North Carolina State University - Agromeck Yearbook (Raleigh, NC)

 - Class of 1965

Page 1 of 368


North Carolina State University - Agromeck Yearbook (Raleigh, NC) online yearbook collection, 1965 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 368 of the 1965 volume:

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Q 2'--1 awirxik '41 -'igV ' ' S- ,ml Ffwf y ,ae 1 L ' J ' I s 10- J , , -K. 1,, f ,, iv A K' Q K- ' n , ' 7 -.5 5 ,W 1 1 K WWE f .43 iv' 1 MQ H g Y . Af U57 . 'TJ 'h 'gs - .V Y K ,K ff F K 1 an 'rv' wi ,I , X Q V.- --. ,"'1, 4' Q1 an M , Om ,,, 599.6 4' Em 'iff' ., xr 5- ,' I 4- 'C X 4. X. 4 W, 'ff 4 ' H W-,X"9..l JUS!! 'I 5. 'ESF' 3' f'?f"x p- 1- 'rr 5311 1 4 ' , , 7 4-,.fL,,,. - ,, -ev- fig' A ,f g .1 V ,B 7 S n l tu nfl -arg-1' QL R -., N , Q..-Q. J 'KX fri' X . u pau I J QE A Q wg F- gp' ,N .NX Q I :AX X 51 I JE X 1 s H ,a-1 . 1. . 'W lm'-U14 V. sw-5,1 Q 'I .. - -. 232' ix ' ,, fs.. ' -. ,,g , ,..4..- , . q, .V Fill. YA! nw. -,uw ,A g ,. .,..J:f??i2f3--x-.--f'N:ff,fffQ7f , ,-'A 'LA-fuer' A 9 A V ' I ug . 1, .I F O K f r. i li I 3 I f Y ! 5 1 1 1 1 I 1 1 i U' I.. S i s Q L v Vi-E.if?51.iiL2:" ' '- " ' uf my L.-an--.5-41. ,, , A ,W N r.!AQ:wi,,1.., Q: V5-A'.n..,,..r,1, 'ANU '. . X... ... ,-' .,-L4'J.u:L1:L1iLL.:1.1:vA 2 fx . ,. , A mxwwgmw ,ptr-.,,, 4A,f,,.N,.. , ., 5un.MNC , f---AMA., wi i fain , ,f:" H , , X . 'A 1 4. ,ALI 4 1 A I I -1 , Q 15' !, f' 1 gf" 2, uw y , . K-'Rs' ,. "1 " . -'fi L: 'fifty L ' f llf'7x:5iffT4f y' ' ' ' if ,: E , V " ' fir: ., ' ,-.G ,i:i, Af5 -. K UW, il Q-2 . fail xs- .44 ,r ,F .1 p ,.- ,pg ,-5' ny... i In ..- -J ,.... ,-f y-. 'fi A ,., xi: 'ir' ,Agfa ' - nl " CMF: B73 M2335 Uf7fTf7 q V ' ,I Y 51322: Jn! ,,mg r?9f ,. V,, , . fs!! 'z 6 , , "And nothing now remained to do But begin the game anewv A. E. Housman with new additions in certain conspicious areasf Rush is the lifeblood of fraternity! Where are you from what curriculum are you in how do you like State do you know? Rush is the lifeblood of fra- ternity! The school sure was nice to "give" us these houses feven though they are all made of ticky-tacky and all look just the samej there are fifty guys here just dying to get to know you. Rush is the lifeblood of fraternity! When rush is over, fraternity really is the best thing to happen to many people and can be a particularly rewarding experienced ' eg Q O wx X I aNN Q X N Q t 15 3 -.1 are you you like of fra- " us ado of ere are lou. Rush is over, ,Il to Warding Q N 2 H i ! 3 I I i EIU 'fwf fwwl, The Junior Senator form the Soverign State of Arizona paused briefly in the warm October sun, as he moved toward his cold November date with destinyfk WW X V ,' Absolutely the most pleasant way to start another college year is to take a trip to the Hill and see the outmanned, outfought Heels crushed beneath the juggernaut that was the Pack. Somewhere in the well-juiced throng slunk the one armed man who is the answer to everythings' N. C. STAT The Wolves p of the highly f trailing by as 3 victory. Super two touchdow on interceptic rono. Tony re Pete intercept scrimmage ton booted twice l ienced Pack h alert defense t fine work in tl and kept them in second plac Number lbw N. C. STATE - 14 CAROLINA - 13 The Wolves pulled the Ram's wool over the eyes of the highly favored Tar Heels to come from trailing by as much as 21 points to a one-point victory. Superman Danny Talbot passed State to two touchdowns in his first varsity appearance on interceptions by Tony Golmont and Pete Falza rono. Tony returned 45 yards for the first score, Pete intercepted and then romped 38 yards from scrimmage for tally number two. Harold Deters booted twice for the winning margin. The inexper- ienced Pack held mistakes to a minimum and used alert defense to turn back the Heels. Exceptionally fine work in the State line opened holes on offense and kept them closed on defense to keep Carolina in second place most of the afternoon. "We're Number lf" ' 20 ..VVpl5g,.Vi-L:i1,T-. . :' 'P X X, Q .a ax - V , V , 2. , AVP . . ,Ji . ., . . , , xx ,X t ,I k x ,sk -- Q in V .. .V ,V ,--. -':,: -3,33 f g. 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'-JA Q4 fr A ' fvs'lf"WV"f1f-if-2 fffgf - '--'- ' Q- ' . -nf 4 - 4252? ...fwf J' 4"'Q'f:"9-. Eg Vg- . 'X' X , f --s.i2vx,g3y"Yf A,K,f. ,,, 2 Q ' - . P w w " f -- , 4"?i!':Q4 mi' 1, fwfr ' f' ' , " ' Wfvfxf ' 'Ht 2 ya - . , ""I'W"'f'71697' ' W -' , 94 1 ,,fp5v.1,,, , , , .:5ej"'.wf2f fear ' , " 3 ' , 121' ', " 'M' V S .X ' ' T" X r A f-A fp a.,,L"2.m-'ai' . . sim L' ' 'wwf i X J " ' ' is-Wil? f - yn . 174 ,-qs-st-af-fagg ' r f , fa. - f i - 'fsf1i N. C. STATE - 9 CLEMSON - O Once again in the role of underdog, the Pack proved the predictions wrong by uputting a tiger in its tank," and completely devouring it. The Pack used the elements of surprise to take an early 3-0 lead on the sixth play after the open- ing kick-off. Shelby Mansfield's 41-yard runback of the kick-off and the toe of Harold Deters brought the score. On Clemson's first ball possession, Falzarno snagged his second interception of the season to set up the game's only TD. Pete took a pass from Charlie Noggle to paydirt, ending the scoring for the day, while three minutes remained in the first period. The aggressive Pack defense allowed Clemson no further than the State 33-yard line while the offense kept the pressure on the Tigers for the final three periods. State won twice despite pre- game predictions. 'fWe're STILL Number lf" a 1 Q Y,-vm A Y I u 31, dab nwxfaiwsi , 7 fr 3 r K 4 f 3 f 4, 7 0 ggi vm V f M, if , V , r ' ei Yffwfj 5. 'ity ,raw , J 457 f 1? -UMW? ,ff-ff' , , ,Aw '42 s J y wwf! , 3 Q , ,,,f,a.Zg , , .- A . f . 531 , -""' 55764 Vp z W, V 1'1" tg, f ' -- .3 , ,M N , f VY, -f 'H-f H - . . ML ,Q - fm. s . - ..f, . . gf J im, r:z4A.n4:smA vf J . . The Four Freshmen belted an only-too-willing audience with such standards as 4'Lulu's Back in Town" and "Polka Dots and Moonbeamsf' P? 9 6 61 5 . EfY'gQf':S2 f7"W'iI,A WS' W7 -77 ,Z.,,.zLZL4.,1 Q. ,ggi Q...1:f,,p4,4k:L:.:4.1fZ -Pf 2165.5-fl r -my x.. - vfzwmf ff--yf ,V ff iz-ffcfrffm, , ,,,.n....f2a..a.Mn-.,a..If f 3 The big danc but the Engir a touch granc football, Scot cut, square-jz are really all somehow eve K 1 ing ck ang gl G - 4 .fm Xxxgx, , P W aww The big dance weekends have always been great, but the Engineer's grand soiree is always just a touch grander than the rest. Fall weekends, football, Scotch in the back seat, and a clean- cut, square-jawed date who sews her own clothes are really all it takes to make it an average danceg somehow everyone manages to have a good timef N. C. STATE - 14 MARYLAND - 13 The Pack fumbled, blundered, and panicked its way to a 13-0 lead for Maryland in the first half before regaining poise after intermission. Mary- land took a 6-0 lead on first play from scrimmage on a 77-yard run. The Pack fumbled on the 14- yard line but the State defense held to end the threat. Still unable to do anything right, the Pack 'had a kick blocked to allow the second Terrapin score and 13-0 lead. In the second half, the Pack could do not wrong! Charlie Noggle directed State to its Hrst score late in the third period to put the Pack back in contention. Bob Smith intercepted a Maryland pass late in the final period to set up a Noggle end sweep to paydirt. Gus Andrews provided the margin of victory with two perfect conversions. Steve Parker provided a victory opportunity by stopping a Terrapin two point conversion try three and seven-eighths inches from the goal line following the visitor's second score. State won despite itself, Know we're really Number lit" wif' X f s Q25 fr al J .. 215131 ., uh' ei -I-f-ff ,jg - ., , ng! s 'ff f Io? C V! yi , f yiriim d J f 1 - ,gfyf Q, ,gp in .gy X J W, ' J , ,J xx 5 A I f f f f ., Z xy, f .mw7f' 'f T3 5 W p-ni: A-,ffffp V 2 ' , Mm ff A ffgggg L. S 'f ' Q. ,kyffw w. ,N K , 5 if zz -..-Q ..- 2 5 4 I 4' M' ',,,..z .,,,,,, A ,1 f M" 2 if ' 1 1 I V , K ' 'QQ .,,, M QW ' . . , , U , T , 1 ,V f ff: .,,, 3,9 . Am..1AW,.wfW X XX M? 1' 2, f 1 ' ff X O af cz lx W The President of the United States proved to his Ufullah Americansa' that the office must fit the man rather than the man the oflicerk WP' , V -QQ. Z h N. U - Q ,QQ sf M ' X T T R. Z A46 "' 3+ 1 M20 339 ,, , rbi '- .41 ' 1 24 . N. C. STATE - O ALABAMA - 21 The Pack ventured into foreign territory, and after making enemies with natives got spanked for its trouble. State battled the nation's number one team evenly through most of the first half until little Joey Namath hurt his knee and aroused the anger of the Crimson Tide. Alabama scored late in the first half and poured it on after intermission to hand the Pack its first defeat of the season. The Tide played true to form, completing 15 of 18 passes and racking up a total of 342 yards. It was certainly a bad day for the State secondary. Heard after the game from an Alabama coed, quote, "you might have beat us if you hadn't hurt Joe," unquote. "We're still Number l Cin the ACCJ if" N. C. STATE - 3 DUKE - 35 The Wolfpack scored first on a 46-yard field goal by Harold Deters, 'nuf said! The Blue Devils used midget bulldozers and vari- ous other heavy equipment K disguised as foot- ball playersl to push, level, disperse and other- wise eliminate the Wolfpack Calso disguised as football playersj allowing the Duke backs a hardly contested 319 yards rushing. The Devil's defense became an immovable object to the Pack attack and picked off three State passes to squelch anything that might have brought an offensive success. Thus the Wolf ack lost its first conference game P , so, 4'we're Number Two, Cif Dook wants to play that way, they can have Number ljfa' , M. ..... ,,.. ,M QM, A ,,, .ff U ff 5. V I M, ,f 13' ,fi '47 :4 Q S' iff,f44.- 'J ' 'i"W7f7.: f 1, 5 5 f 1'-5' 5 ,Q .2 4 ,vu A-4' Z' . , J ...W , f,,.. , 2 fm-Q 1 - 1 , . . ',,,,,,.,,. I xx f-1 '. fy i"jQw,.. The Town went Gown went to tal I 1 m S 46'Y3fd field p dozers and Vari- Lused as foot- S? and Other- dlsguised as S backs lg. The ble object tree State 'ht have iference gamg, Q wants to W play i l The Town went to see Mom's apple pie, While Gown Went to take in the hoocht Friends of the College got East and West together late in October and produced Akeo Watanabe conducting the Japanese Philharmonic and solo violinist Isaac Stern. The Coliseum is exposed to more culture than the rest of the state, thanks to the FOC, but only rarely has this performance been matchedbt Every fall less than half the freshman class turns out to elect, in that great American method of selection, its leaders. . .that is its oflicers, who jump right in and help with the production of Mid-winters. The posters just introduce the catchy names, and the freshman voter is left to try and guess the qualifications with the help of blurbs printed in The Technicianf N. C. STATE - The Wolfpack n a western type p the best of the However the got the theives on a Bill Gentry. At this point int mercial during X was crowned an were performed After the comm- spired by all the the varmints on just as the fourtl The lead was so dressed in black yards to put the Just as the film ' over evil as it al Skosnik Cdressei horse and raced the way, for tht conference victc "Number two if N. CSTATE - 17 SOUTH CAROLINA - 14 The Wolfpack make its 1964 television debut in a western type picture that saw the bad guys get the best of the good guys early in the film. However the good guys managed to pull even with the theives on a 14-yard pass from Skosnik to Bill Gentry. At this point in the film there was a half-time com- mercial during which the Homecoming heroine was crowned and various other demonstrations were performed for the benefit of the heroes. After the commercial, the good guys seemed in- spired by all the festivities as they got the best of the varmints on a 22-yard field goal by Deters just as the fourth and last reel of the film began. The lead was soon lost however, as Dan Reeves, dressed in black on a black horse, galloped 60 yards to put the invaders ahead. Just as the film was about to end, good triumphed over evil as it always does, when the hero, Ron Skosnik Cdressed in whitel , mounted his white horse and raced 77 yards, leading the posse all the way, for the winning score and State's fifth conference victory. c'Number two is alright, but we gotta move ont" AME O if . 21-f,'f5z,,s ,S ., az o A' - na 3 f Ev. 7 I November brought with it the new and exciting Frank Thompson Theatre and its first production, Antigone. This first sign of the growing liberal arts influence gave welcome promise of a new age at North Carolina Stated The precision, color and grace of the New YOIK City Ballet's performance had an excellent r6- ception from a State audience that spendS1fS k energies 1n less colorful but equally precise WOT ork 3- .1 vorkf "What a sweet thing that wasf' warbled the magnificent Shivelles before a throng of swinging, swaying Greeks. The group seemed to have ex- pressed the sentiments of all attending the concert that November evening, as everybody rocked and rolled to the beat of one of the nation's top vocal groups. Appearing the next afternoon was Skitch Henderson and his band to entertain the young fraternity men and their female companions. The two concerts, however, were just a part of the weekend festivities, as individual houses also had professional entertainment. The weekend was there, it was enjoyed, and it was a tired group of young men who bid their dates a fond farewell and prepared again to become educatedit QQ In ,. , . '4 Y. . , - 1 On the night of November 16th, the boys from State got together and - oh the tales that will be told for generations about that Panty Raid. Naturally the University - administration and student leaders were dismayed, but the whiff of spirit was tempting? . as X X x 1 LYXYX, "ix w tt.o lii.t . t ss-xi LENS: N I i F? A 4 n 9 New Arts brought the Serendipity Singers to give State another sampling of America's booming folk culture. Folk singers have drawn reactions from Coliseum audiences, who tend to be slightly cool towards the liberal expressions to which the rest of the college world is so devoted. The Singers appearance was one of the happier ex- ceptions of this seasontt N, c, STATE - 12 State's title hopes fm a head in this, the tli ded a win or a 14 ldflier hand, the Wak' as determined to kee the Tar Heels met DU As it turned out, stubborn than anticn a 14-O lead. The fire Pack suffered none as within one point at ended. The Deacons managi seven points in third but a TD and two-I win the game. Late i Pack defense stoppe goal and State took o win the game. But attempted a fourth 1 plete to give Wake 1: touchdown. On the following da push State into first Q team was able to win what proved to be or ferences in the Nati "WERE NUMBER N. C. STATE - 13 WAKE FOREST - 27 State's title hopes for the 1964 season came to a head in this, the last game of the season. It needed a win or a tie to take the crown. On the other hand, the Wake Forest Deacons were just as determined to keep the issue in doubt until the Tar Heels met Duke the following afternoon. As it turned out, the Deacs were a little more stubborn than anticipated as they jumped off to a 14-O lead. The fire and determination of the Pack suffered none as it came lighting back to within one point at 14-13 when the first half ended. The Deacons managed to increase their lead to seven points in third period action at 20-13, but a TD and two-point conversion would still win the game. Late in the contest, the rugged Pack defense stopped Wake just short of the goal and State took over for its final attempt to win the game. But with time running out State attempted a fourth down pass that went incom- plete to give Wake possession and their final touchdown. On the following day, Carolina upset Duke to push State into first place in the ACC. Only one team was able to win five conference games in what proved to be one of the best balanced con- ferences in the Nation, and that was us, and "WERE NUMBER lat" A word, a gesture, and an idea form the critique by Broadway's Sidney Blackmer of our newly created F rank Thompson Theaterls productionsf The New Arts directors apparently went folk- mad and piled the Brandywine Singers right on the heels of the Serendipity boys and girls, but some people never tire of that picking and singing cult-we are a marvelous peopleit The valuation of studi is always a tedious thi canvas or sculpture th: Twelfth Annual Art A Student Publication oi was marked by its faili hibitors thought fair pri The valuation of student art in monetary terms is always a tedious thing, especially if its your canvas or sculpture that is being sold. This year's Twelfth Annual Art Auction, sponsored by the Student Publication of the School of Design, was marked by its failure to bring what the ex- hibitors thought fair pricesf On December 7, 1964, an illustrious era in North Carolina State athletics came to a close when Everett Case resigned as head basketball coach after an eighteen year reign in that position. This man's contribution to basketball has been widely felt, and his absence will not be easily forgotten. it 'S The Christmas Concert, presented by the North Carolina State muscial organizations, has become very much a part of the season in Raleigh town. Adding to the Christmas spirit this year was first tenor Tom Covington, performing a solo with the Varsity Men's Glee Club? ,Qs I f 1 5529 fb' ,,,a his ,1- 1-L 45 , .X f , . wwf H K , -1. iw- v .. ' s 'Q if S ,N 1 'WWW X 'K X X X XX Q? ' ' 1:23 5 ,3 awk 1 FQ is ,fx mv Hs mms, A N no N ,Ky ,-., ir ,,.3Q,f, '5 J YY Wm . 