Agricultural and Technical State University - Ayantee Yearbook (Greensboro, NC)

 - Class of 1967

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Agricultural and Technical State University - Ayantee Yearbook (Greensboro, NC) online yearbook collection, 1967 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 208 of the 1967 volume:

A a T STATE UNIV LIBBABV 3 0343 03551 25Y ■ ' ■-..Ta " " i jTJf •x ' •.5 " " A jK I at seventy-five . . . . A Story of Progress and Service THE AGRICULTURAL AND TECHNICAL COLLEGE OF NORTH CAROLINA AT GREENSBORO, NORTH CAROLINA ■« ' .-- - - ' ■«■.« L... " lj-, ' -- A fi.T . . . Its History ... Its Administrators . . . Its Faculty . . . Its Students . . . Its Alumni Dudley Hall (1893-1929 Its Successor, Today Men count seventy-five years slowly in their own lives. A man of seventy-five has exceeded his al- lotted span. Institutions count seven-five years quickly. The Agricultural and Technical College at seventy-five retains the youthful vigor, optimism, and ambition which identify it in spirit with the young adults it serves But it has also attained maturity in its years of struggle to prepare a de- prived ethnic group for competition in American society. Now, on the seventy-fifth — the diamond — anniversary, we of the college pause to glance into the history of an institution which was forced to walk before it was officially born. Known as the Agricultural and Mechanical College for the Colored Race, the institution began its operation as an annex of Shaw University in Raleigh during the academic year of 1 890-91 . Later, the North Carolina General Assembly voted to establish a college which would provide for the colored race a limited program m " practical agriculture and the mechanic arts, end such branches of learning as related thereto, not exclud- ing academical and classical instruction. " Still later, 1901 — Dr James Dudley talks with coed on March 9, 1891 — months after the college opened Its doors, the act was ratified. This curious circum- stance occurred because the Morrill Act passed by Congress in 1890 required that funds for land-grant colleges be allocated to both races in all states which had separate school systems for the two races Having been established by the North Carolina Leg- islature in 1889, the Agricultural and Mechanical College for the White Race, in the fall of 1890, was eagerly awaiting its share of funds provided by the Morrill Act, That college, however, could receive nothing until money had been given to a college for Negroes Therefore, the Board of Trustees of the A. and M College for the White Race (Raleigh) was empowered to make temporary arrangements for colored students. The Board of Trustees worked out with Shaw University of Raleigh a plan by which the A, and M, College for the Colored Race operated as an annex of Shaw University during the academic years 1890-1891, 1891-1892, and 1892-1893, The law of 1891 stipulated that the A and M, College for the Colored Race should be located 1902- - Ihoir tra;r (jt.i toln ii was ditterciit, bul giiiij iiijl ul!c:i .a AU troni I HJl through 1906. They returned for good in 1928, ! ' SfifSlf. ' • r ' imr m ' «r ' i 1910 — " Magnolia Castle " — Home of Dr. and Mrs. Dudley and the £;e-e college social affairs 1922 — Dr. S. B Jones, profesor of biology and director of student health. permanently in whichever city would offer a suitable inducement. The most appealing proposal came from G group of interested citizens in Greensboro who offered fourteen acres of land and $1 1,0C0 to assist in the construction of buildings. The North Carolina General Assembly added $2,500 to be used for construction. The first building was completed in 1893, and the college opened in Greensboro during the fall of the same year. In 1951 the name of the institution was changed to The Agricultural and Technical College of North Carolina by on act of the State Legislature. In 1957, the General Assembly repealed previous acts describing the purpose of the college, and re- defined Its purpose as follows; " The primary purpose of the College shall be to teach the Agricultural and Technical Arts and Sciences and such branches of learning as related thereto; the training of teachers, supervisors, and administrators for the public schools of the State, including the preparation of such teachers, super- visors and administrators for the Master ' s degree. Such other programs of a professional or occupa- mwmmmkim mit 1918 — A T had its war heroes- Lieutenants George B Love and Robert Campbell tional nature may be offered as shall be approved by the North Carolina Board of Higher Education, consistent with the appropriations made thereof. " STUDENTS Looking at a campus where six of the nine dormitories are designed for women, one would not suspect that the college admitted only male stu- dents for more than one-third of its years. No female students were admitted until 1893, Then, after a brief period as a co-educational institution, the college closed its doors to female students in 1901 and did not re-open them until 1928, Regardless of the status of the institution as co- educat ional or all-male, the students characteristi- cally have been aggressively determined to improve conditions for themselves and their fellowmen. In And produces them today FST ' T ' ' frin Wm -.• u r - ' ,.;-i. ;; had a band as long os anybody re At.z the cr.e " ..cz, a bagger end as gccd as they ccma uiiiiiicnccniciit pruLcsiiuM lIlClude closs of 13-members, faculty and a group of alumni 1919, A. and T males conservatively campaigned for prohibition In 1960 A, and T, students staged the first act of what is now famous as the " sit-in " movement. Rarely coming from affluent or privileged families, A and T students have acquired education which has enabled them as alumni to occupy respected and influential professional positions, THE CHANGING SCENE Like many colleges born in a dream and starved by thoughtlessness, A. and T has struggled through difficult periods. Nevertheless, it has survived, not merely because of the determination of faculty members and students to endure, but also because of the ability to adapt its philosophy to meet the needs of the public which it serves. Committed to preparing students to live as first-class citizens in a democracy, the college continuously re-examines Its curricula, its courses, and even its philosophy Like a diamond, the college has gamed luster from the pressure of the years. Young but mature at seventy-five, it looks forward to the challenges of the next seventy-five years. Rev. Arthur E Rankin of Philadelphia, a member of the class of 1901, is the oldest living olumnus 1935 — The annual meeting of the A T College Alumni Association wos well attended A.jini-W»; « " mw ..- ' ,,- Dr Jomes B Dudley iiS ' 9b-i925! Dr Ferd.nand D Bluford (i92D-i90D.i Dr. Wormoth T. Gibbs (1955-1960 Dr. Samuel D Proctor (1960-1964) Dr Lewis C Dowdy (1964-Presenf ADMINISTRATORS A T has been indeed fortunate m having as its leaders a group of presidents who Vv ' ere not only honest and dedicated men, but able administrators. Each of them, from Crosby to Dowdy, possessed first, an over-riding interest in, and a burning love for young people, and each also had a deep sense of loyalty to A T ... its philos- ophy. Its aspirations . . , and its growth and development. Each president, in his own way, in the tempo of the era in which he served, in times, good and poor, made distinct contributions which have given strength and vigor to A T and the people It serves, the State, the nation, and even the world. Like the experienced captain, Crosby, Dudley, Bluford, Gibbs, Proctor and now Dowdy, steered the Good Ship A T through seas, often difficult and uncertain to bring the institution to a plane of respectibility in the higher education community. Today, A T meets the age old challenges of higher education, and new ones imposed by changing times and mounting demands for excellence. Dr. Dowdy, the Board of Trustees, the faculty, students and alumni . . the ent ' re college community, face these challenges unafraid, convinced that A T has a broad and important role to play, and determined that A T will excel in meeting these challenges, new and old. Founders Day, 1945. — Attorney EIreeta Alexander, Judge Charles A Hines, chairman of the Board of Trustees, Dr, Earl H M-Clenney, president of St Paul ' s College and Dr F, D Bluford. Commencement, 1963 — Dr Samuel D Proctor, president on leave, Sargent Shriver, director, U S Peace Corps, and Dr Lewis C Dowdy, acting president. THE FACULTY A T has always relied upon a good and well trained faculty Each of the presidents, who has served the College, has recognized the importance of the dedicated teacher to the success of the institution and all sought the best people available for the important task of teaching the students The oldsters remember such teachers as Dr. S. B. Jones, a physician and profesor of biology, Dr B W Barnes, George B Love and D, K Cherry, In the later years the faculty included such persons as: Robert C Weaver, now secretary of the U S Department of Housing and Urban Development and others who left to become college presidents like Dr Martin Jenkins, Dr James A Colston, Dr. W. E Henry, and Dr. Isaac Miller. Still on the campus are many of the " great teachers, " for whom alumni and former students respect and admire Though well prepared, the faculty for a long number of years has been small in number. Today, the A T faculty stands strong with 223-members, with approximately 30% holders of doctorate degrees a group of dedicated people whose interests are in the students, the number one product of the institution . ;, members at about 1 " ' 21 exchange ideos They ore from left to right D K Cherry, George B Love and B W buriiLj At right, on hand for the inauguration of Dr Lewis C Dowdy as sixth .president of the College, were from left to right: Lt. Governor Robert W. Scott, Dr, Dowdy, Robert H. Frazier, chairman of the Board of Trustees ond Dr. Raymond C. Gibson, then chairman, Department of Higher Education, Indiana University Sunday Dinner Speech Lab Sunday Stroll Otf To Class STUDENTS Students at A T College are no different from college students anywhere They fall along the scale, from very good, ordinary and in between, they fit the patterns of conservative and radical, and in between Some come from backgrounds of affluence and others from situations not so affluent. This has been true for the whole history of the College. But, unlike students at many colleges, A T students, in the mom, have been working students, reguired by limited resources to earn all or part of their educational costs. This, probably has given them an unusual sort of independence, and has encouraged a rare sort of self-reliance. Nurses, , upper left, are commissioned as second lieutenants in the U S Army Nurse Corps Students, upper right, came from many foreign lands Students, lower left, also participated in the glamor of college life, and at bottom right, Alumni Scholars were a Dort of an escalating admission policy m ' t id ' imr « -• ■ " - -. ' -.- Dr. Lewis C Dowdy, President Nannie Kearney, " Miss ACrT " is crowned by Dr Dowdy The " Four Freshmen " , who in 1960 started the now famed " Sit-in " Movement They are from left to right Joseph McNeil, David Richmond, Franklin McCain and Ezell Blair, Jr Chemistry Lab THE ALUMNI And, because of it all A T students, have generally demonstrated an eagerness for free- dom an eagerness for self-expression and an eagerness for self-accomplishment So, those same attributes instilled during life at A T, have become " stock and trade " for the A T graduate and former student He has assumed positions of leadership in education, the health professions, business, agriculture, engineering, contracting and construction, law, music, research, the military and in many other fields of service. Dr Earl McClenney, president of St. Paul ' s College, Willie Robinson, associate director of admissions at Yale University, James Reeves, associate director of student activities at the University of Minnesota, the late E R Mernck, former treasurer of the North Carolina Mutual Life Insurance Company, M. Conrad Martin, Jr., branch manager of the Bank of America both of Los Angeles, and Mercer Ray, comptroller for the Gold n Gate Life Insurance, and million- aire real estate broker, T W Washington of San Francisco, ore but a few examples of leader- ship posts assumed by A T alumni. The A T man or woman, we like to believe, is a special " breed " , having not only exuded a special pride in the Alma Mater, but has been vocal with it. Like a sleeping giant, the alumni movement in 1966, became aroused to the needs of the institution and responded dramatically in financial support for the College. Under the administration of Howard C Barnhill, Charlotte, N C, president, the organiza- tion during the past decade has enpyed its greatest growth and prosperity. In accord with the spirit of the Diamond Anniversary of the College, the A T College General Alumni Association has set a fund-raising goal of $75,000, to be given to A T for the advancement of its educational purposes. The membership has embraced this effort, recognizing the needs and aspirations of the Alma Mater, and with confidence in accomplishment — " . ; ■ ■ WELCOI A AND T COLLEGE ALUMNI Mid-L..i ' -. ' . ' iii (■■ ri. ' . ' ' •-■!