate Professor
JANE H. MATHER, A.B., Ph.D., fUniversity of
Chicagoj Associate Professor of Chemistry
AMBROSE H. PENDERGRAST, B.S., MS.,
fEmO1'y Universityj Assistant Professor of Chemis-
,IOHN E. SINGLEY, B,S., M.S., fGeorgia Insti-
tute 'of Technologyj, Associate Professor of
The Department of Education is responsi-
rw tHl"7l?'i7' p are
WOODROW W. BRELAND, B.S. in Ed., M.S. in Edt PhD.
fUniversity of North Carolinaj, Professor of Education and
Head of the Department of Education
NICHOLAS R. CASTRICONE, B.S., M.S.
fSouthern Connecticut State Collegej, Associate
Professor of Special Education
RUBY CHAMPION COOLEY, B,C.S., fM.Ed.,
Ph.D. fGeorge Peabody College for Teachersj,
Associate Professor of Education
WILLIAlN'I J. DONALDSON, JR., A.B., B.D.,
Th.M., Sc.M., M.A., Ph.D. CMichigan State
Universityj, Associate Professor of Education
MARY C. ELMORE, B.S., M.A. fCornell Uni-
versityj, Instructor in Education
FLOREINE H. HUDSON, B.S., lNI.S., Ed.D.
fAuburn Universityj, Associate Professor of Edu-
FRANK H. KALER, A.B., M.A., fUniversity
of Illinoisj, Assistant Professor of Education
KENNETH B. MATHENY, Ph.D. fMichigan
State Universityj, Professor of Education
GLENN A. VERGASON, B.S., M.S., Ed.D.
fGeorge Peabody College for Teachersl, Professor
of Special Education
ble for the education of elementary and
secondary teachers and other personnel who
comprise the staffs of school systems.
Many of our basic courses are also cle-
sirable electives for general education of
parents and others interested in the learn-
ing problems of children and youth, and in
the improvement of education in our so-
During the past two years the Depart-
ment has been expanding rapidly and has
added new programs for the teachers of the
mentally retarded and for guidance and
counseling personnel. Early in 1966 the de-
velopmentof a School of Education was
approved by the Board of Regents of the
University System of Georgia and plans are
well under way for still further expansion
in other areas of service to schools and
related agencies in the state of Georgia and
Members of the Department are always
ready and willing to talk with students who
plan to go or might consider going into any
one of the many areas of service represented
within this professional educational complex.
A variety of programs in composition, lan-
guage, and literature are available in the
Department of English. The program in
the freshman-sophomore years is designed to
improve the student's ability to write effec-
tive expository prose, to analyze and organ-
ize ideas, and to read literature with appre-
ciative understanding. Advanced undergrad-
uate courses offer instruction in the history
and structure of the English language, in the
content and development of British and
American literatures, in the study and ap-
plication of principles of literary criticism,
and in creative writing.
In its graduate division the department
offers programs leading to the M.A., the
M.A.T., and the professional T-6 certifi-
cate. Graduate instruction stresses both the
disciplined study of British and American
literatures, including critical and scholarly
methods, and the academic skills of English
as a teaching field.
Programs in language and literature at
Georgia State College attract students of
diversified interests and backgrounds. In
addition to those who plan to teach, many
students find a close relationship between
courses in English and their professions,
which put increasing emphasis upon clear
writing and coherent organization of thought.
Indeed, opportunities for employment for
those who specialize in the techniques of lan-
guage expression and communication are
numerous and rewarding. Students also dis-
cover that through a study of literature they
may expect to enlarge and discipline their un-
derstanding of human problems and charac-
terg and, by their active participation in the
ordered experience which the artist presents,
they often realize a pleasure which is im-
aginatively exciting and personally satisfying.
JACK I. BILES, B.S., M.A., Ph.D., fEmory Uni-
versityj, Professor of English
J. C. HORTON BURCH, A.B., A.M., Ph.D.
fDuke Universityj, Professor of English and
Dean of the School of Arts and Sciences
JOHN A. BURRISON, AB., M.A., QUHIVEISIW
of Pennsylvaniaj, Assistant Professor of English
THOMAS A. CHANDLER, A.B,, M.A., fEmory
Universityj, Instructor in English
GXVENDOLYN CLEGHORN, A.B., M.A.,
fEmory Universityj, Instructor in English
XVILLIAM E. COLBURN, B.A., M.A., Ph.D.
fUniversity of Illinoisj, Associate Professor of
LYNDA L. COURTS, A.B., M.A. fFlorida State
Universityj, Instructor in English
JOE DAVIS, B.S., M.A., Ph.D. fEmory Univer-
sityj, Associate Professor of English
HENRY DONAGHY, M.A., Ph.D., fNew
York Universityj, Associate Professor of English
KENNETH M. ENGLAND, B.S., M.A., Ph.D.,
fVanderbilt Universityj, Professor of English
and Dean of Student Affairs
WILLIAM A. EVANS, AB., Ms., Ph.D. tuni-
versity of New Mexicoj, Assistant Professor of
EDWARD F. FRANZE, JR., A.B., M.A. fwash-
ington and Lee Universityj, Associate Professor
MARY G. FREEMAN, A.B., M.A. fUniversity
of Tennesseej, Instructor in English
ROBERT B. GENTRY, JR., B.S., M,A., fUni-
versity of Tennesseej, Instructor in English
IEANIE F. HALLEM, A.B., M.A. fUniversity
of Californiaj, Instructor of English
EDNA C. HERREN, A.B., M.A. fUniversity of
Georgiaj, Assistant Professor of English
THOMAS W. I-IICKS, B.S., A.B., MA., fUni-
versity of XX'isconsinj, Assistant Professor of
GLENN I JAMES, B.A., M.A., fUniversity of
Georgiaj. Instructor in English
SANDRA D. JOHNSON, B.A.. M.A., fFlorida
State Universityj, Instructor in English
MARY M. KENNEDY, A.B., MA., fEmory
Universityl. Instructor in English
GRACE T. KITCHENS, AB., M'.R.E., INLA.,
fGeorge Peabody Collegej, Instructor in English
RICHARD B, LARSEN, A.B., M.A., fEmory
Unixersityj Instructor in English
LYNN G. LEVINS. BA., 1Vassur Collegej,
Instructor in English
ALLEN D. MARTIN, A.B., M.A.. fLouisiana
State Universiryj, Assistant Professor of English
AUSTIN J. MCDERMOTT, BS.. M.A., fMem-
phis State Universityj, Instructor in English
VUILLIAM B. PIRKLE, A.B., A.M., Ed.D., Au-
burn Universityj, Associate Professor of English
ALFRED L. RICHARDS, A.B., MA., fStets0n
Universityj, Instructor in English
DOUGLAS ROBILLARD, BS., M.A., Ph.D..
fWa5'ne State Universityj, Associate Professor of
ANN C. ROSEN. BS., MA., tUniversity of
Floridaj, Instructor in English
SALLIE E. SCI-ILOSSTEIN, A.B., M.A., fUni-
versity of Cincinnatij, Instructor in English
TED R. SPIVEY. A.B., M.A., Ph.D., fUniversity
of Minnesotctj, Professor of English
ELIZABETH G. STOW, A.B., M.A., fEmory
Universityj, Instructor of English
RAYMOND C. SUTHERLAND, IR., B.A., B.D.,
M.A., Ph.D. fUniversity of Kentuckyj, Professor
MARY O. THOMAS, A.B., M.A., Ph.D. fDuke
Universityj, Associate Professor of English
JO ANN TOLLERSON, A.B., M.A., fUniversity
of Georgiaj, Instructor in English
SALLY A. TRAIN, B.A., M.A. Uncliana Uni-
versityj Instructor in English
LINDA C. TRAYNHAM, A.B., M.A. fUniver-
sity of South Carolinaj, Instructor of English
ARTHUR E. WATERMAN, A.B., M.A., Ph.D.
fUniversity of Wisconsinj, Professor of English
FREDERICK D. WEAVER, A.B., M.A. fEmory
Universityj, Assistant Professor of English
PATRICIA A. WILLIAMS, A.B. fFurman Uni-
versityj, Instructor in English
WILLIAM P. WOODBERRY, JR., B.A., B.D,,
M.A. fFIorida State Universityj, Assistant Pro-
fessor of English
It is increasingly evident that foreign lan-
guage study is an opportunity for the stu-
dent to obtain an understanding and apprecia-
tion of the character and significance of
foreign culture and civilization. This can
best be achieved by emphasizing both the
active, communicative side of the language
and the written, historical record of its liter-
ature. A successful language program-the
goal of the College-will also attempt to
integrate this conception of language study
into the patterns of modern life and society.
The Department of Foreign Languages
at Georgia State College currently offers a
field of concentration in either the German,
French, or Spanish languages. Elementary
and intermediate courses are also offered in
Italian, Russian, and Greek. Advanced courses
in Latin are given to meet the requirements
for certification of the State Department
of Education. Prospective teachers for the
elementary and secondary schools have the
opportunity to prepare for a teaching career
in any of the languages in which a major is
offered. Students who intend to do advanced
work in foreign languages at graduate school
are guided and directed by the Department.
Work in the language laboratory supple-
ments all levels of classroom instruction at
BRIGITTE BALTRUSCHAT, Abitur, Staats Exa-
men, fPhilipp-Universitat, Marburgj, Instructor in
JANICE M. BENARIO, A.B., M.A., Ph.D.,
Uohns Hopkins Universityj, Associate Professor
WALTER H. BISHOP, A.B., M.A.T., Ph.D.,
fUniversity of North Carolinaj, Associate Pro-
fessor of Romance Languages
ANNA V. BUSKIRK, A,B., M.A., fMiddlebury
Collegej Instructor in French
MORTON M. CELLER, B.S., M.S. in Ed., Doc-
torat de l'universit7e fUniversite de Parisj, Pro-
fessor of French
KARIN M. COX, A.B., M.A.T., fHarvard Uni-
versityj, Instructor in German
MARIQN L. DANIELS, B.A., M.A., fEmory
Umversiwl, Assistant Professor of Classics
. I Ns:
SHUBAEL T. BEASLEY, B.A., M.A., Ph.D., QCornel1 Uni-
versityj, Professor of German and Head of the Depart-
ment of Languages
RICHARD A. FIRDA, A.B., M.A. fHarvard
Universityj, Assistant Professor of German
MERCEDES S. GAMONEDA, Ed.D. fHavana
Universityj, Instructor in Spanish
JOSEPH A. JAMES, A.B., M.A. fMiddlebury
Collegej, Instructor in Romance Language
DAVID F. MCDOWELL, A.B., M.A., Ph.D.
fUniversity of North Carolinaj Associate Pro-
fessor of Romance Language
HELENE PAWLICKI, A.B., M.A. fEmory Uni-
versityj, Romance Languages
MILDRED C. ROEBUCK, A.B., M.A. fUniver-
sity of North Carolinaj, Assistant Professor of
ELYZABETH R. SMITH, B.A., M.A. QErnory
Universityj, Assistant Professor of Romance Lan-
ELIZABETH STANFIELD, B.A., M.A. fEmory
Universityj, Instructor in Spanish
Department of Geology,
Geography and Anthropology
Geology is the science of the earth and is
concerned with the study of rocks and their
structures, and with earth history as dis-
closed by rock formations and fossils. Grad-
uate geologists are found today in mining,
petroleum, mineral exploration, research,
teaching, 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 re-
sources. Such broad knowledge is a valu-
able adjunct of the appreciation of world
problems and of intelligent citizenship. Pro-
fessional careers in geography may be fol-
lowed by teaching on various levels, in public
service, and in business.
Anthropology is the science which deals
with the evolution of man as a biological
organismg with the origin, development, and
integration of the customs, techniques, and
beliefs that make up the ways of life of
human social groups, and with the inter-
relationship of these biological and cultural
factors in human behavior.
SANFORD H. BEDERMAN, B.A., lNI.A. fL0uiS-
iana State Universityj, Associate Professor of
ROBERT D. BENTLEY, B.S. fOregon State
Universityj, Assistant Professor of Geology
BENJAMIN A. MORGAN, III, B.S., M.A. fUni-
veristy of North Carolinaj, Assistant Professor
DAVID EAOGREN, B.S., M.S., Ph.D. fNorth-
wpstern Universiryj, Assistant Professor of Ge-
J. KENNETH SMIAIL, A.B,, M.Ed., M.A.
llndiana Universityj, Assistant Professor of An-
CHESTER R. SMITH, B.S., M.S. QLouisiana State Univer
sityj, Associate Professor of Geology and Head of the
Department of Geology, Geography, and Anthropology
As the record of human achievements
hopes, and failures and as a humanistic dis
cipline, history encompasses the study of
man's political, social cultural economic
and spiritual life. It provides mankind with
an understanding and an appreciation of
its past in the hope that by a good ltnowl
edge of causation and historical analysis and
synthesis, men will utilize what they have
learned of the past to develop a more ration
al life in the present and to chart a better
life in the future.
With a faculty which combines excellent
teaching and high quality research the De
partment of I-Iistorys major objective 15
to provide a sound knowledge of history
for the non-specialist as well as the specialist
While the European and American history
survey courses contribute to the over all gen
eral education program the more advanced
courses in American European and non
Western history are designed to educate
majors and minors in history for careers in
teaching, postgraduate study and government
JOSEPH O BAYLEN BEd MA PhD FRHS CEmory University, Uni- and public service
versity of New Mexicoj Professor of History and Head of the Department of
JOHN A. ALEXANDER, A.B., lNI.A., Ph.D.
Uohns Hopkins Universityj, Professor of History
JAMES F. COOK. A.B., M.A. fGeorgia State
Collegej, Instructor in History and Administrative
Assistant, School of Arts and Sciences
MELVIN W. ECKE, A.B., M.A., Ph.D. fPrince-
toh Universityj, Professor of History, Associate
Dean and Dean of Graduate Studies, School of
Arts and Sciences
JOE B. EZELL, B.A., M.A. tUniversity of
Alabamaj, Assistant Professor of History and
Administrative Assistant to the Vice President
for Academic Affairs
WILLIAIVI H. FERRISS, A.B., M.A., Ph.D. fvan-
derbilt Universityj, Assistant Professor of History
RAY T. GEIGER, B.A.B.E., A.B., M.A.T. fEm0ry
Universityj Instructor in History
CLEMENT I.. GRANT, B.A., M.A., Ph.D. fVan-
derbilt Universityj, Professor of History and As-
sistant Dean of the School of Arts and Sciences
MARILLA B. GUPTIL, A.B., A.M, fUniversity
of Chicagoj, Instructor in History
MERL E. REED, A.B., M.A., Ph.D. QSyracuse
Universityj, Associate Professor of History
LELA F. RICH, B.A., M.A.T. fDuke Universityj,
Instructor in History
EDWARD L. VVELDON, A.B., M.A. fEmory
Universityj, Instructor in History
DAVID F. WELLS, A.B., M.A., Ph.D. fUniver-
sity of Kentuckyj, Associate Professor of History
The Department of journalism offers a
major which prepares students for newspaper,
radio, television, magazine, or public rela-
tions careers. Most of the Journalism courses
also are designed so that non-majors may take
them as part of their general education. The
Departments main objective is to turn out
highly competent, professional-type gradu-
ates with a strong background in the liberal
arts and social sciences.
In addition to working on the Georgia
State SIGNAL and the WPLO-FM station,.
Journalism students are required to gather
and write news in the Atlanta area, which
is used with the help and facilities of the
news media as a "living laboratory" for the
students. Practicing professionals are guest
lecturers in the classes, and some of them
teach part-time at the College in their special
The Department sponsors two student pro-
fessional organizations: the Society for Men
in journalism and the Society for Women
in journalism. journalism majors also hold
honorary memberships in, and attend meet-
ings of, the Atlanta Press Club. They also
attend meetings of the Atlanta Professional
Chapter of Sigma Delta Chi, national pro-
fessional -lournalistic society.
Georgia State College is the only educa-
tional institution in Georgia besides the
University of Georgia offering a major in
journalism. The College is a member of the
American Society of journalism School Ad-
ern Universityj, As-
sistant Professor of
' Y Y
DOZIER C. CADE, A.B., M.S.,l., Ph.D. QState University of
Iowaj, Professor of journalism and Head of the Department
' . ,
JEANNE L. AGNEW, Ph.D., fHarvard Univer-
sity, Associate Professor of Mathematics
JANICE T. ASTIN, M.A. CEmory Universityj,
Instructor in Mathematics
CHARLES L. COPE, B.S., M.A. fUniversity of
Georgiaj, Assistant Professor of Mathematics
DONALD L. DUNCAN, B.S., M.S., Ph.D. fUni-
versity of Floridaj, Associate Professor of Math-
ELTON A. EASON, B.S., M.A. fEmory Uni-
versityl, Assistant Professor of Mathematics
ERNEST H. EMORY, B.A., B.S. fGeorgia In-
stitute of Technologyj Assistant Professor of Math-
CHARLES S. FRADY, B.S., M.S. QAuburn Uni-
versityj, Assistant Professor of Mathematics
JULIA P. KENNEDY, A.B., M.S. fUniversity
of South Carolinal, Assistant Professor of Math-
WILLIAM W. LEONARD, B.S., M,S., Ph.D.
fUniversity of South Carolinaj, Assistant Pro-
fessor of Mathematics
SAMUEL W. MORRIS, III, B.E.E. fGe0rgia In-
stitute of Technologyj, Instructor in Mathematics
PICKETT H. RIGGS, B.C.S., M.A. fEmory Uni-
versityj, Instructor in Mathematics
WILLIAM F. STRALEY, B.S. fGeorgia State
Collegej, Instructor in Mathematics
LEON R. WALKER, B.S. fUniversity of Geor-
giaj, Instructor in Mathematics
KENNETH E. WHIPPLE, B.S., Ph.D. fAuburn
Universityj, Assistant Professor of Mathematics
RICHARD C. WILLIAMS, B.S., M.S. fGeorgia
Institute of Technologyj, Instructor in Mathematics
LEROY M. WILLSON, B.S., M.A. fUniversity
of Georgiaj, Associate Professor of Mathematics
GARNET L. TILLER, A.B., M.A., Ph.D. fUniversity
of Kentuckyj, Professor of Mathematics and Head of
the Department of Mathematics
The Mathematics Department offers cours-
es leading to five degrees with a major
in mathematics. These degrees are the two
undergraduate degrees, bachelor of arts and
bachelor of science, and the three graduate
degrees, the master of arts, the master of
science, and the master of arts for teachers.
In addition to this function, the Mathematics
Department is a service department to the
students in business and science and it
teaches the courses which impart essential
knowledge of mathematics to all students of
The educational purpose of the Depart-
ment of Music is directed toward assisting
the individual 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 community in
which he will live. The Department further-
more 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.
THOMAS M. BRUMBY, III, B.A., M.S.M. QUnion Theological Seminary,
Columbia Universityj, Professor of Music and Head of the Department of Music
ELIZABETH A. BAILEY, AB., M.Mus. fFlorida
State Universityj. Instructor in Music
,IERRY H. ETHERIDGE. A.B., B.M,, MINI. fUni-
xersity of Rochesterj. Associate Professor of Music
XVILLIAM H. HILL, B.M. fNew England Con-
servatoryj, Assistant Professor of Music
XVILLIAM W, JOHNSON, B.F.A., M.F.A. fUni-
xersity of Georgiaj, Associate Professor of Music
CHARLES C. KNOX, B.F.A., iXI.INIuS., Ph.D.
tlndiana Universityj, Associate Professor of Music
JOHN SCHNEIDER. BS., Graduate Performer
Diploma Uuilliard School of Musicy, Instructor in
KAREEN G. VALLANDIGHAINI, BS., INIS.
fUniversity of Illinoisj, Instructor in Music
'r if ,ti
- ,f l v
X ' n.
, r ,,
as -V .
RALF F. MUNSTER, B.A., M.A., Ph.D. fDuke Universityj,
Professor of Philosophy and Head of the Department of
,sv I . vs-
I ' ,s., I
Xi - -- V .
ROBERT L. GEORGE b
B.D., M.A., Ph.D.
BA., MA., mi. AB., B,D,, MA,
lane Universityj, Ph.D. fState Uni- fUniversity of
Assistant Professor versity of Igwab, Southern Califor-
of Philosophy Professor of Phi- Dial, A550Claff'
losophy Professor of Phi-
Philosophy studies the basic presupposi-
tions of human belief, thought, and action,
critically examining all that is taken for
granted when men claim to know what they
are talking about and to be sure of what
they are doing. Philosophical scrutiny ex-
tends from the assumptions of everyday
conduct to those of scientist, artist, prophet,
and priest. Above all, philosophical analysis
provides the means to a unified perspective
on human knowledge. Hence, philosophy is
an appropriate study for those wishing a
broadly liberal education that includes the
skills of disciplined insight, and it is in-
valuable for those looking toward careers of
policy-making and leadership.
The Physical Education Department pre-
sents to the student an opportunity to develop
his physical fitness through a program of cir-
cuit training. Circuit training was introduced
into the program in the Winter quarter of
1966 since it was felt that this type of pro-
gram would best fit the needs of our stu-
dents. We have a rapidly expanding student
body with a very severe shortage of space
in which to run a more traditional program.
Classes are primarily held at the YWCA
and YMCA with community resources be-
ing utilized whenever feasible. Construction
of a new physical education facility adjacent
to the present campus is expected to be
started within the next year. Upon completion
of this facility the department will be able
to offer the student a much wider range of
Upon completion of the new physical edu-
cation facility it is anticipated that a teacher
training program and an intramural program
will be initiated in conjunction with the
present required program.
The Department of Physics offers a com-
prehensive major program leading to the
Bachelor of Science degree. Over one hun-
dred physics majors are pursuing this course
of study, which prepares them for graduate
school or successful careers in physics. Those
Georgia State physics majors who do not go
to graduate school are much sought after by
industrial and government research laborator-
Physics is the most basic of the laboratory
sciences. To be truly educated, a person must
have a fundamental knowledge of the laws
of physics. To meet the needs of all Georgia
State students, two separate elementary phys-
ics sequences are offered-one for non-sci-
ence students and the other for science ma-
M.S., Ph.D. fVan
sor of Physics
HUGHES B. JEN-
KINS, JR., A.B.,
M.S., Ph.D. cum.
versity of Ken-
Professor of Phys-
GUS A. PETITT,
B.S., Ph.D. fDul-ce
RICHARD W. WEHR, B.S., M.Ed.,
Ed.D. QFlorida State Universityj, As-
sociate Professor and Head of the De-
partment of Physical Education
JOSEPH H. HADLEY, JR., B.S., M.S., Ph.D. fDuke
Universityj, Professor of Physics and Head of the
Department of Physics
KARL O'LESSKER, A.B., M.A., Ph.D. Undiana Universityj, Associate Pro-
fessor of Political Science and Head of the Department of Political Science
sor of Political Science
At present, the Political Science Depart-
ment has a full-time faculty of ten teaching
its undergraduate courses. Six of these pro-
fessors also belong to the graduate faculty of
the School of Arts and Sciences and offer
courses leading to the M.A. and M.A.T.