'fwf- E-2:9 FK -a 352. --sg, is iii Ns . th X on' ,X X sxls K 0? it ti X Q wks is XX 532' 'N W my W 'N mi. M? ,.. 1 . .ww 'S .v WF' Y Hgix x N fm 4:5 .Fu Q 5 'Ulf , 1 R' Y,a' 38 N. C. STATE - 78 SOU. CALIFORNIA - 69 The Wolfpack completed a two game sweep of its series with the Trojans of Southern California, beating them Friday and Saturday, December ll and 12, l964. The Saturday night Victory in the Coliseum came more easily to the Pack than Friday's 67-59 Win as State took command all the way. Midway through the second half, the Pack increased its lead to twenty-one points before coasting to a nine point winning margin. Pete Coker led all scorers with twenty-two points? P, ififir'af-ak '31 Q- 5 :"? 'A ,., wx A 't f.-. 2 if N. C. STATE - 73 MARYLAND - 67 The Maryland Terrapins came to Reynolds Coli- seum in hopes of avenging a one point loss to the Pack early in December at College Park. The Terps came on strong to dominate the early play in the contest. Those expecting to see a Maryland runaway were sadly disappointed as the Wolf- pack roared back to take the lead late in the lirst half and maintain it for the remainder of the game. The Terrapins managed to pull close on several occassions, but State always managed to pull away, winning by six points? The Statels Mates annual production of the Mrs. North Carolina State Contest came off with a little more zesty performance than usual. It is indeed the age of specialization, even in the married world? N.C The ' on th troub and t Strong a size secon press takes point: Wentt 1 41 N. C. STATE - 92 VIRGINIA - 69 N' C. STATE - 74 DUKE - 84 The Wolfpack put its ten game winning streak . , on the line against the Cavaliers and had a little ghe Hue Iac? In the ACC Came to a head in trouble winning its eleventh consecutive contest eynolds Cohseum on Wednesday, Febfuafv 3, and twelfth in thirteen starts. State started off Whell the Duk? Blue Devlls and States Wolfpack strong in the game and kept pouring it on until met mla felevised' S611-out COnteSt'.Duke topk a sizeable lead had been built up early in the 31? earl? Gaim the game apd mamtamed lt second half. Virginia retaliated with a full court torgug Opttt e Contfsii Sfavmg ahead by four press which forced the Pack into numerous mis- closextlliegm S lmlgst O t'e viay' State managed to fakes and waged Play, Swing the lead fo ten the Devilgllavce ifihiiiniisf gliifilliifuio points. The lfack regained its poise, however, and a ten point Victory? y Went on to win by twenty-three pointsf N. C. STATE - 68 CAROLINA - 69 The Raleigh version of the State-Carolina rivalry saw each team take a sizable lead in the game, lose it, and come down to the iinal horn with only inches and seconds making the diiference between victory and defeat. The Tar Heels built up an early nine point lead in the game, but the Pack rallied late in the first half and went on to build a fourteen point lead with 14:00 remaining. As fate and determination would have it, Caro- lina fought back to take a one point lead with 5:30 remaining. The rest of the game was nip and tuck, with the Chapel Hill tuck getting the last word and a well-deserved one point Victoryic re Pete yeai the holc to vw 1. Ay! M 1 M34 waalwf ' A Q iw" I ,L ive H4 42754 1, QZL' I i , li' v. 08 !!S!! ru l 1? F5 ll I ff' sw R S? "-ll 1965 Atlantic Coast Conference Tournament N. C. STATE - 106 VIRGINIA -- 69 N. C. STATE - 76 MARYLAND - 67 N. C. STATE - 91 DUKE - 85 i The 1964-65 Wolfpack completed a brilliant season in ACC competition by winning its last four games on the floor of Reynolds Coliseum, resulting in State's fifth conference title and the first since 1959. In the last regular season contest, the Pack defeated Wake Forest 87-81 to force a three-way tie with Carolina and Maryland for second place in the standings. The tie was broken by a drawing in which State drew second seeding and a bout with Virginia in the opening round of the tourney. Due to the Cavalieris ability to go into overtimes against Wake Forest and Carolina during the week before the tournament, State was expected to have its hands full. The only thing that State had its hands full of was points, as all twelve members of the Pack tallied in the contest to total 106 points, a season high and a record high in ACC Tournament play. The Wolfpack's forty-five field goals was also a tournament record. Larry Lakins paced the Pack with twenty points. Things got alittle rougher in the semi-final round of action as the Maryland Terrapins went for their first win over State in three games. An early Maryland lead was erased by the Pack late in the first half but the Terps came right back to fight State down to the wire. The poise, determination, and will to win that have characterized State all season enabled the Pack to pull away at the end, winning 76-67. Lakins, with nineteen points, again led all scorers. Stateis opponent in the final round of action, Duke, was the only team in the conference that had defeated the Wolfpack twice in the season and eight successive times in three years. Although State entered the game as the underdog, the way to being top dog came as second nature to the seasoned veterans. The two teams battled tooth and nail for the entire game with neither team being able to establish more than a six point lead until the Pack turned the trick in the closing minutes. Poise and the ability to remain calm, cool, and collected under pressure gave State the upper hand when it needed it most, as a great State team defeated a terrific Duke squad 91-85. The Wolfpack had a new hero in Larry Worsley, as he paced the scoring with thirty points to receive the tournament's Most Valuable Player Award. In other players such as Larry Lakins, Pete Coker, Tommy Mattocks, Eddie Biedenbach, and Billy Moffit, State has always had heroes. The consistent scoring, rebounding, and defense performances of these stalwarts also make them "Most Valuable." As for Maravich, Case, and Bryant, being the coaches and inspiration for a championship team speaks for itselff Poop Q -P DUKE The golden sun shone brightly down on the green North Carolina meadows where, suddenly, it lurched into a steep slope capped by a large home, and which seemed paved by a fantastic assortment of bodies, blankets, coolers, and shades. All of which were oriented in the general direction of the bottom of the slope from whence originated the pulsating beat. Various sizes and shapes of glasses held vari- ous strengths and flavors of contents, the language "made up of the current expressions . . . and college slang strung together into an intrinsic whole, careless, faintly provocativev carried various lines and messages anticipating the evening's revelry. Each fraternity man had suffered autumn rains and Winter winds in anticipation of this mo- ment, Spring IFC, this April afternoon on the hillf 5 , A3 . ' 5 f !sf' in f ,fx lfxsi Y fu' 5 -f 'F ' -A lf Y 1-as Q ' 'fr X ' 5 'gf A 72' ' r ' I A 'z .I 5" , 71, , . fy' , -1 Y all C X Cf. g I 'gl' ' siL" Q it ,. du' 5' F Q , ' 'Y ng Q qw 3 ' V Q Fu- if I 4 2 ...,, ! x Xxx X, N N.,,' .W ,V 'z at 5 -.-........ 1 1 ,?..! V Q ' 315'-5 5.51 -2.53, f::g:'-if: L :sc r 51 1, I value the opportunity to enter into the album of the Class of 1965 a word of congratulations and good wishes to my fellow alumni. We are joined in a tradition of loyalty made signihcant by the high purpose of education. That high purpose is the wish of Alma Mater that her sons and daughters will have lives of individual fulfillment which are at the same time benehcial to the aims and aspirations of all men everywhere. As the years go by you will from time to time leaf through these pages with ever growing sentiment and appreciation. I hope that each passing year will bring renewed realization of the hopes and ideals which were nourished at North Carolina State. WILLIAM C. FRIDAY, President The Consolidated University of North Carolina North Carolina State attempts to be to its students all they have a right to expect of it as a modern-day university centered in the major sciences and technologies and including the humanistic and social studies. Each student brings to this campus his own individual aptitudes, his own ambitions and his own personality. It is our steadfast desire to respect all three and to serve them wisely, honestly and successfully. The full flowering of the student's intelligence and character is our main delight. JOHN T. CALDWELL, Chancellor North Carolina State HARRY C. KELLY Dean of the Faculty I AMES J. STEWART Dean of Student Affairs f 1.-cf: 'f1g? ic2g-If ' H ' - -.-x,,'1f.,r-Eu "Q, nigga. " --1 tw-543 .: w'- T -: gauge'-'f1" -Sgriisii-,Ja KENNETH D RAAB Director of Admissions and Registration WILLIAM L. TURNER Business Manager NQRBERT 1 Director ofs Assistant L' RNER Cf NORBERT B. WATTS Director of Student Housing JOHN KANIPE Assistant BANKS C. TALLEY, JR. Director of Student Activities GERALD G. HAWKINS Assistant Director TOM L. COVINGTON JR Assistant Director LYLE B. ROGERS Director of Counseling ROBERT W. SHOFFNER Foundations and Public Relations Within the OOIHHIUIM there exist ordertid lfl These, with the addlt programs, form the 31 revolves. Students C0 degrees of frequency 2 disciplines of these pr Searches for iden ' DIY, f1d8f011P Oven new o tie norrnalities of sum f'HHI1dIl01'm3l1k ' oft lt present In seheol that ig mm it Within the community that is North Carolina State, there exist ordered units known as schools. These, with the addition of the three military programs, form the axis about which the University revolves. Students come and go with varying degrees of frequency and direction in the various disciplines of these programs. Searches for identity, glory, love, right, wrong, and gIOUp open new opportunities to stray from the normalities of study. But quality points roll On and normalities of the past become realities of the present. In the final analysis, it is the school that is the primary catalyst for the growth of the student and therefore the Greater University PK DGSP trans itself taken Phyti cost c envin tainly the ul also 2 litatir Gard1 The s a con -ing-m ment 'expan The 'l qualit semin: structi A fres from 1 of Her cUfI'iCl socials Hilde 111 flgrieul Despite all the emphasis put on thegnewer schools during the transition from college to university, the Ag School has not lex itself be pushed into the background. To the contrary, it has taken some gigantic strides on its own-gigantic as in Phytitrin. Duke is sharing with State these two units Ca total cost of 53.2 millionj which will be able to produce a controlled environment for the research of plant growth. This most cer- tainly will put the School of Agriculture and Life Sciences into the upper echelon of, as it were, cow colleges. The school has also acquired a couple of jewels like closed circuit TV for faci- litating laboratory instruction and doubling the floor space in Gardner and Polk Halls. The school is always investigating new means of instruction, and a committee has been formed to consider using experimental teach- ing methods. The Honors Program which was started as an experi- ment two years ago has been. extremely successful and is being expanded this year. The Teaching Improvement Seminars are designed to improve the quality of instruction by having the professors attend these seminars led by outstanding men in the field of agricultural in- A struction. A A freshman enrolling in the School of Agriculture now chooses - from three curricula: agricultural science, agricultural business, or agricultural technology. Although requirements vary in the curricula, students in all three get a solid background in the social, physical and biological sciences, as well as in English and modern languages in order to develop a well-rounded educate agricultural citizen? AGRICULTURE d .AL COUNCIL il is made up of two repre- IC eleven clubs in the School Sciences. The Councilis cof- :h year from the student's 1 many millions are divided becue, the Ag Combo Party, nd the A gri-Life, the publi- 'he Council's main function istrative body for all clubs CLUB HORTICULTURAL SCIENCE CLUB Jackson, M., President Hammer, A. Harris, R. Jackson, L. I McLeod, R. AGRONOMY CLUB Lilly, J. P. President Allen, D. A. Armstrong, B. C. Askew, J. G. Barnes, S. T. Batten, C. K. Baucom, R. B. Bone, D. C. Bradley, C. O. Brawley, P. I. Bunn, J . T. Chilton, M. H. Coble, H. D. Colson, H. D. Culpepper, W. H. Cumbo, F. E. Davis, S. D. Fletcher, J. T. Goins, R. B. Langston, B. C. Massengill, J. N. Maxwell, J. M. Mayfield, F. B. Merritt, E. E. Newton, H. C. Nicholaides, J. J. Oakes, C. E. Pittard, W. W. Pointer, W. W. Pritchett, T. W. Rogers, W. L. Scott, H. D. Stephenson, J. D. Stephenson, L. Taylor, D. W. Thompson, L. Towler, D. A. Vollmer, N. J. Warren, J. B. Wynne, J. C. LEOPOLD WILDLIFE CLUB Vance, J., President Arnold, J. H Holder, D. Hunt, J. .- Nichols, M. Smith, M. Williams, B. FOOD SCIENCE CLUB ' Garrell, J. C., President ' Boyles, C. F. p Briner, F. C. , Burrage, R. E. Carawan, R. E. Cone, R. D. Cooke, M. A. Davis, J. W. Deluise, J. A. Dudley, H. J. Eaker, F. A. I Foil, J. E. Franklin, D. R. Grigg, W. W. Hardy, R. B. Harris, J. W. Johnson, T. H. Jones, M. E. r Keaton, R. M. ' Krumanocker, W. F. Lao, T. B. Phillips, P. I. Podagaysky,.H. D. Poindexter, R. G. Reid, F. M. Russell, M. E. Smith, G. C. Smith, K. M. Swain, J. W. Thompson, R. P. Weisiger, D. A. Worsham, G. H. 1 AGRICULTURAL ENGINEERING TECHNOLOGY CLUB Hege, R., President Allen, W. J. Aman, D. Causey, J. Chandler, R. Cope, D. W. Craver, P. Cutts, J. W. Davis, W. A. Forehand, G. P. Gaddy, -J. Hardin, J. O. Hege, D. D. Howard, D. Hupko, M. J. Jones, J. M. Jones, R. B. May, R. - Miller, L. Mills, K. Moore, G. Murdy, D. Napier, J. - Okey, J. Perry, J. Pritchett, T. Stikeleather, E. Whitley, W. Williamson, L. AGRICULTURAL ECONOMICS CLUB Lancaster, F., President l Andres, R. Ball, C. Hicks, D. , Humphrey, J. B PRE-VETERINARY CLUB Blanton, A. B., President Barger, P. , Barwick, J. Beatty N. Blackwelder, D. Blum, N. Bresler, R. Bryant, D. Gudger, R. Halsey, W. Harris, E. Hutchens, R. Jackson, S. Jolley, J. Jones, W. Landins, L. Lee, C. Lawrance, J. Lutz, R. Miller, C. Moberly, S. Parker, O. R. Regans, M. Rigsbee, L. ' Scott, M. Truitt, K.