■■, . ' -i- ' -j AG ' T CuIIl.jc i.jLiiuiul ' jnd means of assisting in the development of the college Alui As;.ociQtiGn -A sleeping giant was aroused to seek ways ■ " e W ' ' -- " ■ . The F D Bluford Library ' • ■■ ' ? - ' 4r - % S::. The crack, 130-piece, A T College Marching Bond F(30tball Action A T alumni presented in 1966, $25,CXX) in cash as their share for the College to qualify for a matching grant by the Alfred P, Sloan Foundation, The Association then set goal to raise $75,000 to coincide with the Diamond An- niversary of the College. tli A. maaamm mRnHnm DEAR A T THE ALMA MATER Dear A and T, Dear A and T. A monument indeed ' Around thy base with grateful hearts Behold thy students kneel We bless the power that gave thee birth To help us in our need We ' ll ever strive while here on earth All loyalty to yield CHORUS With |oy, with joy, dear A and T. Thy students turn from thee, To spread thy trophies year by year From Dare to Cherokee. Dear A and T, Dear A and T. The signet thou shalt be. Set by our great commonwealth Proud boaster of the free She ' d have the record of her worth On granite not inscribed. Nay ' Let the children of her birth Proclaim it by their lives. Dear A and T, Dear A and T. Henceforth our aim shall be, By precepts wise and deeds more sure To bless the State through thee. The arts of industry to wield Againf an idle foe, A harvest rich from ripened fields Of what thy students sow. The new Memorial Student Umon ' . W ' ft ' " m,.! " mm-ntLl- - 1967 AYANTEE PUBLISHED BY THE AGRICULTURAL AND TECHNICAL COLLEGE OF NORTH CAROLINA AT GREENSBORO EDITOR — OTIS L. HAIRSTON, JR. 17 Dr. Alexander B. Gordner to whom the 1967 AYANTEE is dedicated 18 " DEDICATION The selection of the honoree to whom the 1%7 edition of The AYANTEE should be dedicated was a staff assignment which proved both pleasant and difficult. It was o very pleasant experience to discover the large number of persons who ranked high in the criteria for such an honor. After sifting through the evidence, one of the nominees, as would be expected, stood a little taller. He was not only " the good teacher, " but excelled as a former student here, preparing for his high calling. It is with great pride that the yearbook staff of 1967 presents, Dr Alexander B. Gardner, professor of physics, to whom this publication IS dedicated. As a teacher. Dr. Gardner not only came to A T with a brilliant background in physics and. physics research, but with the one big desire to teach well his discipline to A T students That big desire was developed while a student here, and nothing deterred him from the goal. While at the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill from which he received the Ph.D. degree. Dr. Gardner made an outstanding academic record, and his noteworthy research disproved a theory in physics which had been accepted for more than two-decades. His personal warmth and love for students are among his greatest assets. " NA ' hat you think you can do, you can do better, where you think you can go, you can go higher, " is his motto. His interest in students IS reflected in the added s ervices he renders in the college community as advisor to the senior class, chairman of the Honors Program Com- mittee and chairman of the Future Alumni Committee. Dr. Gardner ' s interest in students is not newly found. That had its beginning as o student here, during which time he sen ed as president of the Student Government. He graduated Summa Cum Laude in 1958. He is often the advocate in high places for the student. The promotion of ideas for student self-government and extension in time for the dropping of courses are but a few examples Because he has given generously of his time to the students, be- cause he has always demonstrated a high support for and a genuine belief in the ideals of this institution, and because of his increasing efforts to develop students to their fullest capacities, we are happy to dedicate the 1967 edition of the Ayantee to Dr. Gardner. I ' ramily man. " He stands with ' : ' ' ■-- -r-i-. er end their fcur-sons: Randy (in mother ' s lop); Alexander, Jr., left; Dar I, nght, and standing or re r en left, Michael. Dr. Gardner goes to the blackboard ;-: ■ 9-: CONTENTS FOREWORD 21 THEME 22- 25 ADMINISTRATION 26- 33 ACADEMICS 34- 45 CLASSES 46- 81 ORGANIZATIONS 82-113 GREEKS 114-125 SPORTS 128-149 MILITARY 148-161 QUEENS 162-173 ACHIEVEMENTS 174-183 STUDENT LIFE 184-197 C liftRTl» ' • : ' » " «•« ' • ' ■». WT ' - FOREWORD The aspiration of the 1%7 Ayontee staff is to present to the students, administration and faculty an overview of that which has occurred within the span of the year, as well as the many faults that go to moke up life at The Agricultural and Tech- nical College. It is the duty of the staff to select, describe, and illustrate the wonderful and unique experiences which will long be remembered and cherished in the hearts of all who glance back over these pages which record their happenings Life on a college campus is revealed through its people, a miscellaneous assortment of personali- ties — the brilliant, the cheerful, the beautiful, the athletic, the leader, the popular, the radical, the successful, and all types. The staff hopes that this production will bring pleasure to those who view it, for we derived plea- sure in trying to piece together a significant and interesting story of life with the " Aggies " at the Agricultural and Technical College, Greensboro, North Carolina, this year of 1967. The Ayontee Staff " .w « q»fli ' wi s T 21 ■A»;- ' ' ' _,r ..; ' i.- - ' - " ,„.i ' ... TO SPREAD THY TROPHIES YEAR BY YEAR . . . FROM DARE... WRIQut 1 -X J - ..1 FAfTH ' i L ' ;:. ] _;. - ,»• . V " ,■- . TO CHEROKEE r w X y7 y . I ADMINISTRATION 27 At ccnier are Rcbort H Frozier, Greensboro, chairmen, and Dr. Dowdy, Others from left to right are: Dr. A. A, Best, Greenville, Dr. Otis Tillman, High Pnint, David W Moreheod, Greensboro, George Sockwell, Elon College, E E Waddell, Charlotte, vice chairman, Dr Frontis W. Johnston, Davidson, L L Ray, Greensboro, James Graham, Raleigh, J. Mack Hotch, Chorlotte, and W. B Wicker, Greensboro, BOARD OF TRUSTEES The students of A T College are grateful to the members of the Trustee Board for the countless hours of thought and energy given in the cause of making our institution a better place in which to study, live and learn Working quietly, these able men, with a keen interest in the institution and those it serves, have brought A T College to a new plane of excellence 28 DR. L. H. ROBINSON Director of Research VANCE E GRAY Administrative Assistant to the President DR. GLENN F. RANKIN Dean of Acodemic Affoirs DR. JESSE MARSHALL Dean of Student Affairs ADMINISTRATION The brain behind the smooth operation of the combined personnel and facilities at A T College appear on these pages — Our Administration. To them goes a lot of credit for the many and varied improvements in all the schools and departments of the institution. Truly, they receive their shore of criticisms, but the administrative heads of the college continue to provide leadership in methods ond procedures which make A T College a bigger and better institution. WILLIAM H GAMBLE Director of Admissions 29 HARVE R, ALEXANDER Business Manager DR F. A WILLIAMS -rector of Planning and Development MRS RUTH M GORE Director of Counseling ond Testing REV CLEO M, McCOY Director of the Chapel ELLIS F CORBET Director of Information Service S J SHAW Director of Freshman Studies DR ROBERTS BEALE Director, Computer Science W, I, MORRIS Director of Placement Service 30 i .V ' Ik ' - ' ' mw. MARVIN B. GRAEBER Director of Buildings ond Ground WILLIAM G.GOODe Dean of Men JIMMIE I. BARBER Director of Housing J, NEIL ARMSTRONG Director of Summer School DR DARWIN T.TURNER Dean of Graduate School MRS. LUCILLE PIGGOTT Deon of Women |l II S!I " F 1(1! fJ!j n l!l! nil ALBERT SMITH Director Memorial Untcn DR. THEODORE BUNCHE Director of Health Services ill STUDENT GOVERNMENT OFFICERS ROY WHITE, PrL=-;ideiil ROBERT SCALES, Vice-Presidei CART D0 JAL1.) E MALLO i , Adviser MISS BARBARA DODD, Advisor NARVIAR CATHCART, Corresponding Secretory RICHARD WOMACK, Treasurer GLORIA DIGGS, Recording Secretary 32 STUDENT GOVERNMENT The Student Government during the 1966-67 academic year reached a new high in its services to A T College, to its students and faculty. The theme for the year was " To spread thy trophies from Dare to Cherokee. " Headed by the popularly-elected Roy White, a senior Economics major, and two representatives from each class, the organization got an early start on its work and handled its program with efficiency and dispatch. We are indebted to these members for almost superhuman efforts to satisfy the entire student body. They are congratulated for a job well done. 33 ) C 71 ' ;Ai. ' - ' _„ ' -.r ' l.-_- ACADEMICS I 35 SCHOOL OF AGRICULTURE The School of Agricultur-- ' s curncu ' um is designed to provide the students with courses which lead to the Bachelor of Science Degree, The School prepares students for careers in agricultural business, agricultural science, and agricultural technology. For the purposes of administrative procedures, the Departments of Home Economics, Biology and Chemistry ore also in- cluded. The objective of the School of Agriculture is to prepare students to be- come teachers, specialists, researchers, and techmcions. DR BURLEIGH C. WEBB Dean of the School of Agriculture Plant and Soil Lecture 36 Foods and Nutrition Agricultural Economics Fashions I Chemistry 37 SCHOOL OF ENGINEERING Future Architects J M MARTEENA Deon of the School of Engineering To keep pace with the increasing demand of industry, society and progressive education, the school is rapidly improving its staff end expanding its facilities Directed by Dean J M Marteena, the school includes The Depart- ments of Architectural Engineering, Electrical Engineering, Mechanical Engineering, Mathematics, Engineering Physics, Industrial Education, Fine Arts, and Business ' As ever-increacing technological developments demand more skil ' ed artisians, the School of Engineering strives to strengthen its offerings so OS to Qch ' eve for its students competency In a demanding world -a. - -_.- " _ Business Mechanical Engin;ei tIectriLQl L: ; j,l r Ll i::J Budding Physicists m Industrial Arts 39 DR ARTHUR F, JACKSON Deon of the School of Education and General Studies SCHOOL OF EDUCATION AND GENERAL STUDI ES Music Education The School of Education and General Studies extends to the students opportunities to prepare for teaching careers in the secondary schools of the State and the Notion and for several other vocational and professional pursuits The various courses of study ore structured so that the student may attain competence in both specialized and general areas of Education The School aims at developing in the student not only the knowledge and skills that will make for successful vocational endeovor, but those understandings and appre- ciations that will enable him to live with assurance among educated people The school of Education and General Studies comprises the following de- partments ' Education and Psychology, English, Foreign Languages, Music, Physical Education, and Social Sc ience 40 : I Economics Freshman Composition f Voice Speech SCHOOL OF INDUSTRIES The School of Industries meets the growing demand for technically trained personnel in industry and teachers of trade and vocational edu- cation in the secondary schools of North Carolina The school was organized to offer industrial training and a background in general studies to provide both the skills and intellectual development for the productive and intelligent citizen S, C, SMITH Dean of School of Industries Building Construction 42 V " -,- . -.i: This is the way it ' s done in electronics Now, for the lost screw Minor Repairs Turn It just a little SCHOOL OF NURSING The School of Nursing, established at A T in 1953, has had a brief but noteworthy history Its four year program centers around work on the campus and at L Richardson and Moses H Cone Memorial Hospitals Schedules ore tight and demanding, but the level of training being consistent with the College ' s standards demands this. Its program is designed to prepare its students for careers in nursing, based on sound principles The student are exposed to health situations and theory which help to develop a better under- standing of physical, psychological and social aspects of people. The importance of self-understanding is also stressed, enabling the students to develop physically, emotionally and spiritually. MRS. NAOMI W. WYNN Dean of the School of Nursing " We ' re in the army now " WiTiA.