As well as teaching the course in Amer-
ican Government which is required for all
students, the Department offers upper-di-
vision courses in the following areas: Ameri-
can government and politics, foreign and
comparative governmentg political theoryg
foreign policy and international relations,
and public administration. The graduate
courses fall into generally the same categor-
The Department also participates in the
Foreign Area Studies Program. Under this
program, an inter-disciplinary course of study
composed of social science and economics
courses, a student receives an A.B. in Foreign
Area Studies with concentration on Asia,
Latin America or International Relations.
WILLIAM M. GRUBBS, A.B., M.A. QUniversity
of North Carolinaj, Professor of Political Science
FREDERICK H. HARRIS, JR., A.B., A.M., Ph.D.
fUniversity of North Carolinaj, Associate Profes-
JACK W. HOPKINS, B.A., M.A. fEm0ry Uni-
versityj, Assistant Professor of Political Science
' TOMMIE S. MONTGOMERY, A.B., M.A.
-rs ,'-555 fAmerican Universityj, Instructor in Political Sci-
BASCOM O. QUILLIAN, JR., B.S., LI..B., M.A.
tUniversity of Georgiaj, Associate Professor of
Political Science and Assistant Dean of Student
Psychology is both a science and a pro-
fessiong it is a discipline in its own right,
it also supports allied disciplines, and serves
as a basic science for many professions.
The Department offers programs of study
leading to undergraduate and graduate de-
grees. The general objective of instruction
in psychology is to give the student a scien-
tific attitude toward, and an understanding
of behavior, both human and animal. The
student is offered psychological knowledge
about how we experience, perceive, think,
and learng how individuals differ from one
anotherg how personality develops from in-
fancy to maturityg and how inter-personal fac-
tors affect relationships in the home, on
the job, and in the community. Instruction
on the graduate level is designed to intro-
duce the student to advanced topics in psy-
chology, and to foster the pursuit of scholarly
and research objectives. In substantiation of
offerings, the Department maintains a sys-
tem of selection and advisement for students,
a faculty which is representative of the
broad areas of specialization in psychology,
and an increasingly wide range of laboratory
and practicum facilities.
EDNA D. COPELAND, A.B., MS. fUnive-rsity
of Pittsburghj, Instructor in Psychology and
WALTER F. DAVES, A.B., M.A., Ph.D. tDuke
Universityj, Assistant Professor of Psychology
MARGARET J. FAGAN, A.B., MS., Ph.D.
CPennsylvania State Universityj, Associate Pro-
fessor of Psychology
IRNA I.. SHEPHERD, A.B., M.A., Ph.D. fPenn-
sylvania State Universityj, Associate Professor of
FRED H. XVRIGI-IT, B.A., M.A., Ph.D. fOhio
State Universityj, Associate Professor of Psychol-
EARL C. BROWN, B.A., M.A., Ph.D. fPurdue Universityj,
Professor of Psychology and Head of the Department of
ROBERT E. GARREN, B.A., M.A., Ph.D. QUni-
versity of North Carolinaj, Professor of So-
ciology and Head of the Department of Sociology
HILDA G. DYCHES, B.S.Ed. QUniversity
of Georgiaj, Special Lecturer, Speech and
The Department of Sociology at Georgia
State is designed to educate the student with
respect to the structural and functional forces
of society on a universal plane.
The average quarter enrollment for the
academic year 1966-67 is approximately 1000
students. At the present time there are
about 300 students who are listed as so-
The Department is responsible for the
teaching of behavioral science to all majors
in the School of Business Administration.
The Behavioral Science Program presently
consists of .1 two course sequence, 101 and
At present the Department of Sociology
has eight full-time faculty and nine part-
time faculty. Next year it is hoped that the
Department will have approximately fifteen
full-time faculty members. Further expecta-
tions lie in the approval of the Master of
Arts with a major in sociology which is
pending at the present time.
Sociology as a discipline in colleges and
universities over the world is developing
at a phenomenal pace. The discipline is now
considered as one of the four or five index
departments in developing universities. In
our complex society, sociology becomes one
of the most relevant disciplines on campus
serving as a foundation for liberal education
as well as training for professional careers.
Courses in speech are intended to provide
the basic instruction for general students in
the fundamentals of speech or for the stu-
dents who anticipate professional careers as
speakers and actors or who intend to teach
speech or drama. The courses offered by
the Department of Speech and Drama will
be of cultural and practical value to stu-
dents of both the School of Arts and Sci-
ences and the School of Business Adminis-
tration by increasing personal effectiveness
in public speaking, conversation, and the
everyday concerns of life.
WILLIABI D. AlNllS, A.B.. PhD fUn1xers1ty f
North Carolinaj, Associate Professor of Sociology
BEATE S, BANDY, Ph.D. Candidate fUDlX6fSllY
of Heidelbergj, Assistant Professor of Sociology
CLYDE W. FAULKNER, AB BD fDuke
Universityl, Assistant Professor of Sociology
JAMES C. SIMMS, AB., AM PhD fEmory
Universityj, Associate Professor of Sociology
School of Business Administration
Curricula in the School of Business Ad-
ministration are designed to give broad ex-
perience in the liberal arts and applied sci-
ences as preparation for productive living and
progress toward executive responsibilities.
The School is -organized into nine depart-
ments, a Bureau of Business and Economic
Research, an Institute ofllnternational Busi-
ness and the Computing and Data Processing
The degrees offered by the School of Busi-
ness Administration, which is a full member
of the American Association of Collegiate
Sghools of Business, are the Bachelor of
Business Administration, Master of Business
Administration, Master of Actuarial Science,
Master of Professional Accountancy, Master
of Business Education, Master of Hospital
Administration, Doctor of Business Admin-
istration, Doctor of Philosophy in- Economics,
and the Doctor of Philosophy in Business
The objective of the Department of Ac-
counting is to provide students with an edu-
cation which will prepare them for profes-
sional careers in indust-ry, government, edu-
cation and public accounting. The offerings
of the Department at the bachelor's, master's
and doctoral levels are quite varied. The field
of accounting is broad and challengingg and
at any level of study a student may select
courses which will develop his knowledge and
ability in accounting as related to managerial,
financial, economic and general business situ-
ations. By pursuing an advanced degree, a stu-
dent may select a program which not only will
provide a technical and theoretical foundation
in accounting but also will provide extensive
concentration and specialization in selected
phases of accounting according to his indi-
vidual needs and desires. A person with
ability and training in accounting will find
unlimited career opportunities with superior
financial rewards and professional recogni-
JOHN W. COOK, B.S., M.S., Ph.D., QUniversity
of Alabamaj, C.P.A., Professor of Accounting.
WILLIAM L. FURLONG, B.S., M.B.A., Ph.D.,
fUniversity of Alabamaj, Professor of Accounting.
WALTER GENTRY, A.B., M.S., 1FIorida
State Universityj, Assistant Professor of Account-
TOMMY P. HALL, B.B.A., M.S., fGeorgia In-
stitute of Technologyj, C.P.A., Associate Professor
JOHN F. McMULLAN, B.B.A., M.B.A., fUni-
versity of Georgiaj, C.P.A., Assistant Professor of
ICERMIT C. NATHO, JR., B.A., M.B.A., lLouis-
lana State Universityj, Assistant Professor of Ac-
MARTIN B, ROBERTS, B.I.E., M.S.I.E., fGeorgia
Institute. of Technologyj, Assistant Professor of
ELLIOTT SLOCUM, B.S., M.A., fUnivei-sity
of Missourij, Assistant Professor of Accounting.
FRED A: THORNTON, B.S., M.Acc., fFlorida
State Universityj, C.P.A., Assistant Professor of
I A 4 4
CATHERINE E. MILES, B.S., LL.B., M.S PhD
QUniversity of Alabamaj, Professor of Accounting
and Chairman of the Department of Accounting
af' - 5
...+-"" Q 'Ns
ffl' A ' ' V
ALTON B. PARKER LILES, A.B., B.S., M.A.,
Ph.D. CUniversity of Kentuckyj, Professor of Busi-
ness Education and Chairman of the Department
of Business Education
ELEANOR HARRISON, B.B.A., M.B.E. fGeorgia
State Collegej, Assistant Professor of Business
DANA VERRY, B.S., M.S., Ph.D. fUniversity
of Pittsburghj, Associate Professor of Business
JEAN VOYLES, B.S., M.S., Ph.D. fOhio State
Universityj, Associate Professor of Business Edu-
The curriculum in the Department of
Business Education is designed so that stu-
dents may elect either of two areas of con-
centration leading to the degree of Bachelor
of Business Administration: executive secre-
tarial or business teacher education. The ob-
jective of the secretarial curriculum is to pre-
pare executive secretaries and office super-
visory personnel qualified to assume ad-
ministrative positions of responsibility and
with sufficient breadth of educational prep-
aration to enable them to advance to positions
of higher responsibility and authority.
The objective of the business teacher
curriculum is to prepare well-qualified
teachers of bus-iness subjects for secondary
schools and colleges. The provisions of this
curriculum meet the requirements of the State
Department of Education for certification and
graduates are eligible to receive the T-4
The Department provides a service func-
tion to students who major in other areas
through such courses as office machines,
shorthand, typewriting, and report writing,
which may be taken as electives.
Modern man is faced with a host of eco-
nomic problems, personal and public, and
almost every social problem has its eco-
nomic aspects. Consequently, broad under-
standing of the modern world requires
some knowledge of the functioning of the
economic systemg and the individuals in-
telligent participation in the solutions of
problems in our society will be aided by an
understanding of the point of view and the
techniques of analysis developed by econo-
mists. The introductory courses in economics
are designed for this purpose. They also lay
the groundwork for further courses in eco-
nomics for those students who may wish to
pursue the subject more intensively.
In the School of Business Administration,
the Department of Economics offers the
B.B.A. degree with a major in economics
or statistics, and the M.B.A., D.B.A., and the
Ph.D. in Economics. Students in the School
of Arts and Sciences may work toward the
A.B. and M.A. degrees with a major in eco-
nomics. The programs stress quantitative
analysis and are designed to provide prepara-
tion for careers in a broad range of fields.
JACK BLICKSILVER, B.A., DLA., Ph.D.,
fNorthwestern Universityj, Professor of Econom-
THEODORE C. BOYDEN, A,B., lNI.A,, Ph.D.,
tHarvard Universityj, Professor of Economic
Education, Director of the Center for Business
and Economic Education.
BEN F. CURRY, A.B., lNI.A., Ph.D,, QUniversity
of North Carolinaj, Associate Professor of Eco-
LORRAINE DONALDSON, BS., B.A., M.A.,
D.B.A., flndiana Universityj, Associate Professor
LOUIS A. DOXV, A.B., lNI.A., Ph.D., flnclianzl
Universityj, Professor of Economics.
JOHN S. HENDERSON, A.B., lNI.A., Ph,D.,
tLuuisiana State Universityj, Professor of Eco-
ERNEST W. OGRAM, IR,, B.A., M.A., Ph.D.,
fUniversity of Illinoisj, Professor of Economics.
HENRY C. PEPPER, A.B,, A.M., Ph.D., fSta1te
University of Iowaj, Professor of Economics.
EDGAR XV. SHOXWS, B.B.A., lXI.B.A.. fGeorgia
State College-J, Instructor in Economics.
SAMUEL I.. SKOGSTAD, A,B,, lXI.A,, Ph.D.
fxY'.lSl1ll1giOI'l Universityj, Associate Professor of
TERRY INI. XVALKER, B.S., Ph.D., QUniversity
of Alabamaj, Assistant Professor of Computer
RICHARD S. XVALLACE, A.B., Ph,D,, QUniver-
sity of Virginiaj, Assistant Professor of Econom-
g Ihr!! ,,
JAMES F. CRAWFORD, B.A., M.A., Ph.D. QUniversity of Wiscon-
sinj, Professor of Economics and Chairman of the Department of
JOHN E. LEWIS, B.B.A., M.B.A., Ph.D. CUniversity of Alabamaj,
Professor of Finance and Chairman of the Department of Finance
ALBERT H. CLARK, B.B.A., M.B.A., Ph.D.,
fUniversity of Pennsylvaniaj, Professor of Fi-
JOHN s. cocHR.AN, B.A., M.A., Ph.D., 1Har-
vard Universiryj, Associate Professor of Finance
HOWARD S. GORDMAN, B.A., M.A., Ph,D.,
fUniversity of Michiganj, Professor of Finance
HARRY H. KUNIANSKY, B.B.A., M.B.A.,
flimory Universityj, Instructor of Finance
The Finance Program is designed to in-
struct students in the financial processes of
the economy and to make them aware
of the problems and methods of the sound
financial operation of all organizations. They
are thus grounded in the principles and
practices underlying the financial organiza-
tion and management of business firms and
financial institutions, and also of govern-
mental bodies. The approach is both theo-
retical and factual, with full recognition
being given to the economics of finance and
to the economic setting.
The major is designed to develop further
skills in analysis and management. In addi-
tion to advanced treatment of corporate
financial management, courses in related
subjects like monetary theory, banking, in-
vestments, and financial institutions are of-
Career opportunities in finance are grow-
ing. Since finance is an essential service
function, its study is appropriate not only
for careers in the wide and fast growing
array of financial institutions proper, but
also in business, governmental and institu-
tional management in general.
ROBERT W, BATTEN, B.S., M.A., tIDuke.Uni-
versityj, Assistant Professor of Actuarial Science.
DUGALD HUDSON, B.S., LL.B., M.B.A., LLM.,
QGeorge Washington Universityj, C.P.C.U., Pro-
fessor of Law.
HUMBERT O. NELLI, B.B.A., M,B.A-, D.B.A.,
fGeorgia State Collegej, Assistant Professor of
RICHARD E. RAPPS, A.B., LL.B., QColumbia
Law Schoolj, Assistant Professor of Business
STUART SCHWARZCHILD, B.S., Ph.D., fUni-
versity of Pennsylvaniaj, C.L.U., C.P.C.U., Pro-
fessor of Insurance.
ELI A, ZUBAY, B.S., M.A., Ph.D., flowa State
Universityj, Professor of Actuarial Science and
The purpose of the courses offered in the
Department of Insurance is to provide the
student with an education that will satisfy
professional needs. The three areas of con-
centration in the Department of Insurance
are CU risk and insurance, C25 actuarial
science, and CSD law.
The area of risk and insurance seeks to
help each student understand the phenom-
enon of risk, to appreciate its significance in
our economic and social life, to evaluate
various risk-treating devices, and to make
national choices concerning the use of al-
ternative devices. The insurance business of-
fers a wide range of career opportunities
and provides financial support for the in-
surance program to facilitate the develop-
ment of manpower for this leading employer.
The area of actuarial science seeks to edu-
cate students who are interested in a pro-
fessional career in the insurance industry in
the capacity of a specialist whose function
is to make the mathematical calculations nec-
essary to maintain the insurance business on
a sound financial basis. The actuarial science
program of the Department is recognized as
the center for actuarial science in this part
of the United States.
The academic goal of the law area is to
acquaint the prospective businessman with
substantive principles of law governing com-
mercial transactions and their proper relation
with social and economic objectives of busi-
ness, Another important function of the
professor in the law area is to counsel with
students interested in careers in law.
KENNETH BLACK, JR., A.B., M.S., Ph.D., fUniversity of Pennsylvaniaj
C.L.U., C.P.C.U., Regents' Professor of Insurance and Chairman of the De
partment of Insurance
, - -'li ., . '-,,.4,9-. --A
r ' we A " J
MICHAEL H. MESCON, B.A., M.Ed,, Ph.D. fNew York
Universityj, Professor of Human Relations, Chairman of the
Department of Management, and Holder of the Chair of
The program of the Department of Man-
agement is designed to provide professional
education and to develop the confidence of
students for careers in the management of
business and economic affairs. The vital im-
portance of the management function in our
society is well recognized as is the value of
formal education as preparation for efficient
performance as a manager. Management is
essential to each enterprise, large or small,
whether it is industrial, commercial, finan-
cial, social, educational, or governmental.
So fundamental and widespread are the uses
of management and so great is the demand
for qualified managers that this general field
ranks as one of the most important in our
In addition, the Department of Manage-
ment includes within its framework the vital
area of Hospital Administration.
The fourteen members of the Department
of Management bring to the classroom a
record of academic accomplishments, re-
search and publications, and practical ex-
JOEL P. AUTHEMENT, B.S., M.B.A., fLouis1ana
State Universityj, Instructor.
JAMES E. CHAPMAN, B.C.S., M.S., Ph.D. fUni-
versity of Alabamaj, Professor of Management.
E. T, EGGERS, B.S., M.S., D,B.A., Undiana Uni-
versityl, Professor of Management.
AUGUSTUS E. JORDAN, A.B., M.S., M.A.,
Ph.D., fUniversity of Californiaj, Professor of
LEON H. ROBERTSON, B.S,, M.S., fGeorgia
Institute of Technologyj, Assistant Professor of
LEONARD A. ROBINSON, B.S., M.S., D.B,A.,
fGeorgia State Collegej, Associate Professor of
Management and Administrative Assistant to the
G. HUGH RUSSELL, B.S., M.S,, Ph.D., fPu1'due
Universityj, Professor of Management.
L. FREDERICK VAN ECK, JR., A.B., MEA.,
flndiana Universityj, Assistant Professor of Man-
RHEA H. WEST, B.S., Ph.D., qunivefsiiy of
Alabamaj, Professor of Management.
The Marketing Department prepares its
majors to become professional business ex-
ecutives-experts in Marketing. There is
a growing demand for such graduates. Thou-
sands of students have majored in Marketing
at Georgia State over the years. According
to the last Census of Business there are
novv over 20,000,000 persons employed in
Marketing in America.
The department provides its majors with
a vvell-rounded education via a wide range
of courses, cases, discussions, projects, talks
by leading executives, research, and a C0111-
petent teaching staff. All professors who are
members of the department possess advanced
degrees. In addition, every professor in the
department has had past experience in busi-
ness, and currently, all staff members en-
gage in consultation activities for business.
This activity aids in keeping these professors
current in business problems, methods and
procedures. Furthermore, such activity means
that faculty members have continuous con-
tact vvith firms which employ marketing
The Marketing Department offers courses
in retailing, selling, research, advertising,
sales management, international and indus-
trial marketing, etc. In addition, the depart-
ment offers four different degrees: lj The
Advertising-Art Degree, 25 B.B.A. De-
gree CUndergraduate Degreej, 35 M.B.A.
Degree tMaster's Degreej and 45 D.B.A.
Degree tDoctoral Degreej.
The Quantitative Methods discipline is
concerned with the application of mathe-
matics to business situations as an aid in
problem solving, forecasting, and information
measurement. Georgia State College has been
a leader in the development and teaching
of the quantitative area. Because of the fan-
tastic increase in the acceptance and appli-
cation of quantitative methods by today's
businesses, the School established this year
a separate Department of Quantitative
At present it is envisioned that the Quan-
titative Methods Department will be active
in several areas. The department will be
primarily concerned with the development
of the quantitative abilities of both the
graduate and undergraduate students. In
addition, the department will endeavor to
provide continued education in the quanti-
tative methods for the faculty and the
business community. A necessary adjunct
to any academic environment is our in-
volvement with research. This is especially
true in the quantitative area, and the de-
partment is thus involved in this activity.
MS., tStanford Universi r , Assistant Professor
, D 1 ' ,f i 1
I t 6. K
WILLIAM F. JOHN E. TULLY,
LYLE, BS., BA.. IXI.B.A,,
M.B.A., fWeSt QEmory Univer-
Virginia Univer- 5itYl, Assistant
sityl, Assistant Professor of Real CARRQL W. EHLERS, B.B.A , M.B.A.,
Professor of Mar' ESM? and Urban D.B.A., Qlndiana Universityj, Professor
of Marketing and Chairman of the De-
partment of Marketing
DENNIS E. GRAWOIG, B.S., M.B.A., QUniversity of Pennsylvaniaj,
C.P.A., Associate Professor of Quantitative Methods and Chairman of
the Department of Quantitative Methods
RODGER D. COLLONS, B.S.C.E., LL.B.,
M,B.A., fGeorgia State Collegej, Assistant Pro-
fessor of Quantitative Methods.
XVILLIAM 1. THOMPSON, B.S.E.E., MBA., V:
of Quantitative Methods.
by, x--"A -3391,-gg'
Department of Real
Estate and Urban Affairs
The goal of the Department of Real
Estate and Urban Affairs is to offer under-
graduate and graduate programs of profes-
sionalism in real estate. Real estate pro-
fessionals are needed in every area of de-
velopment and land-use decision making,
such as mortgage banking, commercial bank-
ing, investment, appraisal, land develop-
ment, market analysis, and governmental af-
fairs. A student who achieves professionalism
with a specialization in real estate can seek
opportunities in these areas and many more.
Regardless of which professional working
area he chooses, he will be in a position to
take an active role in the shaping and struc-
turing of his community.
ROBERT K. BROWN, B.S., M.A., Ph.D., fUniversity of Pittsburghj, The Ben
Massell Professor of Real Estate and Chairman of the Department of Real Estate
and Urban Affairs
1 -X ..
. . , X .
. 7 X'
RICHARD M. FORBES, B.A., M.R.P., qtrmvef-
sity of North Carolinay, Assistant Professor of
Real Estate and Urban Affairs.
S. BERNARD ROSENBLATT, BS., M,B,A.,
fKent State Universityj, Assistant Professor of
Real Estate and Urban Affairs.
CARL J. TSCHAPPAT, B.S., M.B.A., fOhio State
Universityj, Assistant Professor of Real Estate
and Urban Affairs.
in business and economics.
The Guidance Office of the School of
Business Administration serves as academic
advisor for Georgia State students. This
advisement program involves guidance in
problems of individual program planning,
credit evaluation, efficient scheduling
with regard to potential for intellectual de-
velopment and attainment of educational
goals. Members of the Guidance offices are
always willing to assist students concerning
the college regulations and academic require-
Bureau of Business
and Economic Research
The Bureau of Business and Economic
Research was organized to conduct research
The Bureau's program for carrying out its
research policy includes research by its own
staff, cooperative research with the faculty,
and aid to individual faculty members inter-
ested in working on research of their own
through research grants.
In addition to its research activities, the
Bureau has a program for publication. It
publishes each month a periodical, The
Atlanta Economic Review, which includes
information on business trends and articles
on business and economics. From time to
time, the Bureau publishes special studies
as monographs or research papers.
Contracts for research projects are made
with industry and government.
The Bureau is a member of the Associated
University Bureaus of Business and Economic
G E O R G E R.
of Georgiaj, Assist-
ant Professor and
of Guidance, School
of Business Admin-
ILEJEUNE P. BRADLEY, A.B.J MS EdD
flndiana Universityj, Professor and Director
of Guidance, School of Business Administration
. . fr
WILLYS R. KNIGHT, B.A., M.A. Ph.D. fUnivers1ty of Mary
landj, Professor and Director of the Bureau of Business and
-IERE L. ATCHISON, B.B.A., M.B.A., fGeorgia
State Collegej, Assistant Professor and Research
ADELE KUSHNER, A.B., M.B.A., fGe0rgia
State Collegej, Editor, Allarzza, Eronomir Review.