- Vestal, T. White, R. POULTRY SCIENCE C Lovette, B., President Orr, T. Porter, C. Smallwood, J. Tally, L. ANIM Colemi Anders Aramb Btllneli BOYdrl Brarichr Broadw Bro0kS, Bfownr Bfyans- Byrd,E , Byrd,L Cannon Coor,E Crabtra D'Alessa Davis,l Dozier, Freshwa Gaither, German Giles, T. Graham, GriITin,t Green,I Greeson, Hart, T. Hamrick Hearn,Vi Hedrick, Higgenbc Hunt, C. Iles, D.E r Isley, C.l Iones,J.' Iournigan Justice, E Keever,H Kidder, I, l.assiter,i Lewis,E, Liltle,D, little, 1,5 McNeil1,r MCPl1ersoi MWF N2W1in,w Otstreich, PWD. PU2h,F.1 P1'iHHm,R QUwn,z.r RaY,D,L RHYJ, H' Robin50n'. SMR' Sl0kgs,E Q Tlwmegood, alloy D - Tayl , " M3259 wllliieldjr Wlnslonslll. wQIl1ble,BI nglll, I K. I.. K. . G. , D. , J. I. J. II, T. ather, E. Y, W. nson, L. IULTURAL OMICS CLUB ter, F., President , R. D. trey, J. ETE RINARY CLUB 1, A. B., President P. c,I. SI. elder, D. wi. R. D. . R. W. E. 15, R. ,s. v. , L. ze, J. ', S. O. R. M. L. r L. .5- RY SCIENCE CLUB B., President s f. Od, J. ANIMAL SCIENCE CLUB Coleman, M., Presi Anderson, J. F. Arambul, F. R. Bennet, R. W. Boyd, R. N. Brancher, D. S. Broadwell, C. L. Brooks, J. D. Brown, H. E. Bryan, B. Byrd, E. W. Byrd, L. D. Cannon, N. L. Coor, E. O. rabtree L dent C , . D'Alessandro, C. V. Davis, L. F. Dozier, C. E. Freshwater, M. C. Gaither, M. F. German, J. T. Giles, T. L. Graham, J. B. Griffin, O. T. Green, D. F. Greeson, J. F. Hart, T. W. Hamrick, M. J. Hearn, W. Hedrick, K. H. Higgenbothem, D. J. Hunt, C. H. Iles, D. E. Isley, C. H. Jones, J. T. Journigan, R. S. Justice, E. Keever, H. O. Kidder, J. L. Lassiter, W. W. Lewis, E. R. Little, D. O. Little, J. R. McNeill, W. W. McPherson, R. D. Murray, F. A. Newlin, W. A. Oestreich, J. W. Parker, D. C. Pugh, F. T. Putnam, R. Quinn, Z. J. Ray, D. L. RaY, J. H. Robinson, T. E. Shell, R. Stokes, E. S. Swicegood, H. A. Taylor, D. E. Taylor, E. Vinson, W, E, Whitfield, W. A, Winston, F. C. Womble, B. A. Wright, E. R. AGRICULTURAL COUNCIL Porter, C., President Andres, R. R. Arnold, J. Blanton, A. B. Brooks, B. Brown, D. E. Causey, J. L. Cone, R. D. Daughtry, J. S. Garrell, J. C. Hammer, P. A. Hamrick, M. J. Hart, W. Lancaster, F. Lilly, J. P. Lovette, B. Maloney, E. McLeod, W. R. Newton, H. C. Smith, J. Toussaint, W. D., Adviser Vance, J. Vestal, T. J. Wise, M. B., Adviser HORTICULTURE CLUB Jackson, M., President Allen, M. Caudill, R. Daniels, H. Devine, D. Gilbert, J. Graves, A. Hammer, A. Hamrick, C. Harris, R. Hill, B. Hill, M. Jackson, L. McLeod, R. Parker, A. Ray, R. Talley, D. Webster, W. West, R. Weston, N. N, AGRICULTURAL COUNCIL The Agricultural Council is made up of two repre- sentatives from each of the eleven clubs in the School of Agriculture and Life Sciences. The Council's cof- fers are replenished each year from the student's activity fees, and all that many millions are divided among the Freshman Barbecue, the Ag Combo Party, the Ag Council Picnic, and the A gri-Life, the publi- cation for Ag students. The Council's main function is to serve as the administrative body for all clubs within the schoolit 1 I Tl pr I , wa th wl cu Tl ral cu3 bo as f Th of 2 SHI! Q, dol 'x The North Carolina Agricultural Institute, which is a two year program of technical training in agriculturally related subjects, was initiated by the General Assembly in 1959. Since that time there have been three graduating classes totalling some 185 students who have received their Associate Degrees in Applied Agri- culture. The current enrollment is approximately 230. The Institute offers six iields of study which cover the broad range of practical agricultural studies. These include two new curricula: Field Crops Technology and Ornamental Crops Technology both of which have met with excellent response from the industry, as has the entire program. The brevity of the period of study obviously limits the amount of knowledge to which the student can be exposed, but at the same time, it keeps the school from growing stale. This, no doubt, has added to the success of the program? AGI TIT TE AGRICULTURAL INSTITUTE Allen, W. J. Arrenu, S. Askew, G. R. Baker, L. F. Barrow, T. E. Beale, W. J. Berry, B. C. Berry, W. H. Black, E. C. Blanton, J. S. Brannon, T. B. Bridgers, B. L. Brooks, R. D. Brown, W. W. Bullard, T. S. Carter, G. D. Carver, J. D. Christian, J. C. Christian, L. G. Clayton, C. R. Coble, T. G. Collins, R. D. Corbett, W. M. Corns, G. D. Craven, P. R. Currin, W. L. Daniels, A. C. Daughtry, J. S. Dawson, W. E. Dennis, L. T. Dillingham, D. L. Durham, J. D. Edwards, A. C. Ellen, J. P. Gallimore, P. J. Garrett, N. Gooden, D. K. Grady, B. L. Green, J. A. Griffin, J. G. Guthrie, D. V. Hamill, J. L. Hamrick, S. C. Hardee, J. R. Hedgecock, J. L. Herlocker, R. A. Holland, W. H. Holton, L. L. Hunter, W. P. Johnson, C. L. Johnson, L. H. Jones, C. S. Jones, L. J. Lancaster, A. J. Ledbetter, D. E. Lee, K. Long, S. N. Love, W. A. McCollum, R, E, McFadyen, J. P, McGill, G. D. Maloney, E. K. Mann, H. R. Massengill, J. D. Matthews, J. F. Meadows, T. R, Miller, C. W. Miller, H. A. Moore, R. J. Munden, J. H. Murray, G. E. Newbern, J. M. Norwood, L. B. O'Neal, R. W. Overton, G. W. Patterson, J. R. Penninger, G. F. Perez, V. A. Pierce, R. E. Pond, R. M. Porter, E. N. Pridgen, M. L. Reed, L. R. Revis, J. S. Richardson, K. G. Riddick, T. L. Ritter, K. C. Rose, R. R. Rouse, C. A. Scoggins, W. C. Scott, D. B. Scott, J. E. Sebastian, G. M. Smith, E. R. Smith, J. R. Smith, J. L. Smith, J. L. Snyder, C. A. Spencer, A. M. Stallings, H. L. Stanfield, J. R. Stanley, S. R. Strickhouser, D. Strickland, W. E. Summers, M. K. Taylor, E. L. Thompson, W. L. Tilley, J. R. Todd, S. L. Walker, J. F. West, B. R. Westmoreland, R. Weston, C. N. White, D. L. White, R. E. White, W. H. Whitfield, C. R. Williams, F. D. Williams, M. D. York, E. E. Y :Fadyen, I. P, :Gi1l, G. D. aloney, E. K. mn, H. R. assengill, I. D. atthews, J. F. :adows, T. R. Her, C. W. ller, H. A. more, R. I. mden, J. H. xrray, G. E. twbem, I. M. wrwood, L. B. Neal, R. W. erton, G. W. tterson, I. R. nninger, G. F. rez, V. A. zrce, R. E. nd, R. M. rter, E. N. dgen, M. L. ed, L. R. vis, J. S. zhardson, K. G. idick, T. L. ter, K. C. se, R. R. use, C. A. xggins, W. C. att, D. B. Jtt, I. E. nastian, G. M. ith, E. R. ith, J. R. ith, J. L. ith, I. L. fder, C. A. :ncer, A. M. llings, H. L. nfield, I. R. nley, S. R. ickhouser, D. ickland, W. E. nmers, M. K. ylor, E. L. ompson, W. L. ley, J. R. dd, S. L. tlker, I. F. :SI, B. R. astmoreland, R. Y' zston, C. N. rite, D. L. lite, R. E. xitc, W. H. mitfield, C. R. Iliams, F. D. Hiams, M. D. rk, E. E. H-Qwffwmar I 3 23, -.,,, f l"""m'W' 2:1 DEAN HENRY L. KAMPHOEPNER The and . bette . Fron thoul . He t: paint A speci train Desig Asm , desig1 ' ahlef - tosee bICCZ4 5 , hours, inthe S0l1gh: Ihescl T ffwio -ii-.proble f Ewfwhi Halls: fa FNER The design student is more than a boy with paint-smeared blue jeans and a two day beard. He is a man with ideas that can give us a better and more tasteful environment. From the very start the design student begins to assimilate the thought process that will become so much a part of his thinking. He takes courses in factors of environment, structure, history, painting, sculpture, literature, and mechanics, all taught by specialists in each field, and all designed to educate as well as train professionals in Architecture, Landscape Design, and Product Design. As most of his waking fand sleepingj hours are spent in work for design laboratory courses, the student seizes every minute avail- able for free time and socializing. It is by no means uncommon to see a game of handball in progress against the wall of the breezeway or a simulated game of baseball in a drafting room after hours. Practically everyone at some time becomes a philosopher in the inevitable bull session where many varied opinions are sought and offered. It is this variety of opinion which gives the school and the student the freedom to grow. It is this freedom which gives rise to the varied solutions to the same problems. These solutions, along with outside exhibitions, both of which constantl cover the walls of the school make Brooks y , Hall seem almost like a museum, not of things past, but of our future? DESIG 3 DEAN J. BRYANT KIRKLAND vb-mi-M From the squeaky wooden fioors and warm atmosphere of Tompkins Hall to the first attempt at practice teaching-this is the world in which our future teachers must struggle. The first two years of the Education curriculum are used to develop a broad background. The fundamental education courses are taught in the junior year. After assimilating all that poop, the students specialize in particular fields of education. The senior practice teaching, a thrill-a-minute, is graded more on ability to instruct than on theoretical comprehension. The school's very close student-faculty relationship contrasts sharply with the impersonal natures of some other schools. The advisors carefully direct the student to the educational field where he will be most effective. The Agricultural Education Practical is a program not found at any other university. INTRODUCTION TO SOCIAL RESEARCH, as it is formally called, sends ,students into the field to do research, and then plan and teach a course fitted to the needs of that community. It's great. Our nation's educational needs have erased all placement problems for graduates of a school so well established in its field? EDUCATIO ,rt ., .Nic I.. .. l I Q. X M .N...,sN.a,...z..c...sW.. g N h Y- . . N A A A 'il sy s 'N K . K M' " 2-Xfr-.QNX . fr ..-. 5 , A' tw- .fi , .4 -:X K gfszf so gs, . 1 I .X,s...-Wggtw. xg My . Writ- . . CLUBS STUDENT NATIONAL EDUCATION ASSOCIATION Mayton, F., President Ashby, C. S. Barkk, B. H. Bransford, R. A. Cole, R. E. Flint, M. Hall, J. D. Jacobs, D. Lewis, I. R. Lowder, T. McGinnis, D. R. Mercer, G. Murray, W. M. Tate, H. V. Taylor, I. L. Walker, E. B. MATHEMATICS 8a SCIENCE EDUCATION CLUB Cole, R. E., President Apple, S. M. Bransford, R. A. Burns, B. E. Delaini, I. M. Flint, M. W. Folb, F. M. Jordan, E. S. Lowder, J. T. McCuen, D. L. McGennis, D. R. Mayton, F. W. Mercer, G. B. Murray, W. M. Pugh, R. L. Tate, H. V. Tharp, D. T. Wooters, B. L. RHO PHI ALPHA Sellers, I ., President Andrews, G. Barbour, N. Hollingsworth, P. EDUCATION COUNCIL Sellers, I ., Chairman Fiarcloth, W. Godfrey, E. Michael, D. Woolard, M. AGRICULTURAL EDUCATION CLUB Gaylord, I ., President Beckham, L. T. Boyette, I. R. Bradshaw, H. R. Brooks, R. Browning, H. F. Bunch, I. L. Collins, C. E. Daniels, P. T. Davis, G. E. Edmondson, J. J. Eubanks, R. A. Gribble, I. E. Griffin, R. C. Hamilton, R. Hampton, I. B. Hayes, W. R. Hughes, W. H. Kemp, R. T. Mathis, R. B. McLamb, D. L. McLamb, A. E. Newlin, M. B. Parrish, S. G. Pasour, H. A. Putnam, R. J. Rains, C. R. Taylor, G. A. Winslow, O. W. ALPHA 'esident Lh, P. PN COUNCIL hairman V 'URAL JN CLUB President .T. I L. I. R. I. F. 1 I'. ,J.J. A. 1 TB. I. H. B. I. L. .. E. B. 3. A. I. A. P. W. ' , I K lf -381-xvw-lewwoumuuwwxnv mn -. Sll!1.f.'NaNnnwfw -Qw...-vwmnfikk. 'N X ' QQ Agggg . w x .im K X. K 1 , w . ,. ,.... .. x 7. , J - XXXX DEAN RALPH E. FADUM Engineering is difhcult at any university. It has to be or it would not be producing engineers. North Carolina State produces the highest caliber of engineer found in the World. This is the reason it is hard. The professional status of engineering requires that those who practice it have the best training possible in addition to the necessary ethical qualities. , The unwary neophyte may enter into any one of seventeen different fields of engineering at State or, more wisely, he may make his obscure beginning in just plain ol' Engineering. It's too much for many people and that is too bad. The first two years are pretty much the same in any of the programs-frightening. Mastery of the mathematical and mechanical operations offered in these years is the key to surviving the second half. Apathy is not a bad habit, it is a necessity. For those who object to being stifled, this is a tremendous opportunity to grow in a few other directions besides technical. In reality, the sequence of engi- neering courses is designed to offer a wonderful education to students who are looking toward industry for professional careers. Research is as important to the school as it is to the graduate. Research projects such as those that are contracted by N.C. State at the present time are indications of the increasing quality and prestige of the Engineering School. A study of structures, sponsored by the National Science Foundation, will allow the civil engineer and the architect to Widen their use of curved beams, spiral stairways, and thin shells in design. North Carolina State engineers are carrying on a NASA-backed study of the effects of high speeds and altitudes on the parachutes of re-entering space vehicles. The Army's Research Ofiice has granted funds to the Metallurgical Department to continue studies of interstitial and related compounds. Research at N.C. State not only helps answer the needs of our technology, but also provides an incentive to undergraduates to continue their studies on the graduate level. Impressed? It takes desire and satisfaction in achievement to build a reputation like this. These things don't corne included with the B.S.ff ENGI EERI G HO GR ALPHA PI MU Eller, J., President Burgess, B. Enscore, E. Martin, J. Moore, B. Nance, D. Poore, B. Pyatte, E. Soden, J. Trustman, S. ALPHA SIGMA MU Ballance, J. B., President Davis, H. H. Doshi, C. P. Fraker, A. C. Haase, R. A. Haller, M. Kennedy, R. Jacobs, R. Rowe, G. M. Runkle, C. J. Shives, B. L. Shumaker, C. A. CHI EPSILON Aberson, J., President Arey, J. Avent, R. Brant, P. Cardenas, R. Carpenter, B. Costes, N. Cox, B. Futrell, G. Gidney, B. Jarrett, T. Jetter, F. Jones, E. Justice, A. Lambeth, S. Lane, J. Lynch, J. McDonald, H. Miller, W. Mirza, J. Mottern, M. Reed, G. Sanver, R. Smith, J. Smith, R. Stafford, D. Steele, J. Williams, J. Yasinac, A. Zrmmerman, J. ETA KAPPA NU Warren, R. M., Almond, D. J. Austin, W, W, President RIE Bailey, R. H. Bell, W. K. Bridges, J. R. Brodie, B. Brooks, S. D. Bumgarner, C. Burkett, J. P. Davis, M. Day, G. Downing, R. W. Durham, W. Evans, R. Epley, P. R. Fiiield, W. Florence, J. J. Flowers, G. , Fulbright, N. E. Gaw, E. T. Gentry, L. J. Hamilton, E. S. Hart, R. Hoifmeyer, J. Holoman, S. B. Kelley, J. A. Kroeger, J. MacAdams, K. MacPherson, G. Mayer, D. Mayo, S. Mickalopoulis, D. Miller, T. C. Mills, R. C. Monroe, J. R. Mossler, A. Paschall, R. C. Paul, J. E. Payne, N. T. Phillips, W. T. Preusell, W. G. Roberts, J. H. Shuford, G. E. Smith, W. E. Steenburg, C. Warner, B. H. Watford, G. C. Williams, T. R. Wolford, H. N. Wong, M. Yarbrough, J. W. PI TAU SIGMA Perry, H. B., President Angley, W. M. Bowles, M. A. Buck, C. G. Forrest, J. S. Hill, D. G. Jones, G. R. Jordan, B. C. Kepley, J. G. McGill, R. N. McCulloch, J. W. Miller, D. K. Smith, Z. P. Stone, D. R. Walsh, L. Willis, F. S. Yarbrough, J. L. TAU BETA PI Downing, R., President Aberson, J. A. Austin, W. Avent, R. Bostian, C. Crutchfield, R. Epley, P. R. Forrest, J. S. Gentry, L. Hibbard, L. Hicks, D. Hill, E. F. Johnston, S. Kelley, J. Kling, C. L. McCulloch, J. W. McKelsey, K. M. Monroe, J. Preussel, W. G. Smathers, G. W. Smith, J. V. Smith, W. E. Smith, Z. P. Steppe, J. A. Todd, M. Tothill, A. Warner, B. H. Young, D. L. THETA TAU Adams, M. Anderson, R. Atkins, R. Barnett, G. Barrow, P. Baucom, J. Biggs, C. Cecil, J. Davis, H. Ferguson, L. Goodnight, F. Goodnight, H. Gurley, D. Harper, R. Hauser, E. Hill, W. Honeycutt, J. Horton, T. Jordan, T. Kennedy, B. Kling, C. Lancaster, D. Leonard, J. Linville, M. Nelson, R. A. Norris, M. Paschall, D. Peale, G. Redmon, I. M. Reynolds, B. Riddick, S. Sharp, B. Sholar, A. Sykes, L. Taylor, K. Todd, E. West, T. CLUBS ENGINEERS' COUNCIL Sanford, I., President Austin, B. Cerner. Carroll, R. Clontz, N. Cnnrhs, P. Creed, J, Davis, J. Dunn, I. Ensrore, E, Florence, J, Fer EHSO11, I. Grrfrr, L. GW, E. Munn, V. GUIJl0n, I, Guflrr, D. WI, s. Harrell, M. H0Pki11s, R, Wen J. he H. Mackie, B. flffin, R Mrllr, R. Paschall, R Payne, N ' Pyatte, E: Shnfefd. E gmrfh. n, ' Umrn 0 wrnlm M- YCSIO11, ungr Ullmerman - rl. Hmm-r REE? Bmtof SRE gfwnslr "411f0rd. E'-'PCarIl 6200.1 .rms G'11iin.P. 'gems J0ldcr.A :home Hman Pmmw We Shoots. We w wk TA PI R., President J. A. J. Ri, R. R. I. S. 'L Q . ,S. L. ch, I. W. y, K. M. I. W. G. s, G. W. V. 1. E. . P. I, A. A. B. H. D. L. . TAU M. nn, R. R. G. P. l, I. 91. rn, L. ght, F. ght, H. D. R. , E. lutt, I. , T. T. ly, B. I- V. ter, D. d, I. :, M. , R. A. M. ll, D. S. n, I. M. ds, B. r, S. B. A. L. , K. E. I". CLUBS ENGINEERS' COUNCIL Sanford, J., President Austin, B. Capps, T. Carroll, R. Clontz, N. Combs, P. Creed, I. Davis, I. Dunn, J. Enscore, E. Florence, J. Ferguson, I . Gentry, L. Gregory, E, S Goodman, V. Gupton, I. Gurley, D. Harrell, S, Harvell, M, Hopkins, R. Lasley, J, Lee, H, Mackie, B, Martin, R, Mills, R, Paschall, R. Payne, N. Pyatte, E, Shuford, E, Smith, B, Summers, D, Eylor, T. Omson, Wilson, J, M Weston, R, Young, R. Zimmerman ,I. FURNITURE CLUB Rasmussen, B., President Abernathy, B. Bard, G. Bunch, M. Burton, H. Cousins, I. Cranford, I. Duncan, B. Elliott, J. Glover, F. Griffin, P. Harrell, S. Holder, A. Jackson, A. Morgan, D. Morrison, W. Pearson, T. Purdie, W. Shook, D. Shornick, L. Turbyfill, P. Wall, E. Workman, G. 1' PROFESSIONALS AMERICAN INSTITUTE ' OF AERONAUTICS AND ASTRONAUTICS Taylor, T., President Allison, A. D. Baker, J. Bonds, J. Branch, M. Cantrell, A. Coward, J. D. Dunn, J. Edwards, J. W. England, J. Ferguson, L. Garrett, J. Griftin, W. Hart, R. E. Hicks, S. Hite, L. Jackson, G. r Johnson, G. Hodge, I. D. Jordan, T. Kennedy, M. AMERICAN CERAMIC Lee, O. D. 