- " - f ' m.v ' ; .. ' -. Skull Session Checking the Charts A Helping Hand f X y Bedside Care Theory 45 r ' - x ' ir- ' f ' CLASSES 47 SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS LeRoy R Palmer 111, President DoRenne T, Pazant, Secretary Otis L Hairston Jr , Vicc ornarcl S Cockerham, Treasurer 48 Wtfr ' A- ' — »• ' ■- ' ' --.r ' " ' •• ' . ' ' ' Senior Class Representatives Left to Right Mildred Hmc- C.Mthio Johnson, Earlene Gates and Margaret Price The Senior Class found four years at A T intellectually stimulating, rewarding, but at times a little trying. Although the year marked completion of undergraduate studies for them, it was just the beginning for new loyalties for the Alma Mater, for " once an Aggie, always an Aggie " With mixed emotions the class faced graduation remembering half forgotten incidents of fun and laughter, cramming for exams, treasured friendships, cheering at games, many and endless lines, ond those experiences which are a part of college life and growing into adulthood We, the Senior Class, have accomplished many of the goals we set for ourselves as freshmen We are no longer as unwise, only wiser. The Senior Class 49 ii II 50 mUtrtk- ' _« ' ' .■.- " - ' ., - ' f B STATE OF NORTH CAROLINA GOVERNORS OFFICE RALEIGH December 12, 1966 Message of Greetings to Degree Applicants of The Agricultural and Technical College of North Carolina Greensboro, North Carolina It is with great pleasure that I extend official greetings to you ■who are completing your courses of study at The Agricultural and Technical College of North Carolina. It is a source of pride to the people of this State that graduates of our State-supported institutions are increasing in numbers and are rendering service to the State upon their graduation. You will find, as many of us before you have found, that education continues throughout life because discovery of new knowledge never ceases. It is my earnest hope that not only will you be aware of the ne ' w knowledge but that you will help in some of the discovery yourselves. mmmmmmm GERELENE ABRAMS Secretarial Science WILLIAM R ADAMS JOS EPHINE ADGER English Home Econcmics Education JOHN F BANKS Industrial Arts DIANNE BANNER English EULA M BATTLE English MARGIE LEE BOOTHE Business Administration WILLIAM M BRADDY, III Pre-Medicine Ncpoleon F. Bradford Fine Arts CHARLES BULLOCK, JR. JAMES HARVEY BULLOCK Biology Agricultural Education CHARLES E BURNS Biology ALICE Y. ALLEN Nursing jAMES DOUGLAS ALuEN Doin. ' ManijfGCtljring JOSEPH A ALLEN Mothen otics ALBER I ALS i ON Agriculture CURTIS C BELFIELD History SUMNER F. BELL Eccnofnics jjEGRoE BOARD, ill Sociclcgv lBERT ROBERT BOOKER, jR. Business Administraticfi KATHLEEN BRADSHAW Business Education ALFRED BRAKE, JR. Business Administration VMLLIE ViAE BRE ' vARD Business Education :URTIS.V.. BR ;A T Sociology SARAri TARA Gr. CAR Feeds Nutntlon :hARLES S. CASH Sociology CARLTON L, CLE ' . ' OXS Sociology 53 WENDELL H CARR Automotive Technology CHARLENE CORINTHIA CLYBURN BERNARD STERLING COCKERHAM THOMAS COFIELD, JR Serial Studies Mechcnicol Engineering Agricultural Education WILLIAM JOSEPH CRAWFORD Fine Arts JEANIE LOUISE CREDLE Sociology JOHN E CREWS Music Ak.M A A JOAN DAViS WINIFRED DAVIS JUANITA P DEANS Sociology Home Economics Education Home Economics Education LEVIE C DIXON Electrical Engineering WILDA FAYE DIXON Foods Nutrition HELEN DANIELS Sociology JESSE DELOATCH Social Welfare FLOYD L DOBBINS Sociology MARY E DOGGETT History WrfAAp " " -T .. CAROLYN COOK Business EdiicaTion HAROLD JACK DARBY Sociology A ' . -ELA B COSTON S:-:iqI Studies JOHN EVERETT CRAIG Business Administration CLARENCE E DAVENPORT GEORGE KENNETH DAVIS Electrical Engineering Industrial Arts WILLIAM B DEWBERRY Fine Arts GLORIA DIGGS Business Education CURTIS DIXON Accounting EVELYN DOWNING Business Education GEORGE K. DOWNING Building Construction ROBERT EDWARDS Business Administration T JO-ANN ELLIOTT CHARLES LEONARD EVANS GERALDINE OPHELIA FARRINGTON Nurserv School Kindergarten Education Engineering Mathematics Social Welfare PRESTON L FLEMING Accounting NATHANIEL FOSTER Architectural Engineering RACHEL ANN FOX Social Welfare VERLENE GANTT Business Education WILLIE CHARLES GARRETT, JR YVONNE CLtMONTYNE GEORGE Business Administration Social Studies PATRICIA J. GORDON Social Welfare WILLIE J, GRAY Accounting tfVll MARGIE ANN GRIER Home Economics Education » : .- ■■« ' ' « ■ ■ -. ' -.. ■■ „ M -•.:a jeanette ferguson janice marie fisher Easiness hdiicct rn Socio!og ' le-.oy fisher, jr. JOHN GUNDY Econcmics OTIS LEMUEL HAIRSTON, JR. BILLIETTE JUANITA H Industriol Education Socio! Science JCBIEHARGETT, JR. Industrial Electrcmcs ERNEST H HARRIS Mathematics LEON EDWARD HARRIS HAROLD LeVERNE HARRISON ARIZONA HARTFIELD AgrtcultLirol Economics Business Admimstrotion Agricultural Education EVELYN HENDERSON English DRATEN HILL, JR Economics JOHN ROPELL HINES Accounting MILDRED JEANETTE HINES Home Economics Education CLAYTON GLENN HOLLOWAY English AGNES YVETTE HOLMES Business Education WILLIE J HOLMES Sociology GLENDA FAYE HOLT Sociology FREDERICK A JAMES Biology EARNEST R JAMISON Industrial Arts Education JACOUELYN JETER Sociology BRENDA KAYE JOHNSON Sociol Welfare LAF ' Ch. ' CE J HAYES ROLAND JEROME HAYNES English }OHU HAU OOD, JR Industrial Education 4 m tkA TERRAH BYNUM HIM50N CHARLl t SAMUEL BERNARD HODGES Puiidng C;P!tru;ti.:n La MITTIE ESTELLE HOWARD Nursery School Education CLEVELAND HUNTLEY JAMES W ISAAC A -,,,n!,na CYNTHIA RAE JOHNSON VALERIE ■■ Biology Social v ' vtirun BEVERLY ANN JONES Business Educoticn CARTER R JONES AgnciiltLiral Engineering HELEN M JONES JAMES G. JONES, JR Sociology Business Administration MITCHELL L KIMBROW EDWARD VERNAL KLUTZ Agricultural Economics Electrical Engineering TONY F. LANDIS Physicol Education NORMAN H LEATH LOREASE LEWIS GENERAL T LITTLE Business Administration French Biology JJP K w Jm, hIA k x DANIEL MARTIN LYONS Agricultural Educotion VENETIA ANN LYLES DOROTHY FAYE MCBROOM Business Educotion Clothing, Textiles Related Arts JUDSON JONES SYLVIA CALPURNIA TAYLOR-JONES Architectural Engineering Home Economrrs Education MANDALINE JONES Biologv IRA THOMAS JOYNER.JR Chemistry JESSE M LANIER Business Administration P PATRICIA LANIER English EDNA ELAINE LEACH Home Econcmic ' . EdLicotion MARY LEAK Business Education DORIS T LITTLEJOHN Business Education DELOIS BRAKE LOWERY Home Economics Education MARY LOWE Home Economics Education CHARLES E. LOWNES Electrical Engineering BARBARA ELAINE McCONNELL JEAN CAROL McDANIEL TERESA ANN McKIE Nursing Nursery School Kindergarten Educotion Secretarial Science MARY L McLEOD Sociology S H r J EDNA PEAKL McMILLIAN Secretarial Science SANDRA L MARTIN Heme Economics Education Ik. EriTH A MINfJICKI Business Educaticn REAThA Muk ' jAN Social Studies LAUKA J McMILLIAN Mathematics ARTHUR LEE MEWBORN Electrical Engineering RICHARD D MOFFITT Business Administrction BARBARA ANN MOTLEr Mathematics 62 NORWOOD M McMILLIAN Electrical Engineering CHARLES R MIDDLETON Sociology ' . ' ..AM THEODORE McNE I L Sociology JOSEPH J MOONEY, JR. Accounting PAUL L MOUNTAIN Mothemotics ROBERT L. MIDDLETON Architectural Engineering MARY ELIZABETH MOREHEAD Business Education AInNiE R MOURING Sociology ' •vV-a m: m.. «... •«;■.- - " - ANNIE LEE MILES PATRICIA P MOORE Pre-Schccl Education 5L0RIAJ MARTIN B olcgy :laudee miller A J SADIE M MILLER REGINALDS MOORE SHIRLEY M, MOORE Social Studies Nurser ' School Kindergarten Education RONALD JACKSON MULLEN VIRGINIA A. MULLIN OTTO ALEXANDER NEVVKIRK, III Electrical Engineering Sociology Business Admmistraticn COLLEGE Segree applicants ,.AN M NIaON English GLORIA M PANTON Home Economics Education MARCIA ANN NUNN Home Economics Education LEjlEi 1 ' lARKER English EARLENE 0ATE5 Business Education QUINN PATTERSON, JR Industnol Arts HERBERT E PEETE Mechanical Engineering GENEVIEVE D PENDEh Business Education ISAIAH PHILLIPS Biology ROBERT LEE POWELL Agronomy MARGARET ANITA PRICE - Business Education FURNEY V POLLOCK, JR, Accounting THO. ' AS B, PATTERSC. Business Administraticn JOHN RANDOLPH PAYNE, jR. DARE.WE THEOPIA PAZAM Sociology English HELtr, .EAN FEA5LER Nurser ' Schco! Education THEDRICK PIGFORD Physical Education CELIAGi.EERTPILSON Home Economics Education jAViESA. PINCKNE ' .MRS, NE-ATER E. POPE Business Administration Home Economics Education EDWARD M. REEVES D;ANNA VAuEANNE REYNOLDS ALFRED C RiDDiCk Business Administration Nursery School Kindergarten Education Biolog " 65 LIONEL RICE History MARY LEE ROBINSON Nursery Kindergarten Education CLENSY R. RONEY, JR. Mechanical Technology JULIUS MANSEL ROSS, J R Professional Biology ROBERT E. SCALES Mathematics RANDOLPH SELLERS Business Administration CARLTON RAY SESSOMS Agricultural Education JACQUELINE ANN SMITH Sociology ODISA ROUSSEAU, IV Biology SHIRLEY ANN SHAW Secretarial Science JIMMIEC SPEARMAN Electricol Engineering EMILY L. RUSSELL PEGGIE JOYCE SAUInDERS CLIFTOI RAMSEY SANDERS Home Economics Education English Biology BENNIEC SHERROD HELEN MARTIN SHOFFNER ANN CAROLYN SIDBERRV Sociology Home Economics Education Clothing, Textiles, Related Arts BLONDIE Y SMITH Home Economics Education CONSTANCE M SMITH Business Education GEORGE E SMITH Social Studies NATHANIEL SPEIGHT Engineering Mathematics VINCENT L, SPENCER Sociology TOMMY B. SPIVEY Biology COLLEGE DEGREE APPLICANTS EMMA SPRU ILL Home Economics Education SANDRA D. SPRUILL French JULIAN STAFFORD History JACQUELINE STEVENSON CHARLES DAVIS STEWART Sociology Industrial Arts Education FLORA LYNN STREET Secretarial Science JAMES L TURNER Architectural Engineering JOSEPH RICE TURNER Social Studies LEONARD STEVEN TURNER Industrial Arts RONALD THOMAS VINES JAMES ROBERT V AGONER Biology English YVONNE ViALLtN Secretarial Science MATTIE LOUISE 5UMMEkS Biclogv FRED D. TAYLOR Engineering Physics BOBEY BERNARD TEELE Business Education DANIEL TROXLER Socio! Studies CHAUNCEY WARRLN " , ALKLR, JR CHARLES DuBOIS WARING Architectural Engineering Sociol Studies JESSE WASHINGTOf-. History ROBERT LEE WASHINGTON Sociology JAMES H, WORTH Fine Arts ALPH0N50 C, WRIGHT Physical Education JOSEPH H YOUNGE Architectural Engineering JOHN LUTHER WILLIAMS Industrial Electronics LOLA WILLIAMS Physical Education VIRGINIA B. WOOLFOLt Physical Education WAYNE GRAEBER WOODS Biology WALLACE B. W0R5LEY Vocational Industrial Education 70 NURSING DEGREE APPLICANTS FELETA ANDREWS ETHEL HALL MARY PITT BETTY DANIELS CELCIE V. JOHNSON MRGUERITE THOMPSON ADELINE 6RACEY BREATHER S GR-ANTHA LUTHER JOHNSON JULIA KING WILLIE P. WASHINGTON ANGYLIN BATTLE (No Picture) 71 JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS John Harrington, President _ ' H HB PP Anita Patterson, Treasurer Lee A House, Vice-President Dons Johnson, Corresponding Secretary Gloria Lyies, Recording Secretary o J ' mc «.. " W- •-..- • " . Junior Closs Representatives: Left to Right; Jean Lipscomp, Lee A, House, James Rhodes and Howard Wallace JUNIOR CLASS Tne mignT) Tcuncanon of the Aggies will be left in the hands of the junior class, the future seniors of the next school year, to build on what has been strengthened by previous senior classes. The Aggie family is like one body; but without the nucleus of a strong leadership by the upcoming seniors, the body can weaken ond fall, Therefcre it is the responsibility of the junior class to pledge their hearts, minds, and ;: ry on the standards, achievements, and goals that have been willed :c ;. - z. the graduating class of 1967. So, juniors, strive on to do your best and only the best will be your outcome. 