STANLEY R. RENAS, B.S., M.A. Pending fCo-
lumbia University, Georgia State Collegej, Grad-
uate Research Assistant
Q iii it, tt
The Computer Center is both a teaching
department and a service department, in that
it offers courses in computer science and
makes its facilities available to the faculty,
the administration, and the student body.
The Center's staff is also available to each
of these for computational and programming
Both credit and non-credit courses are
offered by the Computer Center. The credit
courses cover major programming languages
KFORTRAN, COBOL, ALGOLj and the
principles of computer operations and logic.
The non'-credit courses are short program-
ming classes offered without charge periodi-
cally during the year. Facilities maintained
for the use of students taking these courses
include keypunching and other card-prepa-
ration and handling equipment.
Electronic computers are also used to sup-
port murses and research projects in the
areas of managerial control, linear program-
ming, statistical analysis, numerical analysis,
and the physical and behavioral sciences. A
full library of programs is maintained by
the Computer staff, for both general and
specific applications in these fields.
WILLIAM H. WELLS, B.B.A., M.B.A., QUniversity of
Georgiaj, Associate Professor and Director of the Com-
puting and Data Processing Center.
WILLIAM W. COTTERMAN, B.S., M.S.,
fGeorgia Institute of Technologyl, Instructor of
GORDON C. HOWELL, B.S., M.A., fUniversity
of Georgiaj, Instructor of Computer Science.
The Hospital Administration program is
one of 18 such graduate programs in the
United States. Four quarters of academic
work, plus nine months of administrative
residenqf in an approved hospital, leads to
the Master of Hospital Administration de-
The Hospital Administration Program also
conducts an undergraduate hospital major
in the bachelor of business administration
program, for the education of nursing home
managers, clinic managers, hospital business
managers, hospital accountants, hospital per-
sonnel directors, hospital purchasing agents,
hospital public relations directors and similar
hospital executive positions. This under-
graduate major is an experimental program
financed primarily by a Kellogg Foundation
The hospital administration faculty is also
active in health and hospital affairs in the
southeast, conducting continuing education
programs, community services, research and
publications. Local and national leaders in
the health and hospital field are utilized
in the programs as guest lecturers. Grady
Memorial Hospital provides the clinical
facilities for these programs.
. 9 ll 1 -1 -i s
J .. -Ng K X
-1? ,. i
ROBERT L. EVANS. B.S., M.B.A.,
MI-I.A., fUniversity of Michiganj, As-
sistant Prnfessor of Hospital Administra-
ALBERT F. GILBERT, AB., INI.H.A.,
fUniversity of Michiganj, Assistant Pro-
fessor of Hospital Administration and
Assistant Director of the Program of
GEORGE R. WREN, Ph.B,, Bs., LL.B., Ms., M.B.A.,
Ph.D., QUniversity of Chicagoj, Associate Professor of Hos-
pital Administration and Director of the Program in Hospital
Institute of International
The Institute of International Business, ad-
ministered through the Graduate Division,
is an integral part of the School of Business
Administration at Georgia State College. The
primary mission of the Institute is to prepare
graduate business students who choose to
major in the field for careers in the inter-
national phases of business life. Emphasis in
the program is placed on the problems re-
lating to environment, political, economic
and the cultural aspects, which differ sig-
nificantly from those encountered in the
To aid in the overall planning and to
help in evaluating the present program, the
Institute has established an International
Business Advisory Council, composed of top-
flight businessmen engaged in international
operations. In Fall, 1966, the Institute pub-
lished the inaugural issue of E.t.i'.iy.r in Inlet-
fziifimmf Bnrifzeizr. Its purpose is' to inform
executives and business students of current
trends and problems in international business.
ERNEST W. OGRAM, JR., B.A., M.A., Ph.D., QUniversity of Illinoisj, Pro-
fessor of Economics and Director of the Institute of International Business.
WILLIAM R. PULLEN, B.A., B.S. in L.S., M.A., Ph.D., CUniversity
of North Carolinaj, Librarian and Professor.
This year Georgia State College witnessed
the completion of the new Library which
serves the students of Georgia State with
its modern facilities and efficient, well-
Georgia State's newest addition offers her
students such facilities as a self-service re-
serve area, conference and seminar rooms,
lockers for graduate students and study and
typing carrels. The Library can presently
house 300,000 volumes and seat 740 stu-
dents. The design of the Library, the con-
venient arrangement of facilities and a
well-qualified library staff provide for the
students of Georgia State a distinctive educa-
MARY FRANKLIN, B.S., M.S., fFlorida State
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BLALOCK, CHARLES E.
BORING, FRED W.
BROXVN, ROBERT E.
East Point, Ga.
BUCHANAN. MARY LOUISE
BULLARD, A. DAVANT
BURDEN, CHARLES A.
BUTLER, MARION E.
CAMP, ALFRED A.
CAMP, MIKE H.
CARMICHAEL, JOHN D.
Avondale Estates, Ga.
CARTER, STEPHEN T.
CASTLEBERRY, XVILLIAM C.
COHEN. MURRAY E.
CORHAN, GEORGE A.
ALLIS, PRISCILLA F.
ASKUE, W. RICHARD, JR
ATCHISON, JERE L.
BAGLEY, RICHARD H.
BAINES, ROBERT M.
BAIRD, RHETT D.
BARRONTON, D. NEAL
College Park, Ga.
BARTHE, LAWRENCE C.
BELL, WILLIAM R.
BLACKWELL, PATRICIA V
Forest Park, Ga.
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FERGUSON, ANDERSON W.
FITZPATRICK, NOEL T.
FLETCHER, GERALD T.
FLOYD, WILLIS T.
FORD, CLARENCE V., JR.
GIBSON, EDWARD S.
Boone, N .C.
GOEKE, ROBERT DANIEL
GREEN, JAMES BILLY
GUNTER, THOMAS H., JR.
HAMMER, CLIFFORD A.
HAMMOND, ARTHUR H.
HARDEN, RICHARD M.
HARPELL, JOHN L., IR.
Forest Park, Ga.
HARRISON, IAMES W.
CURRENT, KATHRYN T
DALTON, MICHAEL A
DELK, WILLIAM R.
DENMAN, FOREST J.
DEWAR, JUDDSON A.
DOSIER, LLOYD N.
DURST, DAVID R.
EMBRY, OLICE H., JR.
Stone Mountain, Ga.
EVANS, WILLIAM A.
Morgantown, W. Va.
KELLEY, ZANE R.
KIMSEY, REBECCA B.
LEVINE, KENNETH C.
Miami Beach, Fla.
LOUGHBOROUGH, CAROLYN E.,
LUTHARDT, KLAUS D.
LYLE, WILLIAM F.
MACKINNON, WILLIAM H.
MAXWELL, JIMMY H.
MELVIN, CARSON E.
East Point, Ga.
MELVIN, MARLENE E.
East Point, Ga.
MELVIN, RONALD C.
Forrest Park, Ga.
MILLS, MARILU H.
MITCHAM, DON W.
MORROW, JAMES E.
HICKS, JAMES O., JR.
HODGES, RICHARD R.
HOSFORD, JAMES M.
HUDSON, REBECCA D.
HUMPHRESS, MARY C.
HURT, FELICIA H.
Avondale Estates, Ga.
JACOBS, TERRY S.
JOHNSON, DALE A.
JOHNSON, GRAHAM D
JOHNSON, JOSEPH E.
SCHOTT, BRIAN M.
SCOTT, CAROLE E.
SHUMATE, CHARLES W.
SLATER, MICHAEL R.
SMITH, ALMA I.
SOUTHERN, LLOYD F.
SPANO, JOSEPH K.
SPURLIN, JERRY R.
STONE, ROBERT J.
SWINDELL, DOROTHY H.
TABOR, CHARLES D., JR.
TAYLOR, JERRY W.
TEEM, WILLIAM M.
THOMAS, WILLIAM R.
NIERENBERG, LARRY A
NORTON, WILLIAM C.
NUNAN, HALSEY B.
PERLMAN, ARNOLD S.
POTTS, PHILLIP W.
RAE, LORAINE B.
REEVES, JIMMY H.
RODGERS, EDWARD G.
RODGERS, FAY H.
ROPER, WILLIAM H.
WETZEL, FRED, JR.
WHITE, WILLIAM B.
WILKINS, GEORGE B., JR.
WILLIAMS, CHARLES H.
WILLIAMS, MIRIAM T.
WILSON, CLIFTON D.
WOMBLE, WALLACE C.
WOOD, DOYAL, IR.
ZELL, ROYALD A.
TIGHE, ALVIN J., IR.
New Orleans, La.
TROOBOFF, BEN M.
TUCKER, BERNARD M
VALLE, NELSON A.
WALLACE, JAMES J.
WALTER, FREDERICK J
AXELSON, RODGER SPENCER AB Foreign
Area Studies, Sigma Phi Epsilon, Delta Zeta
Man of the Year 1963, Greek Week Com-
AYRES, RICHARD WAYNE BBA Market-
ing, Delta Sigma Pi, Blue Key, Young Republi-
BAGLEY, FAYE STEVENS BA History, Zeta
Tau Alpha, Westminster Fellowship, AIESEC
BAILEY, JAMES FRED BBA Marketing, Sec.-
Treas. Pi Sigma Epsilon
BANKS, LEWIS D. BBA Finance
BARFIELD, ROBERT MATTHEW AB Span-
BARNES, SAMUEL M, AB Sociology
BARRINEAU, PAT LEE AB History, Rush
Advisor Alpha Phi, Young Democrats, Crimson
Key, Rampway, SGA
BARTLETT, ISABEL E. AB Sociology
BASSETT, PAUL MARON BBA Accounting
ABELL, DOUGLAS FRANKLIN AB Sociology
ACKETT, LUCY ANN AB Geography, Mod-
ern Dance Club, NEA
ADAMS, MARY SUE AB English
ADAMS, WILLIAIVI INIARTIN BBA Man-
AIKEN, EDWARD -IULES BBA Marketing.
V.Pres. Pi Kappa Alpha, Sec. IFC, General
Council, Young Republicans
ALBERSON. GARY OLIVER BBA Real Es-
tate, Real Estate Socievy
ALDRIDGE, LIDA L. AB History, Alpha Phi
ALEXANDER, WOODY D. BS Physics
ALLEN, ANDREA M. AB History, Young
ALLEN, PRISCILLA JACQUELINE Pre-Med.
ANDERSON, BRENDA E. AB English
ANDERSON, GAYLE ELIZABETH AB Ger-
man, V.Pres. French Club, Program Chairman
German Club, Social Comm. German Club, ISC
ANDERSON, MIKE M, AB Political Sci-
ence, Young Republicans, Newman Club, Arl-
ARMBRECHT, BRENDA GALE AB English,
Sigma Tau Delta, SEA, BSU
AXELSON, GORDON J. BBA Marketing
BOGOZAN, JOSEPH WAYNE AB Geog-
BOHLER, WILLIAM E. BBA Management
BORING, PAUL D. BBA Management
BOWEN, CHESTER E. BBA Accounting, Del-
ta Sigma Pi, Beta Alpha Psi
BOWEN, LINDA CAROLYN BBA Account-
ing, Sec. Beta Alpha Psi, Phi Chi Theta
BOWLIN, CHESTER ELMER AB Mathe-
BOWLIN, PATRICIA KEAN AB Journalism
BOUDREAUX, SYBIL ANN AB History,
Delta Zeta, Newman Club, German Club, Treas.
Crimson Key, Who's Who
BOYD, RUTHANNA AB Psychology
BOYETT, JAMES C. BBA Real Estate
BECK, CARL D. AB History
BENEDIT, FELIPE BBA Transportation
BENEDIT, JUAN MANUEL BBA Manage-
BERNARD, WALTER W. BS Mathematics
BERNIER, CHARLES BLAIR BBA Account-
ing, Delta Sigma Pi
BERTHE, MARY SAYRES AB English, sig-
nal, Sigma Tau Delta,
BIDDULPH, THOMAS A. AB History, Kappa
Sigma, French Club, Scabbard and Blade
BIEGELEISEN, ROSANNE AB Foreign Area
Studies, Alpha Phi, Rampway, Signal, West-
BIRD, BETTYE ARLENE BA
BIRD, SUE WALKER AB Elementary Educa-
BIVIN, JAMES HAROLD BBA Marketing
BLEDSOE, WILLIAM MONROE BBA Real
Estate, Sigma Nu
BOAZ, DANIEL JOEL AB Sociology, Alpha
BOBO, LINDA ANNE AB Psychology
BOERNER, RONALD OWEN BBA Account-
CAIN, DELTON FLOYD BBA Accounting
CAMPBELL, JAMES RONALD BBA Real
Estate, Dean's List
CARLTON, GERALDYNE HATCH AB
English, Phi Mu
CARR, ED RICHARD BBA Accounting, Del-
ta Sigma Pi, ACM, Pershing Rifles
CARROLLTON, JACK HAMPTON BBA
CARTER, PATSY RUTH BBA Business Edu-
cation, Mu Rho Sigma
CHAMPION, PAMELA JAYNE AB Art
Alpha Phi, Signal, Rampway
CHANEY, DARRYL ROYCE BBA Manage-
CHASTAIN, JOSEPH WINN BBA Real Es-
tate, Real Estate Society
CHOLEVA, JOAN BBA Marketing
BOYLE, JOHN LAWRENCE BBA Actuarial
Science, Delta Sigma Pi, Signal, Intramural Key,
Pres. Blue Key, Pres. Insurance Society, Alpha
Kappa Psi Medallion, Actuarial Science Club
BRADFORD, JOE M. BBA Real Estate, Real
BREWER, JOHN LARRY BBA Marketing
BRITT, HELEN DIXON BA Geography
BRITTON, JOHN C. BBA Finance, Alpha
BROOKS, SHARON AB History, Zeta Tau
Alpha, BSU, General Council
BROUGHTON, ELIZABETH DUNN AB
BUICE, MARIE G, AB Sociology
BULLARD, PHILLIP E. AB Psychology,
Young Republicans, Psi Chi
BUNDER, JOHN R. BBA Accounting, Rifle
BURELL, WILLIAM ARVEL BBA Market-
ing, Delta Sigma Pi
BURKE, KATHRYN ROSE AB Sociology,
Mu Rho Sigma, Crimson Key, Alpha Kappa
BURNETT, EDWARD RAY BBA Account-
ing, Kappa Sigma, Orientation Comm., SGA
Parking Comm, Greek Week Decoration Comm.
BURROWS, RITA SUE AB Elementary Edu-
cation, Mu Rho Sigma, SEA, Classics Club
BURTON, KENNETH G. BBA Accounting
COPELAND, LORRAINE VIRGINIA AB Art
COTTONGIM, JAMES F. BBA Real Estate,
Real Estate Society
COX, CHARLES ROBERT BBA Management
COX, WILLIAM S.
AB Political Science
CRAVENS, JOHN PATRICK BVA Art, Sig-
ma Nu Lt. Commander, V.Pres. Freshman Class,
Rampway, Chairman Ugly Man Contest
CROSS, ALAN JOHN BS Physics
CULP, JAMES B.
litical Science Club
WILLIAM BS Mathe-
AB Political Science, Po-
Young Democrats, Karate
EUGENE BBA Man-
CUNNANE, WILLIAM G. BBA Accounting
CHRIETZBERG, WALTER B. AB English,
Scabbard and Blade, Pershing Rifles
CLARK, GAYLE D. AB English, Alpha Xi
Delta, Little Sisters of the Maltese Cross, Alpha
Psi Omega, Players, Young Democrats, Canter-
CLARK, TOMMY GERALD BBA Accounting
CLAWSON, DONALD E. BS Biology, Com-
mander Sigma Nu, SGA, IFC Board of Con-
trol, Co-Chairman Senior Week, Chairman
Greek Week, Signal, Rampway, Elections Comm.,
Alpha Omicron Pi Sweetheart, Mardi Gras
Comm., Homecoming Comm.
CLINE, MARY BETH BS Biology, BSU
CLONTS, WESLEY T. BBA Management
COLE, CHARLES J. BBA Management
COLLINS, JUNE M. B.Mus.
COLSTON, JOHN DAVID BBA Insurance,
Delta Sigma Pi
CONKLIN, JOHN R. BBA Accounting, Al-
pha Kappa Psi
CONKLIN, ROBERT MCKEE BS Mathematics
CONN, CHARLES AB History
COOPER, FRED JAIMIE BBA Accounting
COOPER, WILLIAM DAVID BBA Account-
ing, Delta Sigma Pi, Advanced ROTC
COPELAND, JAMES EDWIN BBA Account-
ing, Sigma Nu, Students for Private Enter-
prise, G Club, BSU, Basketball and Baseball
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DORSEY, WILLIAM HENRY BBA Market-
ing, Pi Kappa Alpha, Advanced ROTC
DOSS, PATRICIA ANN AB English
DOUGHTIE, SUZANNE SCHILLING AB
DROUGHTON, JOHN T. BS
DRUST, STEPHEN J. BBA Accounting
DUNAWAY, VICKY R. AB English, Alpha
Lambda Delta, Sigma Tau Delta, Dean's List
DUNNE, IRENE S. AB Sociology, Dean's
List, Psi Chi
EASTLING, TIMOTHY ANDREW AB P0-
litical Science, Scabbard and Blade, Young
Republicans, Political Science Club
EIDSON, ANN R. AB French
ELMORE, CLIFFORD LAMAR AB German,
Pres. German Club, French Club, International
Club, Phi Eta Sigma
CUNNINGHAM, JAIVIES P, BBA lVIanage-
DANELIUS, JUDITH LYNN BS Education
Council for Exceptional Children
DANIEL, GARY E. BBA Marketing, Lambda
DANIEL, RICHARD CALVIN AB Psychol-
DARDEN, ROY A. BBA Management, Kappa
Sigma, Newman Club, SAM
DAVIS, JAMES G. Pre-Dental. Treas. Even-
ing SGA, Students for Private Enterprise, Lt.
Commander Sigma Nu
DAVIS, NOEL BBA Management, Photo Ed.
Rampway, Signal, Credo, Cynics Society, Co-V.
DAVIS, WILLIAM CHARLES BBA Market-
DEAL, THOMAS H. BS Mathematics
DEBERRY, RICHARD DREW BBA Insur-
ance, Kappa Sigma, Blue Key, Pres. Canterbury
Club, Pres. Evening Sophomore Class, Treas.
Evening SGA, Pres. Evening SGA, Who's Who,
Dean's List, Kappa Sigma Senior Leadership
DEWAR, BONNIE J. AB Art, Mu Rho Sig-
DICK, -IUDIE ANN AB Sociology, Delta
DIMSDALE, ROGER D. BVA Art
DOCTERMAN, GERT BBA Management
DORESKY, HELEN NELSON AB English
ll 'E A'
'jffv .- s '
GARRISON, BOBBIE ELAINE AB Sociology,
GARY, ALBERT LEE AB Sociology
GAY, JAMES O. BBA Accounting
GILLELAND, LARRY C. BBA Insurance,
Sigma Phi Epsilon
GILLHAM, BOBBY ROX AB Political Sci-
GINGLES, MARTHA KAY AB Elementary
Education, BSU, Band, Crimson Key, SEA
GISMONDI, PEDRO A. Pre-Med, Beta Beta
Beta, Blue Key
GLICK, MARVIN BBA Management, Alpha
GLOVER, LINDA LOUISE AB Sociology
GOLDSTEIN, BETTY C. BS Eclucation, SEA.
Political Science Club, Crimson Key
ELROD, THOMAS J. BS Mathematics
ERMENTROUT, STONE T. BBA Manage-
ment, Alpha Kappa Psi, Chi Phi, SAM
ESTHER, MICHAEL WALTER AB Political
Science, Alpha Tau Omega, Advanced ROTC
FAGOT, JOHN ALBERT BS Chemistry.
Kappa Sigma, Newman Club, Young Demo-
crats, V.Pres. Sophomore Class, SGA
FAULK, CARL F. BS Biology, Beta Beta Beta
FLEMING, JAMES A. AB History, Kappa
Sigma, Mr, Alpha Omicron Pi
FLOYD, BRUCE INI. BS Mathematics, SGA
FORESTER, A. ANGELYN AB Sociology,
Alpha Omicron Pi
FRALISH, MARVIN L. AB English, Pi Kap-
pa Alpha, Sigma Tau Delta, STA
FRIDAY, JUDY M. AB Geography, Pres.
FRIEDRICH, DAVID A. AB English, Sigma
FULLERTON, LLEWELLYN B. BS Biologi-
cal Sciences, Alpha I.ambda Delta
GARDNER, ROBERT SCOTT BBA Man-
GARNER, WILLIAM FLOYD BBA Insur-
ance, Pres. Delta Sigma Pi, SAM, Insurance
Society, Dean's Advisory Council
GARRETT, JOHN JOSEPH AB Geography
HAMRICK, JANES LEWIS BBA Manage-
ment, Alpha Kappa Psi, SAM, Pres. SGA Even-
HANCOCK, JOHN HUDSON AB Mathe-
matics, Advanced ROTC
HARPER, TOMMY GLENN BBA Real Estate
HARRIS, DALE WESLEY BBA Management
HARRIS, LINDA S. AB History, Le Circle
HASSERT, THOMAS W. AB History
HATCH, SAMUEL COLE BBA Real Estate,
Sigma Nu, Outstanding Senior Award, Out-
standing Achievement Award, Outstanding Sen-
ior in Real Estate, Editor Rampway, Dean's
List, Real Estate Society, Advanced ROTC
HAYDEN, ROBERT BBA Real Estate-Mar-
keting, Treas. Sigma Nu, Young Democrats,
Real Estate Society, Canterbury Club, Alpha
HAYDON, JULIE K. BA History, Zeta Tau
HAYES, HENRY T. AB Economics
GORDON, MELVIN T. BBA Management
GORDON, R. WARREN BBA Management
GRAWOIG, SHEILA HOPE AB English.
Sigma Tau Delta, Crimson Key
GREGORY, VICTOR A. AB
GRIFFIN, HOWARD PRESTON BBA Man-
GROSS, IDA LAGAYLE AB English
GROVE, MARY LOU AB Education, Wes-
ley Foundation, SEA
GUMM, CAROLYN M. AB Journalism, Del-
ta Zeta, Signal, Society for Women in Journal-
HALDEMAN, JOHN WALTER BBA Eco-
nomics, Economics Society, Circle K Club, Scab-
bard and Blade
HALIBURTON, PATRICIA CUNARD BA
Mathematics, Mu Rho Sigma, Homecoming
Queen, Battalion Sweetheart, Kappa Alpha
Epsilon Sweetheart, Runner-Up May Queen,
Runner-Up Miss Georgia State College, Ramp-
HALL, JACK EUGENE AB Journalism,
Players, Alpha Psi Omega, Young Democrats
HALUSKI, JOHN S. AB Geography, Persh-
ing Rifles, Scabbard and Blade
HAMBURGER, JUDY SUZANNE AB So-
ciology, Pres. Phi Sigma Sigma, Rampway,
Young Democrats Club, Credo, Signal
HAMIL, PATRICIA M. AB Political Science.