'SOCIETY Lewis, R. A. Cato, R., President Long, J. Blankenship, H. Mantan, M. Choi, D. Marchman, J. Davis, P. McCullock, J. Dixon, B. Morris, D. Foushee, J. Nichols, J. Fowler, D. Perry, B. Greene, R. Perry, L. Hackler, W. C. Phillips, D. Harvell, J. Revels, R. W. Johnson, R. Scott, E. S. Kriegel, W. W. Serrell, M. Lester, G. Setzer, E. McBrayer, D. Smathers, G. Morelock, G. Sossamon, J. Ransone, P. Spencer, J. Scott, E. Stone, D. Smithwick, J. Turner, W. Stone, J. Willis, D. Ward, C. Wilson, E. Winchester, G. Wooten, A, Witter, D. Zaras A 1. f AMERIC OF CHE. ENGINEJ Smith, B., Ambrish, L Anderson, Blanton, S. Bolt, J. Clontz, N. Cooper, R. Davis, J. Day, W. Dyson, W. Edgerton, E Graham, W Griliin, D. Hair, J. Harmon, W. Harris, R, Haulk, C, Henderson, J Honeycutt, V Huffman, J, Hurst, B, Jones L. Mes, M. King, R. King, W. I-230, J. lee, H. Uflyd. B. MCKelvey, K Mayo, G, ' Miller B, Pier. s. Pwef, W. RUIHHG, R. Sanford, J. C "Maw, J. Shill Smifl1,J. Smeaton, J SP9llCer, Stas, wa' slfllm, 1 ' Sullivan .A Wflters, lj ' tvvllkinson ' B WORDUIHH, Ouz, L ' - A ITUTE IS TICS L AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF CHEMICAL ENGINEERS Smith, B., President Ambrish, M. Anderson, C. Blanton, S. Bolt, J. Clontz, N. Cooper, R. Davis, J. Day, W. Dyson, W. Edgerton, E. Graham, W. Grifiin, D. Hair, J. Harmon, W. Hartis, R. Haulk, C. Henderson, J. Honeycutt, W. Huffman, J . Hurst, B. Jones, L. Jones, M. King, R. King, W. Lago, J. Lee, H. Lloyd, B, McKelvey, K. Mayo, G. Miller B. Pharr, S. Piver, W, Ruland, R. Sanford, J, C, Shillinglaw, J. Smith, J, Smeaton, J, Spencer, D. Straus, W, Strum, J, Sullivan, A, Waters, D, Wilkinson, B, W012Pman, R. A. Wouz, L, AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF INDUSTRIAL ENGINEERING Enscore, E., President Anderson, L. Austin, T. Babcock, R. Barkat, S. Brookshire, S. Burgess, B. Byrd, R. Chappel, R. Clontz, B. Combs, P. Dozier, S. Eller, J. Fisher, D. Fisher, J. Goodrich, B. Laba, M. Lewis, J. Metcalf, D. Moore, B. Morgan, B. Nance, R. Owen, W. Poore, B. Pyatte, E. Roy, J. Sanford, D. Smith, R. Spencer, R. Soden, J. Stier, J . Underwood, D. Williams, B. Wofford, J. AMERICAN IN'STITUTE OF MINING, METALLURGICAL AND PETROLEUM ENGINEERS Cornelius, R. J ., President Blakely, M. Bowman, J. Carter, R. Cocke, W. Cordle, V. Crowder, C. Custer, D. Edison, B. Gregory, E. Harmon, J . Havener, D. Head, M. Keller, B. Kimrey, J. Lewis, A. Melton, B. B. Phillips, M. Powell, R. Reese, W. Schweers, A. Strumfels, L. Ung, K. Weant, G. Whicker, W. Wilkins, R. Wilson, L. Upchurch, N Young, R. AMERICAN NUCLEAR SOCIETY Venerus, E. P., Chairman Allen, B. H. Ballance, D. D. Baucom, J . R. Cohen, A. B. Davis, N. M. Dobbins, D. P. Fallas, T. T. Gross, R. S. Haire, M. J. Hirons, T. J . Holses, M. A. Horne, W. E. Jackson, A. N. Jenkins, A. L. Jerman, D. S. Kling, C. L. Labelle, D. W. Lamonde, J . P. Lau, L. W. Liner, R. Martin, R. E. Mears, L. D. Mullinax, B. S. Nishina, K. Nunn, L. R. Parker, R. W. Peedin, J . F. Phillips, T. N. Pritchard, J. P. Seals, E. H. Sessons, R. A. Sharp, D. Sharp, W. R. Sides, W. H. Stocks, W. M. Story, P. J . Stubbs, W. A. Sullivan, L. H. Summers, R. L. Ta lor H Y , - Vadrevu, R. V. S. Walters, J. F. Wardell, R. F. Ward, P. L. Warren, L. D. Weston, R. B. Wheeler, M. H. White, L. R. Wicker, C. R. Windley, W. C. , JJJJJ I - -ws V -...M ,Jian ,JM ,MMM www i L .9-wsi"f..v,.,,,. , M, AMERICAN SOCIETY OF CIVIL ENGINEERS Zimmerman, J ., President Aberson, J . Absher, L. Alexander, M. Armistead, E. Askari, A. Assakul, S. Augustus, N. Auth, M. Avent, R. Avent, S. Beale, D. Beaver, B. Beeson, F. Beisbin, G. Bennett, J . Berrier, P. Bivins, J . Biggers, S. Blevins, S. Blizzard, G. Boisky, R. Booker, J . Bowers, R. Broome, T. Brothers, B. Buckner, C. Burr, C. Burwell, D. Butler, R. Carr, J. Carroll, R. Champman, G. Clayton, A. Cobb, G. Council, F. Cox, D. Creech, W. Crenshaw, F. Cron, F. Danner, D. Davis, H. Davis, S. Dean, R. Dixon, T. Duval, A. Edward, G. Ellen, W. Eure, G. Fisher, R. Flora, J. Freeman, C. Fulton, J. Gidney, R. Gilbert, P. Goins, J. Grady, J. Graybeal, R. Grifhn, M. Griffin, T. Grubbs, J. Grubbs, T. Hall, J. Hall, W. Hamlett, R. Hill, J. W. Hine, C. Hoke, W. Honbarrier, R. Hopkins, J . Hopkins, R. Howard, D. Howell, T. Huff, W. Idol, D. Jackson, R. Jarrett, J . Jinkins, B. Johnston, D. J oines, V. Kemp, R. Kennedy, A. Kitchen, W. Kushman, M. Lanier, D. Lawrence, L. Lee, D. Lee, R. Leonard, D. Lynch, R. McBride, K. McGee, H. McKnight, H. McNu ty, O. f Madison, C. 391513, Mahler' W' Yasinsaci 'A Mallard, E. Yonce T, ' Marshburn, W. ' ' Matlocli5D. AMERICAN SOCIETY CHYS, - OF MECHANICAL Mfiffiff, W. ENGINEERS M!lame K' Adams, M. E. M1llCF, Allen D S Miner' W' Allen, R. Ci. MOLllil'l, D. Anglgy M. Motamen, M. Bai1ey,'R. A. Murrye D' Boles M. A. Nelson, L- Bowling B P. Nielson' S' Breedenj R. Elvin' Brookshire, C. B. Ofifsogl' Broughton, R. B. 0'QUiHH, B- iigflfrifisl Cl' Osborne' J' Burda, J: Page' F' Cagle iT. K. Pafamofe, W- Campbell R M. Pfeslar' N' Carson, Ji P.' 5116523 Cartwright, W. R. Rigger J' Caveness, E. G. Rust, C- Siillaisifo. R. 321525 Christopher, J. O. Sloan, D- giiliiafvof. Smart, W' Corbett, E. M. Smith, D' Crain B L Smitherman, T. Cl.aVe'r Stimpson, R. Coopef C' Sfouf, D' Currin,,J. l Sykes, S' DePriest, W. M. Synan' O' Desai P. D. Szmuriga, A. Dunn' S. E. T3-mf D- Earley, H. E. Taylor, J. Elliott, H. C. Taylor, R- Favor, C. H. TUlll1Ck, W- Ferguson, J. R. Twiggs, M. Forrest, J. S. Wagoner, M. Fulton, J . W. Wallace, G. Fulton, C. E. Warner, R. Gardner, J. F. Webber, R. Gold, W. A. Wittington, G. Grady, J. E. Wilkerson, J. Greene, L. L. Williams, H. Gupton, W. I. Wilson, J. Gllrley, D. E. Wood, W. Haddon, W. W. Hauser, D. H. Hemric, C. D. Hill, D. G. Holbrook, R. L. Hope, C. L. Huffman, R. E. Ingram, J. R. Jenkins, J. J. Jhaveri, K. A. Jones, C. B. Jones, D. D. Kilpatrick, J . B. Lasley, J . H. Little, R. K. Lunsford, J. I. Maner, D. F. Manzo, J . Metzler, J. T. Miller, M. G. Minges, R. B. Nau, W. H. Nelson, R. A. Norman, H. D. Phillips, J. D. Pierce, R. H. Poole, W. G. Rea, J . C. Respess, V. M. Roberson, C. E. Rose, W. O. Rudisill, C. S. Salvaggio, G. D. Scott, C. E. Sloop, J . W. Smith, W. A. Smith, W. A. Smyre, T. P. Stallings, D. W. Stough, S. D. Styers, C. N. Summerlin, J . D. Taylor, D. G. Thompson, M. W. Timberlake, G. J . Todd, M. C. Tyndall, W. O. Vann, J . R. Vickroy, J. A. Waldron, W. A. Walker, J . E. Wall, M. W. Walsh, L. Way, W. W. Warner, J . P. Wendland, R. Widenhouse, W. C. Wilkinson, R. J. Wilson, J . W. Wooten, G. W. Wray, D. L. Yarborough, J. L. Young, S. R. AMERICAN SOCIETY FOR METALS Shives, L., President Ballance, J. Baucom, R. Beamons, J . Berman, L. Boltrek, P. Brett, J . Bruce, C. Coggins, H. Davis, H. Ebron, G. Emory, W. Goodman, V. Goodnight, F. Gurganus, T. Haase, R. Hayes, T. Hofer, G. Humbert, S. Jones, R. Kim, C. H. Kinken, P. Koszewski, C. LaBelle, D. Lowder, J . Lowery, V. Martin, C. Martin, L. Massard, E. Maynard, R. McLawhorn, L. Merrill, B. Miller, B. Moore, W. Potter, R. Reese, M. Richardson, R. Sarvis, G. Sharp, W. Smith, T. Stewart, K. Trumbo, L. Watkins, Dj Williams, J. Yelverton, G. Young, J . INSTITUTE OF ELECTRI- CAL AND ELECTRONICS ENGINEERS Gentry, L., President Adams, R. Alexander, B. Allenwillard, P. Awwa, A. A. Barker, L. I. Barnes, K. Bell, K. Bernheisel, D. P. Bishop, R. E. Boden, R. J . Boehme, J . Boggs, S. Boozer, D. Bridges, J . Briggs, J . R. Brodie, B. Bryant, W. H. Burgiss, S. G. Byrd, C. E. Carawan, E. Chuang, Y. H. Casey, R. T. Cobb, G. Collins, W. L. Copper, G. Creed, J . Credle, O. P. Cunningham, C. Curlee, B. Curtis, R. T. Doby, N. Dozier, R. L. Earl, B. C. Edwards, L. T. Ellington, A. T. Epley, P. R. Florence, J . S. Freeman, R. Frye, C. R. Gaw, E. T. Gribble, R. Goodnight, H. Hall, G. A. Hamilton, T. R. Hancammon, J. Hartzell, C. Hash, L. J . Hicks, W. C. Hibbard, L. Hill, R. F. Hilburn, W. J. Holloway, J . Holoman, S. B. Howell, G. Immanuel, C. Johnson, J. P. Jones, S. J. Kelllawr TT Kelllledlgll Filter J' Ku: C' H' Kyl6S, E' Mil, C. Leer W' G' Lllllei0llns 1 llmgr Long, I- Lllmpklnr E Lynn, l. H. Mayo, S. MCAd3msl I McEver, G- Mackie, B. Meier, W. I Melvin, W. Metcalf, Michalopolll Mills, R. Misenheimel Moore, D. Morris, F. Morris, R. I Morton, C. 1 Mukherjee, E Nelson, R. P Noble, E. R. Norris, R. N Oates, D. J, Overman, D. Owens R. L. Page, R. Parsons, R, 'I Payne, N. Pearson, J, Pearson, R, Preweh, S, Pwrsf, R. Racklev, C. Reddeck, A, 1 Rvsers. I. Samuels, E. Simgsfer. R. mer, J. av Ssrhfesiisivw' SEIHOH, G. ' QEOHS, N. mo Sloan, fe, 310011, S' S"1ffh,I.. gmifh, w outh ' stancivefls sl011eI-3 Terry, w. TT,l0bUm, P Pmllso I Tucker, E13 K. llfson. J. ' lgamer, B' mlm, w. Keblaw, T- S- Kennedy, K. Knight, W. Kroeger, J. Ku, C. H. Kyles, E. Lail, C. Lee, W. G. Littlejohn, M. A. Long, D. R. Long, I. Lumpkin, D. B. Lynn, I. H. Mayo, S. McAdams, C. K. McEver, G. Mackie, B. Meier, W. D. Melvin, W. Metcalf, H. Michalopoulos, D. Mills, R. Misenheimer, L. Moore, D. Morris, F. Morris, R. D. Morton, C. L. Mukherjee, S. Nelson, R. P. Noble, E. R. Norris, R. N. Oates, D. I. Overman, D. B. Owens, R. L. Page, R. Parsons, R. P. Payne, N. Pearson, I. Pearson, R. Preweh, S. Propst, R. Rackley, C. Reddeck, A. P. Rogers, I. Samuels, E. Sangster, R. Sawyer, J. Seagraves, W. Sechrest, W. Simon, G. Simons, N. Sizemore, W. Sloan, L. Sloop, S. Smith, L. Smith, W. Southwell, W. Stancil, J. Stoner, J. Terry, W, Thoburn, P. Thompson, K. Tucker, E. Tyson, J. Warner, B. Washburn, W. F. Watford, G. Watson, J. Weant, M. White, K. G. Wigley, R. B. Winkler, E. W. Wolf, R. Wong, M. Young, D. KERAMOS Morelock, G., President Choi, D. Davis, P. Derbyshire, S. W. Fowler, D. Hamme, I. V. Huckabee, M. Iohnson, R. Lester, G. T. Palmour, H. Ransone, P. Scott, E. Smithwick, I. W. P Stoops, R. F. DEAN R. J. PRESTON Forestry in North Carolmabg Forestry is a Hlalof cause successful or ICSPSCW1 forest evidenced by the meager around S300,000 allfluany- A The teaching program 03813 Wood Technology, and Pulp there is more to Study than 'I 1 for instance. It takes alot, bl while. The Forestry extension PWS!! country and serv es as the link research programs and Nm-th cessors. F The research pro ' . projects and Wmfgngawh IF revolutionizing an bmi ll0I1 and will 'wyewe-Q Forestry in North Carolina is about to boom, and the School of Forestry is a major cause behind it. There is not a more successful or respected forestry school in the country, as is evidenced by the meager grants and gifts they receive- around S300,000 annually. They deserve it. The teaching program offers three curricula-Forest Management, Wood Technology, and Pulp and Paper Technology. Apparently there is more to study than just trees-a couple chem courses for instance. It takes a lot, but industry can make it worth- while. The Forestry extension program is the largest of its kind in the country and serves as the link between the School's teaching and research programs and North Carolina's timber growers and pro- cessors. The research program is quite extensive, including over thirty projects and with a 1964 budget of more than S435,000. Research ls revolutionizing all branches of forest production and utiliza- tion and will deeply affect the future of the forest economyrl' F ORE TR CLUBS FOREST PRODUCTS RESEARCH SOCIETY STUDENT CHAPTER OFFICERS 1964-65 Holder, A., President Marcellus, R. R., Vice President Wall, E. G., Secretary Disk, G., Treasurer FOURDRINIER SOCIETY OFFICERS 1964-65 Sanders, H. T., President Chistnut, R., Vice President Pritchard, J. S., Secretary Baird, B. R., Treasurer Clark, E. C., Program Chmn. FORESTRY CLUB OFFICERS 1964-65 Irby, J. F., President Harris, G., Vice President Rogers, W., Secretary Smith, D., Treasurer Fox, R., Program Chairman Marcellus, A., Asst. Pro. Chm. Leatherland, I., Sgt.-at-Arms Ardrey, B., Social Chairman Brooks, B., Social Chairman Cathey, B., Social Chairman Harris, T., Social Chairman X? x 2 n lent P 1. YV m' , Growth- In 1958, tl a school. . grams leat of the STO' agiiculmn institution The facult established angry-your The end oi , plans for sr have been 1 to broaden continue to aloofgthey th? Univen The school 1 the rest tl Growth-this is the key word for the School of Liberal Arts. ln 195 8, there were only 88 students in the Department, not yet a school. By 1964, there were 550 students in Liberal Arts pro- grams leading to Bachelors degrees in eight fields. This is some of the growth that has pushed State from being a technical and agricultural college to becoming a Well-rounded cultural institution-a university. The faculty is excellent. Many of the professors are very well established in their fields, while several groups of not-quite- angry-young-men are just beginning to makes names for themselves. The end of this school year should see the creation of definite plans for several programs of graduate study. The engineers have been provided with a much wider choice of courses with which to broaden their undergraduate education. Unfortunately, if they continue to regard Liberal Arts as gutless and to remain cynically aloof, they will help stifie Liberal Arts' effect on the rest of the University. The school helped us to become more of a cultural centerg perhaps the rest of the University will respond with added stimulusflf L BERAL ART .- .d-'..,...., L-, - f pisif ' C B ENGLISH CLUB Rhodes, G., Presidsnt Beamer, P. Brannan, T. L. Coburn, R. Dunaway, C. Farnell, V. E. French, I. Hardee, K. Ingold, D. Johnson, D. Pettit, W. S. Phinnix, C. F. Reavis, M. Yarbrough, C. TAYLOR SOCIOLOGY CLUB Springer, C., President Brake, J. Brenson, R. C. Ellisberg, B. Franklin, H. B. Garr, M. Gills, I. Hunter, J. Lewis, C. E. Mackland, D. Millner, P. Reeve, M. Rogers, M. Ruesink, D .C. Simms, E. M. Wadford, J. ECONOMICS CLUB Cobb, J. C., President Adams, P. R. Boyd, R. H. Clayton, W. Cullison, W. C. Dow, L. A. Duncan, J. D. Flood, P. A. Floyd, R. G. Garrell, I . C. Harrell, C. Howard, S. Law, W. S. Lee, I . W. Long, M. B. Olsen, B. Peabody, W. R. Picht, G. C. Soo, J. H. Stober, W. I. Tucker, E. Walter, F. I. Warren, G. T. Weeks, M. W. White, W. ,V. LIBERAL ARTS COUNCIL Cobb, I. C. Coburn, R. Mullins, B. Parsons, C. Richardson, W. Rhodes, G. Springer, C. HCS CLUB I., President . R. H. W. W. C. A. I. D. A. G. X. C. .,. S. S. Va , B. W. R. C. V. I. 5. -.I. G. T. ff. W. LV. .L ARTS COUNCIL C. R. B. C. pon, W' G. , C. R. DEAN ARTHUR C. MENIUS, J Physica field 0 Statisti student moderr mechar lenging capable MIT, L that Sta educatir creative to be df a genius range. One of 4 research Navy, A Board 03 Dispersi. many of The WQI either be and proc PS! IS, JR. Physical Sciences and Applied Mathematics is an old established field on this campus. Its departments of Chemistry, Experimental Statistics, Mathematics and Physics are all to well known to past students as Well as present. The courses offered include classical and modern studies in chemistry, organic and inorganic, physics, mechanics, nuclear reactor theory, and are among the most chal- lenging offered at State. Teaching these courses are highly capable men, many of whom have come to State from such schools, as MIT, UCLA, NYU, and Florida State because of the tremendous part that State is playing in the development of this phase of higher education. The role of the instructor in PSAM is to develop creative and qualified scientists and mathematicians. In order to be developed, however, the student must be nothing short of a genius, and class averages frequently hover around the 20 or 30 range. One of the most attractive programs in the school is that of research. The programs sponsored by such institutions as the Navy, Army, and Air Force, the American Chemical Society, and the Board of Science and Technology include such projects as Lasers, Dispersion of Gun-Boosted Rockets, and Hypersonic Str621mS, and many other projects even more fascinating. . The Worthy student will find that after his stay in PSAM, he will either be more than ready to develop our future processes, systems, and productions, or he will have flunked out of schoolft SA N56 I ,T - an nl I QUE 111i1 Q95 X CLUB PSAM SCIENCE COUNCIL Goldston, H., Co-Chairman Ivey, R., Co-Chairman Brant, R. H. Brown, O. Chapman, C. Clemmer, T. A. Van Dyke, B. Greenhill, R. Haskins, D. E. Johnson, J. Jones, A. Key, W. S. Lawrence, J. McLeod, M. Moore, M. Oliver, E. Pratt, J. C. Rhodes, W. Shuping, G. Williams, S. Winton, C. N. SIGMA PI SIGMA Wakefield, R. H., President Beard, S. G. . . Bentley, H. T. Blackshaw, G. L. Bryan, F. A. Carnesale, A. Chandler, L. R. Cox, J. L. Danielopoulos, S. D. Daughtry, J. S. Duncan, G. C. Edwards, R. N. Fasanella, E. L. Hairr, L. M. Harrison, E. Herrington, S. W. Joseph, S. Kim, H. K. Liner, R. T. Maher, W. F. Mainster, M. A. Massel, G. A. Mink, L. A. Oberhofer, E. S. Pindell, R. G. Roberts, A. S. Sides, W. H. Venerus, E. R. Williamson, R. H. York, J. W. :IENCE COUNCIL H.. Co-Chairman C0-Chairman H .T.A. ,R. D. E. I. S. ,. I. n M. VI. v-1 V. W. G. . S. C. N. PI SIGMA d. R. H., President , G. . . H. T. ,w, G. L. '. A. e, A. r, L. R. aoulos, S. D. y. J. S. G. C. ., R. N. a, E. L. :c5n,'S. W. . M. I E S W .. f. - W. F. r, M. A. G. A. fer E. S. L, E. R. son, R. H. W. DEAN MALCOLM E. CAMPBELL Because of the heavy concentration of textile industry in North Carolina, the School of Textiles has always been obligated to supply the field with executive and technical personnel. The reputation and support that the school has gained is indicative of its ability and success, for it is ranked as one of the best in the United States. The school is a plant within itself, and makes all of its programs and courses sensitive to changes within the industry, thus smooth- ing the graduate's transition from school to career. Despite the derision the "lint heads" sometime receive from the other students, their reputation for friendliness is justified. Remarkably enough, this attitude has even entered into faculty- student relations, with one sophomoric exception. Dr. Shinn's achievements for internal medicine and NASA are exemplary of the role of leadership that the Textiles School has assumed outside its own field. Men from the school have traveled to meet textile leaders in twenty-five countries to improve, through contact, both research and technical education. Students respond to this type of leadership and educational environment. However, their intentions are not to pick up where the leaders left off, but to thoroughly familiarize themselves with all of the problems of textilestlf TE TILE .