73 JUNIORS Q2Mft . jf ADAMS, ALMA ADAMS, SHIRLEY ADAMS, WILLIAM H. ADDISON, CHARLIE AMOS, KEN A M ANDERSON, EDWARD ANTHONY, MARVIN L ARMSTRONG, RICHARD ARRINGTON, HAZEL E ARTIS, JAMES ASHLEY, O ERNESTINE AUSTIN, BELFORDA BACKMAN, KENNETH BAILEY, SARAH BARBER, SHIRLEY BELL, ALLEN T. BENNERMAN, CHARLES BENSON, MAJOR BENTLEY, MELVIN BERRY, IDA BEST, PAUL R BLACKWELL, CHEVILLE BACKWELL, RUSSELL BLACK, JACK C BLANDING, LINCOLN BONEY, CATHERINE A. BORDERS, ROBERT L, BORDERS, SUE BOULWARE, WILLIE BOWENS, WILLIAM BOYKIN, LILLIE BRADY, ELMER L. BRANCH, ROBERT H BREWER, THOMAS BROWN, CARL H BROWN, JOHN BROWN, ROBERT BROWN, ROBERT L, BROWN, SEWARD C JR BUTTS, LILLIAN BYERS, PHYLLIS CALDWELL, COURTNEY CAMM, WILBERT L, CAMPBELL, MARSH R, CANADY, JAMES CARMICHAEL, BRENDA J. CARR, CAROLYN CASON, MYRDIS CHAMBERS, JAMES CHEEK, WILLIAM C CLARK, MAJOR CLARK, WYOMIE CLARKE, LAWRENCE CLARKE, RONALD D CLEMMONS, LoVONE COBLE, BENNY R COCHRAN, HARRIETTE S, COCHRAN, JIMMY COLE, RAYMOND E CONNER, ROBERT III COSTON, ALLA PATRICIA COX, EARLENE COX, RONALD CRAWFORD, DONNY CUMMINGS, THOMAS E, CUNNINGHAM, LARRY D, COULTER, JOHN E JR. DARIEN, EDWARD DeBREW, ROBERT JR. DILLIGARD, CLINTON I DIXON, GLORIA J DOLEMAN, ROBERT J, 74 . " •LyP ' -v - •- ■ : JUNIORS DONALD, ROBERT E DOUGLAS, GEORGE DOUGLAS, HENRY LOUIS JR DOUGLAS, WALTER DOVE, MILTON B DOWNEY, CARLTON DURANT, MICHAEL EAKINS, JAMES H. ELMORE, CARMIE L JR ENOCH, ANTHONY EVANS, CARNELL EVANS, DAVID E. EVANS, PATRICIA A EVANS, THADDUS D FAIRLEY, DENNIS L, FAISON, JAMES FAISON, ELLIOTT FAISON, LARRY FARRIOR, JEAN C FARRIOR, SHIRLEY A FARRAR, OSCAR JR FASHION, DENICE FAULKNER, KEITH FAUST, ETHEL MAE FIELDS, JAMES FLORENCE, BRENDA FLOWERS, WALTER FLUELLEN, JOYCE FORREST, WILLIAM A JR FOSTER, HATTIE FREEMAN, PAMELA T FRIDAY, GEORGE FRITZ, JULIUS LoROSA FROST, ISAIAH FROST, BRUCE J FULTON, EARNEST L GADSDEN, FRANKYANNE GALBREITH, CLAUDIA GARDNER, MAVIS GARRETT, JOSEPH GRAY, CAROL GRAY, EVERETT GAYLOR, GEORGIA GEE, EUGENE GEORGE, DEBORAH GERALD, EDGAR V GILL, WALTER E. JR. GILMER, BRENDA GLENN, PRISCILLA GOODLETT, BETTY J. GRACE, RONALD GRAHAM, MIRIAM F GRAVES, EDNA GRAVES, EVELYN GREENE, CARL LEE GREEN, DEBORAH GRIFFIN, HERBERT GRIFFIN, THOMAS H GRISWALD, KENNETH HALT, WILLIAM HANES, NORRIS H JR HARPER, GERALD HARPER, WILLIAM RAY HARRIS, CLINTON HARRIS, JESSE E HARRIS, PEARLINE CAROLYN HARRIS, RONALD HARRIS, SHARON F HARRELL, HAYWOOD E HART, GLENREUS HARVEY, WILLIAM HASKINS, EDITH 75 JUNIORS 11 HASKINS, FRED HAWLEY, MEDFORD HAWK CAROLYN HAYES, ROLAND R. HAYNES, VIVIAN HEATH, WILLIAM E HEDGEPETH, CAROLYN HEPPINSTALL, DORIS HICKLIN, BERNICE HICKS, CONSTANTINE E. HIGGINS, A YVONNE HILL, CLAUDE E HILL, REGENALD HILL, REGINALD HINTON, CHARLIE J HOLLOW AY, GARY N HOMESLY, DENNIS HOOPER, JOHNSON A JR. HOPE, ANGELA HORTON, JUANITA HOUSE, LEE A HOWARD, JACQUELYN HOWELL, TYRONE HOWZE, ALPHA L JR. HUGHES, JAMES H JR. HUTCH INS, ESTELLA JACKSON, CLYDE JACKSON, RAYMOND JAMES, DAVID C JENKINS, JEAN H. JENKINS, SAM JOHNSON, DELORES JOHNSON, EVANGELINE JOHNSON, GERALDINE JOHNSON, HENRY B JOHNSON, JAMES E JOHNSON, MARY JOHNSON, MELVIN JOHNSON, STANLEY JOLLY, JOHN K. JONES, DAVID JONES, GLENDA JONES, JAMES E JR. JOYCE, SHIRLEY KAMARA, MOSES KEEL, BETTYE J. KIMBLE, JAMES KING, AUTHURB. KNIGHT, NATHAN KNIGHT, VINCIENT LANGLEY, MARY LAUGHLIN, FRANCES LAWRENCE, JUDY LEIGH, MILDRED LEWIS, DELVIA LEWIS, ELSIE LEWIS, SUZETTE LIGHTFOOT, LLOYD LINDER, PATRICIA W. LINTON, ANNIE LIPSCOMP, JEAN LITTLE, EILEEN LITTLE, MARY LITTLE, WILLIAM H. LOFTIN, GUY LOGAN, DWIGHT LONG, LEMON T. LONG, NAOMI LOWERY, LINDA M. LYLES, GLORIA LYNCH, BURNETT LYTLE, FRANK 76 m.r, -fei ' . ' m. -• -W.- ' -.- ■ ' L ' . JUNIORS McADOO, UMSTEAD McCARROLL, TYRONE McCLOUD, STEPHEN McCOLLUM, PLATO McCRARY, WILLIAM McFADDEN, JAMES McKOY, CHARLES McKOY, HENRY McLARTY, SYLVIA R, McLaughlin, CARLA McMASTER, HOWARD McNEIL, DAVID McNEIL, MARSHALL MclLWAIN, JOSEPH MACKLIN, JACQUELINE MAJOR, JACQUELYN MALONE, GWENDOLYN MANUEL, WILLIAM D. JR MASKE, VERONICA MATHIS, LEMONT MAYO, PHILLIP MEDLING, YVONNE A MITCHEM, RAYMOND L MITCHINER, PHYLLIS MOBLEY, PATRICIA MONROE, HAZEL MOORE, EDDIE A, MOREHEAD, WILLIAM N. MORGAN, HENRY MOSLEY, ELLEN MOSLEY, MORRIS MOTT, CASSANDRA MURPHY, STANLEY NELSON, LARRY NEW KIRK, JAMES NEWKIRK, VALERIE NEWTON, HARVEY NORTHCUTT, SHARON OGLESBY, ISAIAH OLDS, WILLIAM ORR, LARRY OSBORNE, JAMES PACKER, VERNON PATE, ROBERT PENDER, CLARENCE PERRY, JAMES N JR. PERRY, SHIRLEY PERSON, JAMES PHILLIPS, THERESA POWELL, NATHANIEL RAY, FELTON REID, JAMES JR REID, JOSEPH RHODES, JAMES RICHARDSON, LORENZO N RICHARDSON, SEVERIA RIDDICK, FREDT ROBERSON, KANZENER ROBINSON, T B. RODGERS, ROY A. ROGERS, VIRGINIA ROYAL, LEONARD RUSH, SYLV IA E SAUNDERS, BARBARA SAUNDERS, GEORGE M. SCOTT, CHARLES SEBASTIAN, HELENA I. 5ELLARS, KATIE SETZER, SAMUEL SHANDS, INEZ SHAW, CONSTANCE SHAW, DORFUS il ?i; V n i l fl r r " t fTi AS M 77 JUNIORS SHAW, KENNETH SHELLINGTON, GILBERT SHELTON, BARRY SHIPMAN, GERALDINE SIMPSON, DAVID SINGLETARY, SYLVIA SLAUGHTER, JAMES SLOAN, CHERYL SMITH, JOSEPHINE SMITH, LEONARD SMITH, MILTON SMITH, PHYLLIS SOLOMON, LaVERN SPARROW, ROBERT E JR SPENCER, WILLIAM T SPRUILL, JOHN STALLINGS, YVONNE STEELE, ANNA STEPHENS, WILLIAM STEVENSON, FAUSTINA STOKES, VERNA L STROUD, CRYSTAL STURDIVANT, MOSES THOMAS SUBER, CHERYL SUMMERS, MARIETTA A SUTTON, BOBBY D SMITH, JOSEPH LEE SUTTON, SWINDELL SYKES, JAMES JR TABORN, RICHARD TATUM, JEAN THOMAS, LILLIAN THOMAS, RICRARDO THOMAS, ROBERT THOMPSON, BONNIE THOMPSON ROY THORN, DAVID E THORPE, MARTHA TOOTLE, GERALD TUCKER, SONNY W TUCKER, CLINTON TURNER, RONALD P TURNER, JANET VANN, JEWEL Y VINCENT, WILLIAM A WADDELL, LARRY WADDELL, NANCY WALKER, ALEXANDER WALKER, GLORIA WALL, ADDIE WALLACE, ARTHUR WALLACE, MARGARET WALLER, WILLIAM A WARREN, BETTIE JEAN WASHINGTON DAVID WATTS, VELMA WEBB, PATRICIA WEBB, WILLIAM WEEKS, PAMELA WELBORNE, ANTHONY WEST, MAXCINET. WILLIAMS, ARCHIE O WILLIAMS, CAROLYN WILLIAMS, CLARA M WILLIAMS, EVELYN WILLIAMS, FRANKLIN D WILLIAMS, FRED WILLIAMS, JESSIE WILLIAMS, JOSEPH A WILLIAMS, JOSEPH C WILLIAMS, LORENZO WILLIAMS, ROY J. JR. JUNIORS WILLIAMS, VELMA WILLIAMSON, NATHANIEL WILSON, EDWARD WILSON, JOSEPH V. WINCHESTER, WOODROW W. JR. WITT, JOAN WRIGHT, DIANNE WRIGHT, FREDERICK D WRIGHT, LAWRENCE B. WRIGHT, MATTHEVi ' YOUNG, DON YOUNGER, EDITH ZIGL VR, DEWEY 7H SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS Iri fF ' i V . J. .. « X Roy Scales, President ■ i IKir Donald Jones, Vice-President Eorhcra Gore, Secretary THE SOPHOMORE CLASS The sophomore class happily lost their freshman identity on their arrival on campus to start another college year knowing all the ropes and keys to studying and passing courses with time to spare for recreation and extra- curricular activities But, the ma|ority of them were disappointed to realize they were among the majority to have Murphy Hall stamped on their meal tickets. ThS sophomore girls were skeptical about the new provision made to their dormitory assignments as ihey were placed with the |unior and senior young lodies for the first time, only to find themselves befriended and welcomed whole- heartedly by the upperclossmen Ronald Boyd, Treasurer " V-. »«4 " ii •,■ ' • «■- ' ■ ■ FRESHMAN CLASS OFFICERS VVilberr i-c.qi Kresiaenr Kathleen Hillman, Recording Secretary THE FRESHMAN CLASS Wide-eyed and inspired, but in a state of utter confusion and be- wilderment, the freshmen arrived on campus, finding themselves standing in everlasting lines dur- ing their registration. After a hectic day of deciding at the last minute what to ma|or in, the freshmen started getting them- selves acquainted with the campus and new friends. Adding to the frustrations of their newly acquired college lives, the freshmen awaited the arrival of upperclassmen and their own first doys in classes. Relieved and finding their adjustment to col- lege life perhaps a little easier then they had imagined, the freshmen found themselves get- ting involved with joining clubs and settling down to studying end en|oying college life as they be- come a port of the Aggie family. Wonne Bonks, Corresponding Secretary Keith Graves, Vice President William Boston, Treasurer «!• ••, ' . m...- - ■.- -• CLUBS AND ORGANIZATIONS 83 BAND The ' pride and joy " of Aggielond is its famed 130-piece Marching Band The popu- lor music, exciting marching steps, sl illful formation — all thrilled thousands as the band made appearances at home and away The band has risen to become one of the ranking college musical organizations today. Under the directorship of Mr Walter L Carlson and Mr J J. Williams, assistant, the band can and does perform with perfection, ma- neuvers from the formation of the traditional A and T to a satellite orbiting in space kl ' m X,. .i i ' . -r— --. : The Famed A T Marching Band MAJORETTES 1 Ins is the corps of majorettes who led the 130-piece A and T College Marching Band when it took the field for football games. In the group from left to right are: Essie Simp5pn, Los Angeles, Calif; Caro- lita Smith, Foyetteville, N C ; Janice Gil- lyard, Shirley Smith and Linda Cockerham, all of Greensboro, N C .: Sherrion Diane Mocklin, Reidsville, N C ; Brenda Free- man, Charlotte, N C; Barbara Gore, Greensboro, N C ; Aljoyce King, Colum- bus, Ga ; Juonita Brawley, Salisbury, N C; Lydia Hollum, Asheville, N C, and Nar- viar Cothcort, Hillsboro, N C Misses Gillyard and Cockerham ore co- heads of the corps 81 " sT- ma» ' -ti «,..• " ml- ' mc r ' ii. ' rLd -i i ' juattjaB Walter F Carlson, Jr — Director of Bands CONCERT BAND 85 The A and T College Choir i THE CHOIR The A I College Choir continued its stride toward excellence during the past year Expres- sing cheer and deep meaning through artful vocal music was one of its primary ob|ectives which it undertook and executed nobly In ad- dition to regular appearances at vespers, its activities were highlighted by the Christmas Concert, the Mole Singers ' Concert, the Spring Concert, Easter Concert and the annuel tours of the north and south The choir was directed by Mr Howard T Pearsoll, chairman of the Music Department, and accompanied by Vincent Knight. Women ' s Choir ' J 86 MALE CHOIR Sing, and the world sings with you 87 RICHARD B. HARRISON PLAYERS A and T is proud to have as its drama group the Richard B Harrison Ployers. The group offers its members experience in writing, staging, and directing players, as well as experience in acting. Under the direction of Dr John M Stevenson, the " Harrison Players " got off to another successful year with their production of James Weldon Johnson ' s " God ' s Trom- bone " Then came " Inherit the Wind " by Jerome Lawrence and Robert E. Lee, and the group reached a new high in excellence in its production of " The Zoo Story " by Edward Albee in which Mr Ronald Haynes received the best actors award at the conference of the National Association of Droma and Speech Arts. Miss Lolito Pozont Miss Richard B. Harrison Players Scene truin ' Inlieiit 1 lie Wind The Harrison Players i " - wfe •.-■■■ - ' w-- The Dance Club reached a new plane C " f ■ Rehearsal time Mrs. Carol Stevens, a star in the troupe Vrde ' " — interpretation Xs THE DANCE CLUB Tne AC: ' T College Do ' ce Ciub haa an outstanding year. Its performances were well received, its renditions were up to top level and its members enjoyed the activity. A young crew, organized under the direction of Mrs Eleanor W. Gwynn, developed rapidly and demonstrated outstanding skill. THE AYANTEE STAFF Whoever dreamed up this idea of a yearbook anyway ' ' Just what does a yearbook do Perhaps few ever wonder about these . but, suppose there were no such thing as a yearbook, I think you get the picture Our yearbook ' s primary purpose is to recapture mo- ments spent by the students while in college Each picture and article that is held in the bounds of this volume IS to give the reader a broad scope as to how the Aggie Family worked, ployed, lived, and associated with each other, hour after hour, day after day, month after month The Ayantee Yearbook Staff was capably advised by Mr Ellis F Corbett, whose assistance and guidance were instrumental in the final culmination of this publication (Jlis L hloiislun, it , Editor-in-Lhiet Jack C Blake, Associate Editor Brendo Carmichael, Gloria Lyies, and DoRene Pazant, Typists 90 " •.■■ AJ » ' . ' •.-■ ■«- ' to-- - JULIA KING Orgcnizations Editor JhRRY McCULLOCH Sports Editor PATRICIA LAMER Associate Editor LEROY FAL ' . ' ER Military Editor AYANTEE STAFF — Left to right — Brenda Carmichael, Jack C. Bloke, Lillian Butts, Glorio Lyles, Leroy Palmer, Otis Hoirston, Patricia Lanier, Julia King, Willie Gray, Carl Metz, Tt-.omos Potterson, Barbara Smitin and Odis Rousseau. Not Pictured ore. Leola Sloss, Nancy Price, aren King, Nan Pride, Delcie Johnson, Gwyndia Reeves, Oro Stricklond and Lcuello AAclntyre. 91 REGISTER STAFF Take one Aggie, mult. ply him by three thou- sand, odd four years of college education, fun, activities and culture. Strain off the activities, mix with printer ' s ink, add tons of paper and you have the Register — the student newspaper. Produced weekly by an efficient staff, headed by Eula Battle, the publication served as a source of news for the entire student body. Mrs Loreno Marrow served as faculty advisor. STANLEY JOHNSON, Managing Editor ' ' SE, Associate Editor EULA BATTLE, Editor ■».■■ m£r..j - ' m . ' •.