Pres. and Treas. Political Science Club
HAMMOND, HARRY L. BBA Real Estate,
Pres. Sigma Nu, Chairman Greek Week, Sig-
nal, Rampway, IFC, Alpha Kappa Psi, Wes-
leyan Fellowship, Real Estate Society, Senior
Week, Who's Who
! 34 1 f,
HOLCOMBE, WILLIS CLAUDE BBA Ac-
tuarial Science, Actuarial Science Club, Blue
HOLLAND, CHERYL MARIE AB Journal-
ism, Signal, WPLO-FM, Society for Women in
HOOD, MARY ELIZABETH AB Spanish
HOOPER, WAYNE ARNALL AB Psychology,
Advanced ROTC, Scabbard and Blade
HORD, MARY SUE AB Elementary Educa-
HOROWITZ, JEROME HOWARD BBA Ac-
counting, Treas. Delta Sigma Pi
HORSLEY, GARY PHILLIP BBA Manage-
ment, Delta Sigma Pi, Scabbard and Blade
HORTON, DOLORES MARILYN AB Span-
HOUSWORTH, PATRICIA ANN BBA Busi-
HOUZE, ANNE CLARKE BBA Accounting,
Phi Chi Theta, SAM
HEARN, WILLIAM J. AB Economics
HECK, ALTON BERNARD BBA Manage-
ment, Delta Sigma Pi, SAM, Newman Club
HENDERSON, JAMES BARNETT BBA In-
HENDERSON, THOMAS F. BBA Marketing
HENDON, FAYE AB Geography, NEA, BSU
HERBERT, T. T. BBA Management, SAM
HERRICK, ROSS V. BS Physics
HERRING, JON P. BBA Accounting, Alpha
HERTWIG, OTTO KURT AB Sociology,
German Club, Newman Club, Young Democrats
HIGHTOWER, RUEL R. BBA Management
HILL, GEORGE R. AB Political Science, Pres.
Political Science Club, Young Democrats
HILL, JEROME J. AB Journalism, Baseball
HILWORTH, MICHAEL DEE BBA Market-
HINES, MICHAEL L. AB Sociology, V.Pres.
Kappa Sigma, IFC, Rampway, Pres. ancl V.Pres.
SGA Day, Chairman Elections Comm., Who's
Who, Orientation Comm., Seal Comm.,
Freshman Conclave, Kappa Sigma Senior Leader-
ship Scholarship Award
HOLCOMB, JACK WATSON BBA Manage-
ment, Pi Kappa Phi
JOHNSON, MARRIS QUINTON AB Eco-
nomics, Sigma Phi Epsilon
JONES, HELEN HOARD AB English, Young
Democrats Club, SEA
JONES, MARGARET MELINDA AB Geog-
JONES, MICHAEL G. AB Sociology, Persh-
ing Rifles, Scabbard and Blade
JONES, ROBERT ELLIS BBA Management.
Delta Sigma Pi, SAM
JORDAN, EDITH V, AB Art
JORDAN, WILLIAM R. BBA Accounting.
Kappa Alpha Epsilon
KAPPLIN, JUDITH EVE AB English, Sigma
KAUFMANN, SUSANA ROSA AB Foreign
Area Studies, Signal, International Students Club
-V.Pres., Sec.-Treas. German Club
KELLY, FRANK V. AB Mathematics
HOWARD, LEONARD J. BBA Real Estate
HOWELL, SARAH C. AB English, Mu Rho
Sigma, Sigma Tau Delta
HOWELL, THOMAS HOWARD BS Biology
HOWINGTON, DOUGLAS LARRY BBA
HUBBARD, JAMES NATHAN BBA Manage-
ment, Alpha Kappa Psi, Private Enterprise
HUGHEN, JUDY AB English
HUGHES, VIRGINIA BLAINE AB English,
Pres. Delta Zeta, Rampway, Crimson Key, Cheer-
leader, SEA, Who's Who
HUNTER, JESSE CARROLL BBA Marketing
HYNDS, GEORGE POTTER, III BBA Man-
JACKSON, JOHNNY C., JR. BBA Manage-
JAMES, ROBERT WAYNE BBA Marketing,
Sigma Phi Epsilon
JEFFARES, ELIZABETH BBA Management,
Mu Rho Sigma
JOHNS, RICHARD J. BBA Real Estate
JOHNSON, HOWARD MARVIN AB Eco-
JOHNSON, JO ANNE BS Biology, Alpha
Lambda Delta, Beta Beta Beta, BSU, Campus
Crusade for Christ
LANCASTER, DOROTHY I. BBA Marketing
LANGFORD, WALTER CLARK BBA
LANNES, NANCY RYER AB Psychology
LASSITER, CAROLYN LOUISE AB English,
Crimson Key, SEA, Society for Women in
journalism, Sigma Tau Delta
LAWSON, CHERYL C. AB English
LAZZARO, ANTHONY J. BBA Marketing
LEMKE, VIRGINIA ANN AB Sociology,
Wesley Foundation-V. Pres., SEA, General
LEQUIN, FLORA AB Art, Christian Science
LEVERT, THOMAS E. JR. BBA Finance
LEVETO, SAMUEL L. BBA Real Estate, Pi
Kappa Alpha, Alpha Phi Omega, Senior Senator,
Real Estate Society-Treas.
KENNEMORE, MARY WANDA AB, Alpha
Phi-2nd V. Pres., Corr. Sec., Rampway, Chair-
man Intercollege Relations Comm., Orientation
KENNY, ROBERT PHILIP BA History, Rifle
KERBEL, MARCOS BBA Accounting, Alpha
Epsilon Pi, Alpha Kappa Psi, International Stu-
KILLINGSWORTH, THOMAS D. AB Art
KIRKMAN, KAREN LEE B.Mus.
KNOX, THOMAS WALLACE BBA, Pi Kap-
pa Alpha, Scabbard and Blade
KRAMER, CATHARINE BBA Management,
Delta Zeta, Rampway, Canterbury Club, Junior
Senator, Phi Chi Theta
KULL, STEWART W. AB Art
LABUDDE, BRUCE C. BBA Management,
Delta Sigma Pi, Newman Club, Track Team,
Cross Country Team-Captain, Circle K, SAM,
G Club, Buckhead Rotary Freshman Scholar,
Dea.n's List, Blue Key, Who's Who, Senior Sena-
tor, Ga. Collegiate Runner of the Year
LAFI'I'1'E, ELIZABETH CLARK AB Art Edu-
LAMB, AUSTIN ERVING BBA Accounting.
Delta Sigma Pi
LAMB, PATSY GARNER AB English, SEA
LAMBERT, BETTYANNE AB History, Al-
pha Omicron Pi
LAMER, DANA DALE AB French, Best
Dressed Coed 1966
LAMKIN, DONALD V. BBA, Pi Kappa Al-
pha, Christian Science Organization, Pres. Inter-
1 s .,, ,gl
sw- ' -
McIQNIIGI-IT, RUTH GREYSON BBA Market-
MCLEOD, ROBERT AB Art, Golf Team
MCMICHAEL, JAMES GLEATON BBA Mar-
keting, Baseball Team
MABRY, HUGH DOUGLAS BBA Manage-
MAFFETT, WEYMAN ED BBA Manage-
MAI-IONEY, MICHAEL JAMES BBA Mar-
MANGUNO, JOSEPH OWEN AB Economics
MANUEL, SHARON LYNN BS Mathe-
matics, Phi Theta Kappa
MARLER, J. DON BBA Marketing
MARTIN, DIANE ETHERIDGE BBA Mar-
LEWIS, JOHN EDWARD BS Chemistry,
Advanced ROTC-Battalion Staff
LINHART, KAREN LESLIE BBA Manage-
ment, Pres. Alpha Xi Delta, V. Pres. Sopho-
more Class, V. Pres. Phi Chi Theta, Sec.
General Council, Rose of Delta Sigma Pi,
Rampway, Rampway Court, Chairman Spring
LITCHFIELD, BILL R. BBA Real Estate,
Real Estate Society
LITTLETON, GERALD WAYNE BBA Ac-
counting, Alpha Kappa Psi, SAM, Treas. Senior
Class Evening, Who's who
LOZIER, WILLIAM F., JR. BBA Manage-
ment, Young Republicans
LYTLE, LYNN MARIE BBA Business Educa-
tion, Delta Zeta, Rampway Court, Phi Chi
MCALLISTER, C. MASON AB Political Sci-
ence Editor, Signal, Young Democrats Club,
General Council member-at-large
MCALLISTER, J. DUNHAM AB Political
Science, Signal-Business Manager, Young Dem-
ocrats Club-Treas., Junior Class Pres.
MCCONIGLY, RALPH DAVID, JR. BBA
MCCURLEY, THOMAS ROGER BBA Man-
McDANIEL, CLIFFORD LARRY BBA
MCELVEEN, PHILIP HENRY BS Physics
MCGILL, LYNDA CAROL AB Journalism,
Young Republicans, Society for Women in Jour-
nalism, Canterbury Club
MCKENNEY, JAMES C. BBA Management,
MCKENZIE, REID KEMP BBA Management
MORRIS, RUTH AB Psychology
MORRISON, W. SCOTT, III AB History
MUNDT, LOUIS CRAIG AB English
MURPHY, NAN B. Nursing
MUSGRAVE, PEGGY BBA Business Edu-
cation, Phi Chi Theta
NASH, BARBARA JOAN AB Elementary
NEAL, MARILYN BS Mental Retardation,
NESBITT, BOBBY LEE AB Journalism, Sig-
ma Nu, Editor Signal, Credo, Society for Men
in Joumalism-Pres., Young Democrats, Who's
NEWCOMB, JUDITH ANN AB Sociology,
Young Democrats, Wesley Foundation
NEWMAN, SPRUCE L. BBA
MARTIN, HARRY FRANKLIN BBA Man-
agement, Sigma Nu, SAM
MARTZ, RICHARD E. BBA Management
MENOCAL, ONDINA G. BBA
MERRITT, CLINTON EUGENE BBA Mar-
MILLER, JANE G. AB Sociology, Newman
Club Kappa Alpha Theta
MILLICAN, HAROLD EUGENE AB So-
ciology, Sigma Nu
MINGLEDORFF, MARY GAYLE AB Po-
litical Science, Alpha Omicron Pi
MINIX, JAMES D. BBA Finance, Alpha
Kappa Psi '
MITCHELL, RANDALL J. AB Mathematics,
Sigma Phi Epsilon
MOLINA, JOHN F. BBA Finance
MONTGOMERY, DOUGALD PROSPER AB
MOON, ANN ELAINE AB History, Alpha
Phi, Players-Pres., Young Democrats-Treas.,
Crimson Key, lst Runner-up Miss Freshman,
Chorus, Debate Club
MOORE, HARRY GRIMSHAW, II BBA Real
Estate, Kappa Alpha Epsilon, Real Estate So-
ciety, WPLO-FM, Young Republicans, Students
for Private Enterprise, Wesley Foundation
MOORE, PEGGY HUNT AB Joumalism,
Alpha Lambda Delta
MORGAN, MARJORIE JANE BBA Market-
ing, Alpha Xi Delta
PATRICK, STEPHEN T. BBA iuanagemem,
Delta Sigma Pi
PATTERSON, JACK R. BS Mathematics
PAUL, CARREY B. BBA Accounting, Delta
Sigma Pi, Blue Key
PAYNE, THOMAS MICHAEL AB History
PERGAMENT, PHILLIP DAVID AB History
PETERSON, DAVID T. AB English, Kappa
PITTMAN, JAMES H. BBA Management,
Delta Sigma Pi
PITTS, HAROLD EUGENE AB History
POOLE, JAMES ALLEN BBA Accounting,
Alpha Kappa Psi, Pres. Evening Junior and
Senior Class, SAM, Young Republicans
PORTER, XVILLIAM W. AB Sociology
NICHOLS, HOXWARD F. BBA Management,
Pi Kappa Alpha
NOBLE, FRED ERVING, JR. BBA Account-
ing, Delta Sigma Pi, Scabbard and Blade-
NOBLIN, NANCY FORSYTH AB Crimson
Key, Psi Chi, Players, Alpha Psi Omega
NORMAN, BONNIE M. BBA Business Edu-
cation, Delta Zeta, Cheerleaders-Captain,
Crimson Key, Alpha Lambda Delta, Phi Chi
Theta, G Club, Chairman Spring Festival 1967
NORRIS, DAN EDWIN, JR. BBA Market-
ing, Sigma Nu
OELTMANN, ANNA FRANCES BS Mathe-
matics, Crimson Key
OLSON, BETTY G. BS
OROSZ, JUDY INEZ BS Biology, BSU, Al-
pha Lambda Delta
ORY, NATHAN E. AB Psychology, Alpha Ep-
silon Pi, German Club, Psi Chi
PAGE, VUILLIABI BI. AB PSyCl1OlUgy
PAIGE, CLAYTON ALVIN BBA Finanfe
PAINTER. ELIZABETH L. AB Geography.
Crimson Key. Geography Club. SEA
PALBIER. GLENN DAVID AB Economics
PARKINSON, RICHARD LINN BBA Bfan-
PATRICK, SARAH E. AB INIathematiCS,
Band Vlloodwind Ensemble, BSU-Pres.
REICI-I, JOANNE LOUISE AB English, Phi
REICH, KATHY BBA Management, Phi Chi
REINHOLD, KARL VICTOR BBA Actuarial
Science, Kappa Sigma, Actuarial Science Club
REYNOLDS, CHRISTIAN P. A. C. BBA
Marketing, Kappa Sigma-Treas., Chairman
Homecoming 1966, Lyceum Comm. 1964, Ramp-
way, Who's Who
RICHARDS, MARY ELIZABETH AB So-
RICHARDSON, ARCHIE R. BBA Manage-
RICHARDSON, LINDA J. AB English, Crim-
son Key, Sigma Tau Delta
RIVERS, BONNIE JUNE BBA
ROBERTS, COLLINE AB Geography, Alpha
Omicron Pi, Alpha Tau Omega Maltesians,
Rampway, Geography Club, Wesley Founda-
ROBERTS, GENE B. AB
POUNDS, PAULA J. AB Sociology
PRATT, CLAUDE ALLEN AB Philosophy,
PRESLEY, JUDITH J. BS Mathematics
PRESLEY, OLLIE L., JR. BBA Insurance, In-
PRUIT, LESTER L. BBA Accounting, Delta
Sigma Pi, Executive Reading Club, SAM
PUCKETT, LARRY E. BBA
Real Estate Society
QUIGLEY, JOHN V. BBA
Pi Kappa Alpha
RAINEY, ROBERT B. BBA
Delta Sigma Pi, SAM
RAINWATER, LINDA ELLEN
Delta Zeta, SEA
RAINWATER, PAT A. AB English, Dean's
RALLS, WILMA ELISE AB Sociology, Delta
Zeta, Senior Senator
RAUSCHENBERG, RICHARD A.
agement, Delta Sigma Pi, Baseball Team, Scab-
bard and Blade
READ, WILLIAM EMBRY AB Psychology,
REEVE, BONNIE DEE BBA Art
REEVES, KAY S. BBA Business Education,
Alpha Omicron Pi, Freshman and Sophomore
Senator, Rampway, Sigma Nu Sweetheart, Dean's
SCHWAB, DeVERA G. AB English Alpha
SETTLE, LINDA CAROL BBA, Zeta Tau
SHAMP, MARY JOHNNA AB Psychology,
Kappa Chi Delta, Kappa Epsilon Alpha, Sigma
Rho Sigma, Sigma Epsilon Alpha, Young
Republicans, Canterbury Club, People to People.
Crimson Key, Psi Chi
SHARP, ALAN G. BBA Marketing, Sigma
SHERWOOD, EDWARD L., JR. AB English.
Pershing Rifles, Scabbard and Blade
SHINDELBOWER, MIRIAM AB Journalism
SIMMONS, BARBARA Q. AB Sociology
SIRMANS, DAN LAMAR BBA Management,
SLIGH, DIANE D. BA English, Players,
Alpha Psi Omega
SMITH, DIANE MARIE BBA Marketing
ROBINSON, JOHN M. BBA Management,
Real Estate Society
ROCHELLE, CASSANDRA P. AB English
ROEDLER, GEORGE E., JR. BBA Manage-
ment, Delta Sigma Pi
ROEHM, EDWARD B. BBA Marketing, Pi
ROGERS, JAMES DONALD BVA Interior
Design, Pi Kappa Alpha
ROGERS, WILLIAM JERRY BBA FinanCC.
Delta Sigma Pi
ROSENBERG, MORRIS HERSHEL Alpha
Epsilon Pi-Pres., Beta Alpha Psi, Dean's List
RUBIN, HELAINE QCOOKIEJ AB French,
French Club-Sec. ancl Treas.
SALTERS, JERRY INIARSHALL BBA AC-
counting, Blue Key, Beta Alpha Psi, Scabbarcl
AMMONS, CAROL AB German, Alpha Phi.
German Club, Sec. General Council, Sec. Alpha
Lambda Delta, Crimson Key
SANDERS, CHARLES SHELTON BBA Ac-
SAPERSTEIN, JAN AB Anthropology, Phi
Sigma Sigma, Girl's Rifle Team
SAVAGE, H. GLENN BBA Accounting, Del-
ta Sigma Pi
SAYE, CHERYL CHAPMAN AB Geography.
Alpha Omicron Pi, BSU, NEA
SCHULTZ, MARGARET F. AB German
STEPP, SARAH LEE B.Music
STIEMKE, EDWARD G. BBA, Delta Sigma
ST. JOHN, JAMES OLIVER, JR. BBA Man-
agement, Pi Kappa Alpha
STOCKDALE, JARRELL WAYNE, JR. BBA
Accounting, Delta Sigma Pi, Association for
STOWE, CARL WARREN BBA Accounting,
Delta Sigma Pi
STRAUB, FRED AUGUSTUS, III BBA 'Man-
agement, Sigma Nu
STROM, GEORGE B. BBA Accounting, Al-
pha Kappa Psi, SAM, SGA
SULLIVAN, ROBERT JERRY AB Sociology,
SURATT, DIANNA BUDER BBA Business
Education, Alpha Phi-Chaplain, Panhellenic
Council-Pres., V. Pres.
SWEATT, WILLIAM LEWIS BBA Account
SMITH, LAURA ANNE AB German, Alpha
Phi, Signal, Young Democrats, Alpha Lambda
Delta, German Club
SMITH, MICHAEL B. BS Chemistry, Sigma
Phi Epsilon, IFC, Dean's List, Chemistry Award
SMITH, SAMUEL VYRLIN BBA Accounting
SMITH, SYLVIA W. BBA Management, SAM
-Pres., Phi Chi Theta, Crimson Key, Alpha
Kappa Psi Sweetheart
SMITH, VIVIAN L. AB Psychology
SOCKWELL, MARTHA CAROLE AB English
SORRELLS, STANLEY E. BBA Business Man-
SOSEBEE, JERRY BBA Management, Basket-
ball Team, Tennis Team, Cross Country Team
SPENCE, RAY EDWARD BBA Management,
Delta Sigma Pi, SAM
SPIES, JAMES A. BBA Management, SAM
SPIKLER, ELIHU M. BBA Marketing
SPINKS, CHARLES S. BBA Accounting
STANFIELD, KITTY AB English, Zeta Tau
STEMBRIDGE, JAMES W. AB History, Blue
STEPHENS, RICHARD L., JR. BBA Market-
ing, SGA, Young Republicans, Newman Club,
Sigma Nu-Corr. Sec. Social Chairman, Inter-
TROTTER, MICHAEL LEE BBA Finance
TURNER, ANDREA LYNETTE BBA Ac-
tuarial Science, Sec.-Treas. Actuarial Science
TURNER, WAYMAN E. Pre-Med
VAN PATTEN, RODNEY VEELEY BBA
Real Estate Society, Kappa Alpha Order
VREMAN, GERHARD JAN BS Physics
WAAS, BEN AB History, Newman Club
WADDELL, SHERBERT A. BBA Accounting,
Pi Kappa Phi
WAINWRIGHT, JAN A. AB Psychology,
Alpha Omicron Pi, Canterbury Club
WALKER, JOSEPH LAMAR, JR. AB S0-
ciology, Alpha Tau Omega
WALLS, JAMES HAYDEN, JR. BBA Ac-
TALTON, LINDA JEAN AB English
TANKERSLEY, JERRI L. AB Sociology
TARPLEY, DORIS JEAN AB English, Delta
Zeta, Sigma Tau Delta, Crimson Key, Alpha
Tau Omega Little Sister
TAYLOR, BARBARA HARRISON B. Mus.
Music Education, Chorus
TAYLOR, COMBS GERALD BBA Manage-
TAYLOR, JACQUELINE RUBY BS Chem-
TEAGUE, JANNICE D. AB English, Alpha
TEMPLE, JERRY WAYNE BBA Finance
THIELEMANN, ROBERT WILLIAM BBA
Management, Sigma Nu, Pres. Senior Class,
Associate Director of Alumni Assoc., Chairman
Ugly Man Contest, Co-Chairman SGA Elec-
tions Comm., Chairman SGA Entertainment
Comm. Who's Who
THOMAS, GLORIA JEANNE BBA Business
Education, Phi Chi Theta
THOMASON, BARBARA ANNE AB Psy-
chology, Zeta Tau Alpha
THOMPSON, JANET COOPER AB Jour-
THOMPSON, NANCY L. AB English, Al-
pha Omicron Pi, Young Republicans, SEA
TORRENCE, DOROTHY L. BBA Account-
ing, Mu Rho Sigma
TROTTER, DONALD WESLEY, JR. AB
History, Pershing Rifles, Signal, Rampway, Scab-
bard and Blade,-Captain
I Q Q
x A V
WILLIAMS, PHIL WESLEY, JR. BBA Man-
WILLIAMS, SANDRA SUE BS Mental Re-
tardation, Delta Zeta-V.Pres., Canterbury
Club, SEA, Freshman Senator, Sec.Treas. of
Soph. Class, Rampway Court, Homecoming
Court, Ten Best Dressed, Military Brigade
Sweetheart, 2nd Runner-up Greek Goddess,
Mardi Gras Publicity Chairman, Sparks Scholar-
ship Chairman, V.Pres. SGA, Who's Who
WILLIAMS, TRISHA L. BBA Art Advertis-
ing, Delta Zeta-V.Pres., Phi Chi Theta, Cheer-
leaders, G Club, SGA, Who's Who
WILLIFORD, SUZANNE GRIMSLEY AB
WILSON, PAULA DIANE AB English, Al-
pha Omicron Pi
WOLFF, LINDA MIDDLETON AB English
WOMACK., LARRY MILTON BBA Market-
ing, Delta Sigma Pi, SAM
WOOD, LINDA GAIL BBA, Phi Chi Theta,
WORLEY, JANICE G. AB, Alpha Omicron
WRIGHT, PATRICIA OPAL AB English
YARBROUGH, JACQUELINE AB Psychol-
ogy, Alpha Phi, Psi Chi, Pi Kappa Phi Sweet-
heart Court, Homecoming Comm. 1965
WARD, CAROL JO BS Mathematics
WARDLAW, KENNETH H. BBA Market-
ing, Pi Kappa Alpha-Pres., V. Pres. General
Council, Co-Chairman Spring Festival, Alpha
Xi Delta Big Brother 1965-66, Students for
Private Enterprise, Who's Who, Parade and
Display Chairman Homecoming 1966
WEIR, ROBERT DENTON BBA Finance
WELLS, SANDRA LEE AB Political Science,
Delta Zeta, Canterbury Club, Alpha Kappa
Psi Sweetheart Court, Sigma Nu Sweetheart
Court, Rampway, Signal, Pl. Sc. Club.