--""" .--'-"' ---41"""-.T-,'-,R CLB AMERICAN ASSOCIATION FOR TEXTILE CHEMISTS AND COLORISTS OFFICERS 1964-65 Warner, G. H., President Somers, H. W., Vice President Smith, L. L., Secretary Spoon, J. F., Treasurer Norris, T. G., Social Chairman DELTA KAPPA PHI OFFICERS 1964-65 Hunter, W. F., President Marshall, W. H., Vice President Warner, G. H., Secretary Johnson, G. R., Treasurer Norris, T. G., Scribe Baucom, T. B., Pledgemaster Bynum, J. L., Sgt.-at-Arms KAPPA TAU BETA OFFICERS 1964-65 Norris, T. G., President Byrd, R. E., Vice President Bynum, J. A., Secretary Warner, G. H., Treasurer Howle, W. K., Pledgemaster PHI PSI OFFICERS 1964-65 Duerk, S. B., President Mills, J. T., Vice President Chornyei, E. I., Secretary Weaver, K. S., Treasurer Hill, O. R., Senior Warden Howard, D., Junior Warden SIGMA TAU SIGMA OFFICERS 1964-65 Burgess, W. .T ., President Byrd, R. E., Vice President Feldman, M., Secretary Koontz, J. T., Treasurer Parrish, J. L., Pledgemaster TOMPKINS TEXTILE COUNCIL OFFICERS 1964-65 Seagall, D. C., President Norris, T. G., Vice President Warner, G. H., Secretary Somers, H. W., Treasurer CLUB A Ni ERICAN bn rE H0N ND COLOmSB means 1964.55 'arner, G, H., presl- "!1'fS- H- W., vioediffgid mm. L. L., secretary mf voon, J. F. Tr . , easurer urns. T. G., Social Chahman ELTA KAPPA Pm PFICERS 1964-65 mlcf, W- F., President arshall. W. H., Vice President amer, G. H., Secretary hnson. G. R., Treasurer irris, T. G., Scribe ucom. T. B., Pledgemastgr num, J. L., Sgt.-at-Arms KPPA TAU BETA fFICERS 1964-65 rris. T. G., President rd. R. E.. Vice President num, I. A., Secretary mer, G. H., Treasurer wie, W. K., Pledgemaster 'I PSI FICERS 1964-65 srk. S. B., President ls. 1. T.. Vice President urnyei, E. J., Secretary ever. K. S., Treasurel' Q O. R.. Senior Warden -vard, D., Junior Warden LMA TAU SIGMA :ICERS 1964-65 gcss, W. I., Presidqilf 1. R. E., Vice President !man. M., Sccrei3l'Y imz. J. T.. Treasurer ish. I. L., Pledgemasfef JPKINS TEXTILE :NCIL WCERS 1964-65 :all D. F. President mfr. Gi.'Vice President ner. G. H.. ScCfCl3fY era, H. W., Treaillfef 80 3 5 Q X 1 A i . , ,X x A QA. 4 L .L x w 2 - x , x r n 1 K 1 A 'il Colonel J. D. Howder LELS1 fvi+!5'n?iS . 1 r ...J "Which ROTC should I take?" "lf you don't want to carry a rifle or polish brass, take Air Forcef' There is more to it than this, however. There are aerospace pro- grams to consider, and flight training to think about. For the young man who is interested in the future, an exciting future of space, rockets, and missiles, a thrilling future of flying COff we go, into the wild blue younder . . .J , an Air Force uniform means adventure Cthe blue from the skiesfand a pretty girl's eyes . . J. But lest we sound like a recruiting poster, back to a present of Thursday noons and shoe polish. The AFROTC cadet learns of air strength, air power, air defense, the organization of the Air Force, pay rates, tactics, aerodynamics, and other enlightening information. He spends countless hours watching a movie screen, answering multiple choice exams, and relearning the alphabet by way of initials. Most of all, however, he learns military dis- cipline through drill quizzes and practical experience at high noon on Thursday? R FGRCE ,zn- Y, J . K, V 'IQL" -' 392 f- , Q,- jf ....1,T, ,. ORGANIZATIO 'WING STAFF Cadet Colonel D. J. Ivey Wing Commander Cadet Colonel D. I. Golden Executive Officer Cadet Lt. Col. J. N. Spainhour Cadet Lt. Col. W. A. Jenkins Cadet Lt. Col. O. C. Jones Cadet Lt. Col. I. D. Myers Cadet Lt. Cadet Lt. Cadet Lt. Cadet Lt. Col. J. W. Gray Col. R. C. Paschall Col. D. W. Ross Col. L. H. Habas ARNOLD AIR SOCIETY Bell, D. W. Goddard, D. M. Golden, D. I . Gooch, E. Green, D. Grady, D. D. W. L. Gray, J. W. Haire, J. R. Hill, D. B. Ivey, D. J. Jones, O. C. Killough, J. A. Miller, L. G. Mottern, M. M. Paschall, R. C. Phillips, G. W. Rose, B. M. Ross, D. W. Spainhour, I. M. Stephenson, W. A. Weaver, G. O. Williams, R. C. FLIGHT INSTRUCTIO PROGRAM N Bankhead, O. L. Barger, J. G. Bartlett, P. T. Boyce, J. B. Bungarner, C. R. Cannon, W. L, CFIPPS, T. E. Carver, L. W, Carter, D. E. Corbett, E. M, Davis, R. S. . Edgar, E. P. Glosson, B. C. Gray, I. W. Green, P. W. Habas, L. H. Haire, J. R. Harper, H. E. Hill, D. B. Hopkins, M. D. Hudson, I. M. Ivey, D. J. Jenkins, W. A. Jones, I. M. Jones, O. C. Kearney, W. C. Killough, J. A. Land, S. B. McCachren, Y. Myers, J. D. Patrick, H. W. Phillips, R. D. Pickard, D. S. Rose, B. M. Tucker, R. H. Weaver, G. O. Williams, R. C. Woodson, J. W. DRUM 8: BUGLE CORPS Alley, C. R. Batten, E. R. Bolick, F. W. Brice, C. Dennis, N. B. Hammer, B. W. Harrison, K. W. Holland, T. B. Jones, H. L. Keane, W. M. McGarity, A. C. Meadows, J. C. Munhall, D. C. Nelson, J. S. Nichols, S. E. Ogdon, R. W. Parker, R. A. Pfetferkorn, J. W. Quinn, Z. J. Ray, A. T. Renner, R. G. Saleeby, C. R. Scott, J. M. Scronce, E. H. Slone, G. B. Smith, N. H. Snell, L. H. Stidman, T. G. Stone, H. W. Surles, N. L. Taylor, J. W. Williams, R. E. MARCHING CADETS Abernathy, R. D. Addington, A. W Allen, R. A. Atkinson, B. I. Baker, U. W. Baragona, P. I. Barnes, G. P. Bell, D. W. Billings, I . O. Bradford, S. C. Brady, R. E. Braucher, D. S. Brumberg, C. S. Bynum, S. W. Campbell, N. L. Chambers, H. B. Cross, C. S. Curtis, E. H. Daniels, W. C. Davis, R. S. Dickey, I . W. Eagles, J. I. Edens, M. D. Edwards, M. K. Ellen, J. M. Fisher, J. G. Fitch, J. I. Freeman, J. H. Freeman, W. E. Gore, T. C. Grady, D. L. Greenwood, F. R. Gudger, R. W. Guy, T. L. Harris, D. E. Hearn, W. M. Hill, D. B. Holder, R. B. Holt, W. K. Icard, I. R. Kanoy, A. Keller, B. T. Koon, J. P. Lee, S. T. Linville, J. G. McLaurin, W. R. Massfeller, I. E. May, T. E. Miller, D. Morgan, R. S. Mortez, L. N. Pratt, G. C. Robinson, R. L. Robinson, W. C. Shore, T. W. Smith, D. E. Snow, J. P. Spainhour, D. H. Spainhour, J. M. Stephenson, W. A. Tharp, D. T. Trudell, P. J. crime CADETS nathy, R. D. mgton, A. W. , R. A. lson, B. I. r, U. W. gona, P. I. as, G. P. D. W. lgs, I. O. ford, S. C. y, R. E. Cher, D. S. mberg, C. S. lm, S. W. pbell, N. L. nbers, H. B. s, C. S. is, E. H. ,els, W. C. s, R. S. ey, I. W. es, I. I. 15, M. D. ards, M. K. 1, I. M. Er, J. G. 1, I. I. man, I. H. man, W. E. :, T. C. ly, D. L. :nwood, F. R. ger, R. W. , T. L. vis, D. E. m, W. M. D. B. ier, R. B. 2, W. K. d, I . R. oy, A. er, B. T. ln, I. P. S. T. lille, I. G. .aurin, W. R. sfeller, J. E. 1, T. E. 'cr, D. 'gan, R. S. 'tez, L. N. Lt, G. C. rinson, R. L. vinson, W. C. re, T. W. th, D. E. W, I. P. inhour, D. H. inhour, I . M. cnson, W. A. nrp, D. T. dell, P. I. ..- .-.- .1- Thi hed is b into emp ence For inn plea adv: Whic The FW H1121 Wgek Ulm: asa - COMPANY, FALL IN! rssr - INSPECTION, HAHMS! - PORT, HAHMS! I - ORDER, HAHMS! - ABOUT FACE! - LEFT FLANK, ,RIGHT FLANK, DOUBLE TO THE REAR, MARCH! - DISMISSED! This last word is the sweetest sound that the Army ROTC cadet hears during his weekly hour of excruciating torture. This hour is but a step in the process of changing one of his two left feet into a right, and teaching him front from rear. Drill also places emphasis on his leadership skills, as well as giving experi- ence in teamwork. For the Basic Course cadet, the academic program consists of hours in map reading, military history, and tactics plus the endless pleasure of cleaning that rifle. The basic program provides the advanced cadets with the personnel on which to practice, andfrom which to recruit. The advanced cadets are given the positions of responsibility in the Cadet Brigade. The advanced curriculum consists of courses in leadership, tactics, branches of the service, six fun-filled weeks at Fort Bragg-and a big, fat monthly paycheck. In re- I turn, the advanced cadet owes our country two years of his life as an officer and a gentleman? A RMY 1 1 l l l 1 l 1 '--as-uv.-re. I. 1-O .if-ui 'Sl' -Utd ORGANIZATIO BRIGADE STAFF Cadet Colonel -I. D. Gregory Brigade Commander Cadet Lt. Col. W. H. W. Anderson, Brigade Executive Officer Major H. W. McAllister Major A. D. Allison Major C. P. Barrow Major J. T. Carper Major J. P. Shillinglaw, Jr. Capt. R. C. Lail ASSOCIATION OF THE U. S. ARMY Anderson, W. H. W. Barrow, C. P. Chartier, R. Chase, P. D. Clendenin, I . A. Crawford, C. C. I Furguson, L. H. Griffin, K. B. Hair, H. A. Harrison, R. E. Honaman, I. C. Jeffries, J. McDonald, A. R. Mackland, D. W. Martin, L. Merrill, R. B. Norris, M. R. Penland, R. T. Potter, L. L. Rasmussen, B. K. W. Shillinglaw, J. P. Shuford, G. E. Smith, R. H. Storey, I . R. Stephens, P. C. Wallace, R. T. DRUM 8z BUGLE CORPS Adams, W. C. Averette, H. P. Bowers, R. J. Brafford, D. L. Burns, W. A. Butler, G. B. Byers, M. S. Caraccia, M. I . Cardonick, E. G. Casey, G, I-I, Coats, R. S. Dawson, J. T. Edmondson, J. J. ' Gambill, S. C. Glenn, R. J. Headen, A. E.' Hopkins, J. K. Horton, J. L. Kennedy, A, L, Lee, W. G. Manska, G. F. Manska, J. M. Morgan, R. D. Planson, S. H. Rasmussen, B. K. W. Rohlfs, R. W. Rudisill, D. R. Stevens, C. B. Stroupe, E. F. Yow, C. H. RIFLE TEAM Coffey, C. A., Captain Giles, J. E., 1!Sgt. Angell, M. A. Bost, J. W. Cleary, T. M. Cunningham, I. P. Elekis, J. Hosey, R. I. Lanier, M. D. Pennell, D. A. Taylor, T. I . Wolff, C. S. COUNTERGUERILLA Baker, H. T. Beau, D. E. Bell, G. F. Blevins, B. H. Bowden, F. J. Brauer, J. W. Brock, R. A. Brown, P. I. Charles, W. H. Curtis, R. A. Coles, C. L. Dailey, J. C. Forbes, T. L. Grissom, R. N. Hamilton, W. R. Henn, M. A. Helms, Q. M. Huffman, D. E. Huges, E. F. Johnson, E. E. Jordon, I. R. Kelly, E. S. Mace, G. F. Mackland, D. W. Markle, I . F. McDougall, F. H. Mikeal, R. Z. Morris, I. E. Morton, C. C. Mullis, W. A. Nesbitt, G. B. Overcash, C. S. Reid, R. D. Sandoval, R. A. Sheek, J. K. Shinn, R. A. UNIT Stubbs, W. A. Taylor, D. G. Tucker, C. M. Wood, I. A. FLIGHT TRAINING PROGRAM Anderson, O. Anderson, W. H. Barker, L. I. Bennett, L. A. Causey, J. L. Crawford, C. Duncan, W. M. Gregory, J. D. Hale, G. K. Harrison, R. C. Honaman, J. C. Hunter, W. F. Lail, R. C. Leinster, J. A. Leintz, S. D. Lewis, I. R. Morrison, W. H. Nicholson, B. M. Norris, M. R. Robinson, H. S. Shelton, J. D. - Stoudemire, S. M. SCABBARD AND BLADE Allison, A. D. Anderson, W. H. W. Atkins, J. L. Barker, L. Barrow, C. P. Causey, J. L. Chapman, D. D. Duckworth, C. I. Farless, L. H. Fulbright, N. E. Gregory, I. D. Holmes, R. S. Johnston, M. T. Jones, D. D. Keel, R. M. CASIVJ Lail, R. C. Martin, L. McAllister, H. W. McGraw, J. R. Mottern, M. M. CASIVJ ' Norris, M. R. O'Quinn, B. I . Penland, R. T. Rasmussen, B. Robinson, H. S. Shillinglaw, I. P. Shuford, G. E. Sills, E. K. Smith, J. D. Storey, J. R. Wallace, R. T. Ward, R. K. Wilson, W. O. we I I I i Q s 35 'J 1. .35 3, 'dl 2 If 1 l .. or al I Q ' l L u PERSHIP Andrew, l Amold, D Beyer, 1- l Black, W-- Bostic, P. I Brabble, J. Bridges, E- Brown, D. Cajigal, G' Campbell, . Carlson, R. Carter, L. C Clendenin, I Collins, J. I Debnam, L. Farlow, R. ' Ferguson, L Fisher, l. U Fulton, J. W Gulledge, M Green, W. C Harris, E. D. Hinton, R. V Humphrey, I b H re , , Magnum, H, Marsh, S, H, Marlin, M, E, Maynard. R. 1 McAllister, H, McAulilf IASQ McCabe, Wrs Mclauuhlin li Miller, E, El' Miller, R. L Mow. F. T ' M0lSlI1gq- 1 lgurdock, 3 . M. Perkins, D .C Phu, 0.15 ' Reeves, Q ' lslflfflrer, JIIR ew ' skfnhlrlg'ri,Al Thomas, D1 Tll0mpS0n B ' WQHIR E, ' Ward, J' R' WMSOHIIIIS Wlalhirly wins, if H E- Willlalns, D ' vflhams, 3- l. WUNOH. F ' l J' kc. fllemafer, L E. .ADB YJ PERSHING RIFLES Andrew, G. F. Arnold, D. L. Beyer, J. CASIIJ Black, W. E. Bostic, P. L. Brabble, J. C. Bridges, E. P. Brown, D. L. CASIIIJ Cajigal, G. L. Campbell, R. Carlson, R. E. Carter, L. G. Clendenin, G. M. Collins, J. R. Debnam, L. Farlow, R. T. Ferguson, L. H. Fisher, J. CASIIJ Fulton, J. W. Gulledge, M. D. Green, W. G. Harris, E. D. Hinton, R. V. Humphrey, H. H. CASIIJ ze b . ASIIJ a re , . . Magnum, H. L. CASH Marsh, S. H. Martin, M. E. Maynard, R. L. McAllister, H. W. McAuliff QASIJ McCabe, W. S. McLaughlin, R. D. Miller, E. E. Miller, R. L. Moss, F. T. Motsinger, D. P. Murdock, J. C. Nance, H. M. Nehls, R. S. Perkins, D. C. Pharr, O. F. Reeves, C. Rooker, J. R. Sevier, J. C. CASD Skinner, D. W. Thomas, D. W. Thompson, B. CASIJ Wall, R. E. Ward, J. R. Watson, I. S. Weatherly, D. E, Wilkins, H. H. Williams, D. L. CASIJ Williams, K. D. CASIJ Winston, F. C. Wunch, J. R, Zettlemaier, L. E. CASIJ Zn... Lt. John M. Burns, Jr X- xi The fine, young lads seen roaming the campus wearing sailor suits are participating in the Navy Enlisted Scientific Education Pro- gram or, to be brief, NESEP. NESEP was established to meet the ever-increasing demand for per- sonnel with a high order of technical competence in the scientihc and engineering fields in order to cope with the problems and com- plexities of modern warfare and to add to the national pool of engineering and scientific talent. CNow there was a mouthful straight from a pamphlet.J At present, Electrical Engineering is the only NESEP course of study available on this campus. The curriculum includes courses in mathematics and physics, the fundamental sciences, and adequate training in allied branches of engineering. The schedule is ar- ranged so that a gifted student can achieve graduate status after six academic semesters, including summers. This, hoWever,is not common because Electrical Engineering is just hard as hella? EEP Y, .Lmq V21 M'Qf P---y"Y"' ' 1 1 1 i FC' !i 'IW ' skim. e i Q 1 4 1 I i 1 CAREY H. BOSTIAN ' AGRICULTURE 8z LIFE SCIENCES Dr. Bostian received his A.B. degree from Catawba College in 1928. Both his M.S. and Ph.D. are from the University of Pittsburgh. The one-time Chancellor of North Carolina State has been at State since 1930. Professor Bostian has honorary D.Sc. degrees from Wake Forest and Catawba Colleges. His special in- terests involve human genetics. JOSEPH N. BOAZ DESIGN Professor Boaz came to the School of Design in September, 1962. Mr. Boaz received both his Bachelor of Architec- ture and B.S. in Architectural Engineer- ing from the University of Oklahoma. He received his M.S. in Architecture from Columbia University. Presently, Mr. Boaz is on a temporary leave of absence. He spends four days of the week in New York as a consulting editor on a new book on architectural analysis. The other days are spent in Raleigh where his teaching requirements are so ably met. I MAURICE H. FARRIER FORESTRY Dr. Farrier received both his B.S. and his M.S. from Iowa State College. But he received his Ph.D. from North Caro- lina State. His primary teaching re- sponsibilities are in the undergraduate fields. He has done much research in the field of forest entomology. LODWD LIBERZ Professoi Departm and his l with his Q Dr. Hartl Laurence graphy aa latter api American unfamilia vious voh is B.S. and ollege. But North Caro- hing re- lergraduate :search in gy. -.N..91s1vf-1 1 S I 'Sw Vs LODWICK C. HARTLEY LIBERAL ARTS Professor Hartley, Head of the English Department, received his B.A. from Furman and his M.A. from Columbia. He finished with his Ph.D. from Princeton in 1939. Dr. Hartley is a renowned authority on Laurence Sterne. He has written a bio- graphy and an article on Sterne, the latter appearing in the Encyclopedia Americana. Dr. Hartley's face is not unfamiliar to the A gromeck, for two pre- vious volumes have been dedicated to him. GEORGE O. DOAK PHYSICAL SCIENCES Sc APPLIED MATHEMATICS Dr. Doak came to the School of Physical Sciences and Applied Mathematics in 1961, after receiving both his M.S. and Ph.D. degrees from the University of Wisconsin. His B.S. is from the University of Sas- katchewan. Dr. Doak has seventy-two publications in various chemical and biological journals. He has done impor- tant research in organophosphorous chem- istry, organometallic compounds, and has delved into the problems of the bondings in organometallic chemistry. HENRY A. RUTHERFORD TEXTILES Professor Rutherford came to the School of Textiles in September, 1947. He re- ceived his B.S. in chemistry from Davis and Elkins and his M.A. in organic chem- istry from George Washington University Professor Rutherford is presently the adviser of the textile honor fraternity Sigma Tau Sigma. He is also an active national counselor for the American Association of Textile Chemists and Colorists CAZTCZJ. His special interest is radiation, and he has done numerous research projects in this field. F'- r 1 I , s I 1 W I 3 3 Q42 Q s ' ' ' ' ' ' ff- ,, N., ., , . wm n p . TUDE T GO ER MENT Student Government has been called everything but--g Well, it's been called that too. The fact that the usual clamor and controversy started early this year was due in part to the Hrst annual summer retreat, designed to get things started on the right hot foot. The secret plot on the part of the phase 65 staff Cto sedi- tiously and most horribly destroy that nostalgic, hallowed, sonorous, and utterly dead-weight institution known to southern collegians as ACREM U CK, or whatever it wasj failed, but not without plenty of heat from those loyal defenders of Students' Rights and mediocrity. The re- examination of the constitution met with partial success, notably the elimination of the March- to-September lame-duck legislature. The defeated presidential veto bill was an attempt on the part of energetic President Atkins at removing the pass-the-buck tactics from Student Government by a greater separation of the legislative and executive functions. The most noticeable and certainly the best re- ceived result of Student Government action was the adoption of voluntary R.O.T.C. programs by the University, proving that something up there likes us, even if it's only the Academic Affairs Committee of the Faculty Senate. The Promotions Committee undoubtedly deserves extra credit for projecting the c'Omnibus Parking Plan" - a good solution to a real problem. Student Government did show some recognition of its scholastic responsibility with its endorsement of the tutorial program. The most significance should be attached to the change in atmosphere that the officers have slipped into Student Government. This creation of interest promises a brighter dayik L. Q.. SENIOR Ed Bailej Mike Scc Carlos Vi Bill Mars John Ne' Hal Blon Gail Fitc Ray Hod JUNIOR ,vw '30 e, Mr AS Xxx, K' I H ' an ff.ff"M,4Q1f ' 4, , . " ff I' jf yyffwg y 'Q 1-'21 kv : , qfz vr' ,WM X AI, 5 Elf "H K ! M 34,5455-1 Q , , ff ,'. , ' f I , , , , 451 if " K ' , ff h, '1,,,7.HH a' f, riffs., W A ff ff Wx 3 .1 4, f 4 ' wtf V' M I f f Y ..u. 3 1 i W , ,Aff ' "' I 'ff' ,.