-• -W- ••,.. :! JESSIE LANIER Business Manager Feature Editor DIANNE BANNER News Editor 93 W-A-N-T Staff Naomi Long and Sam Tate, Announcers RADIO STATION W-A-N-T MOTTO " We will take what we have and male what we WANT " Under the dynamic leodership of its forward looking president, Dr, L, C. Dowdy, A T College continues to offer to its students and faculty unique opportunities for advancement WANT, the campus educational radio sta- tion serves the College as another medium for expression through effective informative, persuasive, and entertaining oral communication. Cognizant of the need for additional cultural and social entertainment on campus, the staff of WANT seeks to satisfy this need by broadcasting progroms of poetry and prose, as well as oil types of music Further the station provides the opportunity for stu- dents to receive |ob training and proctical experience in radio production and engineering The faculty finds in WANT a convenient source for use for supplementing classroom instruction through the presen- tations of periodic lectures ond discussions While Mrs Lois B Kinney serves as Director of Broad- casting and Mr Melvin Alexander as Technical Director, R dio Station WANT is operated by and for the students The overall operation is under the direction of Dr J E Marshall, Dean of Student Affairs. V . HONOR SOC I ETI ES ALPHA KAPPA MU The Alpha Kcppa iV u Honor Societ ' was founded in 1937 It has as its purpo se the promotion of high scholarship, encouraging sincere and zealous endeavors in all fields of knowledge and service. It also promotes a high order of personal living and develoDS an appreciation for scholarly works end scholarly endeavors in others. President EarleneOates Vice President: Willie P- Washington Secretary ' Nannie Kearney Treasurer: Carol Stevens Advisor : Dr. V, C. Stroud OMICRON DELTA EPSILON closer ties between students crm- t ' J " ,- ' .- ' rrH vMth r ' n ir " _ - " 0 establish -y in the ; on other ..-nol, THE ' ctions and goals of this honor society. President John Gundy Secretar ' -Treasurer and Reporter The ma R. O ' Neal SIGMA RHO SIGMA 1 he Sigrr-.a - -.--_::- " bv Dr T E ■ .. . ;• .■.;-■ ■:; :.-ded ;- " Sbbs ■-; • . : -; " .£. ' -;; rrcm a need to Dmd students ; . ; : _ ;e together after their studies. Some CT me purposes ore to encourage study, promote research and recognize achievement m the field of social sc ? " : " " " Dmote professional growth and developfT . . members and to work together on problenl r iip.,;ual interest. President: Jimmy Womock Secretory-Treasurer: Billiette Hamilton Advisors Dr WormothT Gibbs Mr. T. A. Clark Mike Williams PHI BETA LAMBDA Co " " pose; C " Dus - " ess acmimstration and busi- ness education maiors, its members can obtain x,; !,-.-_ -I- _.-- experience in their -e c-e; : - . I ' lvities sponsored by this grcuL ' .f..iG= u Ci_:- Gcquaintance of the techniques of business. President: Jesse Lamer Vice President: Carole Pinkett Secretan. Nannie Kearney Treasurer Agnes Holmes 95 PI OMEGA PI Pi Omega Pi, founded on June 13, 1923, promotes and encourages scholar- ship, high ethical stondords in busi- ness and professional life and aims to teach the ideo of servce as the basis of all worthy enterprise . President: Agnes Y Holmes Secretory Gloria J Lyies Treasurer: Margaret Price Advisor Mrs Vedo Stroud KAPPA EPSILON SOCIETY The Kappa Epsilon Society was founded in 1948 and established on this compus in 1963. The purpose is to stimulate interest in the field of home economics, to project a professional image of home economics on the campus, to improve scholarship and to en- courage research important to the famJy, and to cooperate with other local, national and internotional groups concerned with family well-being President: T, Jo-Ann Elliott Vice Presiclent: Addie Wall Secretary Sandra Spauldmg Treasurer: Mary Lowe Advisor Mrs E Bernice Johnson Kappa Epsilon Society Membership Officers and odvisors 11 i ' A M : Af, mr-.t «L •,■ «- INTERFAITH COUNCIL The Interfoith Council works toward better understanding and fellowship among the re- ligious organizations on campus Regular group meetings, special discussions, and forums he!p its msm ' :ers to better understand their problems, personal, social, and spiritual. SUNDAY SCHOOL To motivate and promote religious interest among students on the A and T College campus President James A Madison, J r Vice President James Rhcdes -■ _. ■ ' " Secretary Sylvia Crudup Treasurer ' Willie Woolfork Advisor Dr Albert Spruill BAPTIST STUDENT UNION Established on this campus in 1948, the Baptist Student Union promotes religious in- fluences on the campus. President George C Thompson Vice President Corlton P Downey Secretary: Sandra Singletary Treasurer David Simpson Advisor Albert E Smith a7 NEWMAN CLUB rounded in IS,. ' 3, the Newman Club was established on the campus in 1955, It has OS Its purpose, to deepen the spiritual and to enrichen the temporal lives of Catholic students by a balanced program of religious, educational and social activi- ties President Gary M Hollowoy Vice President Odis Rousseau Secretary Veronica Hayes Treasurer Nancy Waddell Advisor Dr W M Rice PENTECOSTAL FELLOWSHIP The general purpose of the Pentecostal Fellowship IS to stimulate and motivate christian principles. Specifically, the pur- pose IS to Provide a socio-religious organi- zation for students who embrace the Pen- tecostal faith President George Saunders Vice President Nathaniel Williamson Secretary Connie Tyson Treasurer Charles Bennerman Advisor Mrs Margaret L Evans WESLEY FOUNDATION The purpose of the Wesley Foundation is to promote the organized educational min- istry through which th e Methodist Church makes a unified approach to the tax sup- ported or independent college or university. It wos founded in 1913 at the University of Illinois and wos established on this campus on November 30, 1 956. President " Shirley Freeman Vice President Raymond Cole Secretary Levonia Burnett Treasurer Jacqueline Whitted ADMINISTRATIVE HELPERS A gruup of dedicated volunteers who assist the administration during registra- tion and at any other time their help is solicited President James W Rhodes Vice President " Bobby Baskins Secretary Constantine Hicks Treasurer David Jones Advisors Dr J E Marshall Hubert Gaskins LETTERMEN CLUB The Lettermen ' s Club is an organization composed of athletes who have by their superior performance earned the varsity monogram They have banded together for the mutual benefit of all, and for the protection of the long and honored position of the Aggie athlete President Willie J Holmes Vice President Willie Vaughan Secretary Willie J Gray Trea:urer James Smallwood Advisor: Hornsby Howell NATIONAL ASSOCIATION FOR THE ADVANCEMENT OF COLORED PEOPLE The NAACP is an organization which brings together all persons interested in CIVIC and civil rights activities on campus and in the city of Greensboro President Hoyward S SfQtum Vice-President Ro White Secretary Delossie F Bryan Treasurer James Gooch 99 UNITED MEN ' S COUNCIL To promote a better understanding of human relations omong the members of the college family and community at large Also, to provide a vehicle through which male students may improve themselves and their surroundings through positive cul- tural and social activities President Marsh R Campbell Vice President George Board, 1 1 1 Secretary Clayton G Holloway Treasurer Edward M Garner Advisor. Lt Col, William Goode (Ret.) L -lA USHER BOARD Many college programs presented dur- ing the school year call for the services of the Usher Board, These young ladies give their services faithfully as the occasion demands President DaRenne T Pozant Vice President, Clementine Donahue Secretary Brendo Jackson Treasurer; Barbara Gore Advisors Mr Leroy Holmes Mrs Mavis K Brimmoge VETERAN ' S STUDENT ASSOCIATION To improve the image of student vet- erans on campus and to aid its membership in the pursuit of academic quality and social completeness. President; Lenwood William Horns, Jr. Vice President ' Homer C Dawkins Secretary; Ann Smith Advisors; Dr J E Marshall E Hargrove luu WOMEN ' S COUNCIL The Women ' s Council has as Its purpose the promotion of cultural, social, recrea- tional and educational activities for women students; to aid in developing com- petent leadership; to encourage good scholarship and personal adjustment, and to recommend policies end adjustments pertoining to affairs of women students. Pres-dent: T. Jo-Ann Ell-ott Vice President: Audrey L, Sutton Secretary: Kathleen Bradshaw Treasurer: Barbara Blackmon Advisor: Mrs. Lucille Piggott YOUNG WOMEN ' S CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION To Du.iO a reiicv.inip ur gins uevoted to the task of realizing a common life and these ideals of personal and social living to which we are committed by our faith as Christians. INTERNATIONAL STUDENTS ASSOCIATION To berve as a meani ur promoting social and cultural relationships between foreign and American students through planned activities. President ' Keith A. Brown Vice-President: Sonny Tucker Secretary: Enid Knight Treasurer: Timothy Bonsu Advisor: Miss Geneva Holmes i lOI ALBERMARLE CLUB The purpose of this organization is to stimulate interest among students from Northeastern North Carolina and to co- ordinate their projects os a unit of the college The club ' s initial goal was the establishment of a scholarship program for entering freshmen from the Northeastern section of the state. President Hawthorne L Proctor, Jr Vice-President Clinton K Turner Secretary. Magnolia Lilly CAPE FEAR CLUB To promote fellowship among members and discuss business and social transac- tions of the students of the Cape Fear Area President Lynn Grissett Vice President Tyrone Jones Secretary Delossie Bryan Treasurer: Robert Hill Advisor Sgt Casey Sharpless CHARLESTON CLUB The development of brotherhood and the bringing together of students from the Charleston area is the aim of the Charles- ton Club. President- Charles R Middleton Vice-President Jack C Blake Secretary Cassandra Mott Treasurer: Arnold Collins Advisor Miss Marguerite E Porter ]U2 CHARLOTTE CLUB The Charlotte Ciub helps the students from that area to know each other better ;n order to work as o group. President: Willie Holmes Vice-President: Pctr-ria Byers Secretary: An:: i Treasurer: Sheorici-; Williams Advisor: Joe Greer DEE GEE CLUB Organized ond sharing a common in- terest of students from the District of Co- lumbia and the Metropolitan Area. President: Robert Moore Vice President: Willian Smith Secretary: Earnestine Ashley Treasurer Beverly Gail Mitchell Advisor: Delores Allen FLORIDA CLUB The F. .-,.;g C.L.b has as its aims the promotion of friendly relationships among students from the State of Florida, through mutual cooperation, thus adding to the total strength of the college community. President : William Courtney Vice President- Qro Driskell Secretary ' : Va ' -; Treasurer St " - --_;.;e % 103 OFF-CAMPUS CLUB The off-campus club is composed of students who reside in the city of Greensboro and surrounding areas It en- deavors to familiarize off-campus students with campus activities President John M Vaughn Vice President- Brenda Whitsett Secretary Shirley Joyce Asst Secretary Annie Mouring Repiorter Mary Robinson Treasurer: Theresa Jones Sergeant-at-arms James Kimble ROCKINGHAM-STOKES COUNTY CLUB lliis uiyuMi::uliuii offers social outlet for the young citizens of Rockingham County and Stokes County, Its purposes and aims take on profound meaning in porticulorlv three areas of " service " — service to A T College, service to the respective coun- ties, and service to the members them- selves As members of great socet es try to find identities in closed circles, so have we in the formulation of our club President Robert E Scales Vice President Curtis Spencer Secretary Linda Martin Treasurer Edward Artis SAMPSON COUNTY CLUB The Sampson County Club serves os a vehicle for persons from Sampson County to socialize and aids new members in making ad|ustments to college life They also uphold the policies of the school and strive to promote civic activities for the betterment of the " Aggie " family President Vernon E Packer Vice President: William Boomer Secretary Patricia Holmes Treasurer Lillie Boykin TIDEWATER CLUB This club provides means by which stu- dents from the Tidewater Virginia area may promote the interests and welfare of the college communit ' President Quent n Smith Vice President Ronald Cotton Secretary: Linda Kelley Treasurer: Juonito Norton TRI-STATE CLUB The purpose of this organization is to encourage greater social and academic cooperation among the students of the Agricultural and Technical College of North Carolina; use the special knowl- edges and skills of the different majors in this organlzotion to sea-e the total student body, provide an opportunity for participa- tion in developing student leaders; and encourage mature social and academic attitudes among students President Linwood H Harris, Jr. Vice President Richard Jackson Secretary Suzette Lewis Treasurer Delores Johnson Advisors: Mrs Bonner, Dr Robert S- Beale FUTURE FARMERS OF AMERICA The Future Farmers of America, found- ed in 1927, develops and encourages lead- ership among those students interested in agriculture. It also trains young men to become prospective teachers of vocational agriculture President: Jasper Hill Vice President Carlton Sessoms Acting Secretary " Franklin Breeden Treasurer: James Keith Advisor; C, E. Dean 105 AGRICULTURAL ECONOMICS CLUB To facilitote a meeting of the minds of students interested