WERBIN, CHARLOTTE AB Psychology
WEST, WILLIAM T. BBA Accounting, Delta
WHATLEY, JOHN C. AB Political Science
Young Republicans-Pres., Signal, Rampway,
Semaphore--Editor, Band, ROTC Band
WHEELER, THOMAS WARREN BBA, Del-
ta Sigma Pi, SAM
WHITE, CYNTHIA ANN, AB Hist., SEA
WIGGINS, C. ALBERT BBA Real Estate
WILCOX, EDDIE JOE BBA Management
WILKINSON, M. DEWOODY, JR. BBA
Marketing, Sigma Phi Epsilon
WILLIAMS, DEDE AB Journalism, Alpha
Omicron Pi-Corr, Sec., Signal, SGA, Society
for Women in Journalism-Sec.
WILLIAMS, HOWARD ALLEN BBA Ac-
WILLIAMS, LOY L. AB History, Alpha Xi
Delta, Young Democrats, Political Sci. Cl.
Bishop, E. L.
Black, J. E.
Black, Nancy Jo
Borland, jr. John
Boudreaux, E. M.
Boyd, T. M.
Brandon, T. L.
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Alexander, Gary P
Alexander, L. E.
Anderson, J. P.
Aten Judy Kaye
Atkinson, R. F.
Baker, C. V.
Barber, K. R.
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Bartlett, Jimmie Sue
Bean, Charles Phillip
Belle Isle, Buddy
Bennet, M. E.
Benson, Benny R.
Bernhardt, D. E.
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Cox, Janice Lynn
Cox, I.. S. III
Crawford, Celia K.
Crim, Barbara G.
Cristol, Richard E.
Cronin, P. A.
Cummings, john C
Brown, R. F.
Bruin, Helena P.
Burke, Mary Ann
Carinelli, M. A.
Carmichael, J. R.
Carrol, T. C.
Caiisey, N. I..
Childs, Mary L.
Christensen, Barry K
Christian, Mary Ann
Clarke, James M.
Connell, Robert D.
Cornett, Julian C.
Cox, C, D.
Cox, D. S.
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Fuller, Walt S.
Garmon, H. B.
Garner, H. D. Jr.
Gilbert, Ronald G.
Glass, R. L.
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Daniel, D. G.
Daniell, W. M.
Davis, C. J.
Davis, Marion G.
Deaton, Mark H.
Digby, P. R.
Dodd, J. C.
Dodson, L. D.
Dorton, J. M.
Duncan, Ellen M.
Durand, Carol R.
Durden, Liston Porter
Durhan, G, L.
Edwards, Don L.
Eisenstin, P. F.
Eldredge, Thomas M.
Ellison, L. W.
Epps, Edisto A.
Estep, Hillie K.
Everett, Wilda M.
Faison, Donald D.
Faucette, john L.
Feagin, William T.
Ficklen, A. T.
Field, David E.
Floyd, S. L.
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Hite, Herbert E.
Hodges, Jack R.
Holland, David M.,
Holmes, Constance B
Holmes, Richard H.
Hope, Marion D.
Horn, Lee C.
Horn, Marcia Marie
Houston, Sydney E.
Houze, Willner B.
Howell, Charles R.
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Goss, Carolyn Docia
Gray, Sara Elizabeth
Green, Patricia Ann
Guthrie, Robert C.
Hall, Donna Elizabeth
Hallman, Donald D.
Haney, Dondra Kay
Hannah, Glenda jean
Harber, Richard Jerome
Harper, Carroll Wayne
Harper, john A.
Harpole, Janice M.
Hayes, Dean D.
Heaton, Thomas Albert
Helms, David D.
Henderson, Claudia E,
Hendrix, janet E.
Henry, Janis Elizabeth
Herren, William R.
Hewett, Robert Louis
Lassiter, Henry A.
Lay, Harry W.
Lea, Evan G.
Lee, Frances V.
Leventhal, Ann F.
Lewallen, Michael K
Lewis, Hezikiah K.
Lewis, Mary P.
Light, Donald T.
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Huie, Lynn Mauton
Hubbard, Sally M.
Hunt, David P.
Hunter, james E.
Hyatt, Richard H.
Ingle, Robert E.
Irwin, Bayard M.
Irwin, Prentiss L.
Ivey, Robert J.
Jackson, Gail P.
Jacobs, Rufus L.
-Iiles, jerry L.
johnson, john E.
jones, Frances H.
jones, Nelson L.
jones, Olga B.
Jones, Richard C.
Jones, Shirley A.
jordan, Mary D.
Kelly, Nancy L.
Kelley, Sheila R.
Kennett, Sue A.
Kent, George M.
Landrum, Sheila E.
Laney, Steve M.
Laslie, Wilbur W.
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Mobley, David W.
Moore, Pauline B.
Morcom, Patricia A.
Morrison, Gemma M.
Morrow, Betty A.
Mullins, Albert B.
Nail, Randy C.
Nash, Charles D.
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Macrenaris, Eillenn A.
Maguire, Thomas J.
Mallory, Thomas P.
Manners, Beth S.
Manning, Cecil E.
Martin, Claude C.
Martin, David M.
Martin, Suzanne P.
Mauldin, Carole L.
Mayson, C. Richard
McCord, Aletha S.
McDonald, Charles Thomas
MCDOW, Beverle A.
McGrath, Kathryn A.
McMurray, Torn C.
McNeely, Sarah E.
Means, Lawrence A,
Merkle, Helen P.
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Rainey, Edgar C.
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Ratzman, ,james W.
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Owen, Robert H.
Owens, Vicky L.
Panter, Cheryl A.
Paris, Joseph M.
Parkman, Kay E.
Paschal, Margaret L.
Patmore, Louis E.
Patterson, Robert C.
Payne, Connie D.
Payne, john A.
Payne, jone M.
Peers, Linda Waring
Peitso, Gene L.
Peters, Helen E.
Phillips, Michael E.
Phillips, Hoyt J.
Phillips, joseph S.
Phillips, Robert T.
Pierra, Rene S.
Plunkett, Ana L.
Plymel, Mary L.
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Springer, Rodger D.
Stein, Shelly J.
Stephens, Robert L.
Stokes, George W.
Stull, Lynn B.
Sullivan, Nora D.
Surber, Rickey C.
Reddy, Julie M.
Reinhardt, Faye E.
Roberts, Douglas E.
Roberts, Hazel M.
Robinson, Carol M.
Robinson, Janet L.
Rocker, William J.
Rose, Elaine J.
Sampson, Barbara A.
Savage, Patricia L.
Scarborough, Charles N
Scarborough, Jerry W.
Scheinfeld, Morray W.
Schell, john R.
Shumacher, Tom Y.
Schuett, Stephen T.
Seiden, Ronnie B.
Sewell, William M.
Shaw, Michael L.
Shelor, Elaine M.
Sherrill, Janet L.
Sherrill, Tom B.
Shomski, Paul J.
Shropshire, Diane M.
Shuman, Robert N,
Sikes, Reginald L.
Sims, Barbara Z.
Smith, Billy L.
Smith, J. Larrie
Smith, Larry W.
Smith, Linda J.
Smith, Lucretia D.
Smith, Mary L.
Smith, Patricia E.
Smith, Randy G.
Wfhitenton, Gail A.
Whitlock, Leslie L.
Whitton, Tony I..
Wigbels, Dennis A,
Wilkes, Wade D.
Williams, David A.
Williams, james R.
Williams, Patricia A
Williams, Regina G
Williamson Geor e B
Willingham, Ben J.
Wilson, Richard H.
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Teasley, james R.
Terry, Edward L.
Thomas, Jeffrey C.
Thomas, Robert B.
Thomas, Weldon M.
Thomason, Walter R
Thompson, Gail E.
Thompson, james W
Thompson, jimmy L.
Tiller, Irene V.
Tocld, Robert S.
Tolbert, Charles R.
Trimble, Jessie R.
Turner, William W.
Turpin, Lisle M.
Van Horn, john M.
Vanl-louse, john H.
Vincent, Ann R.
Wade, Ray L.
Walker, Patricia A.
Walter, Jane E.
Warren, Cheryl E.
Watson, Thomas M.
Watts, Mary A.
Webster, jerry A.
Weeks, james L.
West, Karen C.
West, Linda J.
Wheeler, Larry G.
Wheelus, Stephen E.
Whidby, Beverly D.
White, Marsha A.
Wise, Valeria M.
Wood, P. E.
Woods, J. L.
Worrell, Patricia W.
Wray, J. M.
Wright, Jimmy G.
Wynn, jack T.
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Albcrcriimbie, Clarence, 210
Aheru, Viruinia, 358
Ablgs, Linda, 339
Abner, Gary, 90. 197, 209
Abrams, Ellis, 339
Abrahms, Ann, 115
Ackeit, Lucy, 283
Adams Beth. 319
Adams, Calt in, 339
Adams. Crate, 211, 319
Adams, David. 339
Adams, Floyd, 130, 319
Adams, Fred, 211
Adams, Michael, 187, 319
Adams luditlt, 118, 319
Adams, Katherine, 339
Adams Marv, 283
Adams Randall, 3311, 175
Adams XY'illiam, 283
Adams, Nan. 355
Andrens, James, 339
Andrews, Joseph. 339
Andrew s, Richard. 339
Angel, Michael, 167, 339
Annis, Camilla. 358
Antebl, Judy, 177, 339
Antebi, Suzanne, 1-16, 177. 358
Appling, Elaine, 339
Apt, Susan, 358
Archer, Sherie, 358
Armbrecht, Branda. 117, 118, 2
Armstrong, Gayle. 339
Arnold, I.ucy 147
Arnold, Alice, 179
Arrendale, Jerry, 339
Arrendale, Shirley, 339
Arrington, Audrey. 339
Arroye, NVilliam, 105, 126, 339
Ash, Glynn, 339
Ash, Mary, 358
Ashworth, Jane, 358
Askue, Xvilliam, 121, 272
Atch1son,J. L., 272
Atchison, Linda. 112, 358
Aten, Judy. 319
Atkins, Michael, 339
Barber, Kenneth, 319
Barclay, Brenda, 358
Barfield, Robert, 283
Barfield, Tyra, 112, 339
Barkett, Mary. 339
Barnard, Linda, 199
Barnes, Samuel, 283
Barnet, Rita, 358
Barnett, Carl, 319
Barnett, John, 166
Barnett, Susan, 199, 339
Barrentine, Sandra, 359
Barrett, Patti, 199
Barrineau, Pat, 1-1-1
Barrocas, Rebeca, 319
Barronton, Neal, 272
Barthe, Lawrence, 272
Bartlett, Ben, 319
Bartlett, Isabel, 285
Bartlett, Jimmie Sue, 148, 319
Bassett, Paul, 283
Bates, Terry, 339
Baughv, Phyllis, 1418
Baumgartner, Jim, 339
Bean, Charles, 319
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Ahl, James, 339
Aiken, Edward, 153, 283
Aiola, Mary Ann, 339
Baeiatis, Irene. 319
Akins, Elsie, 358
Aldridge, Johnny. 113, 319
Alessi, Linda, 358
Alexander, Gary, 106, 155. 319
Alexander, Larry, 167, 319
Alexander, XY'n.-dv, 283
Allen. Andrea, 1511, 283
Allen, Constance, 319
Allen, l,uC5', 358
Allen Phyllis, 191
Allen, Priscilla, 116, 283
Allen, Romoona, 358
Allen, Teresa, 358
Allen, Xxlllllllfl, 319
All:-md John, 131,138, 153.156,
Allis, Priscilla, 272
Allison, Ronald, 358
Allison, James. 358
Altxtics, James, 358
Donna, 37, 51, 1"1, 551-1
Gayle, lin, 283
Gordon, s 1, 206
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Anderson, Di-nad, 358
Andreasen, Astrid, 358
Atkinson, Harriett, 358
Atkinson. Mary, 339
Atkinson, Robert, R10
Attaxvay, Joan, 339
Austin, Barbara, 51
Autsolief, Elaine, 339
Axelson, Gordon, 283
Axelsnn, Rodger, 153. 283
Ayers, Richard, 105,113, 122,
Ayers, Mary. 358
Bagley, Richard, 272
Bagwell, Carl, 216 '
Bailey, Bonnie, 135, 179
Bailey, James, 283
Bailey, Lillian, 358
Bailey, Martlaret, 358
Baines, Robert, 272
Baird, Diane, 179
Baird, Rhett, 272
Baker, Carl, 319
Baker, Patty, 72
Baker, Karen, 199
Baker, Karin, 358
Baker, Vallene, 319
Baker, Van, 175
Baldwin, Jo, 358
Ballard, Barbara, 319
Ballew, Beverly, 358
Ballew, Janice, 1-18, 319
Banks, George, 339
Banks, Lewis, 283
Beavin, John, 160
Beck, Carl, 285
Beck, Daryl, 155. 359
Beck, Margaret, 359
Becker, I-leleen, 359
Bech, Marilyn, 359
Beech, Sherri, 359
Bell, Mary, 112, 187
Bell, Karen, 359
Bell, Pat, 359
Bell, XVilliam, 272
Belle Isle, Buddy, 156, 319
B:lle, Isle, Robert, 156, 359
Bellinetti, Frank, 126, 216, 519
Bias, Gilda. 1-12, 360
Biddulph, Thomas, 129, 160, 209, 2
Biddy. Martha, 319
Biegeleisen, Joseph, 360
Biegeleisen, Rosanne. 285
Bilodeau, Roxie, 360
Bingham, Carole, 1-12, 191. 360
Binion, Stephen, 160, 339
Birchenall. Michael, 360
Bird, Sue, 118
Bischoff, Frederick, 319
Biscoglia. Ray. 360
Bishop, Edgar, 318
Bishop, Linda. 339
Bishop, Lori, 339
Bird, Bettye, 285
Bird, Sue. 285
Bivins, Michael, 360
Black. Jerry, 86, 318
Black, Laurel. 339
Black, Nancy, 318
Blackstock, Anna. 360
Blackwell, Patrica, 1-1, 272
Blair, Anna, 339
Blake, Dannetta. 360
Blake. Janice, 339
Blake, Stephen, 318
Blakely, Tom, 339
Blalock, Charles, 272
Blanton, Deanna, 360
Blatt, Bennie, 339
Blaylock, Ronald. 339
Bledsoe, XVilliam, 52, 1419, 285
Boaz, Daniel, 155, 285
Bobo, Linda, 285
Bode. James, 175. 360
Boerner, Ronald, 285
Bogozan, Joseph, 285
Boguski, Beverly, 187, 560
Boher, Priscilla, 360
Bohler, XVilliam, 285
Bolin, Melba, 7-1
Bolton. Joseph, 207
Bone, Elaine, 360
Bone, Susan, 360
Bone, Theresa, 339
Boring, Fred, 272
Boring, Paul. 285
Borland, John, 318
Botelho, Michael, 129. 207
Boudreaux, Eileen, 318
Boudreaux, Sybil, 5-1, 110, 11-1, 176,
Boutelle, Nancy, 191, 560
Bowlin, Chester, 285
Bowen, Jimmy, 339
Bowen, Linda, 54, 110, 114, 176, 28
Bowlin, Chester, 235
Bowlin, Patrica, 285
Bowman, Anita, 360
Bowman, Ed, 105, 106, 318
Bowman, John. 360
Boyd, Donna, 360
Boyd, Linda, 1-18, 318
Boyd, Rebecca, 360
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Boyert, James, 285
Boyle, John, 55, 105, 113, 123, 145
Bellville, Linda, 179, 359
Belt, Thomas, 175, 359
Beltran, Mary, 359
Bement, Mary, 359
Bement, Marty, 167
Benedit, Telipe, 285
Benedit, Juan, 285
Bcnnett, Elaine, 1-19. 339
Bennett, Kathy, 199
Bennett, Elwanda, 319
Bennett, XVilliam, 360
Benson, Benny, 319
Benson, Nancy, 360
Bently, Chryl, 130, 360
Bentley, Margaret, 319
Berg, Jean, 139
Bernard, Wfalter, 285
Bernhardt, David, 319
Bernhardt. Steven, 319
Bernier, Charles. 122, 285
Berrell, Lorraine, 112, 1-1-1, 360
Berry. Coy, 154, 519
Berry, Elaine, 199
Berthe, Mary, 117, 285
Best, Sheron, 360
Boyle, Mike, 363
Boyter, Jan. 339
Brackett, Judith. 360
Bracken, Bill, 86, 87
Braddy, Scheryle, 360
Bradford. Joe, 287
Bradly, Barbara, 360
Bradley, Bnace, 318
Bradley, Robert, 360
Braley, Dianne, 112, 130. 339
Brand, Richard. 339
Brandon, Frank, 160, 3-11
Brandow, Thomas, 160, 318
Brannon, Randall, 3-11
Brantley, Diane, 112, 360
Bray, James, .321
Breeden, Maratha. 3-11
Breedlove, Nancy, 3-11
Breen, Sharon, 360
Breithaupt, Truman, 3-11
Brewer, Cheri, 191
Brewer, John, 287
Brice, James, 321
Bricker, Barbara, 14
Bridges, Oppoe, 341.