-' , L-fr' ' X A yi! 4 A A x i ,kk A A- ,J . 1 , I 1, 4 A. 3 f Y. fl tvw- : :- -,,,7,-,v -W ei ' "' , "1 A . 4 f A lf': " 'W W 1.-.wt f X A JUDICIAL SYSTE Endowed with the duty of enforcing the various codes, the boards form the three sides of the Student Government Judicial triangle. The scope of these three organizations is actually quite vast. Aside from trying violators of the Honor Code, the Honor Code Board has the responsibility of interpreting the Student Government constitution and establishing the constitutionality of any act of Student Government. Any violation not clearly an Honor Code violation must be brought before the appropriate Campus Code Board. After several years of realistic evaluation of the honor system, the Board has dropped the pledge to turn in anyone violating the Honor Code. This reailirmation of faith in the honor system represents badly needed progress in an area that has been allowed to stagnate on campuses everywhere. The questions involved are far too important to be as generally ignored as they are, for individual integrity is the most vital constituent of the educa- tional system? Mike Scofield Bill Mullins Dick Paschall Curtiss Moore J im Fulghum Steve Lanier Mike Wise Larry Woolard Gene McGarity Ed Craven HONOR CODE BOARD MEN'S CAMPUS CODE BOARD Buck Anderson Bill Fletcher Everett Chesley Jack Poisson Frank Wright John Allen Woody Fulton Stu Cooper Chester Cooke Robert Plasky Anne Marie Parker Gail Fitchett Peggy Hollingsworth Rebecca Ann Murley Sylvia Williams Gail Shelley WOMEN'S CAMPUS CODE BOARD THE GOLDE CHAI I everything that's an Yihii is in honor of their Perf chairmen, editors, and things done. Individually of causes and Cam Chain Top of the senior heap. ' o PHS together in Golden conceivably to Which we all c all try hard and USG, in varyin THE GOLDE CHAIN Top of the senior heap. These are the best of everything thatis anything at State. Their election is in honor of their performances as presidents, chairmen, editors, and the people who can get things done. Individually devoted to a multitude of causes and campus projects, they are brought together in Golden Chain to be honored and conceivably to help create the atmosphere in which we all can become the Ideal Student. They try hard and care enough about something to rise, in varying degrees, above the rest of usik .If-1 1 f fmt Nr W . , ' - 1' x ' . , . Ap I,--m ., -4' , 1 fi? w My . . 11 4 - V 'Q ,, I ,Q X . ,QI E f f ix. 4.111 f ' , LV -H f V' g M 5 , v.i'a m 4i",v i 2 Jvif. V? Y ' . W 'K K -mx .Li ' YN Sgt rg , 13: .N -K f - .6 5' . , ,X ,vwwg -1 , , ,, ,QM , , ' -2 A 'fs , Y 4 f K. 5 X X ' - J ' . N .Q , . ' JP- ' ffffnh ' Nffif' - ' ' J , K Mr, Joe McCall I Darryl'Steaga11'1, I. 'A A I -Herbert Go1dstO11, J -. -, John'Atk1ns,III , y - Wlllard Preusselffzarf Vifta? A V5 . fit? v-fig.: ' 3 - -il' 2 '-51"-3' we V , sf P. X x V49 1 MV, wa' vy wig,-v-ygyrw f :TQ X-I mf-I V452-.1l'fQf" ? 'Nw .vi u-1153 .-,qiyu .- . -W' fx':.nm 'V-.1 Q, vii-'W V 2-5 S. JV. we ,- n . , 11,9- 7' 'w f1-u. . 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U, V r v'i.I , 1 ' 'ffw-zVVw.-v"- 'a ' . f 'V f' mffff ,+'EgfBg1-,f M- ,.wf:,:-511 ff V' I v 3' ' , -'u 'SV .-55, Q,LJ1x':' vg."a.gi5'-'lf U71- .V ' if 215- '. f' g.fiz-,',1fVV. V4L-.3 N 1 f"f.VV'ff."-if fi "ff" E . Vf, .li -.ziffif -E123 if'31rx'3'3f'7'3i. f'3'.f"',Xf" 51 439' f,.. -Q V-'vu .-h' "6 'iff ?zi+",if -av.34'I". Q' "Q '- :ff JV' tr 1 'w iz"-'.-J ' nf 14 1 .M f A' -f ,V .s Vu., ,f ,2 , w- AV X:-:s,.,!., I . -1."V . 1.-V 1' "ww Vsffsr- ' ' g"",' .frfff '. '- ' V V ' ' ' I ,, ,i qlns' - QV,23Z,3:?g1f-- V-j?In,:'9 -1,0 T , , ' .,"fQ,, 'V 'f-',-,'f'.V A -uf "' " fkfiffi"3I,' F5 Q V I-" ,H f' ,. V - j :VV11-., bV,,'-'bm 6 ,, 1 ,. Y., , hrs- , V ' , V. U- V Q . 0 2-':-::'f'-'L.f,VA.VV- , , K -..ff' -' 'Pf lf2"',"VL- ,.fv Q' -ai9,'Qf,f '-'Z - , i - 1 ' T ' "3'A'. ' - , f -,,,-f.A:. ' -' ' .Q,,ln1,-.arg ga V, W3 1 .X V1 . Lv ' Q ,ggi V A' I ,V . , V .I 20.32. ,A L- ,ti Q V, f, ,-,V 5 A. -f " ,Q , 1'-' S , '-. V:-if-',-gm 5 ' 'z ' , ' VV ff Vs,-5-. V-,Vr-,V..,V V- -- . , M, AV wr V ' Yqimm ... lf v, V 'V if A ' "' - Vfnn-Af, im, -fff.1Vg:6gf' - -VK VV v , Mg, -4, , V4-p Vf.f -VV wf-:fa--1 gf- IW Prani Vfl.:Q lf,,-1f?g.,.g..fa"'b ' -f" 1 -1"-- ' Q 1 ' V 14 . "'v,,,.XN. l'1- -Lv I ' x QP!-'V' 1 ' QR Q., x VN' WL .VJ fy, jx' Xxx. x Henry C. Cooke, President . Robert W. Downing, Vice President Fred G. Warren, Secretary R. J. Volk, Treasurer Kingston Johns, Correspondent James A. Aberson Richard H. Brant J. C. Brantley, III J. R. Briggs Sanoy D. Brooks John W. Cannon R. H. Crutchfield John S. Culbertson R. W. Downing Phillip R. Epley Eugene A. Frekko Herbert J. Goldston R. N. Griswold, Jr. Robert G. Howell Charles Kling David L. Larimore Ralph N. McGill Robert C. Maske G. B. Mercer Mitchell Moore H. C. Newton, Jr. John M. Nordan N. J. Owens, Jr. James E. Paul, Jr. Hilton B. Perry Willard G. Preussel, Jr. William G. Rhodes Eugene Sabaitis D. S. Seawright William R. Sharp, Jr. James R. Simon Joseph V. Smith Henry W. Somers, Jr. James D. Terrell n Allen K. Tothill Sophronia I. Ward Charles G. Warren Susan M. Weber Charles N. Winton James L. Zimmerma PHI l PPA PHI I IGMA Membership in Phi Kappa Phi is the highest scholastic honor attainable for a student in the technical fields of study. How do they do it? Surely it is more than just genius, perhaps it is love of I sacriiice and achievement, or merely a distaste for mediocrity. Whatever the motivation, the rewards are there for those at the top, where the pressure I is always greatest. Among students there is no j need to praise success, which is honor enough? PHI ETA The gradCS are th Collegeand, 5.23m Whoma Separation and jbsilime - gmt ind' I7- start on higcgtes that this , trouble wt Ollegeealt freshmen who . 1h is the highest a student 111 the 1 no they do it? Sure Y laps it is love of merely a distaste vation, the fewa 'here the Pressure ents there is HO, 5 honor enough .4 PHI ET IGM The freshmen who are able to conjure up good grades are the ones who made their adjustment to college and, at the same time, drew on their preparation and ability. Membership in Phi Eta Sigma indicates that this man has an excellent start on his college career. But, the only trouble with freshmen is that they become sophomores, perhaps? David Ralph Long, President Christopher Conte, Vice President Robert Mac Brunk, Secretary Bruce Alger Whitaker, Treasurer William H. Ailor, III Richard John Auld Dennis W. Bartlett William L. Benton, Jr. Bryan Leslie Boulier Robert Lee Carroll, Jr. Robah T. Casey, III Thomas J. Chastnant Albert H. Dobyns Herbert M. Floyd John Donald Gentry Robert Thomas Gibbs Denis Sherald Jackson Allie Ray McCullen Gene W. McGarity, Jr. William P. Marsh Victor Raul Palomino Arthur S. Rabinowitz James D. Schmidt William A. Short Darrell R. 'Shreve Benjamin L. Sill William O. Tyndall, Jr William T. White Thomas E. West ,. ., Robert Hege, III, President Sam Harrell, J r. Robert Cartwright You can live in a dorm, sleep in a dorm, eat, study, waste away, or even get to know somebody quite well in a dorm, but do you ever really feel like you belong in one? Everybody is just passing through, and they don't belong there any more than you. This is not to say that dorms resemble train stations, however. All the smells and noises and picturesque mile-long-halls have a transient quality. Particularly some of the Physical Plant paint jobs in every shade of grey and brown that ever adorned a barracks. For- tunately, the half-pleasant, half-grizzly picture of dorm life is so fuzzy that you can't ever hold onto it. Yeah, like it was transient? N ,, 'NS i. X A 3. ,1 X I x I I l ' E C I I i I it I q ff a- 'I,',. D X I .ll 2- '6' ,f .4 .0- wlfwgm Y in , Q. X -4. "j,..' V x , .'1,,i i V 'All nwx Q 5 ff :Q-531 . Q . 5 ,Q-5... 2 The casual war that will always exist between dorm-rats and the other-rats is typical of the atmosphere of independence that pervades the older halls. Dorm life is as rewarding as it is demanding, for this association with so many dilferent sides of life is at the very least a broadening experience. The adjustment to college that everyone must make is very much an adjust- ment to studying and living with thousands of different people, all with the same problems. The well-adjusted sophomore has begun at last to appreciate the common experience of suffering through all-night bridge games, mid-week dating, and the piracies of the local beer merchants. The maladjusted ones seem to 'rind consolation in pipe smoking and writing letters to the editor of The Techniciank FQ? - ' ' . X lr. veen he the many a :ollege Hust- nf last ifering lting, s. lion in i01' 1- fb k 1 7 4 .rv fgsa ff? . .ff .-V-Gt. , , N . K X x ix Am 1 ' x ww - tif-ve. if-fi-bv? "V 0 .E . fd Wwmfx MQ- , -, x MM, I f 31,21 Q -v 1 R- ,,X1:'.:Q ff xgiaxvqmvi, x ,. ' 3 V fx L - 4 ' -'Rf W' W J 5? f X , . N,.,,fg,,Xk.qNt,XX C S t S ,, 'T X X hi X J Y ff . f f .1 1. xr 'f 4. : .1 ' fig? Q X A, J. L , .X., X, M -11 - ., .ff-5.5. , X ,k.5'lir,ff V. -. ,-,-ffei ..-i.i5'o'3:.,,i,, -b I My X if.T',f?-,-",b,.f .j:f5xXfVrLf'?13y,,,k f , N -fc 9:15-fg TWD: , x - ,,.Q4..,. U., . , . . ' mr,-.2 -iziwbn if . ff-i-if if 4' , 'w.ff54,, Q13-,-..,.-Q.-Q1 1-F, .Xe .5 N, ., . 1, if..,,.,L :.tQ.,,,f4J'.1, 1 mx iii' L . A 9, 1 Unquestionably, the high point of the dormitory residents, year was that black night, which Peele Hall hasn't quite gotten over yet, when an 'cuglyi' group of "thousands of lust-crazed college studentsn attacked the innocent nymphs at Watauga. Infamy, infamy, oh infamy. The most distasteful part of the matter was the letter printed in The Technician from some idiot Whose brilliant conclusion was that '4We dorm men may be hell-raisers, but we are gentle- men." ..... Obviously? 111 One of the most unusual qualities of this year was the sudden disappearance of the housing shortage problem on February 1, when 600 flunked right on out factually the figure was 599 because Lakins got back inj. This high rate of turnover, which is a good indication that State is catching up with the rest of the college world, widowed a number of congenial roomies and brought about some swift changes in study habits that was noticeable even on 2nd Tucker? Perhaps the name most frequently mentioned by dorm people was that feeder of the masses, Mr, Slater. What a guy. One of the strangest characteristics of State students is their supreme hatred of the cafeteria food and their absolute unwillingness to do anything about it. The local oil-campus restaurants thrive on this apathetic submission of an extremely Well- educated group. But then, two-thirds of the world goes to bed hungry anywayd X VII, 113 In one sense dorms are a jumping oii place, because it is there that most of those crazy college kids spend the waning moments of that great American trauma - THE TEENAGE YEARS. A lot of people in a lot of dorm rooms have suddenly realized that Ike and Tina and the Beach Boys are slightly ridiculous in the eyes of an interviewing executive from E. I. duPont de Nemours and Company. Values also tend to be rather transient in dormitories, and it is for this reason that dormitory atmosphere and life can be said to exert a great influence on the paying guests who live thereik !u 3 fi 34 E 2 5 4 fi I McKimmon Village is a unique part of the campus The busy little metropolis is run like a small housing picture. Students there have problems city, having a mayor and a council. The council ,similar to Students in other areas, but in is divided into committees which tackle special McKimmon Village one's roommate happens to be Pf0leCfS, SUC11 21S the 21f0fCI11G11fi0HGd flicks, of the Opposite Sex, signs warning drivers of children playing, and I the acquisition of a Village sewing machine. The Village is nestled inte the foothills of V The COUHCI1 also tak? Cafe Of the Playgfound State's western frontier, and its inhabitants and runs a P0Pu1af11bfafY Sponsored by the C' U include Stuqelltsf Wives, and Various ages of Although the roommate is of another gender, offspring. Slmllar clrcumstancee provide a problems in the Village are pretty much the common factor of existence which makes for Same as elsewhere on Campus. Not enough pleasant vitality in campus living. Outdoor parking is provided in the Wrong places, I11OViCS Supplied by the CU- are Sh0W11- Of living spaces are either too hot or too cold, course the inevitable bridge clubs llourish and, but the principal problems always seem to be in the spring and fall, a pair of dances gives the term papers, lab reports, and the stockpiling young marrieds a chance to kick up their heels. of those oh-so-precious Q.P.'stk VILLAGE OFFICIALS Bill Howle, Mayor Charles Ward, Mayor Pro-Tem Birger Rasmussen, Head Alderman Mike Wagner, Treasurer Nancy Jackson, Secretary E3 in F 1 chill? lerlll It hz in th them tions frate contl a lar frate helpf mem? awarw ,of co1 still 2 much The 1 majol in sel comn Social qualil weeks waftir somec IFC v and ir player The I1 meetin and sl the St Cnforcl fratem Pf0jecl Sllllng pledgf-4 the C0 pmllose COIISOH4 much I The em The first full year on the row has seen many changes from the "good old days" when the Fra- ternity System was spread out all over Raleigh. It has been a year of re-evaluation and changes in the values of individuals and the houses themselves, the prime factor in these considera- tions was the question of whether or not fraternities are justified as a part of the contemporary university. The outcome has been a large scale renewal of faith in the system by fraternity men. The new physical environment helped to instill into each fraternity and each member a sense of responsibility to, and awareness of, the system as a whole. While lack of communication with the administration was still a problem in some cases, it was certainly much less so than before. The fraternities continued to produce the majority of campus leaders, and led the campus in scholarship as well as performing many community projects. Socials also were high on the list of outstanding qualities of State fraternities in 1964-65. No weekends passed without the sound of music wafting up the hill from the row, signifying that someone, somehow was blowing it out. The IFC weekends featured the Shirelles in the Fall and in the Spring, The Major, Mary, and Bo played mightily on the Hill. The lnterfraternity Council is the "town meeting" of the fraternity system, both urban and suburban. The IFC, with the "aid" of the Student Activities Office, formulates and enforces the polices by which State's social fraternities govern themselves. It sponsors such projects as Christmas Orphan Parties, the Spring Food Drive and a tutorial program for pledges. The move to the Row has also affected the Council itself and has brought about a proposed constitutional change which would consolidate various functions and produce a much more coherent and smooth-running body. The entirety of this change and evaluation is an attempt to answer the questions and criticisms of fraternities that are being discussed by educators and fraternity leaders throughout the United States. Because of the pressure and high speed nature of the typical whiz-bang college education, administrators feel that they cannot condone anything that would retard the programmed education of student 305579. Their position is quite justified, because this is 1965 and not 1900. There are aspects of the 1900 fraternity that would hinder the school in its purpose, and it is these "aspects" that State fraternities have been trying to isolate, assisted by the gauntleted hand of Peele Hall. Smashing. Fraternities have always been able to adapt themselves even to the most undesirable situations and will always be that flexible, simply because it is the grandest experience that college can offer. The changes that have been made in this year's Fraternity section were designed to give continuity to the feeling of informality that has helped distinguish this book from all of its predecessors. One of the great advantages of a less formal pattern is that it is flexible enough to present organizations like fraternities as they are. Each house was given the opportunity to arrange its pictures in any way they wished so as to present themselves in their preferred manner. The different qualities and personalities which characterize the seventeen fraternities and one sorority are, for better or worse, depicted here. QQ! .pi y ig., Allen Tothill, Joe McCall, President, Frank Briner Standing: Richard Holly, Henry Turlington, Murray White, Boe Duncan. 