in Agricultural Eco- nomics ond to enable its members to keep obreost of the modern trends related to the field President Roy J Williams Vice President ' Lawrence Clarke Secretary. William Stephens Treasurer Beniamin Arnold AGRONOMY CLUB The Agronomy Club ' s chief purpose is to develop and stimulate interest in the field of agronomic science The club con- ducts seminars, programs, field trips, and research studies in pursing its purposes. President Robert L Powell Vice President William Barnes Secretary Willie Spruill Treasurer Roy Rodgers Adv sors Dr S J Dunn Dr A S Mangaroo THE ELECTRICAL ENGINEER ' S ASSOCIATION The purpiose of this organization is the dissemination of knowledge of the theory and practices of electrical engineering and allied fields. President Louis S Jones Vice President Charles Lownes Secretary Winston C Jones Treasurer Keith Topp 1013 SOCIETY OF STUDENTS OF ARCHITECTURE To stimulate among the students of architecture o broader appreciation for the many facets of the field President Claude E Miller Vice President Nathaniel Foster Secretory Margaret Rozzelle Treasurer James L Turner Advisors Mr William A Streat Mr Geyord Gray DIGIT CIRCLE The purpose of the Digit Circle is to make known to the general public new concepts and ideas of mathematical op- erations through educational programs and to assist those who need assistance in mathematics through tutorial sessions. President Patricio Mobley Vice President: Cheryl Suber Secretary: Carolyn Williams Treasurer Jesse Newton Advisors Mrs Nan Manuel, Mr Heugham STUDENT SECTION OF THE AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF PHYSICS The advancement and diffusion of knowledge of the science of physics and Its application to human welfare It also gives the student an opportunity to explore outside of class various phases of science. President Alpha L Howie Jr. Vice President Patricia Perry Secretary-Treasurer: James Carroll Advisors Dr A B Gardner Dr. D A Edwards 107 AMERICAN CHEMICAL SOCIETY The American Chemical Society was founded in 1879 and was established on this campus in 1962 This organization brings together students who have a com- mon interest in chemistry President ' James Jacob Chapman Vice President William Olds Secretary Clayton A Hudson Treasurer, Advisor " Dr Walter Sullivan Advisor Dr J M Stevens GEOGRAPHIC SOCIETY The furthering of geographic interest on the college campus and the scheduling of field trips in an effort to broaden the minds of those students interested in ge- ography ore the a ms of the Geographic Society President Jack C Blake Vice President Turner Rice Sscretary Rosa Leach Treasurer Themes Alston Advisors T A Clark Gordon T Saddler AMERICAN SOCIETY OF TOOL AND MANUFACTURING ENGINEERS The American Society of Tool and Man- ufacturing Engineers was founded in 1932 and estoblished on this campus in 1963. The purpose of this organization is to advance the scientific knowledge in the field of tool and manufacturing engineer- ing which encompasses all phases of en- gineering related to manufacturing, and the means and methods of applying such know ' edge in practice and education President Clensy R, Roney, Jr. Vice President Quentin Smith Secretary: John Clinton Treasurer James Payne Advisor. Andrew W. Williams EXPLORER ' S CLUB To p ut into practice the principles learned m studying nature Students also have on opportunity to apply principles learned in field trips and ac quire more scientific informotion President, Clara M Williams V,ce President Nathaniel Knight Secretory Ed no Graves Treosu ' e ' Bernice Hicklin ENGINEERING SDEG The Engineering SDEG was founded on September 20, 1%5 Its purpose is to raise money for the clubs within the school of engineering President Louis S Jones Vice President Jcm:s Harrington Secretary Gloria Lyies Treasurer Winston Jones Advisor Mr F Jalali ART CIRCLE The Art Circle is a student professional organization for those ma|oring or minor- ing in the fine arts Its purpose is the development of further interest in the visual arts, through study and application. President Alma Adams Vice President; Kermit Sommerville Secretary Donzello Coleman Treasurer Hilton Bennett lO ' .l STUDENT NATIONAL EDUCATION ASSOCIATION To introduce students to the responsi- bility and rights of teachers This associa- tion acts OS a lioison between the students and the National Education Association. President Eulo M Bottle Vice President Gloria Ponton Secretary Kathleen Brodshaw Treasurer William Harvey Advisor Mrs Anne C Graves ECONOMICS CLUB The bconomics Club promotes interest in the field of economics, and brings obout a knowledge of economxs as it relates to other subiects President Joyce G Parker Advisor Dr Juanita Tate FRENCH CLUB The general purpose of the French Club IS to promote a better understonding of French culture and life outside of the classroom President Curtis Spencer Vice President Frankyanne Gadsden Secretary: Jeraldine Taylor T rec su re r Ma ry J oh nson Advisor Mrs D Southerlond no WOMEN ' S ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION give : v : corr : ■ - : ties _ par-; ma- " ;- :.- Pres - ' . ' . ams Vice President: Jean Jenkins Secretory Marilyn Corbett Treasurer; Clarice Cummings Adviser Mrs E. C. Compton BIOLOGY CLUB ■erest in the field - rubiects; to en- zz ' ZQi schcicrsh.p among the members and to sea ' e as a liaison between faculty end students. President: Wayne G- Woods Vice President Charles Burns Secretary ' Lmdo Blackmon Treasurer General Little TELOCA CLUB I r.i .L._CG . .D co-operates with the Student Nurse Association of North Caro- lina and the National Student Nurse Association by providing a medium in which the nursing students of A and T College and the district can meet and discuss problems of a similar nature and to keep abreast of the most rscent issues concerning nursing. Teloco also stimulates on interest in professional and educa tional advancement of nursing President; Luther M. Johnson Vice-Presider ' Claudia Galbreith Secretary 7 " ::hion Treasurer .. i; Mailette Advisors; Mrs C. Walden Mrs. C. M. Warren SAFETY EDUCATION CLUB The purposes of the Safety Education Club ore three-fold to cultivote high scholastic standards among driver educa- tion students; to develop leadership among traffic safety students; and to aid in de- veloping safety consciousness among Its members and the college family. President: Sandra Spruill Vice President John Crews Secretary Shirley Crothers Tr:a:urer John Vaughn dvisor Isaac Barnett POLITICAL SCIENCE CLUB This organization is unique in that it reserves membership to students of politi- cal science and is devoted to the discus- sion, promotion and activation of political issues on all levels President: Henry McKoy Vice President ' Marsh Campbell Secretary Anthony Enoch Treasurer James Barrick Advisor G T Saddler THE JUNIOR AFFILIATE OF N. C. T. E. The purpose of the Junior Affiliate is to discuss new trends of teaching methods that influence the major of English This organization was established on this cam- pus in 1964 President Williorn R Adams Vice President Jonathan Byers Secretary: Da-RenneT Pazant Treasurer ■ Rolond Haynes Advisors Mrs C H Copeland James Wooten 112 MUSIC EDUCATION NATIONAL CONFERENCE To familiarize music ma)ors with all aspects of the teaching profession as pertaining to music. President Vincent Knight Vice President: Crystal Stroud Secretary Linda Parker Treasurer. Kenneth Timmons Advisors H Pearsall Graves SOCIOLOGY CLUB The purpose of the Sociology Club is to provide a center in which all interested and qualified sociology and social welfare maiors can participate in various social, CIVIC, and academic activities. President George Board Vice President: Glenreus Hart Secretary: Valerie Johnson Treasurer: Marva Gibbs Advisors Mrs Parks Dr V C Stroud GERMAN CLUB The German Club brings together all students taking German and those who hove common interest In the language. It also enlightens the knowledge of the German culture. The students can iron out problems that may arise in the German class President: Arnold Crocker Vice President: Charles Evans Secretory: Linda Cockerhom Treasurer: Ronald Boyd Advisor: Mrs A Altvoter 113 A X ' M ' - gfc. - • = -t ' . j GREEKS ZETA PHI BETA SORORITY Archonians The first sorority to be identified as sisters to a fraternity, Phi Beta Sigma, Zeta Phi Beta Sorority was founded on the campus of Howard University, Washington, D. C , in 1920. The group of sorors place emphasis on ideals of finer womanhood, scholarship and religion The officers of Zeta Phi Beta are: Lola Walton, president; Marilyn Simpson, vice-president; Brona Cheek, secretary. Bar- bora Gore, treasurer, and Sandra Spruill, parliamentarian. MISS ELIZABETH LEE Miss Zeta Phi Beta Sorority Left to Right-- Elizabeth Lee Betty Daniels Mary Pitt 116 , r i •.: •!.•. PHI BETA SIGMA FRATERNITY The epic year of 1914 produced the birth of Phi Beta Sigma Fraternity believing wholeheartedly that " The youth showeth the man as the morning showeth the day. " Eta Chapter at A and T College was established during the fall quarter of 1915 under the supervision of Dr. Savage, a faculty member at the time. Its members strive to uphold the cherished principles underlying the motto: " Culture for service and service for Humanity. " The officers of Eta Chapter are: Robert Scales, presi- dent; and Thedrick Pigford, vice president. Moses Komara Thedrick Pigford Robert Scales MISS BETTY DANIELS, Miss Phi Beta Sign OMEGA PSI PHI FRATERNITY The four principles to which all Omega men strive to live up to are manhood, scholarship, perseverance, and uplift. The members of Mu Psi chapter at A and T College, established in ] 21 , are still unyielding in their efforts to uphold their ideals. The officers of Mu Psi include Napoleon F, Bradford, president, Richard B Jackson, vice president, Wayne G. Woods, K R S , General T Little, K F ; end Charles Steward, KP. James Allen Nopolean Bradford Vaughn Bridges Willie Glover Richard Jockscn General Little Joseph Tyson Wayne Woods i nf Mb ' ;, J - ' J ' L.b ' INt jLILH Miss Omega Psi Phi Fraternity Lompados 118 Feleta Andrews Barbara Bolton Adeline Grocey A. Yvette Holmes Jacqueline Jeter Delcle Johnson Virginio Roberson Corol T, Stevens Wjllie P. Washington Pyramids MISS AGNES YVETTE HOLMES Miss Delta Sign a Tl-eta Sorority DELTA SIGMA THETA SORORITY In 1913 or Howard University, Delta Sigma Theta Sorority was founded by 22 young women. It is pres: " ' " - - ' - " acial and international instltut ' Cr for college worr-; ;sizes the high cultural, : ' and moral ideos which their founders faithfully advonced. The sorors of the Alpha Mu Chapter at A T hove dedicated their lives to stress the finest of ol! that thev endeavor. Ivies ALPHA KAPPA ALPHA SORORITY The first Negro sorority for college women was founded on the campus of Howard University, January 16, 1908. Dedicoted to cultivate end uphold high scholastic, cultural, social, ethical, and moral standards, Alpha Phi chapter was founded on the campus of A T on January 12, 1932. The sorors of Alpha Phi continue to pursue their first pur- poses and endeavor to stress finer womanhood in every aspect. Barbara Blockmon Linda Blockmon Jacquelyn Brown Wyomi Clark Hatlye Foster Virginia Johnson Margaret McLawhorn Patricia Mobley Anita Patterson Mrs Carole A Pinkett Brenda Smitherrrian Velma Speight Audrey L. Sutton Edith Younger MISS BRENDA SMITHERMAN Miss Alpha Kappa Alpha Sorority 120 Sphinxmen ALPHA PHI ALPHA FRATERNITY On December 4, 1906 at Cornell Ur iversity, Ithaca, New York, a group of men perpetuated ideals of brotherhood, ;; ' ; : ' : : and achievement into the first, mightiest and finest of Negro fratern.rie; Beta Epsilon chapter of A and T College continues to uphold its prescribed educational prerequisites for membership, as it encourages its members to seek diligently and honorably intellectual superiority — for, " first of all Servants of all, they shall transcend all. " Beta Epsilon has as its officers: A. L Hailey, president; William Strickland, vice-president; Richard Womack, secretary ' ; Emmerson Smith, corresponding secretary; and Lee House, treasurer. Ger-ge Dcijgcs MiSS LINDA BLACKMON Miss Alpha Phi Alpha Frctemity 121 KAPPA ALPHA PSI FRATERNITY MiSS faARBAkA EGGLESTON Miss Kappa Alpha Psi Scrollers The Kappa Alpha Psi Fraternity was founded on the campus of Indiana University, Bloomington, January 5, 1911, to instill among college men cultural, intellectual, and academical achievement A T ' s Alpha Nu chapter is the thirty-six chapter. History does not specify one person as being the origi- nator " of the idea, " but it does relote that ten men united together in brotherhood organized a social fraternal group of men and from this founding came the " idea " . The Kappa diamond stands for all the Kappa men hold dear to their hearts if l V 2 The Pan-Hellenic Council THE PAN-HELLENIC COUNCIL The nucleus and law-maMng bidy f: - - sororities and fraternities at A T is known as the Pan- _ _ ; _ . ; vas organized for the purpose of fostering inter-Greek reiotions through the pursuing of o common goal and the promoting of academic excellence among all students Under the leadership of Ira Jov programs and constructive octivities .