Briggs, Jack, 160
Brink, Ann, 360
Brinkman, Barbara, 51. 360
Britt, Helen, 287
Britton, John, 121, 287
Broder, Margrit, 360
Brodgon, William, 360
Brooks, Sharon, 199. 287
Broughton, Elizabeth, 287
Brown, Allan, 341
Brown, Annetta. 361
Brown, Bryan, 179, 361
Brown, Connie, 361
Brown, Deborah, 341
Brown, Franklin, 321
Brown, Hiram, 175, 361
Brown, Janile Carol, 361
Carter, Stephen, 272
Carter, Wallace, 321
Cartwright, Cynthia, 362
Cash, Charlotte. 3-11
Cason, Nancy. 362
Castleberry, Jeffrey, 362
Brown, Michael, 361
Brown, Ricky, 321
Brown, Robert, 272
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, Walter, 321
, Warren, 321
Castleberry, Wlilliam, 272
Caston, Jennie, 362
Cates. Jo Anne, 362
Neal, 216, 321
, Carla, 177, 362
Kathryn, 148, 341
Cline, Mary, 289
Clonts, Susan, 199, 363
Clonts, Wesley, 289
Coates. Benjamin, 175, 363
Cobb, Jimmy, 153, 175. 321
Cobbs, Donna, 341
Cochran, Claudia, 363
Cochran, Margaret, 363
Cochran, Rita, 363
Coffee, Jane, 363
Coggin, Emmett, 363
Cohen, Murray, 272
Coile, Teresa, 363
Coker, Barbara, 3-11
Corbin, Barney, 160
Corbin, Carl, 321
Corhan George 272
Cornett, Julian, 167, 321
Brownlee, Sammy, 175
Broyles, Glenda, 361
Bruce, James, 216
Bruce, Wayne, 321
Brvin, Helena, 1-18, 321
Brumbelow, James, 361
Brumbelow, Jena, 321
Bruner, Natalyn, 179
Bnino, Deborah, 341
Brusch, Barbara, 361
Bryan, Robert, 361
Bryans, Lylah, 361
Bryant, Peggy, 187
Bfyson, Helen 362
Buchanan, Betty, 1-14
Buchanan, Mary Louise, 272
Buck, Arvel, 175, 213, 321
Buice, Marie, 287
Bullard, A., 272
Bullard, Alma, 3-ll
Bullard, Phillip, 287
Bulloch, Wfilma, 362
Bunder, John 287
Burbidge, David, 272
Burden, Charles, 272
Burell, William, 123, 287
Burger, Anthony, 159, 341
Burgess, Julie, 362
Burgess, Susan, 362
Burke, Dianne, 3-11
Burke, Debby, 135
Burke, Kathryn, 14, 551, 197, 287
Burke, Mary, 321
Burke, Mary, 362
Burkett, Kim 199, 362
Burleigh, William, 362
Burleigh, Eric, 362
Burnett, Edward, 160, 287
Burns, Robert, 156, 341
Burris, Arlene, 362
Burrows, Rita, 1-18, 287
Burton, Karen, 362
Burton, Kenneth, 287
Busby, Mary, 341
Bush, Sherly, 1-1-1
Bussey, Ruth, 362
Chamberlain, Robert, 160, 321
Chamber, Fred, 1-19
Chambers, Susan, 112, 341
Chamblee, James, 362
Champion, Pamela, 287
Chandler, Mary, 38
Chandler, Gary, 159, 341
Chaney, Darryl, 287
Channell, Linda, 362
Chappel, Sue, 133
Chase, Patricia, 112, 341
Chastain, Joseph, 287
Chastinie, John, 3-11
Cheek, Richard, 1-1-1
Cherry, Judy, 341
Cheslin, Barry, 55, 321
Chester, Kay, 197, 341
Childers, Wlilliam, 341
Childress, Susan, 362
Chids, Janette, 3-11
Childs, Mary, 148, 176, 197, 321
Chmura, Elaine, 3-11
Choleva, Joan, 287
Chrietzbery, Walter, 126, 128, 206, 289
Christensen, Barry, 321
Christian, Mary, 321
Clark, Christine, 363
Clark, Gayle, 130, 187, 289
Clark, Patricia, 3-11
Clark, Tommy, 289
Clarke, James, 321
Clawson, Donald, 289
Claxton, Gary, -18, 160, 341
Claxton, Joseph, 210
Clay, Camille, 105, 118
Clegg, Frank, 86
Cleveland, Charles, 175, 321
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Cole, Charles, 289
Cole, Donald, 144
Cole, Robert, 175, 363
Collier, Harvey, 364
Collier, Jane, 364
Collier, Nancy, 364
Collins, June, 289
Collins, William, 364
, John, 123, 289
Cory, Carol, 179, 364
Cory, Pepper, 179
Cosey, Jim, 1-19
Costello, John, 160, 364
Coston, Carolyn, 36-1
Cothran, Kay. 321
Cottongim, James, 289
Coty, Brenda, 3-11
Couch, Kenneth, 159, 364
Couch, Michael, 130, 341
Couch, Thomas, 117, 144, 274
Coughlin, Carolyn, 3-11
Courtney, David, 36-l
Cousineau, Verda, 361
Covington, Nanette, 199
Cowan, Linda, 152, 170, 36-1
Cowart, Annette, 14-1, 321
Combs, James, 216
Conklin, John, 289
Conklin, Robert, 289
Conkling, Larry, 144
Conn, Charles, 289
Connell, Mary, 364
Connell, Robert, 123, 321
Connell, Sandra, 364
Conway, John, 341
Cook, Harmon, 321
Cook, Kay, 341
Cooke, Mary, 1-12, 364
Cox, Carla, 321
Cox, Charles, 289
Cox. Diane, 361
Cox, Donald, 321
Cox, Dorothy, 190, 320
Cox, James, 320
Cox, Janice, 320
Cox, Judy, 320
Cox, Stanford, 320
Cox, William, 289
Craddock, Barbara, 343
Crane, Sandra, 36-1
Cooper, Alice, 341
Cooper, Fred, 289
Cooper, Glenn, 175, 341
Coopr, Iris, 3-11
Cooper, Kent, 115
Cooper Nancy, 148, 364
Cooper: Robert, 156, 341
William, 123, 210, 289
n, Danila, 364
Copeland, Carol, 341
Copeland, Gerry, 147
Copeland, James, 98, 114, 149, 289
Copeland, Lorraine, 289
Copeland, Mel, 364
Coppedge, Andrea, 107, 176. 341
Corbett, Harriet, 179, 364
Corbett, Wendy, 139, 341
Butt, Beth, 14-1, 187
Butler, Beverly, 362
Butler, John, 210
Byrd, Dennis, 81
Byers, Nedra, 362
Cagle, Carole, 3-11
Cain, Delton, 287
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Caldwell, Broughton, 321
Calhoun,Ba1'bara, 187, 311
Califf, Gail, 199
Callahan, Carol, 199
Calvin, Michael, 341
Camp, Alfred, 272
Camp, Mike, 272
Camp, Patricia, 362
Campbell, Andy, 153
Campbell James, 287
Campbell Martha, 199, 362
Campbell Mary 362
Campbell, Robert, 166
Campbell, Robert John, 362
Campbell, Sandra, 362
Canady, Alberta, 362
Cantrell, Sammie, 341
Carasik, William,-121, 149, 155, 321
Cardell, Owen, 92
Carder, Linda, 321
Carinelli, Michael, 321
Carlock, Phil, 341
Carlton, Geraldyne, 287
Carmichael, Mrs. Janie, 197, 321
Carmichael, John, 272
Carnell, Carlos, 362
Carr, Ed, 123, 287
Carr, Marilyn, 362
Carroll, Thomas, 175, 321
Carrollton, Jack, 287
Carson, Melanie, 362
Cartier, Brenda, 362
Carter, Donald, 321
Carter, John, 562
Carter, Patsy, 197, 287
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Cranman, Paul, 155, 3-13
Cravens, John, 289
Crawford, Celia, 320
Crawford, Peggy, 364
Crawford, Sandra, 364
Crawford, Steven, 364
Crim, Barbara, 320
Crim, James, 313
Cristol, Richard, 153, 155, 320
Crockett, Carolyn, 36-1
Croker, Richrad, 105, 138, 3-13
Cronan, Gail, 36-1
Cronin, Patricia, 320
Cronin, Penelope, 364
Cross, Alan, 289
Cross, Wilson, 364
Crowe, Patricia, 343
Crumpler, Vivian, 343
Crumb, Paula, 147
Cruse, Garland, 289
Cruse, Samuel, 157, 343
Culberson, Pamela, 364
Cullen, John, 343
Culp, James, 160, 289
Culpepper, Sandra, 364
Cumbie, Thomas, 289
Cumby, Patricia, 364
Cummings, Carol, 364
Cummings, James, 320
Cummings, John, 320
Cunard, Pat, 46
Cunnane, William, 289
Cunningham, James, 291
Cunningham Pat, 364
Cunningham, Vicki, 36-1
Current, Kathryn, 274
Curtin, Linda, 365
Cuthins, Judy, 35, 179
Cutts, Georgie, 365
Cutts, Robert, 365
Czarnuwsky, Allan, 365
Curtain, Linda, 198
Dalton, Michael, 120,
s, Judith, 291
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Daniel, Mary, 365
Daniel, Richard, 291
Daniel, William, 126 ,129, 209 323
Darden, Roy, 161, 291
DaSantos, Pam, 365
Dashiell, Wiliam, 323
D'Auberx, Elaine, 365
Davis, Angela, 365
Davis, Betty, 365
Davis, Carole, 323
Davis, Christie, 365
Davis, Frances, 112, 343
Davis, Jim, 149, 291
Davis, John, 115
Davis, Marion, 323,
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Davis, Sandra, 343
Davis, Sharon, 365
Davis, William, 291
Day, Glennette, 366
Deadwyler, Ann, 191
Deadwyler, Harold, 366
Deal, Alice, 366
Deal, Thomas 291
Dean, Sara, 366
Dear, Christina, 366
Deaton, Mark, 323
DeBerry, Dick, 48, 55, 113. 161. 291
DeBord, Sara, 366
Dee, Mary, 366
Delano, Una, 343
Delk, William, 274
Dellorso, Pat, 343
Denman, Forest, 274
Derrick, Linda, 112, 343
Dewar, Bonnie, 197, 291
Dewar, Juddson, 105, 141, 27-1
Dial, Bill, 55, 137
Dick, Judie, 291
Dickerson, Stuart, 323
Dickey, XVilliam, 214, 323
Dickson, Linda, 366
Dietz, Adele, 366
Diffley, Stephen, 323
Digby, Patrick, 323
Dill, Joseph, 343
Dimsdale, Eugenia, 366
Dimsdale, Roger, 291
Dinning, Norma. 191, 323
Dobbs, Peggy, 148
Docterman, G,, 291
Dodd, Julia, 178, 323
Dodd, Jerry, 210
Dodge, 'Martha, 366
Dodson, Lawrence, 323
Dolan, Paul, 137, 366
Doline, Henry, 343
Donahue, John, 366
Donahue, Mary Ann, 366
Donaldson, Dave, 56, 131, 136,
Donaldson, Donnie, 213
Donaldson, Jacqueline, 146, 366
Donaldson, Phyllis, 366
Donivan, Douglas, 143, 343
Donovan, Melissa, 366
Doresky, Helen, 291
Dorsett, 105, 153
Dorsey, Wfilliam, 209, 291
Dortch, Dot, 343
Dorton, Johnny, 323
Dosier, Lloyd, 274
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Elliott, Nancy, 178, 343
Ellis, Forrest, 366
Ellis, Jessica, 366
Ellison, Louie, 323
Elmore, Clifford, 105, 291
Elrod, Martha, 343
Elrod. Thomas, 293
Elser, Ellen, 367
Elser, Wanda, 367
Embrey, Olice, 274
Emerson, Pat, 197
Eppinga, Eynthia, 367
Epps, Gene, 82. 90. 93, 161
Epps. Edisto, 323
Epstein, Sandford, 155, 343
Erickson Shari, 367
Ermentrout, Stone, 121, 293
Esther, Michael, 157, 293
Estep, Hillie, 323
Etheridge, David, 367
Ehridge, Robert, 152, 343
Euart John, 153, 161
Eubanks, Charlene, 44
Evans, Edd, 149
Evans, Pat, 343
Evans, Sandra, 367
Evans, William, 274
n, Candace, 187, 367
Evensen, Mide, 48, 126, 214
Everett, Wilda, 323
Clayton, 210, 56
Doss, Patricia, 291
Doss, Robert, 113, 126, 213, 323
Doughtie, Suzanne, 291
Doughty, Barbara, 366
Drain, Judy, 39, 187, 343
Drane, Kenneth, 175, 366
Drenning, Lela, 366
Droughton. John, 291
Drust, Stephen, 291
Duckett, Carol, 366
Dunaway, Vicky, 291
Duncan, Ellen, 119, 323
Dunne, Irene, 291
Duvall, James, 343
Durand, Carol, 148, 191, 323
Durden, Liston, 175, 216, 323
Durham, Gary. 175, 323
Ewing, Alton, 166, 215
Fagan, Harold, 367
Fagot, Hohn, 161, 293
Fair, Linda, 367
Fairson, Donald. 323
Falk, Gyoa, 367
Faour, Sandra, 343
Farlow, Sheila, 178
Farmer, Matthew, 98, 343
Farmer, Steven, 343
Farrell, Marilyn, 367
Faucette, John, 323
Faulk, Carl, 293
Feagin, William, 323
Feagins, Joseph, 323
Fedas, Annette, 198, 343
Feldman, Tlerry, 274
Ferguson, Anderson, 274
Ferris, Fred, 368
Ferguson, Linda, 367
Ferguson, Mary, 368
Ficklen, Albert, 323
Field, Betty, 130, 177, 363
Field, David, 113, 323
Field, Joan, 343
Fields, I-leather, 44, 45, 46,
Fields, Thomas, 368
Filsoof, Mina, 40, 146, 323
Fisher, Terry 368
Fitpatrick, Noel, 113, 114, 274
Flasher, Linda, 368
Fleagle, Arlene, 368
Durham, Thomas, 366
Durst, David, 274
Durden, Liston, 175, 216, 323
Dye Linda, 112, 343
East, Mary, 366
Eastling, Timothy, 113, 129, 2
Eaton, Gail, 366
Eaton, Gail, 366
Eaves, Barbara, 366
Edgar, John, 161, 366
Edmonds, Velma, 147
Edmondson, Toni, 366
Edwards, Don, 323
Edwards, Emma, 366
Edwards, Sherry, 366
Efferson, Robert, 366
Egan, Caroline, 366
Eickheff, Jerry, 81, 135
Eidson, Ann, 291
Eidson, Donna, 343
Eidson, Norene, 105, 191, 343
Eisenstein, Paula, 323
Eisler, Hannah, 177, 323
Ekmark, Patricia, 343
Eldridge, Thomas, 323
Eley, Sara, 176, 343
Elkins, Joe, 343
Fleischman, Michael, 343
Fleming, James, 161, 293
Fleming, Thomas, 343
I Jean, 343
Fletcher, Gerald, 274
Fletcher, Rick, 86'
Floyd, Bruce, 293
Floyd, Dinah, 343
Floyd Sandra, 178, 323
Floyd, Willis, 274
Foltz, Rebecca, 322
Ford, Clarence, 274
Ford, Fred, 175, 368
Forehand, Gerald, 343
Foreman, John, 166
Forester, Angelyn, 178, 293
Foster, Gerry, 368
Foster, Louis, 322
Foster, Peggy, 198
Foster, Ronald, 368
Fowler, Bonnie, 198, 345
Fowler, Elizabeth, 368
Fowler, John, 322 '
Fowler, Suzanne, 322
Fox, Sonia, 368
Fralish, Maroin, 117, 293
Franklin, Janet, 368
Franklin, atricia, 119, 345
Ellinas, Eva. 112
Ellinas, John, 159, 343
Elliot, Cleon, 343
Elliot, Donna, 343
Elliott, James, 343
Fransko, Stephanie, 368
Fraser, Johnny, 368
Free, Roma, 198
Freeman, Gloria, 345
Freeman, Janet, 345
Freeman, Marsha, 368
Freeman, Samuel, 211
Freeman, Susan, 187, 345
Frick, Anna, 56, 133
Friday, Judy, 283
Friedrich, David, 293
Fries, Carolyn, 107, 178, 368
Fuller, Ronald, 368
Fuller, Walt, 322
Fullerton, Llewcllyn, 293
Gabriel, Anita, 368
Gaines, Dianne, 178
Gaines, Wanda, 345
Gailmard, James, 115
Galloway, Steven, 322
Galloway Terry, 368
Gamble, Rita, 368
Gangestad, Cheryle, 345
Gann, James, 345
Gardner, Edwin, 368
Gardner, Robert, 293
Garmon, Henry, 322
Garmon, Virginia, 345
Garner, Billise, 117
Garner, Haskell, 322
, William, 293
, John, 293
Garrett, Louise, 322
Garrison, Bobbie, 293
Garrison, Jeanne, 368
Garrison, Joanna, 368
Garrison Judy, 368
Gary, Albert, 293
Gasparotto, Betty, 368
Giaston, Elizabeth, 345
Gatehouse, Margaret, 368
Gay, James, 293
Geddie, Emily, 368
Geist, Dorothy, 368
George, Connie, 345
George, Edwin, 368
George, Lynda, 368
Gerclren, Kathleen, 140, 198, 368
Gibbs, Annette, 345
Gibson, Edward, 274
Gifford, Ralph, 345
Gilbert, Jacquelyn, 545
Gilbert, Ronald, 322
Gill, Michelle, 368
Gilleland, Larry, 175, 293
Gillham, Bobby, 293
Gillham, Elizabeth, 368
Gimson, Frederick, 322
Gingles, Martha, 14, 148, 293
Giordand, Shirley, 345
Gismondi, Pedro, 113, 293
Givens, Leonard, 368
Gladden, Libby, 158
Glass, Ronald, 322
Glass, Thomas, 345
Gleason, Nancy, 369
Glick, Marvin, 155, 293
Gloer, Lynne, 178, 345
Glover, Linda 293
Gober, Enola, 369
Gober, Harry, 216
Gobbel, Caroline, 345
Goeckel, David, 345
Goeke, Robert, 159, 274
Goldin, Jerry, 345
Goldstein, Betty, 14, 148, 293
Goldstein, Eileen, 325
Goldwire, Anne, 345
Golenia, Thomas, 369
Gonnella, Norman, 153, 159, 325
Good, Jan, 369
Goodrum, James, 369
Gordon, Lynne, 133. 144
Gordon, Melvin, 295
Gordon, Warren, 295
Goss, Carolyn, 325
Grady, Cynthia, 41, 180, 345
Graham, Phillip, 369
Granger, Kathryn, 369
Granger, Marian, 369
Granholm, Sharon, 369
Grant, John, 369
Grant, Nancy, 105, 112, 191. 345
Grawoig, Sheila, 14, 117, 295
Gray, James, 130, 369
Gray, Sara, 325
Green, James, 274
Green, Patricia, 325
Green, Tony. 370
Green, Willis, 368
Greenoe, Marion, 167
Greenwood, Peter, 345
Greer, NanCY. 370
Gregory, Victor, 295
Gribble, George, 345
Griffeth, Diane, 325
Hippman, Paul, 347
Griffin, Howard, 295
Griffin, Jimmy, 166
Griffis, Brenda, 370
Griggs, Linda, 370
Grimes, Bruce, 370
Grist, James, 370
Grochan, Dorothy, 178, 370
Grochan, Susan, 345
Grogan, Wade, 175, 370
Gross, Donald, 217, 326
Gross, Ida, 295
Grove, Mary, 148, 295
Gniener, Ortrun, 370
Guest, Luther, 345
Guill, George, 126, 345
Gurnm, Carolyn, 295
Gunn, Deanna, 345
Gunter, Thomas, 274
Guthrie, Janice, 370
Guthrie, Robert, 325,
Haddad, James, 345
Haddock, Kathryn, 370
Hagler, Martha, 370
Hairston, Marsha, 112, 325
Haldeman, John, 295
Haliburton, Patricia, 196, 295
Hall, Cheryl, 178, 345
Hall, Donna, 325
Hall, kick, 130, 295
Hall, athryn, 345
Harold, Robert, 90
Harpell, John, 274
Harper, Wayne, 325
Harper, John, 325
Harper, Linda, 370
Harper, Tommy, 295
Harpole, Janice, 198, 325
Harrell, Charlotte, 325
Harrell, Robert, 175, 345
Herndon, Jane, 144
Herndon, Stanley, 325
Herren, William, 80, 121, 158, 325
Herrick, Ross, 297
Herring, Jon, 121, 297
Hertwig, Otto, 297
Hewett, Robert, 325
Hewitt, Richard, 175, 325
Hickman, Cheryl, 325
Housworth, Patricia Ann, 297
Housworth, Richard Eugene, 372
Houze, Anne Clarke, 114, 119, 287
Houze, Willner B., Jr., 125, 324
Howard, Leonard Jerry, 299
Howard, Sue, 140, 180
Howell, Charles R., 324
Howell, Gordon C., Jr.,
Howell, Sarah C., 116, 196, 299
Harris, Carl, 370
Harris, Dale, 295
Harris, Francis, 325
Harris, Gail, 186
Harris, Gary, 370
Harris, Grace. 370
Harris, Jo, 345
Harris, Kelly, 370
Hcrris, Linda, 325
Harris, Linda S., 295
Harris, Nancy, 370
Harris, Sherry, 147
Harris, Sharon, 345
Harris, William, 161, 345
Harrison, James, 325
Harrison, James William, 274
Hartley, Arthur, 370
Hassert, Thomas, 144, 295
Hastreiter, Barbara, 370
Cole, 57, 83, 132, 295
Hatchell, Joel, 370 .
Hauch, Elmore, 48, 161, 370
Hawkins, Denver, 370
Hawkins, Frances, 345
Hawkins, Ma , 370
Hawkins, Wimam, 126, 370
Hayden, Robert, 133, 295
Haydon, Julie, 144, 295
Hayes, Dean, 126, 325
Hicks, James, 114, 276
Hiett, Chanley, 347
Higgins, Julienne, 347
Highsmith, Patsy. 112, 175. 347
Hightower, Beverly, 347
Hightower, Jane, 178, 371
Hightower, Ruel, 297
Hill, George, 297
Hill, James, 324
Hill, Jerome, 79, 80, Bl, 297
Hill, Judy, 186
Hilworth, Michael, 297
Hines, Frances, 46
Hines, Michael, 48, 57, 107, 161, 297
Hithcock, Eileen, 372
Hike, Herbert, 175, 324
Hitt, Brian, 372
Hochbaum, Helene, 372
Hockman, Sandra, 112, 347
Hodge, Miles, 169
Hodge, Richard, 161, 347
Hodge, Linda, 186
Hodges, Jack, 324
Hodge, Richard, 276
Hofer, Hugh, 372
Hoffman, Alexandera, 161, 372
Holcomb, Jack, 297
Howell, Thomas Howard, 299
Howington, Douglas Larry, 299
C. Gresham, 327
Hoyser, John Henry. 347
Hubbard, James Nathan, 121, 149, 299
Hubbard, Sally Maria, 105, 176, 180 327
Hudlow, Beverly Ann, 372
Hudson, Dugald W.,
Hudson, Florine H.,
Hudson, James W., 174, 372
Hudson, Luther, 98
Hudson, Rebecca D., 276
William D., 347
Huey, Patricia O., 112, 347
Huff, Bill Graham,Jr., 372
Hallman, Donald, 161, 325
Hallman, Margaret, 370
Hallstead, Brenda, 198, 370
Haluski, John, 126, 129, 207, 295
Haluski, Julia, 345
Hamburger, Judy, 56, 131, 177, 295
Hames, Carol, 345
Hames, James, 370
Hamil, Patricia, 295
Hamilton, Barbara, 370
Hamilton, James, 345
Hamhin, Daine, 198
Hammond, Clifford, 274
Hammond, Arthur, 114, 217, 274
Hammond, Harry, 52, 57, 105, 153.
Hammond, Joan, 370
Hammonds, Saylia, 138, 139, 345
Hampton, Donna, 370
Hamerick, James, 121, 295
Hance, Elaine, 186
Hancock, John, 211, 295
Hancock, Reginald, 325
Handlee, Frances, 370
Hanes, Cheryl, 186
Haney, Dondra, 325
Hank , Carole. 370
Hannglx, Glenda, 325
Hansell, Marcella, 325'
Hansen, Ste hen, 345
Haralson, I-ibward, 370
Harber, Richard, 325
Harden, Richard, 114, 274
Harmon, Charles, 345
Huff, William Robert, 372
Huffman, Linda Carol, 186, 372
Hughen, Judy, 299
Hughes, Anne Dasher, 347
Hughes, Linda J., 107, 372
Huie, Lynn Mauton, Jr., 327
Hull, Timothy Leon, 126, 372
Hughes, Virginia Blaine, 14, 57, 140 148
Hulsey, Joseph, 114
Humphries, Mary C., 276
Hunnicut, Sames Arnold, 372
Hunsucker, Kenneth Lee, 372
Hunt, David P,, 327
Hunt, George, 218
Hunt, Loa Catherine, 372
Hunter, James E., 327
Hunter, Jesse Carroll, 299
Hurd, Robert Allen, 372
Hurley, Richard B., Jr., 157, 372
Hurt, Felicia H., 276
Huston, David Wesley, 372
Hut, Inge, 372
Hutcheson, Carol Sue, 152, 347
Hutcheson, James Hugh, 107, 152, 347
Hyatt, Richard H., 327
Hynds, George Potter, III, 299
Hynes, Frank Louis, 161, 347
Hype, Betty Marie, 372
Ingle, Robert, 327
Ingram, Cheryl, 201, 372
Intravia, Janet, 372
Irwin, Bayard, 153. 161, 327
Irwin, Prentiss, 327
Ivey, Gloria, 372
Ivey, Ellen, 372
Ivey, Jim, 158, 327
Jackson, Barbara, 372
Jackson, Carol, 372
Hayes, Henry, 129, 206, 295
Hayes, Victor, 347
Haynes, Cathy, 152, 371
Hazlehurst, Doe, 196
Hazlewood, Harold, 325
Hazlewood, Edna, 371
Head, Susan, 201, 347
Hearn, William, 78, 81, 159, 297
Heaton, Gwen, 371
Heaton, Thomas, 126, 214, 325
Heck, Alton, 123, 297
Helms, Audrey, 371
Helms, David, 325
Hembree, Brenda, 347
, Angela, 325
, Claudia, 325
Henderson, James, 297
Henderson, James, 53
Henderson, Mary, 347
Henderson, Thomas, 297
Hendley, Pamela, 371
Hendon, Faye, 297
Hendricks, Frederick, 371
Hendrix, Janet, 148, 325
Hendrix, June, 196
Henley, Randall, 161, 371
Henry, Janis, 325
Henson, Barbara, 371
Herbert, T. T., 297
Hermes, Linda, 371
Herndon, Brenda, 371
Herndon, James, 371
Holcombe, Willis, 113, 297
Holland, Cheryl, 297
Holland, David, 113, 123, 143. 145, 324
Holmes, Costance, 197. 324
Holmes, Melvyn, 347
Holme, Richard, 372
Holmes, Richard Harvey, 324
Homer, Barbara, 196
Honeycutt, Harry, 347
Hood, Mary Elizabeth, 297
Hood, Olin Alan, 199. 347
Hooper, Wayne Arnall, 108, 208, 297
Hope, Laura Elizabeth, 372
H1353 Marion Daniel, Jr., 81, 158, 217,
Hope, Robert, 167
Hopkins, Jack W.,
Hopper, Nancy Ruth, 372
Hord, Mary Sue, 297
Horman, Jean Marie, 372
Horn, Lee Comer, 324
Horne, Marcia Marie, 324
Horne, Marty A., 372
Horowitz, Jerome Howard, 122, 297
Horton, Dolores Marilyn, 297
Horton, Nanq' Jeanne, 372
Horton, Patsy Lynnette, 372
Hosea, Judy D., 112, 347
Hosford, James Michael, 276
House, Laurie Eileen, 152, 180, 372
Houston, Jack Donnie, 347
Houston, Sydney E., 324
Jackson, Gail, 327
Jackson, Geraldine, 347
Jackson, Jim, 347
Jackson, Jo, 372
Jackson, Johnny, 299
Jackson Kathleen, 373
Jackson, Philip, 91, 161
Jackson, Priscilla, 373
Jackson, Wendell, 347
Jacobs, Jim, 98
Jacobs, Margaret, 373
Jacobs, Rufus, 327
Terry, 113. 276
James, Lynwood, 91, 167
James, Robert, 175, 299
Janoulis, Patti, 71
Jaquier, Steve, 327
Jarrard, Olivia, 347
Jeffries, Elizabeth, 196, 299
Jenkins, Larry, 373
Jernigan, Gray, 161, 347
Jihes, Jerry, 327
Jodoin, Mary, 373
Joe, Anne, 327
Johannirgmeirer, William, 161, 373
Johns, Richard, 299
Johnson, Angelynnn, 373
Johnson, Brenda, 373
Johnson, Connie, 347
Johnson, Dale, 276
ohnson, Doria, 347
Johnson, Graham, 114, 276
Johnson, Howard, 299
ohnson, Jack, 169
ohnson, Jo, 299
ohnson, John, 169, 327
Johnson, John, 347
Johnson, Johnny, 347
Johnson, Joseph. 1-15, 276
Johnson, Larry, 373
Johnson, Linda, 347
Johnson, Marcia, 130, 373
Johnson, Marris, 299
Johnson, 131217, 373
Johnson, Patricia, 347
Johnson. Robbie, 373
Johnson, Ruth, 3-17
Johnson, Sharon, 374
Johnson, Susan, 374
Johnston, Janet. 374
Jones. Alan, 317
Jones, Frances, 116. 327
Joni:-s, Helen, 1-18, 299
Jones Joanne, 112
Jones, Julianne, 139, 186, 371
Jones, Kathy, 180, 347
Jones, Margaret, 299
Jones, Michael, 58, 126, 129,
Jones, Oli-ZA. 327
Jones, Pamela, 201. 317
Jones, Richard, 130, 327
mu ay, 3-17
Jones, Robert, 125, 299
Jones, Shirley. 327
I.aBudde. Bruce C.. 58. 86, 87. 106. 5.