'lffffgf 1 5 Qin-ffm' P111 . 1,3 ,M 4 55 Alpha ,lla 2 ' H0 Theta A 'V',.,.- 122 John Arnold Jimmy Belliiower John Bryant Riley Caudill Harold Coble Dudley Davis Earl Deal Bob Goins Michael Hupko Tracey James Bolton Jones Mich Johnston Floyd Matthews Robert May ALPHA GAMMA RHO Jim McKee Bruce Miller Jimmy Munden George Pemble Ronald Poplin Thomas Pritchett Bill Smith Bill Tedder Gary Tysinger John Vollmer Joey Warren Doug Waters Bill Whitfield Nu Chapter of Alpha Gamma Rho was founded at North Carolina State in 1919. Since its founding date, AGR has averaged third scholastically among the seventeen social fraternities. This proves that social life and scholastics go hand in hand. Some of the social events to lighten the school load are Homecoming, Christmas parties, Pink Rose Formal, Founder's Day, and beach parties. Pee Wee and Coble bit the dust . . . the "round brown mann got rid of his fungus . . . Uncle Sam took Johnnyis guitar . . . Miller's ulcer . . . AGR is bohunking . . . Cody's on the warpath . . . Dudley is back in the house . . . New Breed . . . The Fearsome Few are increasing . . . "Mrs. West, have you seen this month's Playmate?" . . . Bellflowers are blooming in April . . . Hush, welve got a housemother here . . . The Meredith Special . . . pledge in a ricksha . . . The Reverend Matthews . . . Krum left his ties . . . Smith speaks on the New South . . . Eloys . . . Auburn, here we come! . . . The old tree ain't what she used to be . . . 2718 Clark posted . . . last and least- PLEDGES. Mrs. Betty Vollmer . , ' --,v X, .,. . A-,--,Av-4,-A--.. 124 Thomas Bare Dennis Bartlett Larry Blackburn Carl Bleicken Arthur Capstalf Gene Cobb David Covington Davis Crater David Darwin Morris Evans Frank Frederick Lyle Gardner Jerry Goodson Charles Gruehn Joseph Hardee Mickey Head Wade Higgins Frederick Isley Edward James Vann J oines William Jones Michael Kennedy James Lewis Jerry Long Davis Lumpkin Albert McDougald David Mosteller Michael Mottern Philip Nelson James Paton Donald Plake Larry Roberts David Rogers C Thomas Rogers Lawrence Shaw Ronald Steele Charles Sumner Joseph Thompson Allen Tothill Robert Tucker Russell Vance DELTA SIGM PHI Let's go apartmenting . . . Damn cumpewter coarse . . . Lumberjack Joe . . . They donlt make Sting Rays like they used to . . . Suntanned rush . . . Hot roads to Greensboro . . . Parties'??! . . . Steele driving man . . Animals turn scholars . . . Who's next to get pinned . . . A game of poker for funsies? . . . Grude list . . . Lawrence Weir C. C .... Who the hell got m revival si n? . . . The Murray White 5' 8 4.0. club . . . DSP,s take over Velvet Clgak . . ' Raise hell, we're OFF. Miss Linda Mozingo xx ,,,..... ,...... er 4, ,ff MX Z y .........1w...........,,.,..W..M. . , .1 if C i 5 k Wmwfwuww-,Wff Mwxwf QW -,,.fw ,.,-- 128 Jack Alford Page Ashby John Atkins Herb Atkinson John Barnes Robert Bashford Tom Booker Bill Burnette Bill Cannon Bobby Cato Harry Clendenin Miles Davis Jimmie Deaton Frank Ferrell Jim Fulghum Woodrow Greene John Griffin Don Hamilton Randy Hester Brian Howell Walter Hodges Cameron Lee Bill Marshall Gordon Matheson Bobby Melton David Moore Al Myers Bob Preslar John Purdie Ed Pyatte Bill Rose Bob Smith David Stowe Bob Thompson Russell Whitler Charles Wilkins Bennett Williams Clyde Wrenn Francis Young V Wg., 5 .fs AZ" HM I? 0' X x x - x x X X X X .XSS xxv ,,,k Xfgikixg x . .X Qgq X. 1.9 pw X Qyxiifl S--x ., fm X ' -Q S f?vNPivi7f imxidt x x ,, X,fXfEfNTff fwf Q fx W X x 5,1 'al X . M: Q-3 - gi 19. x Q Q gf iii SE5 A f X xl X- 1531 X sf , K 1 . . - . X - ix SSN ' T - ,ff 4 wgiw ip xx x . . ---. , X -K xX.k 339 IXNW' X ' xflmvh A A A X- ff? ' x' V 4 xXx I X: I 0 , .13 . L K Q Q Q Q L - . 1 x x,X, X: 'K A xx x X . , 1 xg 3 ff C :N- Q " "M, ',1-FRI . ' -1:3 Xgxfk -,wily ivgj K, is x Xaeimix 39 .. i , lm' F P, ,,,, , V JB..- lass- 129 ,Q 130 Ed Bailey Jim Barwick Bill Brooks Harry Carter Nubby Coleman John Grove Ned Hamilton Earl Harper Paul Heilig John Irvin Reef Ivey Steve Jefferson John Lane George Layno Joe McCall Mac McGarity Chris Monteleon Biff Mullins Russell Reed Doug Sawyer Ross Sigmon Jack Sullivan J immy Teat Tony Warner Fred Willis KAPPA SIGMA Fall Semester arrives . . . Probation again . . . New pledge class and Mandy drop in . . . Chief full of it as usual . . . After rehearsal party resumes at house . . . Chapter house opens at King's Arms . . . Pledges show their stupidity . . . Cotty builds bar, drops out . . . Layno gets car and cocky . . . Midnight Sigmon caught again . . . Limo Kayo's Coleman . . . Fran doesn't like pancakes . . . Jack takes books to Germans . . . Best pledge: Brother Jackson . . . Sweetheart Monnie up from Charlotte . . . Teat hides dirty sheets . . . Monteleon breaks ties with Broughton . . . Irvin forgets to open door, walks through . . . Grove disappoints Helen and Sugie . . . Kappa Sigs take the Alamo lying down . . . Papa McCall recovers from debt . . . Klutz shoots down ugly Annas . . . Beach trip makes things hard for Bob . . . Tony gets young at Deb Ball . . . No more Pete for St. Mary's, only for Viet Nam . . . Willis gets karate blows lying down . . . Glenn drops keg, cleans two windows . . . Wolfe and Lindsay practice fire drill . . . Hamilton still slickest in house . . . Layno hashes on rug . . . Bailey learns the facts of life . . . Clark prances again . . . Sandy skiis down from SAE house . . . Ned voted most popular by house . . . Stinky Bailey washes up . . . McGarity sifts pile for lenses . . . Heilig brings in sharp rushie . . . Taking candy from a baby, not easy for Page . . . Barwick dates Taylor after dinner with Glenn . . . Lane and Hamilton will lead house through next year . . . Lane chases sheep through meadow. 1 5 gif Q ,, f Q Q., wang- -I V1 I ff Y: I V , W I M, 35, A f ' ' V- W 'xV x VE ,ff x " if I 'W ' 5 5 " H , 3 V fy ik H V- ' ,, A it gi 1- R ,k,k, in if 1 I, V f' , Wu. Q sf ' , ,, iff V x ,V . , 1. V ' fry 'C ' X " ff? 7 X ' x X X .mf 4 f f , X, ' ' ' f 2 ' if 'V iii 14 QM jf X 1 A I. ' ,Q 45 .ifkix It A, , ' H V 11653 jgffgniffx -Q55 ,wwf 6 ff? ' - , Mgggyifizzfaiik J 4 F f V V V - - V-H 2 'Q I - -' - ,If--1'VqV,' f, gh V 1 J 'f Z9 f 4,512.55-A 52' 1125: 7.21 A V 5 V' 'fift-'iii ff 15?,i?,f:1?2f ' A " , 7 .V VV im- Vszffl VS' . ffxmf fff A, 'fa ' '3j'2, ' ' 117 ' ' 3, -7 A f I , , , W ,gawk f. :SLAM , , ,vwv 'mv "' 1 fy f Vv::..,4, V . A V . any , I f , , ff' , ' jf f 1 -bf' , Az V 7 fx V1 . 2 s 4 I Q! V V . . 4 fff, - ,, ' 4 Q f sl' A Q. 132 Richard Ayers Burke Barbee Fred Barkley John Barkley Robert Beal Fred Beeson Hugh Boyer Vester Brantly Larry Brock Max Busby Richard Cahoon Marvin Carter Glenn Chappell Thomas Cunningham Douglas Curtis Robert Daniels Wayne Davis Robert Dowd Howard Dudley John Funderburke Albert Gibson Barry Griiiin John Grubbs Dale Gunter Kenneth Haigler George Hall Michael Hayman Milton Hobbs James Huntley LAMBDA CHI ALPH Roger Huntley Jan Kaley Darrell Keener Larry Lovvorn William Marsh David Marshall Don Murry Mark Nichols Richard Paoletti Norman Preslar John Rose John Sayler Richard Snell Robert Stampley Louis Strother Neil Styers Daniel Summerlin Eugene Taylor Eddie Taylor Henry Tedder Martin Wachtel Steven Washington James Ware Louis Wetzell Wester White Peter Wright Henry Wyche Jerry Yarborough Returning from all parts of the country after eventful summers, the men of Lambda Chi Alpha realized how much a home the new house had already become. Brothers and pledges immediately started preparations for fall rush, which began the most successful rush year in chapter history. The past year was truly a memorable one, offering challenges, rewards, and most of all, a lot of fun for everyone. Variety was the spice of the extensive social program, which included over twenty combos, many theme parties, cocktail parties, hayrides, and three beach parties. Winning first place in float competition has become a Lambda Chi routine, and once again highlighted a big Homecoming weekend, this was also the occasion for a formal house dedication, with remarks from national fraternity officials. The traditional Apple-Polishing Banquet was again a tremendous success, as professors and 4'brownies" discussed Q.P.'s over cocktails. The State Lambda Chi's held the area conclave this year, hosting delegates from chapters in Hve states. Chapter emphasis on good scholarship was best demonstrated by brothers being tapped into several honorary societies, including Phi Eta Sigma, Tau Theta Pi, Pi Tau Sigma, Chi Epsilon, and Phi Kappa Phi. The personal stature and integrity of members has provided the chapter with a supply of line leaders again for the coming years. ED ET I3 Q- sw T' o 4 4 o P1 Z3 5 E : i 5 051 ...If 5 I f fa me .5- i -if ny ,Jw vw V56 Marvin Adkins Marvin Autry James Carper Vance Cockerham Roger Collins Sidney Davenport David Ellis Henry Furman Jeilrcy Goodman Robert Gray Edwin Harris Leslie lpock Allen Johnson Rex Kelly Thomas Leary Charles Newsom John Queen Robert Raynor William Renton James Riddle Larry Roberts David Safrit James Taylor Ralph Underhill Glenn Warren James Ward John Wilkes Charles Wilson PI KAPPA ALPH Ward sets trend-Poopsie follows . . . Autry finds new thrill: HFrieda', . . . Charlie Nut still growing . . . J. D. leaves for Marlboro Country . . . Clear is going to make itg Red goes flying . . . Skin turns into a gook . . . Odd job Adkins learns to talk and overdoes it . . . Sapphire caught eating '6Donuts" . . . Zeke orders toupeg Fifi sticks to brillo . . . Diddle doodles with Newsom's Kennels . . . Private Peter . . . Rodger spreads Joy . . . Hosie comes to see Mihard . . . Easy turns giggolo for Squirrells car . . . Common D. opens natural gas company . . . Carper's rootibaker Pierced . . . Miss Josie Lewis David N Aim w I,- 4 2. Q ,4 Jam 'UH ,.,,, ea Wk wx M Rig? i 1 -- A As, 'Q . Y 7, , 1, :ff S 2 Xa XJ? A , QQ., .1 A W. ,f Mm, ' ,- +,,,Q ,, 1 432357 2 ' I 0 , , ' f 1 '-'f Q H ' 138 l 5 Jim Baker Mike Baxter Tom Boyd Tommy Carter Denny Dennis Robert Greenhill Jim Groome Duff Freeman Bob Hallman Tom Hardage Barry Horner Bill Hudson Bill Hunter Dave Ivey Emmitt Johnson Clark Jones Leon Joyner Russell Keen Jim Knight Butch Marseglia Alex Mason Butch Martin Stet Murphy Dave Myers Jim Paul Ronnie Parks Henry Poe Bill Pritchard Dave Pruette Robert Quinn Bill Scarborough Don Southard Bob Surratt Ed Thomas Bill Tulluck Ed Wall Billy Williams Crawford Williams Jim Zimmerman Jim Smith Randy Snyder Ed Suttle Pl K PP PHI Fuggawe . . . Cupid strikes again . . . "Wide-Track" pinned . . . Pi Kapp's new chapter house, many good times . . . lt's B.A. time again . . . Goat drops trou . . . Moose, "Oh, my aching - - -" . . . Snappy swings from grape vines under the "moon', . . . Vegetable plates and no kitchen raids . . . Hubert Heever . . . The "Green Goose" is ruptured . . . TV 411 is now in session . . . Smith prefers the more "experienced" woman . . . The Colonel makes the scene again for another spring IFC' . . . Mary, Mary, quite contrary . . . Water fights in the hall . . . All night bull sessions and card games . . . Saturday classes during spring semester just donit get it . . . Many happy kids during the Orphan's Party . . . Successful fall and spring rush . . . Pi Kappas looking forward to the annual Rose Ball . . . JUMA11! Mrs. ,Trish Billings ' -uf? RNQX f x K X i . , my ' XX ,X X x w Y. x. , .Q-5,,,.N::q:g.,--.X 1 QQ l"'4 ,,4gf,:y, 4 ..., I 11 f ' f f I 2 LL: . ,G f.74LfK'3fyi35x1'ff ww fwfwwf 7' , MQ7, ,f ,,f,.2,,,mf,g,, fy, , 'zfgnfmw u k g,j9,Z55g9Z 4,7 fi W ff?-W P lr! I . 140 Charles Bennett Frank Blanton Paul Burwell John Cort Rik Danielson Dan Derby Joe Dixon Robert Dobbs Charlie Edwards Iain Fraser Dave Gardner Jim Garner Pressly Gilbert Herb Goldston Butch Gordon Bill Gunz John Heitman Wells Hood Vance Huneycutt Bill King Tommy King John Long Jim Martin SIGMA ALPH EP ILO Danny Mears Miles McCormick Dave Parker Jim Parker J oddy Peer Chet Penninger Bobby Pentz Jimmy Privette Buddy Robison Herb Ruark Glenn Sasser Tim Scofield Pat Simpson John Sloop David Stockley Dick Thompson George Trogdon Ferman Wardell Jim Waters Howard White Bill White Danny Winter John Wofford 4'What a pledge class!" T hat's what we said when the smoke had cleared and the pledge class totaled twenty-seven of State's finest, to make it, all things considered, a magnificent effort. As the fall progressed with weekends bringing joy into our hearts and females into our lives, we reveled in ' ' om lete the fact that we were receiving a very c p education. As the days grew colder and our bodies grew fat and sleek with the "good life," there was never a dull moment around the old "Lion's Den." There was always the sound of hammer striking wood as Cort and Sloop put together their version of Paradise on the South Patio Cvisions of palms, hammocks, spring, Daiquiri's, and of course babiesj. Our BMOC's lent an air of respectability to our midst in the august personages of M. Scofield, Honor Code Board Chairman, Sasser, our contribution to the NFL, Derby, for a time the most controversial yearbook editor on campus, Danielson, who insists on wasting away his college career in a swimming pool, T. Scofield, Freshman class V.P., as well as sundry senators, wild men, and members of Blue Key and Golden Chain. The social calendar, though literally filled with combos, cocktails, champagne, open houses, and road trips fincluding an unprecedented New Year's Eve at Wrightsville Beachj still had room for Ben E. King, the Tams, Dr. Feelgood, Dale and the Delhearts, all to be crammed into one weekend. As winter turns to spring, our fat, slick bodies begin to get too much so and, much to Wofford's dismay, Metrecal becomes the staple of roughly half the house, as the "Fat Cats" get ready for the mother of all life fthe Seaj. As the sun 'gets hotter, and the school year comes to H Smashing climax, we can look back with relish and delight on the reigns of Martin and King and Say, "What a Jewel!" Mrs. Danny Mears , vu .1 R i i i T 57 5 TQ - 1-7 --------f . 