■. - and the All-Greek dances held during the year. " t, the " Pan " sponsored The Pan-Hellenic socials Reoresentatives from seven Greek- lettered organizations make up its n They ar; ■ ' -:- ' :■ " ' - ' O- ;e,-,„;, Li..:a Sigma Tr. :„ _„r„: :,, „:: ..,_ -- - " " Z ' i ' - :., — ' ; ■ ' reta Sorority, Phi Beta Sigmo Fraternity and Kappo Alpha Psi Fraternity ' . 123 Gnmma Sigma Sigma National Service So- rority, organized January 1, 1953, serves to develop friendship among women of oil races and creeds through working side by side to achieve the goal of " Service to Humanity " Since its establishment on the A T campus. May 14, 1959, its members have given, un- ' selfish service to the College and community. They believe that the most valuoble gifts in life are those helping hands lent when needed most. Erma Brett, Debroh Green, Cynthia Heath, Vivian Hayes, Mary Herrings, Willette Lowther, Blondie Smith, Phyllis Smith, Sandra Spniiell, Annie Vaughan, Brenda Warren 124 ALPHA PHI OMEGA FRATERNITY The Alpha Phi Omega Fraternity was founded De- cember 16, 1925 at Lafayette College, Easton, Pennsylvania. The Fraternity has as its purposes to assemble college men in the fellowship of the Scout Oath and Laws, to develop friendship, promote service to humanity, and to further the freedom that is our notional, educational and intellectual heritage. WrIliQm Cheek Terry Gordon Tyrone Howell Heinrich Miller Eddie Moore Frederick Riddick O ' Bnan Sutton Bobby Teele Clinton K. Turner Elwcod Wynn Miss Alpha Phi Omega Phillias 125 - « ■, 4 » S5 SPORTS FOOTBALL The A T College Aggies experienced a rough and losing season in 1967, the first time in o long number of years in which it lost more games than it won Shaken, with a mauling by the strong Tennessee State Tigers, the Aggies never really rallied from that dismal be- ginning As in the post, the spirit appeared to be there, but the skills were not It was one of those years which have been rare, very rare, in Aggie football history As the long season come to an end, the cry around the A T campus was, " Wait until next year " Dr. William M Bell, director of athletics and chairman, Department of Physical Education. Head Coach Bert Piggott, left, plans strategy with assistants: Mel Groomes, Murray Neely and Hornsby Howell, 128 a T College Aggies, 1967 edition, form the fame They were a good crew, but had a tough season. Aggies dress for practice session. Jerry Kimbrough, right, head trainer, talks with team managers, Dalton and Allen. JERRY McCULLOUGH Guard CLYDE PETTAWAY Tackle ROBERT EDWARDS Guard CHARLES JONES Guard A T SMITH U. A T TENNESSEE STATE Richard Armstrong, Aggie fullback, turns the corner Willie Vaughn, Aggie haKbuci, t_1|._v,s the blocking of Henry Douglas -i ' 1.W McCullough es in for the 1_ Merle Code gets h;s mon, vs Maryland State A T MARYLAND STATE WILLIE GRAY Quarterback JOHN GRAINGER Quarterback LLS :cck MERLE CODE Defensive Back NORFOLK STATE 131 A T WINSTON-SALEM The Sideline— Gilbert Shellmgton with ice pack Aggie power brings ball corner to a screeching halt te " J " ... i . Furney Pollock Michael Johnson Carmie Elmore Jornes Medley Richard Armstrong Dennis Homesly S :t Hi Action at Homeccmng Willie Vaughn James Driskell A T MORGAN ; ' Vi.e Johnson holes on Aggie spirit makers 133 4 t " H A T VIRGINIA STATE A T FLORIDA A M Willie Pearson runs cuun ibi iui nju • A field goal attempt, tu L«juf Virginia jfare, failed 134 V cCu!lough ( li) and Bethea ' 5 ' move for tackle, but get fumble in NCC game Armstrong ' 4 ! and Sills (10) IcxDr N. C. COLLEGE ;. ' . « . - .-4 ' k;- . Wendell Bariee Dar ' l Cherr ' Henr Hipps James Small wood Aggie pep squad was at its level best, all season long tiniijnj, vvincca , gL ' t ' j plenty ot aUentiun " Fit OS a fiddle 136 iik i - BASKETBALL " He flies through the air . . . " — Carl Hubbard The A T College Aggie squad, the BASKETBALL For Q full seoson the A T College Aggies played winning basketball, but almost nobody took the group seriously They won ball gomes, losing |ust three in conference play, but during the visitation campaign the boys lacked the " killer spirit " , long a tradition witfi Aggie teams At tourney time, ranked in a lowly sixth place, still very few folks took the Aggies seriously Then the explosion The Aggies swept post Maryland State, and of all things pulled the most unexpected and dramatic of the year They controlled the great Earl Monroe to 20-points less then half his season ' s average and humbled the proud and undefeated VVmston-Solem State College Rams 105-82 That was A T ' s " shining hour " The next night, the Aggies edged the Howard University Bisons for the tourney flag Thus came to an end a delightful and surprising basketball season. Fans throughout were singing the praises of Head Coach Co! Irvin and his boys who hod electrified the basketball world. SCORES OPP. A T OPPONENT SCORE 7-4 Catowbo College 64 84 Guilford College 85 103 Sainl Augustine ' s College 85 118 Saint Augustine ' s College 81 77 Elizabeth City College 66 66 Johnson C Smith University 77 89 Livingstone College 58 60 Show University 46 73 North Corolma College 53 75 Morgan Stole College 61 79 Shaw University 57 85 Wirnston-Salem State College 87 91 Morgan State College 68 69 North Caroline College 60 125 Livingstone College 79 93 Winston-Salem State College 104 119 Foyetieville Stote College 79 121 FoyetteviHe Stote College 82 116 Elizobeth City State College 101 75 Akron University CIAA TOURNAMENT 91 85 Maryland Slate College 78 105 Winston-Salem State College 82 76 Howard University 73 138 »v. ■•■ijiJWvr •.. ' ••■ ' •; Ted Campbell Carl Hubbord Gilmer snatches a rebound from a Catawba p loser Loach Irvin isdwarted b his new recruits Campbell pulls down a rebound with authority — Guilford gan Wiiliam Gilmer James Montgomery Sylvester Adams George Mock Ted goes up to block shot in NCC gome Violent action in the Catawba victory Carl Hubbard tries to match jump with heighth Dar ' l Cherry goes for a jump-hook against North Carolina College Nr THE CHAMPS ' The A T College Aggies, winners of the 1%7 CIAA Pastetb ll Tournomenf, ore presented the trophy by Dr. S. E. Bornes, president of the conference. :rnpbell, for Ihe tourney, vvo a lerror from undLc 142 Tournament stars, Sylvester " Soopy " Adams, left, and Ted Campbell, ore presented trophies as members of the All-Tournament Team by Ernest Humbles of the Pepsi-Cola Company. Compbell, the super-stor, was named " most Valuable Player, " for his superb work on the boards and for scoring. i fv-.», •- " •. MINOR SPORTS us BASEBALL The l ' - ' t6 edition of the A T College Baseball Aggies was not up to its usuol pace, but there were high spirits OS the 1967 capaigned opened Reports coming in as this issue went to press indicated that A T was out to regain its laurels on the diamond Mel Groomes, the head coach, had found new and more talent and the spirit was there The Pill — aspirin size Hare pitching form Out by a fraction of a second 144 i v •v •■■ ' •. This IS the 196 track and field team TRACK After Elvin Bethea (shot putl, and Bob Bea- mon (long jump) hod earned national titles (NAIA) in 1966, the A T College Track Team under the tutelage of Murray Neely, was in the rebuilding stage. Coach Neely was working with a small, but talented squad, which could continue its winning woys. ' a-ren hr e Ottered great promise in field events Henry Hipps had begun to shine with the discus throw 145 SWIMMING The ACtT College Swimm Team suf- fered heavy losses a graduation for the 1966-67 season and because of it, fell below its usual standards Almost everybody looked to 1957-68, as another year, with a talented but inexperienced crew, a nucleus to build on Swim Coach Fornst Willis, after a " rough " season, showed confidence for the future. •f n ' »T«r The A T College Swimming Team — " Talented but Inexperienced " FLERY The A T College Rifle Team won the CIAA Championship for the first time in history, tak- ing the top prize at the conference meet held in Washington, D C , beating out teams repre- senting Virginia State College, Hampton Insti- tute and Morgan State College The team was coached by Mai M F Atkms and Sgt. Willie Anderson, right and left standing, respectively. The Championship A T College Rifle Team which this year, for the first time in history took the conference flog. 146 TENNIS mm , On the shoulders of these lads, the 1967 Tennis Team, rested responsibility for A T to join the wooers m the tennis world. Tennis at A T College was on its way up as this issue of the AYANTEE goes to press A larger squad, with improved coaching and facilities, had the campus buzzing about the glowing prospects which faced the team and Head Cooch Andrew Williams. It appeared that A T was once ogam to join the powers in the tennis world. KARATE While not yet fully recognized as an inter- collegiate sport. Karate at A T took o big |ump in interest and enthusiasm during the school year, 1966-67, A purely volunteer organization, with only limited support, Karate enthusiasts went about their way in a businesslike manner and earned acceptance in the college community Much credit is due Student-Coach Bob Wag- oner, himself an outstanding performer, who helped to create the image for Karate at A T i he A T College Karate Team was both outstanding and coed 147 MILITARY 149 AIR FORCE R.O.T.C. Meeting Its main objective of providing training for officer candidates for the United States Air Force, the Cadet Wing is " the pride and |oy " of the men who compose it — from the top ranking cadet officer down to the lowly airman 4 ■ : f fW - 1, Lt Col Richard Santure PAS. Cadet Col. Arnie Boss Codet Major Eugene Feimster Wing Co. Wing Executive Officer Cheryl Anderson, Miss 605th Cadet W i C Ccpt. Charles Lownes Personnel Officer C Capt LeRoy Palmer " Information Officer C Major Roymond Swlnson Inspection Officer C Copt. Roy White Finance Officer C Capt Clensy Rcney Supply Officer C Ma|or George Beard Administration Officer C Capt Charles Stewart Law Enforcement Officer C Major Edward Corner Operations Officer 150 Arnold Air Society PATRICIA PARIS Miss Arnold Air Society JOE ANN BEASLEY Miss Angel Flight bUl St Squadron Lucille Rogers, Miss 601st Squodron 602nd Squadron Margaret Smith, Miss 602nd Squadrcn 603rd Squadroi Helen Sebastien, Miss 603rd Squadron «r 152 ' Ti? •v ' •! •■;:•. Wanda Finley, Miss 6C4th Squodron 6C4th Squadron Shelia Bowles, Miss 605th Squadron 6 " Dth Squadron Nancy Price, Miss 6C6th Squadron 606th Squaaron 153 Air Police EiOrbaro Smitli Mies Air Police Evelyn Cheek Miss Flight Instruction Prcgrom Cadets Flight Instruction Program of the Air Force R.O T C ARMY ROTC The Army ROTC program presents a four year militory training program de- signed to produce competent commissioned officers at the completion of this course of study. Lt. Col Herbert Parker PMS Cadet Major Winston Leonard Deputy Brigade Commander •Ita Cadet Lt Col Lmwood Biirney Brigode Commander Cadet Copt. Shednck Williams, S-1 Eloi. Jcl.ni ii, Miii Arn-i, ROTC Codet Copt Alphonso Chavis, S-2 Codet Copt. Generol Little, S-4 156 . Cadet Copt Reginald Clemmcns, S-3 - x i|( • Cadet Copt. Jomes Allen, S-5 •J " — ' -J ■■ v -_ - ' £•, -i.- 1 St Battalion Staff C, Ma|or John Craig SUZZANE HOPKINS Miss 1st Baltolion YOLANDA BLA6MAN Miss 2nd Bottalicn 2nd Battalion Staff C, Major Joseph Mooney 157 Counter Insurgency Cadet Ccpt. Richard Jackson, CO. Carrie Orr Miss Counter Insurgency Cadet Major John Craig, CO. rcna Creek Miss Scobbord Blade Scabbard Blade Societ ' ' 158 Army Drill I -: cir. Cadet Copt. Charles Waring, CO. Cynthia Wcmock Miss Headquarters Ccmponv A COMPANY ARMY QUEENS LEOLA SL0S5 Miss a Ccmpony PATRICIA MOBLEY Miss B Company 1ARY HU ' .V-- Miss C Ccrrpany KATIE SELLERS Miss D Company Pershing Rifles Society mmmtmm f III. ,. .-21 - . 1 1 i i - - Zs$. It QUEENS 163 MISS A T MIbb NANNIIi KEARNhY 10-1 .JZ jr . " . ■ -- ' c- w Mss A T and her court From left to right Vondreno Sumpter, Delores Cooke, Mtss Kereney, Kathleen Bradshaw, and Vivian Joyner Crowning of Miss a r- T by Dr. Dowdy, President. MISS A. AND T. The charming and very attractive Miss Nannie Kearney of Warrenfon, North Carolina, served graciously as " Miss A and T " for l%6-67. Never has the college had a finer young woman who represented the high ideals for which Miss A T stands A very good student, Miss Kearney has c warmth of personality which drew the admiration and respect of all Mojoring in Accounting, her plans after graduating are to enter graduate school for her MBA. Degree and to do industry work Miss Kearney is the daughter of Mr and Mrs Richard Kearney. LONG LIVE OUR QUEEN!! 