I.aFitte, Elizabeth Clark. 301
Lamb, Austin Erving. 301. 125
Lamb, Diana. 371
Lamb, I.aura Eugenia fGeniel. 374
Lamb, Patsy Garner. 301
Lambert, BettyAnne, 301
Lambert, Frank, 215
Lambert, Sneve, 126
Lamer, Dana Dale, 301
Lamkin, Donald V., 301, 105
Lammers, Edith Lilian, 374
Lancaster, Dorothy 1., 301
Land. Cheryl Jean, 3-19
Landers, Patsy Yvonne, 3-19, 148
Landmm, Christina L.,
Landrum, Sheila Elaine, 327
I.ane, Donna Jeann, 3-19
Lane, Gregory Stoll, 349
Laney, Steve Michael, 327
Langford, Wlalter Clark. Jr., 301
Langston, Nancy Carol, 374
Lanham, Stephen Arthur
Lankfor, Kay Frances, 374
Lannes, Nancy Ry:-r, 301
Larsen, Richard B.,
Laslie, XVilbur Wayne, 327
Mann. Caroline, 104, 106
Jordan, Edith. 299
Jordan, Kenneth, 374
Jordan, Mary. 327
Jordan, XVilliam, 299
Josey, James, 374
Kalb, Virginia. 37-1
Kapplin, Judith, 116, 299
Karras, Kay. 347
Kassinger, Sarah, 374
Kaufmann, Susana. 138, 299
Kawaminami, Sadao, 276
r, Carolyn Louise, 301, 111
r, Henry A., 326, 145, 125
Lasseter, Reuben Willis, 326
Latham, Robert R., 205
Latham, Thomas Jones, 374
Keating, Kim. 374
Keith, Stephen, 347
Keller, Jan, 374
Kelley. Sheila, 327
Kelley, Zane, 276
Kellum, Jennie, 374
Kelly, Daniel, 347
Kelly, Frank, 374
Kelly, Frank, 161, 299
Kelly, Kathleen, 112, 186, 347
Kelly, Marvin, 115
Kelly, Nancy, 327
Kelnhofer, Marcia, 1-16, 347
Lawrence, James Wfilliams, 105, 126, 215,
Lawrence, Richard K., 86, 349
Lawrence, Suzanne I., 374
Laws, Jeanette N., 326
Lawson, Cheryl C., 301
Lay, Harry XV., 326
Lazzard, Anthony J., 301
Lea. Evan Garland, 326
Leathers, Forrest, 169
Let, Frances V., 180, 326
Leiker, Carol J.. 180. 349
Lemke, Virginia Ann, 148, 301
Leonard, Mike John, 161, 375
Leonard, XVilliam XVilson.
Lenois, Karen, 201
Lequin, Flora, 301
Lett, Laura Suzanne, 375
Leveah, Lvey Ann, 349
Lester, Wayne, 121
Leventhal, Ann Frances, 177, 326
Lundin, Charles Barry, 376
Lunsford. Betty J.. 349
Lunt, Millie Louis, 180. 376
I.uthardt. Klaus D., 376
Luzier. Linda S., 376
Lyle, XVilliarn F., 276
Lynberg. Lyndy Lee, 349
Lynch, Dorothy E., 349
Lynch, John Warren, 218, 376
Lynch, Kathryn Renee, 376
Lyons, Marilyn Annette, 189, 349
Lytle, Lynn Marie, 119, 303
Mabry, Hugh Douglas, 303
MacKenzie, Stephen Stansbury, 329
MacKinnon, William Howard, 276
MacKeakin, Susan, 376
Macone, Henry T.,
Macrenaris, Eilleen A., 329
Maddox, Julia Esther, 148, 377
Maffett, XV:-ymon Ed., 303
McGill, James D., 377
McGill, Ivfarcia, 116
Maguire, Thomas J., 329
Maher, Peggy Anne, 107, 329
Mahoney, Michael James, 303
Majcher, Patricia Diane, 377
Mallory, Thomas Preston, 329
Malone, Sheila Moira, 349
Mann, Caroline Ann, 329
Mangundm, Joseph Owen, 129, 207, 303
Manners, Beth S., 329
Manners, George R., 121
Manning, Cecil Eddie, 218, 329
Mannel, Sharon Lynn, 303
Marler, Frank C., III, 377
Marler, J. Don, 303
Marler, Tommy, 377
Marsh, Bill, 1-19
Marshall. Gregory Forrest, 98, 377
Marshall, Kathleen E., 377
Martens, Joan Diane, 349
Martin, Allen D.,
Martin, Claude C., 329
Martin, Darrell Lee, 349
Martin, David M., 329
Martin, Diane Etheridge, 303
Martin, Elaine, 44
Martin, Harry Franklin, 305
Martin Judy Claire, 377
Linda Aloece, 48, 189. 377
Pamela Y., 348
Kelsay, Patricia, 374
Kelton, Sandra, 154, 374
Kemp, Nell. 374
Kenaston, Jeffrey, 347
Kennedy, Betti, 201
Kennedy, Pamela. 3-19
Kennemore, Mary, 301
Kennett, Sue, 327
Kenny, Robert. 301
Kent, George. 327
Kerbel, Angel, 327
Kerbel, Marcos, 155, 301
Kerr, Teresa. 186. 374
Ketchum, Wfilliam, 327
Ketvirtis, Susan, 374
Kilgore, Jody, 186, 374
Killingsworth, Thomas, 301
Kilpatrick, Larry, 90, 349
Kilpatrick, Jane, 180
LeVert, Joseph C., 375
, Thomas E., Jr., 129, 211. 301
Leveto, Greg A., 326
Leveto, Samuel L., 301
Levine, Kenneth Charles, 143, 276
Levins, Lynn G.,
Lewallen, Michael K., 161, 326
Lewis, Charles D., 85, 169, 349
Lewis, H., Kent, 326
Lewis, John Edward, 129, 207, 303
Lewis, Julia B., 375
Lewis, Kathryn Anne, 148, 375
Lewis, Mary Penny, 129, 326
Lewis, Richard C., 375
Light, Donald Tatum, 326
Lightner, Anita H., 375
Liles, A. B. Parker,
Lindberg, Eva Maria, 375
Lirglgart, Karen L., 58, 104, 118, 189,
Lipe, XVilliam, 169
LitehField, Bill R., 303
Little, James 129, 209
Maryin, Suzanne P., 329
Martinez, Lincoln, 169
Martz, Richard E., 305
Masters, Ronnie Gayle, 377
Matchette, Ralph Gregory. 349
Matheny, Kenneth B.,
Mathis, Betty Teresa, 112, 377
Matich, Leslie Neva, 377
Mauldin, Carole Lee, 329
Mavromatis, Dottie J., 378
Maxwell, Jimmy H., 276
Maxwell, Bill H., 115. 134, 174, 378
Maynard, Mike E., 126, 349
Maze Carol n Sue 78
. Y . 3
McAllister, C. Mason, 59, 104, 136, 189,
McAllistee, J. Dunham, 59, 137, 303
McBerry, Harry L., 376
McCauley, Harry Neal. 376
McClearn, Margaret Elaine, 376
McCollister, Dan Terry. 376
McCollister, Thomas Jerry, 376,
McConily, Ralph David, Jr., 303
McCord, Alethia Sue, 329
McCosh, Paula I., 376
McCoy, Jimmy L., 349
McCray, Melvin, 376
McCullough, Donna Marie, 104, 112,
McCullough, Maragret, 376
McCurley, Ellen. 329
McCurley, Thomas Roger, 114, 303
McDaniel, Alice, 196
McDaniel, Clifford Larry, 303
McDaniel, James Kirk, 376
McDermott, Austin Joseph,
McDonald, Charles Thomas, 121, 161
McDonald, Robert Dane, 376
McDow, Barbara, 110, 118
McDow, Beverly Anne, 329,
McEachern, Patsy Laverne. 376
McElveen, Philip Henry, 303
McElvey, Randy Hugh, 376
McFarland, Carl Wayne, 349
McGarity, Allie Y., 349
McGarity, Charlotte Elaine, 376
McGarity. Kathy, 201
McGann, Linda Vernell,
McGee, Brenda Faye, 376.
McGee, Nancy Kathleen, 133, 201, 3
McGill, Jim, 127
McGill, Lynda Carol, 303
McGrath, Kathryn Ann, 329
McGregor, Jessica Faye, 376
McGuire, Beverly Terecia, 376
McGuire, Michael C., 376
McGurn, James P., 349
Mclver, Sally Louise, 376
McKeeman, Elizabeth, 111
McKenzie, Reid Kemp, 303
McKibben, Judith Ann, 376
McKinney, James C., 113. 303
McKnight, Ruth Greyson, 303
McLaughlin, Fred Wayne, 376
McLaughlin, Phillip Warren, 376
McLaughlin, Denise, 376
McLeod, Robert J., 303
McManus, Ronald Allan, 376
McMichael, James Gleaton, 303
McMillan, Meredith Williams, 329
McMullan, John F.,
McMurray, Tom Carl, 329,
McNair, Winton Cupe,
McNeely, Sarah Elizabeth. 329
McNeilly, David Lee, 376
McPheeterS. Annie L.,
McQuaig, Glenda Faye, 376,
McRae, Muriel, 201, 349
McWhirter, Nancy H. 201. 349
Meadors, Mary Ann, 378
Means, Lawrence Asa, 329
Meason, Charles L., 378
Medlin, Brenda J., 378
Melton, Mariorie Ann, 378
Melton, William Dennis, 349.
Melvin, Carson Edward, 276
Melvin, Marlene Elmore, 276
King, Carolyn, 349
King, Charlie, 349
King, Clyde, 349
King, Dennis, 155, 327
King, Frances, 374
King, Kathy, 327
Kinnard. Charles, 374
Kinsey, Thomas, 327
. JoAnn, 374
, Karen, 301
, Gordon, 349
, Lorna, 349
Little, Michael Anthony, 375
Littleton, Gerald Wayne, 58, 121, 303
Lloyd, Terry Joe, 215, 329
Lockaby. Ronnie Henry, 3-19
Locke, W. P., Jr., 349
Loden, Barbara Ann, 112, 349
Loeffler, William E., 349
Loffin, Preston, H., 78, 81, 92, 153,
Logan, Donald B., 125, 329
Logan, John C., 375
Lombardi, Sharon L.I 375
Long, Constance Elizabeth, 375
Kite, Donald, 349
Klein, Noel, 374
Klug, Reginia, 66, 177, 349
Knauth, Carol, 179, 327
Knox, Thomas, 72, 301
Long, James R., 161, 329
Lopez, Jose E., 161, 349
Lord, Sandra Louise, 376
Lorey, Mary Susan, 376
Loughborough, Carolyn E. 276
Cheryl, 112, 3-19
Koonce, Charles, 115
Kotlary, Shirley, 105, 112, 147, 349
Kramer, Catharine, 119, 301
Kristin, Gayle, 374
Kujda, Florence, 374
Kull, Stewart, 301
Lovejoy, Lina Claire, 376
Loventhal, William G., 1-13. 145, 146
Lovett, Linda M., 329
Lovett, Wlilliam E., 161, 349
Lovin, Paul, 169
Lovin, Phyllis, 329
Low, Priscilla Susan, 376
Lowe, Ronald Edward, 329
Lozier,XVilliam F., Jr., 303
Lucas, Carolyn, 201.
Luke, BenXVesley, 158, 218, 349
Melvin, Ronald, C., 276
Menocal, Ondina G., 145, 505
Mercer, Judith Ann, 578
Merenberg, Larry A., 278
Merkle, Helen Patricia, 119, 529
Merritt, Clinton Eugene, 505
Mertes, Joseph, 529
Messner, Mary, 549
Michael, Robert, 549
Middleton, Margaret, 578
Miller, Connie. 578
Miller, Jane, 505
Millians, Thomas, 529
Millican, Harold, 505
Milligan, Gerald, 161, 174, 529
Mills, Marilyn, 276
Mills, Verna, 529
Mingledorff, Mary, 505
Minix, James, 121, 505
Minor, Labert, 145, 152, 551
Mishasek, John, 86, 578
Mitchell, Clyde, 551
Mitchell, Linda, 578
Mitchell, Randall, 174, 505
Mitcham, Don, 276
Mobley, Lyman, 528
Mobley, David, 528
Moffett, Jim, 98
Moldavan, Michael, 578
Molinari, John, 174, 578
Monroe, Gary, 168
Monroe, Michael. 351
Montgomery, D. P., 505
Montgomery, Lynne, 105, 578
Montesinos, Janet, 578
Moon, Ann, 111, 150, 144, 505
Moore, Harry, 121, 158, 505
Moore, Judy. 551
Moore, Kathleen, 578
Moore, Lawrence, 578
Moore, Maratha. 551
Moore, Pauline, 528
Moore, P28812 505
Moore, Sandra, 551
Moore, Thomas, 551
Morcom, Patrica, 528
Moreland, Winton, 551
Morgan, Becky, 189
Morgan, Jane, 119
Morgan, Judy, 190, 578
, Frank, 161
Morgan, Lavaine, 551
Morgan, Marjorie, 505
, Patrica, 578
Morgan, Rebecca, 551
Morgan, Toni, 578
Morin, Mary Noel, 48, 551
Morley. Barbara, 56, 46, 199
Morone, Sandra, 578
Morris, Dona, 578
Morris, Ruth, 505
Morris, Larry, 159, 551
Morrison, Gemma, 528
Morrison, Scott, 144, 505
Morrow, Betl'Y. 528
Morrovl', James, 276
Morse, Sandra, 578
Morse, Toni, 578
Morton, Mari, 578
Moss, Margaret, 578
Moss, Marshall, 121
Mote, Linda, 551
Moulder. Linda, 180
Mrozinski, Tony, 551
Mullins, Tom, 98
Mullins, Albert, 17-1, 528
Murdock, Margaret, 148, 189, 55
Murphree. Mary, 578
, Elaine 112, 551
Murphy, Margaret, 578
Murphy, Patrick, 578
Murphy, Nan, 505
Murray, Beverly, 578
Murray, Tim. 79, 81
Murray, Rowland, 578
Musgrave, Peggy, 119, 505
Myers, Georgie, 578
Nail, Randolph Charles, 127, 214,
Nail, James, 121
Narna, Charles, 528
Nash, Barbara Joan 505
Nash, Charles D., 528
Nason, Caura Jeanne, 112, 551
Natho, Kermit C.
Neal, Brenda Joyce, 528
Neal, Marilyn, 505
Neal, Marsha Ann, 578
Neely, Sharlotte, 578
Rosanne Sarah, 578
Nelli, Humbert O.
Nelms, Stephen Lamar, 551
Nelson, Betty Ann, 112, 528
Nelson, Kam Marie, 579
Nelson, Kay, 201
Nelson, Martha Dianne, 579
Nepote, Michael Paul, 551
Nerney, Margaret Frances, 578
t, Bobby Lee, 151, 505
Nethery, Michael, 115
New, Daniel Lee, 579. 168
Newcomb, Judith Ann, 505
an, Flora R., 551
an, Spruce L. 505
Newton, Elizabeth M., 551
Newton, Joel, 211
Nichols, Howard F.. 507
Nichols, Michael, 579
Nicholson, Ann. 551
Nicholson, Jay, 551
, Bobbie, 190. 551
Nikolas, Dacia Gwyn, 579
Nix, Marie Owen, 551
Nix, Vicky Maria, 107, 150, 579
Noble, Fred Erving, 125, 129, 209. 507
Noblin, Nancy Forsyth, 111, 150. 507
Norman, Bonnie Marie, 111, 119, 140,
Norris, Dan Edwin, 507
Norton, Janes Richard, 579
Norton. Teresa Cheryl, 579
Norton, Thomas D.
Norton, William C., 278
Norvell, Beverly Ann, 155, 579
Novak, Loni Marie, 189, 551
Null, Diana Charlotte, 578
Nunan. Halsey B. 278
Nunn, Beverly, 140, 180
Nunn, Bobbi Sue, 551
Nunnally, Marcia Diane, 580
Nysewander, Patricia Jane,
Nyy, Jan A. 551
Oakley, Lisa Lynn, 580
O'Brien, Kathleen Patricia, 201, 580
Odon, Scarlett Dainnle, 580
O'Donnell, Cherly Ann, 580
O'Donnel, John Russell, 580
O'Donnell, Susan Joyce, 580
Oeltmann, Anna Frances, 111, 507
O'Kelley, David George, 161, 580
Oliver, Carolyn, 196
Oliver, Glenn Edward, 580
Oliver, Larrye Elizabeth, 580
Ollman, Roger, 551
Olmstead, Carolyn Kay, 551
O'Loughlin, Mary Elizabeth, 580
Olaon, Betty G. 507
Olson, Howard, A., 551
Olson, Nona Leslie, 551
Stephen S., 551
I, Joe S., 127, 351
l, Sheleila Jill, 580
O'Neill, Robert Edgar, 580
Orosz, Judy Inez, 507
Ory, Nathan E., 155. 507
Osborne, Leslie Emilie, 551, 190
Olsteen, Dianne J., 551
Carl Harry. 551
Ostrandler, Betty Carolyn, 551
Otis, Micholas George, 551
Overend, Ruth Lee, 551
Overman, Olivia Lee, 580
Owen, Annette C., 551
Owen, Harold Franklin. 551
Owen, Michael Brent. 580
Owen, Richard Waymen, 551
Owen, Robert Harold, 551
Owens, Daniel Edward, 115, 145, 551
Owens, Kathleen Latrelle, 112, 551
Owens, Phil, 79
Owens, Ronald Avery, 580
Owens, Victoria Lynn, 189, 551
Patrick, Stephen T.. 507
Patterson, Clement Craig, 551
Patterson, Jack R., 507
Patterson, Robert C.. 551
Patterson. Sandra Gail, 551
Patillo, William, 551
Patton, John S., 551
Patton, Paticia C., 551
Paul, Carey B., 115. 125. 507
Paul, John J., 104, 174, 580
Pavuk, Stephen Michael. 580
Oxendine, Delton, 551
Pack, Linda Diane 580
Padgett. Rebekah Sue, 551
Page, Ann. 551
Page, Wfilliam M., 507
Paige, Dayton Alvin, 507
Paintler, Elizabeth L., 111, 59, 148, 507
Pallone, Sally Dawn, 580
Palmer, Glenn David 507
Panter, Cheryl Ann, 551
Paris, Joseph M.. 551
Park, Donna Ruth, 580
Payne, Connie D., 551
Payne, Ethel Louise, 580
Payne, John, A.. 551
Payne, Marlon Jone, 180. 551
Payne, Reba, 111
Payne, Thomas Michael, 507
Pearce, John B., 580
Pearce, Katherine Ann, 580
Pearson, Jackie E., 580
Pace, Pam, 181
Peckinpaugh, Janie, 580
Peers, Linda Wlaring. 551
Peitso. Gene, 551
Pendley, Sharon Diane, 580
Penick, Gail, 580
Penland. Carol, 181
Penson, Andrew, 580
Pepper, Henry C..
, Carole Jane. 580
Parker, Cynthia Lane, 551
Linda Helen. 55 1
Parker: Richare, 121
Parker, Thomas Mitchell, 115, 551
Parkinson, Richard Linn, 507
Parkman, Dorothy Ann, 153, 190, 580
Parkman, Kathleen Elizabeth, 155, 176,
Parks, David Rlene, 580
Parks, Richard, 121
Parr, Margaret DiAnne, 104, 200, 551
Paschal, Margaret Lee, 551
Patmore, Barbara Alice, 159, 200, 580
Patmore,Lonis Edward, 551
Patrick, Richard 168
Patrick, Sarah E., 507
Pergament, Phillip David, 507
Perkerson, Nancy. 580
Perkins. Thomas, 129. 190
Perlman, Arnold Sanford. 278
Perry, Patricia Alison, 380
Perry. Raymond. 551
Peters, Gaila Jean, 551
Peters, Helen Elizabeth, 551
Peterson, David T., 161, 507
Peterson, Wanda Kay, 580
Petrill, Gus A.,
Pici, Michael Leonard, 581
Pickard, Jeff XV., 129, 207
Pierce, M. Delores, 581
Pierce, Patricia Elaine, 555
Pierce, Robert. 218
Pierra, Rene S., 551
Pike. Alice Anne. 581
Pilgrim, Brenda Mae, 581
Pittman, James, H., 122, 507
Pitts, Harold Eugene, 507
Pitts, James Robert, 555
Plymel, Mary Lee, 551
Pollack, Michael, 150. 581
Pollock, Phyllis Anne, 581
Poole, James Allen, 60, 121, 507
Poplin, Catherine Anne, 551
Poplin, Michael Larry, 581
Porter, losenh Roger, 127, 211. 550
Porter, Wlilliam XV., 507
Post. James. 174
Potts, Phillip Wfebb, 278
Pound, Robert Linton. 550, 121
Pounds, Paula J., 508
Ponsman. Micke, 154
Powell, Donald Glenn, 127, 581
Powers Jesse Micheal, 127, 581
Prager, Kathleen Ann, 581
Pratt, Becki S.. 581
Pratt, Claude Allen, 509
Pratt, Edmond Logan, 174. 555
Prescott, Phillip Anthony, 555
Presley, Judith J.. 509
Presley, Ollie, 509
Pressiey. Julia Carol, 555
Price, Bill, 582
Joseph Terrell, 582
Michael XV., 582
Robert Paul, 161. 550
Price, Vivian Susan, 158, 159, 58
Prichard. Paul Eugene, 550
Emmet, Michael, 551
Hoyt J., 155. 157, 215. 351
Phillips. Joseph Samuel, 551
Phillips, Nancy P., 196. 555
Phillips, Paul, 211
, Robert Thomas, 114, 168, 551
Prince, Dennis R., 582
Proudfit, Larry Joe, 215, 550
Pruitt, Donna Sue, 582
Pruitt, Lester L., 125, 509
Puckett. George, 211
Puckett, Jane M., 555
Reddy, R., 382
Puckett, Larry E.. 309
Puckett, William Norwood, 158,
ancy H., 330
Pullian, james H., 382
Pullin, Sandra Pauline. 353
Prucell, Carole, B., 382
Purcell, Linda, 45, 60
Quan. Jack. 381
Quentin, Noel Yarwood, 353
Quigley, john V.. 309
Rackley, Sarah. 382
Rae, Loraine, 278
Ragsdale, jerry, 168'
Rainey, Margaret. 353
Rainey, Robert, 122, 309
Rainwater, Harry, 161, 330
Rainwater, Linda, 148, 309
Rainwater, Robert, 161, 353
Rainwater, Ronald, 330
Ralls, Diane, 148, 353
Ralls, Wilma, 106, 309
Ramos. Jose, 205
Randall, Shirley, 353
Randolph, XVil iam, 330
Ranson, Bernice, 382
Rappold, Brenda, 190, 382
Rateerres, Robert, 382
Rarzlaff, Rebecca, 382
Ratzman, James, 330
Rauschenberg, Richard, 125, 129. 209. 309
Rawlins, Water, 353
Rea, Lynda, 382
Read, William. 309.