165 " Possessing much charm and personality, Miss Darlis Douthit also possesses the title of Miss Homecoming Mcionng in Soci- ology, she plans to become a So- cial Worker Her main interest lies in doing Secretarial Work Hailing from Winston - So lem North Carolina, she is the daugh- ter of Mr and Mrs A L, Douthit Sr DAPI IS DOUTHIT MISS HOMECOMING 166 MISS SENIOR The daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John Price of Chester, South Carolina, Miss Margaret Price reigns as Miss Senior A Business Educotion Ma)or, her plans ore to either teach, do governmental work or join the Peace Corp. After this she plans to obtain a Masters ' in Education along with many years of traveling With such a pleosing personality, Miss Price will go far in obtaining her goals. 3 SHAKUi. HARK I i 4 i MISS MARGARET ANITA PRICE MISS JUNIOR With o beautiful smile, dignity, poise, charm and per- sonality she presents to everyone, Miss Sharon Harris carries the title of Miss Junior She hails from Hallis, New York and is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. James Carter. Majoring in Social Welfare, her hopes are to further her education in obtaining a Masters in Psychology because of her interest in people and their behavior. 167 - ULA SOWELL MISS SOPHOMORE The radiant, sparkling personality Miss Virginia Massey possesses reigns as Miss Sophomore She hails from Char- lotte, North Carolina Maionng in Muisc (Voice) she hopes to obtain a degree in General Music in which she plans to teach on the secondary school level Using this as a stepping stone for her greatest desire in becoming a professional singer in which she does great at the present. We also thank Mrs Seleido Massey, for having her daughter among our highly thought of persons. MISS FRESHMAN Miss Paula Sowell, who is Miss Freshman, holds this title with grace and charm for her duty She would like to advance her education in Psychology and work with Kindergarten children Miss Sowell hos high hopes for establishing a nursery for poverty children She is now Mojoring in History and she hails from Newark, New Jersey We thank Mrs Susan Sowell, her mother, for sending us such charm and dignity as Paula possesses. VIRGINIA 168 f ■ " y % •i[ % Jerlean Shannon A:ss Dee Cee Club Kathleen HiJiman viisi opt feur Joyce Esther Galloway QUEENS Miss Florida Shirley Ann DeBose ' (vuss riuiiesicii luu Vivian Veronica Hayes Miss Off Campus Brenda Witsett 169 Miss Rockinghom-Stokes Carrie Louise Graves MissTri-State Lois Bonita Parker Miss Sampson County Rachel Catherine McCallop QUEENS Miss Winston-Salem Jacqueline G Stevvn ' Miss Tidewater Avis Maurice Hill Miss Durham Oilciio Mono Puol 170 Miss Administratr.e Helpers Miss Usiner board Miss VV A I ' i ! . Faye Connell Bigelow Clementine Donahue Naomi Long QUEENS MissY.W C A Miss Baptist Student Union Miss Newman Club Jacqueline C. Wright Sherrill Dean Smith Nancy Stephonie Waddell 171 3renda Jackson Miss Digit Circle RosettQ Watson giiii-iiij Jacquline Carver QUEENS Miss Phi Beta Lambda Barbara Campbe ' l Miss Geographic Society Juonita Hargrove Miss Sigma Rho S ' gma Fillie ' tc Hcmiltcn 172 . " 3 ji ' -i " v ■■1 •; MISS AYANTEE YEARBOOK Julia Kinq 173 ACHIEVEMENTS i 1 175 OUTSTANDING SENIORS ROY WHITE President of Student Gcvernment NANNIE KEARNEY Miss a T LeROY R PALMER President of Senior Class MARGARET PRICE Miss Senior 176 OTIS L. HAIRSTON, JR. Editor of Ayantee ■ ;-TT_E Ed tor cf Register CLYDE PETTAWAY Sports LINWOOD BURNEY ROTC. 177 DIANNE BANNER English School of Educotion General Studies CLENSY RONEY Mechanical Technology School of Industries WILLIE PEARL WASHINnTOM Nursing School cf Nursing JO-ANN ELLIOTT Nursery School Kindergarten Education School of Agriculture 178 - U.? -X -- -£ -iJ EARLENE OATES Business Education SchccI of Engineering CHARLES LOWNES Electrical Engineering School of Engineering GLORIA DIGGS Most All-Arcund Femole Net Pictured: JACQUELYN JETER, Sociology, School of Education Generol Studies JAMES R. WAGONER Most All-Arcund Male OUTSTANDING SENIORS 179 WHO ' S WHO IN AMERICAN COLLEGES AND UNIVERSITIES i - ; ' ,■ . 1 1 ■ ' .-: rij ' j ' i , V ' . ' ■..niiKji ' :[i, iiur.[!fj, _ -i. ■!■ ji ir n_- l " ' ji if ' r: ' , cirgn ' .ri j- -ijonrue rtijmt " , A ' :COUntU " ig, A — Lmwood BLKiie ' , bi..!i g Jo-Ann Elliott, Nursery School Education, 7 — Napolean Bradford, Fine Arts, 8 — General T. Little, Biology. - " uUi.iG L ' ln ' cr, brigiisn, 6— T. 180 tion, 6 — William Adams, English, 7 — Eula Battle, English, 8 — - English, Music, -t — Da-Kene r ' ,, English. ■.e-e no ' n- e ' , Duzires; .orr!n;5rrj- 181 GETS HERO AWARD Jerome Morehead, right, q student at A T College, IS presented the American Red Cress Certificate of Merit, the organization ' s highest life soving award, given to those who hove used successfully troinmg received in the water safety program. Moreheod o member of the A T College swimming teom, wos cited for having saved from drowning five vcuths, one by artificol respiration The awcrd is presented by W H Craft, chairman of the Greensboro Chopter of the American Red Cross. AWARDED WESTERN ELECTRIC SCHOLARSHIP Charles Lownes, right center, Yanceville, N C, a senior in electrical engineering at A T College, was presented the Western Electric Fund Scholarship, an award to underwrite his final year in college and an additional stipend to be used by the college to supplement its program. W, O, Conrad, left, plont manager for Greensboro, Western Electric Company, mokes the presentation as Dr Lewis C. Dowdy, president, looks en. SCHOLARSHIP WINNER Wayne Peterson, left, Alochuc, Flo , a senior in biology at A T College, is awarded an incentive scholarship by the Foresight Company, Inc., of Philodelphia, Pa, for outstanding soles performance during the past summer, Peterson was in competition with student sales representatives from colleges end universities along the Atlantic seoboord. The award is presented by Dr Burleigh C Webb, dean of the A C T School of Agriculture MISS ALUMNI Mrs Virginia Brown was crowned Miss Alumni for 1966-67 ot the Annual Home ' -omirio Eoll bv Mi ' .v; Dcrothv Soain. last vear ' s Miss Akimn! -.. ' -_.- ; r« FRESHMAN SCHOLARS These freshman were G ' . creed A]u:r;r, Alumni Association. ■ips, supported with funds from the A a T College General i " LITTLE COLONEL " E - . 3reensborc, N. C, a sophomore ct A T Cckg ...: riied " Little Colonel " at the Arnold Air Society B-2 Conclave held at the University of North Carolina, Chcpel Hill, N. C. She won out over three other candidates representing North Carolina Stote University, East Carolina College and the University of North Corolmo, in a contest involving academic performance, porticipation on the Air Force ROTC Angel Flight Program, personality, beauty m face and figure end porticipofion in extro-curricula activities. HONORED Al Attles, center, o former basketball star with the A 6 T College Aggies, now with the San Francisco Warriors, and Sam Jones, right, former North Corolmo College star, now with the Boston Celtics, were honored at A T College, when their teams met in a regular season, NBA bosketboll game ct G ' eensboro. They talk with Dr Lewis C. Dowdy, right, president of A T College, who presented them plaques from A T students and faculty m recognition of their contributions " m humon reloticns and achievements in athletics in basketbcil. " The presentations were made at c luncheon m their honor. STAR WITH FORMER COACH Tom Day, lerr, star oeienbive end with the Buffalo Bills of the American Football League, took time to talk with his former coach, Murray Neely, line coach for the A T College Aggies, when the Bills came during the Chnstmcs ho idoys to warmer climate at Wmston-Salem, N C to tram for the AFL championship gome Day also took the opportunity to visit at A T m Greensboro, from which he was graduated as All-CIAA tackle in 1956 %i ■v-« r . STUDENT LIFE 111 I ¥v ' sf 185 FALL Attending classes, labs and lectures, studying for excnis and quizzes, standing in lines for registration, meals and games are not all in student life around Aggieland, Students also find themselves involved with extracurricular activities Pledging, belonging to clubs and organizations. Student life also evolves around the relationship of student with student, dormitory living, dating and achieving in academic, social and cultural affairs Foil, is attending football games, preparing for Homecoming, and adjusting to rigid schedules after a summer of relaxation. Reception for freshmen Si„ , - ,., ,. " Boss " Webster — " How ' s my credit? " Jl_|| rjl ic _iTL. t " Take the field . . . " A lonely walk Sorority " Rush Party ' The Quiet before another, long, Enter the Oueen — The Coronation I Bon Fire — Homecoming 1 966 org Soturday afternoon There were visiting lecturers, tco Sitting Pretty 189 -S -wijftufx-KMesassawswM; Traffic slowed, but heavy — Lunch time Wl NTER Despite all of its negative attributes, weather, cold and short days, winter still in the college community IS one of the most delightful periods in the college year. We developed a closeness which could not have come about in the wide open spaces of fall and spring, and because of these situations we buckled down to the reol reason we came to college it ' s a season of serious thinking a season of understanding , . . and a season for basketball Though cold records were broken, we in 1966-67 missed the snow Only two feeble storms hit the area, both locking the zest of Greensboro winters ■ Winter wonderland 190 " Let ' s Go Aggies X % s Santa Comes Aqgie Talent Kappa probates 1 J2 II ■f ' £ Julian Bond, State representative irurn ioeorgia, at ;V eiib Week Carolyn Sidberry and her fashions Jerry Butler sang uii jv vt .i graphs Trying to get " Hea 7 " fh ' ,- ' SPRING The rigors of fall preparation and the drab of winter had passed . then came spring, without question, the happiest and most pleasant season of the A T year. The hustle and bustle of college life changes its tempo to quieter, more relaxing atmosphere Our year is set, our objectives clear, and the " knowledge explosion " has hod Its impact we ' re in the mood for college Though the days are longer, but slip away far too rapidly, far too quickly the t:me for commencement arrives, a pleasant dream for most, but often, the graduat- ing senior faces the event with mixed emotions . . , who wishes to complete college, and who also doesn ' t, right then For some, spring is the season for fulfilment; for others, a break along the rood of preparation " Don ' t look now " Paperbacks galore ]»4 spring fashions Spring showeri oring spring flowers Catchinc - ' : ' r-. ' ' jre — the funnies resting testing- Naomi Long, " Miss WANT " The A T Pep Bond takes it eas, h n Lm._ Thanks! 196 ■j i E£ ■ ' " ■»■! ' ., 3 B T ' H ■ i n M |fl J 3r fga j H J 1 1 ■ 1 H p iftajj H fc •Th stu. ients turn from thee . . . " 197 w t ..J HittBL EDITOR ' S EPILOGUE Have you ever attempted to do the impossible? I have I tried, with a staff, to express the meaning of your college life We used pictures ond typewriters to capture your " moments to remember " on paper and put them between two pieces of card- board so that you would have them to cherish for a lifetime I ' m sure you realize the job could not be accomplished per- fectly Being cognizant that each Ayantee student has his own idea as to what should make up a yearbook . we could not hope to satisfy every student but hours, days, and months went into the making of this annual publication, and we have tried to show life at " Aggieland " in every varying degree. No doubt, we omitted something — something vital. College life, perhaps unlike any other, is multifarious. It ' s lectures, labs, term papers, themes, and speeches it ' s study- study in the evening, study in the morning, study between classes . . It ' s friends— close friends . . it ' s innoculoting a patient, breaking a test tube . . it ' s exams and more exams . it ' s banquets, meal tickets, meals, for many, going without It ' s students working their way through , . it ' s parties . . it ' s lines, long lines it ' s an activity book being torn at a football gome It ' s red, sore hands at a basketball game . . it ' s sorori- ties and fraternities it ' s a newspaper once a week . . . it ' s a couple hand-in-hand, it ' s being alone , . it ' s convocations, lyceum programs, and vespers , . . it ' s bundles of personal prob- lems, yet never having been so carefree . , , it ' s dances and balls . It ' s R. T C . it ' s dorms, room-mates and counselors . It ' s excuses . . it ' s administrators and teachers — tradition- alists, conservatives and liberals. This is " Aggie Land " It ' s mine. But more important, it ' s yours. Otis L Hairston, Jr . The Editor ■■« • ' ■«- -- • " i.y. •m ' iiiiJi ' -. - ' _ —


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