Reaves, Pat, 330
Reavis, Bob, 353
Redmond, Joseph, 382
Reekes, Helena. 382
Reeve, Bonnie, 309
Reeves, Jimmy. 278
Reeves, ilgme, 353
Reeves, ay, 309
Reeves, Lynda, 382
Reeves, Penny, 382
Reich, Joanne, 309
Reich, Kathy, 119. 309
Reinhardt, Faye, 148, 333
Reinhold, Karl, 104, 143, 160, 309
Renas. Susan, 177, 382
Reynolds, Carol, 382
Reinhold, Karl, 104, 143, 160, 309
Reynolds, Glenda, 382
Reynolds, Lema, 382
Rhodes, Dorothy, 382
Riccardi, Penelope, 382
Rice, Susan, 200, 382
Richards, Mary. 309
Richards, Sandra, 189, 353
Richards, Wfilliam. 353
Richardson. Anne, 112, 353
Richardson, Archie, 309
Richardson, Linda, 111, 116, 309
Richardson, XVilbur, 353
Ricks, Brenda. 353
Ricks, Dorothy, 382
Riley, Martha, 200,
Ringley, Carol, 200
Rivers, Bonnie, 309
Roach, Doris, 353
, Ann, 181, 382
, Colline, 309
, Douglas, 333
. Gene. 309.
Roberts, Hazel, 333
Roberts, Pierce, 218
Robertson, Dennis, 383
Robertson, Roy, 383
Robinson, Carol, 333
Robinson, Dewey, 161, 383
Robinson, john, 121, 383
Robinson, John, 311
Robinson, janet, 333
Rochelle, Cassandra, 311
Rocker, XVilIiam, 333
Rodgers, Edward, 278
Rodgers, Fay, 278
Roedler, E., 311
Roehm, Edward, 311
Roell, Gail, 383
Rogers, Hans, 353
Rogers, james, 311
Rogers, Thomas 383
Rogers, XVilliam, 124, 168, 311
, Susan, 383
Roper, William, 114, 278
Rogue-more, Nancy, 111, 383
Rose, Joan, 383
Rose, Elaine, 333
Rosenberg, Morris, 104, 114. 155. 311
Rosenberg, Phillip, 353
Ross, Elizabeth, 383
Ross, Franklin, 353
Ross, Mary Anne, 107, 44, 112, '181,
Rosynek, Sandra, 353
Rowan, Ralph, 353
Rowe, Donna, 383
Rowell, Charles, 384
Rowell, Joe, 384
Rowell, Phyllis, 384
Rubin, Helaine, 311
Rucker, PCEEY. 384
Ruditis, Kathryn, 384
Ruggeri, james, 384
Rundguist, Kay. 384
Russell, jerry. 384
Russell, Judy, 384
Russell, Petro, 205
Russell, Sara Ann, 353
Rutledge, Carol. 384
Rutledge, David, 80, 158, 353
Salmond, William, 353
Salters, jerry, 113. 114, 212, 311
Sammons, Carol, 60, 111, 311
Sammons, Miriam, 384
Samoden, Thomas, 384
Samples, Charles, 384
Samples, Frank, 353
Samples, Greg, 353
Sampson, Barbara, 116, 148, 333
Sampson, Janice, 384
Sams, Carolyn, 353
Sams. Marcia, 384
Samdeen, Carol, 353
Sanders, Catherine, 384
Sanders, Charles, 311
Sanders, Lynda, 384
Saperstein, Jan 177, 311
Sartain. Pat, 53
Sauci-er, julie, 130, 152, 181, 384
Sauls, Cheryl, 353
Savage, Glenn, 124, 311
Savage, Pat, 333
Saye, Cheryl, 311
Saye, Linda, 384
Scarborough, Charles, 104, 218, 333
Scarborough, William, 333
Schalcht, George, 161
Schattle, Jeanne, 384
scheinfela, Murray. 91, 105, 106, 153,
Schell, john, 333
Schenck, Judy, 157, 189
Scheweerman, Michael, 353
Scheufler, Cathryn, 384
Schier, Sarah, 30-1
Schlacht, George. 384
Schmal, Nancy, 384
Schneeberger, Fred, 384
Schnur, Shirley, 384
Schott. Brian, 143, 278
Schramcrfer, jon, 353
Schrau enbach, jane, 112, 353
Schuett Stephen, 333
Schultz, Margaret, 311
Schumacher, Tom, 333
Schunck, Stephen, 107, 161, 384
Schwak, DeVera, 311
Schwartz, Elyse, 177
Schwarz, Steven, 384
Scott, Carole, 278
Scott, Mary, 200
Scruggs. Gwen. 384
Seale, Michael, 161, 353
Seale, Rick, 353
Seaton, Alan, 113
Seavey, Sherry. 384
Segraves, Laura, 353
Seiden. Ronnie. 105, 130, 176, 177
Sellers, lla. 353
Settle. Linda, 61. 105, 311
Sewell, William, 219, 333
Shamp, johnna. 61, 190, 311
Sharp, Alan, 174, 311
Sharp, Kate, 181. 353
Sharp, Suzette, 384
Shattles, Cathy, 384
Shaw, Claude, 384
Shaw, Judy. sei
Shaw, Xwanda, 353,
Shawe, Shirley, 384
Sheard, Emily, 112, 353
Sheffield, Vivian, 384
Sheldon, john, 353
Shell, Barbara, 152, 385
Shelor, Elaine, 181, 333
Sheram, Katherine, 355
Sheram. Joy. 140, 181, 355
Sherrill, janet, 333
Sherrill, Tom, 219, 333
Sherwood, Ed, 127, 129, 206, 311
Shiflett, Mather, 105, 158, 355
Shindelbower, Miriam, 311 '
Shipe, Susan, 385
Shivers, Robert, 127, 385
Shivers, Mikie, 161, 168
Shoiner, Marsha, 385
A il :35"i,-q.:i4a -
. zgjilir- ,, R' 'fe'
'es' I. Y 1 Q 1
Shomski, Paul, 333
Shiver, Charles, 355
Shropshire, Dianne, 333
Shuman, Robert, 219. 333
Shumate, Charles, 278
Shurbutt, Gloria, 152, 385
Sikes, Reginald, 333
Simmons, Barbara, 311
Simmons, Sharyn, 385,
Simonds, Carol, 385
Simonet, Jacobo, 219
Sims, Barbara, 333
Sims, Ronald, 355
Singleton, Deward, 385
Sirmans, Dan, 311
Spinks, Charles, 313
Spivak, Deborah, 355
Spradlin, Stona, 332
Spring, Gene 355
Springer, Rodger, 332
Spurlin, jerry, 278
Squadrito, Charles, 355
Stanfield, john, 121
Stanfield, Kitty, 148, 200, 313
Stanford, Larry, 168
Stanley, Martha, 386
Stanton, William, 355
Staton, Margie, 107, 131, 133,
Steele, Donna, 181, 355
Stegman, Robert, 174, 386
Stein, Sheldon, 155, 332
Steiner, Mallafy. 386
Stembridge, james 113, 313
Slater, Michael, 113, 143,
Slaton, Linda, 385
Sligh, Diane, 311
Sloan, Roger, 115, 355
Sluder, Wanda, 385
Smallwood, Linda, 385
Smallwood, Shirley, 385
Stephens, James, 355
Stephens, Lorene, 386
Stephens, Marimac, 332
Stephens, Mary, 189, 386
Stephens, Patricia, 386
Stephens, Richard, 313
Stephens, Robert. 332
Stepp, Sarah, 313
Stevens, Dorothy. 316
Stevens, james, 386
Stewart, Charles, 386
Stewart, Lynn, 148, 189, 355
Stiemke, Ed, 124, 313
Stillerman, David, 212
Stith, Vicky, 386
St. John, James, 313
Stockbridge, Catherine, 386
Stockdale, jarrell, 124, 313
Stokes, Cecelia, 176, 200
Stokes, George, 161, 168, 215,
Stone, Barbara, 355
Stone, jan, 386
Stone, Robert, 278
Stout, Robert, 124, 355
Stowe, Carl, 124, 313
Stowe, Sandra, 386
Strain, Rise, 386
Straub, Fred, 313
Strevel, William, 555
Strickland, Frank, 555
Stringer, Dean, 174, 386
George, 121, 313
Strong, Billy, 386
Strong, Bo, 98
Strong, Helen, 355
Stubbs, Patricia, 386
Smith, Alma, 278
Smith, Billy, 333
Smith, Bud, 121
Smith, Cass, 132, 172
Smith, Charles, 386
Smith, Clydie, 355
Smith, Daniel, 355
Smith, David, 386
Smith, Denton, 85
Smith, Diane, 311
Smith, Glynda, 386
Smith, Guy, 333
Smith, Larrie, 121, 333
Smith, Jimmie. 355
Smith, joe, 153, 160
Smith, John, 355
Smith, Larry, 174, 333
Smith, Laura, 176, 313
Smith, Linda, 333
Smith, Delores. 333
Smith, Margaret, 386
Smith, Marilyn, 386
Smith, Mary. 333
Smith, Michael, 61, 105, 113, 175, 313
Smith, Mike, 71, 135, 355
Smith, Pat, 333
Smith, Patricia, 386
Smith, Richard, 386
Smith, Robert. 121, 386
Smith, Sallie, 386
Smith, Sally. 355
Smith, Samuel, 313
Smith, Sherry, 386
Smith, Sylvia, 61, 110, 119, 12
Smith, Ted, 386
Smith, Vivian, 313
Smoot, Maureen, 51, 140, 386
Sneed, joel, 127. 355
Snow, Donald. 355
Sockwell, Martha, 313
Solomon, Donna, 355
Somoza, joe, 332
Soper, John, 115
Sorenson, William, 332
Sorrells, Marion, 332
Sorrells, Stanley, 313
Sosebee, jerry. 313
Soto, Carlos, 355
Soto, Rita, 386
Southern, Lloyd, 278
Spano, Joseph, 278
Spearman, Kathryn, 386
Spears, George, 386
Speir, Eddie, 386
Spell, Bill, 121
Spence,,,Ray, 124, 313
Spencer, Carolyn, 355
Spies, James, 313
Spikler, Elihu, 313
Spindel, Gilbert, 129, 212
Stull. Lynn, 127, 206, 332
Stumler, Marcella, 386
Storieon, Lee, 355
Stub s, James, 355
Suber, Jeff, 355
Sullivan, Margaret, 386
Sullivan, Nora, 332
Sullivan, Robert, 313
Summerlin, Virginia, 386
Sumner, Karen, 387
Suratt, Dianna, 313
Surber, Rickey. 332,
Sutherland, Willis, 387
Swarrord, Judy, 355
Sweat, Margie, 152, 387
Sweatt, William, 313
Sweet, Brenda, 387
Swindall, David, 355
Swindell, Dorothy, 278
Swygert, George, 387
Tabor, Charles, 278
Taffs, Thomas, 153, 213
Talias, Nicholas, 355
Taliaferro, Kim, 44, 160
Talton, Linda, 315
Tankersley, Jerri, 315
Teem, Milliam, 278
Tarplcy, Doris, 111, 116, 316
Tate, Cheryl, 387
Tatum, Anne, 387
Taylor, Barbara, 315
Taylor, Beryll, 335,
Taylor, Claire, 355
Taylor, Combs, 315
Taylor, David, 215
Taylor, Jacqueline, 315
Taylor, terry, 278
Taylor, John, 335,
Taylor, Judy. 387
Taylor, Sarah, 387
Teague, Jannice, 315
James, 144, 335
Temple, erry, 315
Terry, Edl, 335
Terry, Polly, 387
Teske, Karen, 137. 355
Thacker, Janice, 62
Thaxton, Barbara, 389
Tiedge, Diane, 176, 189
Thiielemann, Robert, 62, 106, 315
Thigpen, Patiricia, 355
Thirlwell. Sandra, 355
Thomas, Jeff, 355
Thomas, Gloria, 119. 315
Thomas, James, 355
Thomas, Jeffrey, 126, 129, 208, 335
Thomas, Joyce, 355
Margaret 181 387
fizobm, 115, 124, 143, 145. sas
Thomas, Weldon, 122, 335
Thomas, William, 278
Thomason, Barbara, 315
Thomason, David, 355
Thomason, Walter, 335
Thompson, Carol, 388
Thompson, Diane, 388
Thompson, Gail, 133, 181, 335
Thompson, James, 335
Thompson, Janet, 315
Thompson, Jimmy, 335
Thompson, Lillian, 355
Thompson Nancy. 315
Thompson Susan, 355
Thornton, Ernest, 355
Thornton, Dyanne, 181, 355
Threlked, Larry. 388
Thrift, Jack, 53
Tidwell, Chris, 190, 356
Tucker, Mary. 356
Tighe, Alvin, 280
Tiller, Irene, 335
Tiller, Ruth, 181, 388
Tillman, Joanne, 388
Timms, Robert, 280
Tipton, Linda, 190, 388
Todd, Carolyn, 388
Tood, Robert, 143, 335
Tolbert, Charles, 335
Toole, J. P., 121
Tolley, James, 356
Torrence, Dorothy, 119, 176, 197, 315
Touchstone, Sherry, 200, 388
Townsend, Lizabeth, 388
Tracy, Patrick, 388
Trammell, Linda, 188, 356
Traylor, Jerry, 356
Trimble, Jessie, 335
Trooboff, Bent, 280
Trotter, 129, 134, 315, 127, 62, 105,
Trotter, Mike, 121, 315
Trotter, William, 127, 388
Tsoukalas, Effie, 146, 188, 356
Tuchman, Ofie, 176, 177, 335
Tucker, Bernard, 280
Tucker, David, 388
Tucher, Mary. 356
Tucker, Sarah, 388
Tucker, Sheila, 388
Tully, Dorothy, 388
Tumlin, James, 388
Turner, Aaron, 388
Turner, Andrea, 145, 315
Turner, Waymon, 315
Turner, William, 335
Turnipseed, Richard, 174, 356
Turpin, Lisle, 335
Ueltschi, Cindy, 388
Ulery, Gerald. 388
Underwood, Terry, 121, 135, 388
Valera, Evina, 388
Valle, Nelson, 280
VanDyck, Diane, 107, 388
VanHorn, John, 335
Vanslglouse, Jeanne, 104, 112, 130,
VanHouse, John, 121, 212, 335
VanPatt1en, Rodney, 315
Vanzant, Martha. 356
Vester, James, 356
Vick, Connie. 388
Vincent, Anne, 148, 335
Vinson, Rebecca, 388
Voegtlin, George, 356
Voi e, Kenneth,
Voyies, Donald, 62, 168
Vreman, Gerhard, 315
Waas, Ben, 315
Waddell, Sherbert, 315
Wade, Ray. 92, 174, 215, 335
Wagnon, Martin, 104, 157, 388
Weidelich, Mary, 200, 388
Wainwright, Jan, 315
Wait, Sheila, 181, 388
Walden, Dennis, 219
Walker, Claude, 356
Walker, Jessica, 388
Walker, Joseph. 315
Walker, Patricia, 335
Walker, Terry M.
Wallace, Charles Stephen 356
Wallace, James J. 280
Wallace, Richard S.
Waller, Dorothy Cowan 388
Watkins, Freida Ann 389
Watterson, Shirley Derain 389
Watson, Thomas M. 335
Watts, Ma Ann 335
Weatherforrd, Peggy Gaynelle 389
Webb, James 215 I
Weber, Carolyn Elamie 389
Webster, Jerry Arnold 335
Weeks, James Lewis 335
Wehr, Richard W.
Weir, Robert Denton 317
Welbourne, Patsy 134
Weldon, Edward La Rue
Weldon, Terry L. 357, 127
Wellborn, Deborah Kay 389
Wellons, Linda Claire 389
Wells, David F.
Wells, Janet 137, 139
Wells, Maureen Virginia 389
Wells, Sandra Lee 317
Wells, Wlilliam H.
Werbin, Charlotte 317
Werner, Fred George 357
West. Karen Christina 335
West, Lane B. 357. 143
West, Linda J. 335
West, Pamela Ann 389
West, Sheryl 190, 390
West, William T. 317, 124
Westlake, Barbara Jean 357, 130
Weitziel, Fred, 280
Waller, Johnny Carroll 388
Wallhausen, Robert A. 356
Wallis, James W. 356, 127
Wallis, James Hayden, Jr. 315
Walls, Linda Sue 388
Walsh, Thelma 1-lelaine 356, 130, 176
Walter, Frederick John 280
Walter, Jane E. 335, 148
Walters, John Calvin 357
Walton, Gail Wyna 388
Walt, Maxine Cecilia 388
Ward, Carol Jo 317
Ward, Cathy Dianne 357
Ward, William Clyde Jr. 357
Clyde Jr. 357
Wardlaw, Kenneth H. 317, 63. 1
Ware, Cindy 181
Warnock, Benny Wyman 357
Warren, Cheryl Eileen 335
Warren, Donald R. 389
Warren, Michael Webb 389
Wascovich, Constance 389
Wasden, Philip D.
Waters, Sandra 148
Waterman, A. E.
Whatley, John, 133, 212, 317
Wheat, Bill, 132
Wheeler, Divid, 357
Wheeler, Fred, 149
Wheeler, James 161, 390
Wheeler, Larry, 161, 335
Wheeler, Stacey, 188, 357
Wheeler, Thomas, 124, 317
Wheelus, Stephen, 219, 335
Whidby, Beverly, 335
Whigham, Dan, 357
, Barry, 161, 357
, Carole, 357
White, Cynthia, 148, 317
White, Judy, 390
Marsha, 104, 188, 335
White, Marvin, 335
White, Jo, 390
White, William, 280
nton, Gail, 334
Whitlock, Leslie, 334
Whitney, Alyce, 357
Whitney, Margaret, 188
Whitton, Tony, 106, 135, 219, 331
Whitworth, Charles. 390
Wicker, Dianne, 357
Wigbels, Dennis, 161, 334
wiggin, Gina. 390
Wiggins, Albert, 317
Wiggins, Carlton, 390
Wi banks, John, 357
Wilbur, Kathy, 390
Wilcox, Eddie, 317
Wild, Jarla, 357
Wilder, Peggy, 107, 112, 357
Wilkes, Wade, 334
Wfilkins, George, 144, 280
Wilkins, Joan, 200. 357
Wilkins, Joyce, 200, 357
n, XVoody, 174, 317
XVilliams, Beverly, 390
Williams, Calton, 390
Williams, Charles, 280
Williams, Cindy, 200
Williams, Divid. 334
Williams, Dede, 63, 106, 139. 181,
Williams, Diane, 390
Williams, Gloria, 357
Williams, Howard. 317
Williams, James, 216, 334
Williams Karen. 390
Williams: Loy, 511
, Lynda, 357
, Peggy, 139. 357
Williams, Miriam, 280
Williams, Pam, 390
Williams, Patricia, 334
Williams, Patricia, 63
Williams, Phil, 317
Vlfilliams, Phillip, 390
Williams, Regina, 334
Williams, Richard. 357
Williams, Sandra, 46, 63, 107, 1-18, 317
Williams Sharon, 390
XVilliams, Trisha, 106, 118, 140, 317
Williams Cathy 46
Williamson, George, 334
Williford, Suzanne, 317
Willingham, Benjamin. 334
Willingham, Cynthia, 390
Willingham, Mitchell, 357
Willis, Harry, 121
XYfiIIis, Rebecca. 390
Wilson, Charles, 357
Willson, Clifton, 121, 149, 280
Wilson, Doug, 104
Wilson, Elmer, 127, 357
Wilson, Harold, 390
Wilson, Janice, 390
Wilson, Joe, 98
Wilson, John, 357
Wilson, Paula, 106, 179, 317
XX'ilson, Richard, 334
Wilson, Rickey, 390
Wilson, Eva, 390
Wingo, Hazel, 390
Wise, Peggy, 336
Witherington, Suzanne, 390
Witter, David, 48, 357
Wofford, Laura, 148, 188, 390
Wofford, Marie, 357
Wofford, Stephanie, 112, 357
Wolf, Danny. 390
Wolfe, Bo, 98
Wolfe, Linda, 317
Womack, Larry, 124, 317
Womble, Wallace, 280
Wood, Barbara. 590
Wood Catherine, 357
Wood: Doyal. 280
inda 118 317
wwaf Nancy, 206, 590
wood, Phyiiis. asa
Woodall, Jimmy, 83
Wooddall, Dianne, 380
Wodell, Reginald, 161
Woods, Jere, 336
Woods, Sherry, 390
Wooten, Virginia, 336
Worley, Janice, 144, 317
Worrell, Pat, 336
Wrey, James, 336
Wright, Jimmy, 336
Wright, Pat, 317
Wyatt, Patricia, 390
Wyatt, Suzanne, 200
Wylder, Glenelle, 336
Wyndetts, Robert, 161, 357
Wynn, Jack, 144, 336
Wynne, Joanie, 54
Yancey, Aletha Dianne, 336
Yarhough, C. Dean, 390
Yarbough, Jacqueline, 317
Yearin, Thomas, 213
York, Ed. 168
York, Gail Andrea, 590
Young, Kaydee Elizabeth, 336, 119
Young, Mary Ann, 390
Zell, Royall A., 121, 280
Zilesler, Julie Ann. 390
Ziglin, Alan Leonard, 155. 357
Going to college is not easy, but then
it was not meant to be. You can only
grow through exercise, and college is
designed to give the student the proper
exercise for intellectual and social
To those who have helped in the pro-
duction of this book, I wish to say
thanks. You have found time to put in
that extra effort that distinguishes a
man from the average.
TAYQOR PUBLISHINS-1 COMPANY
, , ,
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