1 142 Jack Attia Ben Anderson Larry Berman Don Berry Henry Brandenberg Bob Brodsky Alan Charin Stuart Cooper J. R. Corrigan Jack Crosson Alan Dattlebaum Mike Didomenico Don Dwore Gerry Eckstein Gerry Elkan Ron Englehardt Wes Fink Bill Fusselmann Jay Ginsburg Ronnie Goodman Jim Grubbs Joe Halfon Johnny Handal Don Kann Wayne Kennedy J eff Kohl Steve Kraus Dennis Kronenfeld Steve Kutner Ruben Levy Tom Lewerenz Ron Lilfman Harold Mann Nissim Mayo Bob Nauman Frank Pomeranz Richard Popkin Mike Ritchie Lew Schloss Bob Silverman Jerry Simonoff Dave Spiegel Richard Thal Charlie Untracht Joe Vinson Richie Williamson Mike Wise Lee Wotiz Bob Youngman Dave Zuckerman MA ALPHA M Sigma Alpha Mu is reaching new heights. Gur new home is beautifully furnished and air-conditioned. Complimenting this is our unprecedented member- ship and the best chef and housemother on the Row. Along with our ever-growing "Sammy spirit," we are progressing through one of our most successful years. The "Sammy Steamrollersv are experiencing a fantastic surge on the athletic fields and courts. Backed up with new-found spirit, we will finish high in interfraternity athletics. Scholastically, besides publishing our award-winning Sigma Omegram and other chapter publications, we have continually placed near or at the top out of State's seventeen fraternities. At SAM, we stress public service and cultural programming. One of our primary interests is acting as big brothers to the children of a nearby orphanage. Along the lines of service, we attempt to keep our views known to the people of Raleigh. When President Johnson campaigned in town, he was greeted by a group of Sammies proudly displaying a huge "SAM for LBJ " banner. The Gamecocks of South Carolina received similar treatment during Homecoming Weekend when they were well informed with our 15 O-foot sign proclaiming the '4Gamecocks are Chickens." Among our cultural activities, we have had slide shows and lectures on Russia and Cyprus and a panel discussion on birth control. The Sammies have long been known for their social ach1evements..Keeping true to form, Sigma Omega Chapter held its own Greek Weekend featuring a pre-exam tension easer with the "Embers" for the entire Fraternity Row. Along with more than twenty additional combos, our juke box and movie 5VfE?Jg95Or Saw great service this year. Needless to say, 1 nt neglect the beach either Naturall we mamtam Sammy h0Sp1tal1ty towards all fraternity men and their dates. Miss Ronnie Silver if - gf 1' - W Xxx W W f 144 John Anderson Ernie Anderton Chippy Andrews King Bostrom Jack Bostrom Frank Briner Terry Burbank Tom Calloway Charles Conner Chester Cooke Bob Corry Mike Covington Ed Craven Bob Crutchfield Rody Dayvault Bob Dellinger Tom Dellinger Bob Dhue George Ellinwood Butch Fields Dan Forney Ed French Mike Gurley Davis Hays Steve Hebert David Hill Bob Horton Webb Langford Hoyt Lowder Peter McDonald Jim Macomson Jake Marsh Jack Medley Dave Miller Ken Norman Chip Parks Fred Pinkston Bob Pipkin Robert Plasky Tom Portwood Jim Rink Bill Scheider Jeff Schneider Jim Scroggins Gordon Smith Mike Smith Buck Snelson John Speight Bill Stancil 1gE1geTTS?IgZuSe Beach and relinquished his title to Mauldin. Mike Thompson A Moon Pie was given to Cluck as a wedding - eeless present, and Fran got the pin she has been working Rick Wh Steve Whiteen. Rich Williams Charles Wood John Woodson SIGMA CHI During the past year the Sig House picked up new personalities, changed a few, and cultivated the remainder. Heading the list was a new "Mom," and a sweet houseboy. As the Sigs took second place in intramural football, Ernie, the left tackle, took first place in the annual car demolition contest. Little Charlie E. Wood brought us a fine fall pledge class with eleven making their averages, including three with freshman academic honors. A retreat during the winter for a chapter evaluation proved Mrs. Nancy Cooke most successful and many of the ideas which p originated there were carried on the N.C.-S.C. Sigma Chi Conference at the local chapter house. P The annual Playboy Party produced an ultra-liberal Briner as the artificial "waterfalls" flowed freely. Harvey donated equal time between the Raleigh and Chapel Hill campuses of the University in his duties as social chairman. Members of the house took an active part in campus activities and continued to excell in Student Government, much to the chagrin of Mr. Holmes. Dr. FOS produced another successful Sweetheart Ball at Virginia for in her five year pledgeship. In the words of our infamous leader, Beak Hawk, "The year ended at the Sig House, but not without Sigma Chi leaving another notable record at North Carolina State -and a few other places tooli' W 7 Aw wwf fm f, aff 1 if I' 615 , ,no f 1 mwffffw f ff ' -W mf , ,f f f -1 E 5 1 V -x ,Q tx ,QX vu i 4? 148 Mike Bernard Rick Bohnson John Brown Pat Calhoun Dave Chapman Randy Croxton Lynn Cuthrie Frank Davis Van Donnan Bo Duncan Dan Elird Steve Fort Mickey Gaillard Bill Grant Bill Grantmyre Dennis Gurley Doug Hamilton Roy Harding Reg Harris Harry Hartsell Tom Hayes Gary Herman Joel Hicks Danny Holcomb Alex Howell Artie Jarvis Lee Jones Phil Kinken Riley Kirkpatrick Chuck Laird Barry Lankford Buck Lee Jon Logue Ray Martin Truett Martin Bob Metz Frank Miller Jim Miller Eddie Mills Doug Monday Robert Moser Bill Nau Mac Page Joe Parish Scooter Parker Brozz Perron Bill Smith Gray Steifel Jim Tedder Bill Thigpen Doug VanDyke Jack Watson Martin White Carlos Williams Sandy Wright Bill Young IGM PHI EP ILG Fall rush with Stringbean . . . twenty-one pledges . . . Carolina game . . . twenty-seven straight nights : new pinmate . . . Monday's yellow banana . . . mud trip . . . Duncan's homecoming date . . . football miscarriage . . . Log captures grubbing trophy again . . . Hawk discovers soap . volleyball champs . . . Cassius Tedder in training . . . bowling team cheering cheering section . . . new bladder for Herringbone . . . happy hour at the Lounge . . . cig burns on the tummy . . . L.D. from Chapel Hill . . . Horny Rex . . . sidewalk suriin' . . . weekend parties at the Fairfield . . . Cowboy hangs up his spurs . . . will we go on social pro? : . ..Mugsy Waldrop . . . pledge Lee doesn't get his signatures . . . spring rush with the Catalinas and the Monzas . . . nostalgic memories but much enthusiasm toward future. Mrs. Carlos Williams f i I: 1, I N .re - -fw-mw...- ..i..L..,, ,, r E I 1 ? X I 2 , , 150 Laurice Altman John Beck Tom Bolick Roy Carawan Doug Cooper Joe Davis Eric Edgerton Pat Gallant Bill Holden Gordon Hooks Steve Humbert Charles Hyatt Lock Ireland Robert Laine Truett Ray Albert Traynham Carter Ward Leon White Tom Willard Kent Williams IG API In the spring of the year gone by There were many good times for Sigma With Ike and Tina on Brewer s hill Sigma P1 s drank their iill On the hayride and at the barn dance Started the spring with a big romance Azalea Festival came along And Sigma P1 s Went in a throng Waterguns and lollipops Made the kiddy party tops The pledge brother softball game was all in un But as usual the brothers Won We held Orchid Ball at the beach While the surf took the buggy out of reach Help Week at the semester s end Reaped for Sigma P1 s a good dividend After a semester of nothing but fun Sigma P1 was on social probation Sigma P1 mystery night all hush hush Roast pig at the park during fall rush When N C S played U N C A goal post was our prize to be During grid season our spirits were high At all games our flag did fly Homecoming was our Weekend party A gala celebration to watch the Gamecocks Hee Fall IFC with some dark southern belles k A swin in ' g g group called the Shirelles Salads and dressing, turkey amid For Peter Pops Day and the under rivile i p ged kid ghe glhristmas Orphan Party was lots of fun ut ' antaocouldnt stay, he had to run Mrs. Cianiis party was far from a bo This was partly due to the wonderfuzig "egg nog" This fall seme ster had a wonderful fate A house average of 258, Miss Vivian Gray 5 Q ll E 5 5 I X ,rr ,I wl E I 5 xii E L. P E Us 'L X ? L Y Q QQ it 12 1 5? a 3 1 .r. 9 Y .-5. 5. P. , I C is 5 E 'ft .Y r 6 l a W i 2 i I 1 E F 5 Q i 154 Bob Altemus Paul Baragon Ricky Barker Richard Bilbro Joey Bivins Garland Bolejack Jim Bonner Joe Caveness Buddy Cline Rick Crouch Joe Dellostritto Randy Eller Jack Erdody Roger Farrow Fred Fletcher John Flora Henry Fort Hal Hardinage Steve Isler Dick J ambill Jim Kear Jim Kelley Ramey Kemp Robert Kendrick John Kinney Charles Mclsaac Shelton Meade Dan Meigs Jerry Mikeal Paul Mitchell Jim Morris John Nicholaides Bob Pike John Reece Bob Riggins Phil Schweers Ron Smith Jay Stuart Steve Swain Art Symurgia Bing Tomansenca John Turco Gene Walker Jim Walton Buddy Weaver THETA CHI Spring '65 the year of liberation. The spring semester '65 brought in parties, girls, parties, girls, etc., finally above all-men's. Mrs. Cease comes to occupy the newly renovated west side of the house, and Smack and Poo moved into the deluxe executive suite. Ricky lost another at the altar, Poo decided that being a sophomore was more fun than being a senior, Bivins pulled a 3.00, "Foggy" forgot his date and went home, Bilbro took the big step, Kear, Bivins, Kemp, Mikeal, Smith, Walton, and Walker took the trip to the lake, the crumbled rock became another rock, new Sin Den opened on Avent Ferry Road, deferred rush inaugurated, houseboys come and go, the Theta Chi's had another great year. Miss Bonnie Hunter 41 :3z' . gy XX. .Xa ,X Nd WS gf. x A , .'-J' xv X fx X x A mv 4 X .nw-ww, WU 1 ga. 5 3 xx. Nix X X ' Q3 Q' X Xwvx X x X .F X s VX gm-f f gig X L Wm ,, .X K mx N xv iam x MWA x A M 5 YN' C X.: 'Q' N:-if AJSSEW 4 M N112 Q 'X Y ww .W Q X511 'Tahiti 3' .514 x wi 5 Q Lg I J 1 1 I f I 1 I 1 A lr. .I Il f I 1 I I, 1, APLACETOGO 1S necessary to campus life every- where, unless you really do like your roommate. The C. U. provides more than just the four walls and a roof to go to. For eighteen hours a day it sketches in the other than academic side of your ivory towered mode of life by extending a Welcome that is almost felt. The place really has an infinite capacity for Welcome. If a group has something to do, the best place for it to focus is in the C. U. Since State is not very ivy-covered- wallish, and if you think you want nostalgia, just reminisce on the good ol' C. U. Someday it may be a tradition if We all last that longit USIC L I E ! W 5? 1 5 l I n r X " g I 4 L 1 i This yearis university answer to juvenile delin- quency, pre-marital sex, and teenage drinking was found in the C.U. Obviously, what the COLLEGE BOY wants for a social life can't be provided, but he will survive socially even in the worst of conditions. The C. U.'s immense popularity absolves it from any such crimes it might commit, with the exception of Slater. The social program of any student center faces the problem of satisfying a monstrous variety of tastes, and the C. U. pretty well manages to get the job doneti Rx ' ,wf"'f,i eff f A ,,,,,,w-0 , . Y i 4-f", fr 'S- in '54 Q f 'ln ' 3' :Qlf 'fn ? 9 'f ,,5N1 9 N-'23 I X X 'M - 4 , ', ' ' ' 4 Aw 'Wwe an? , f v' f ggysw Qs K? , l, . .PE A 3 , i ex If T A i 4 E In an academic community blighted with so heavy a subscription to inactivity, there isn't much danger of starting a stampede by olfering the students some outside interests. As usual the most appealing offering was New Arts, which is jointly sponsored by the C. U. and the I. F. C. Having once bought the tickets, you are placed under an obligation to attend that must be fuliilled in spite of quizzes, papers, or the Tube. If one is not financially or culturally inclined to purchase New Arts tickets, he can still entertain himself and improve his mind at the same time by attending Contemporary SCCHC Lectures, Friends ofthe College, the Sight and Sound Series of art films, the gallery exhibits, the Chamber Music series, and, of course, the free flicks. The Union also sponsors many special interest groups such as duplicate bridge, leadership training, guitar lessons, and "Slimnastics" sessions for student wives and coeds with a weight problem. D , The Union offers so much for so many that If 13 absolutely amazing that anyone on this campus ever takes the long Friday road to the sanctity of home and mother? FOOTB LL X, All bm' 1 W W' ,f 4 f 1 , M -14.2, , jr, ' . , ML, ,., M594 In 5, 'iff """1'4'7f ' UW" 1 snr, ,,, X W, , ga'gA ,V ,,,V! ' K ff f ff , ' , ,4,,, ' f ' ' + 10' , ., ,, , ,1 f , 4.-ff' Q f-56,1 14, ,,,,ff,,f ,fy ,+ ,V 14 iffy' 1 ,V 4,4 'f f, N Q 4 ff ' ' X, I , ,f , V f M ,, ,rf , f , 4 V , ,' f fn 'wfff' ' ' ,M ' iffy, ,MMM , ,V , f ,, , Wfzff ,Liu f, , 4 A 'f G ,fy V4 1 1 ,4fZ, + . if I W A, V WV f ,, I 4 , I , 14 , j ,m if f ,2 ' f ' fQ'fVmf., iylfw f ,ff f, ffwf ,, f, ,,g, , 6 ',f y fff' , I mv,,f4,, I ' ', ' , Cf iff 2 ff,f47f',uj'f ,, ff 4 Q f W f"f'fMV4f my " V M f, ff f, ,f f 4,1 M g 0 , If A Mfvf W MW, f , , ,M ,, , , f ,, 4 J, ff, , ff , f, I f 4,fnV , V' 1 if 14 I fm' ' ff HJ, " H ' ' 'f if zffff I Eff' I 5' 2 f ,f fly! "Q vf ' W. M., 1, ff' M 'v.,?,!Q 1 ,wiv V, 5, A ' wf' , fi frlygxiig rx ,,,, Wi, V, ' " 14532 4Q+ , At the beginning of the 1964 football season there was some hesitation among the conference coaches and sports writers to predict that the Wolfpack would win as many as three games. Out of the co-championshipteam of the previous year the Pack had graduated sixteen players from the first two teams and had the fewest number of letter- men returning of any team in the ACC. There was very little experience and a lot of untried talent, so a.3-7 record seemed to be a liberal prediction. As the season progressed, however, it became evi- dent that the balance of power in the ACC was the best it had been in "many moons" with any- one of three or four teams having the potential to take the crown. The inexperienced Pack got the necessary experi- ence and proved the untried talent in its first three games by upsetting Carolina, Clemson, and Mary- land to take the lead in the title race. These three early victories and two wins in the next three ACC games allowed State to take the upper hand as the other conference powers eliminated each other from the race. In one of the most thrilling finishes in the history of the Atlantic Coast Conference, the Wolfpack emerged with a well-deserved cham- pionship. Tn non-conference competition, the Pack met and lost to two of the nation's outstanding football teams, Alabama and Florida State. The tremen- dous depth, experience and individual talent on these two squads proved to be too much to handle for State. The leadership and clutch-playing of the seniors on the squad cannot be overemphasized as the num- ber one factor in State's success this season. The backfleld consisted of one letterman in Pete Falza- rano who proved to be the stalwart of the Wolf- pack offense. Quarterbacks Ron Skosnik and Charlie Noggle, both with little experience in the position, leamed fast and ably guided the Pack attack. Shelby Mansheld, Gus Andrews, and GarY Rowe, replacing injured Jimmy Guin, played beyond expectation to provide the needed momen- tum inthe halfback positions. The defensive work of an all-senior line proved i0 be the difierer of the players l lettermen but A the regulars in Ray Barlow a at tackles, Sila Anglelis at ce holes on offen force on defel 00nsecutive A Next SeaS0nt aid of these li vide an even! thlS ygar S inthe tm Year and xperi- t three Mary- three e ACC EIS h other nishes nee, , cham- et and wall men- lt on handle niors 011 : 1'll1II'1' . The e Falla' Volf- ,nd in the ?ack nd GHG' ved HIQIHCH' foved I0 be the difference in most of the State victories.Each of the players in the forward wall were two-year lettermen but had played most of the time behind the regulars in previous years. With Bill Hall and Ray Barlow at ends, Glenn Sasser and Steve Parker at tackles, Silas Snow and co-captain Lou De- Anglelis at center, the State line consistently opened holes on offense and proved to be an immovable force on defense to lead the way to St2l'fC,S SCCOUC1 consecutive ACC crown. Next season the Pack will be playing Wi'Ch0Uf the aid of these linemen and the schedule will prO- vide an even greater challenge to the squad than this year. State may not be as strong as it has been in the past two years, but that's what theY Sald lhls year and last year about the conference chamP10nS- State - 14 North Carolina - 13 State - 9 Clemson - O State - 14 Maryland - 13 State - O Alabama - 21 State - 3 Duke - 35 State - 24 Virginia - 15 State - 17 South Carolina - 14 State - 19 Virginia Tech - 28 State - 6 Florida State - 28 R 3 State - 13 Wake Forest - 27 b Won 5, Lost 5 l li 5. I f' :W ,F , " ,wr if fa- ' v- 7, I, , L 'fig lg, fcfi 3' . li f,,,. A tl? 5 .i jjigi "WK, IZW 1, - 4 V- :,. f- 4 1:1 ' '1 ' 5111- V1.4 , .,, ' ,tg v' ' H - , - i f ' ,g 1 . 4 . . M , ' . ' ti , A Y. .rg f Q ' ' ,, Q. , +lvxA.A,,4f 'Q f 5, 1 'V , g ,,-' . . A 'A M. :2 - - 'f' . -f W J f . - -H ' f St- XX - az wk- , ' 7 , 'f' 5 9 Q A L-W' . ff I f it fa X ' .. .V ' '- si f if fr X 7 , , K ,. ' if f - , 4, g H 4, My . S -1.4, 5-i ' - .f m 1, .f , - - w ,Y Q , 1 . - v 3 if f f. . -ff -15 215 fy . f "' Q '-- ,Q , iv-' S ,Q ig V K f 5, A 5, 1 ff.-F jzvffghi . , Q g sir ' . - fi ' 1 v f 5 , gfj, ' ...Z V Y I .. .. , 1 ' ' wb ss, if -Q a,. 3 . 4 an 1-QW' 1 U04 tr 27 ' lm 3 N 3. S T 5 'N i f. Y A v Fig 5 v 5 'MST 5 . 6 1 , .4 -I 3 9 U 1 P Q - in 5 --" -f lf 4 I? tix T VJ I 4 Kiwi. ' -4 5 f I ' it 'fig in 5 i 'Q2 . ,4, 'vi M X B. 4 ,,.- 5 - E- 1 1. we . ' If 7' ' lkfw- , 4 4 4-N Sfmlf X - ,Z xx: 9 .1 i 3' --Q35 1 f i"' if ' v f 'Wt A oi? - f he l e: , QQ, . .5 :Q :fx ow. , a V. i Qyfi 4 5 1 ,1 .q 4 1 . T k . A g sell 5. ' -f. it ,A 1 t"i -W s l at ' 1 'fs-Y ' T ia 1: ,N if f' N if .mf 1 ei 2 ' if 1 1 - X 1 if - 63 F its 6 1 J, Y P L VOMRO1 E sv . 3 I cifxli 1-5 . Qrtx N A 1 Y Av? Yi .I Second R4 iv 5 Vt- 3 'fra xi 3 ThlfdRoM 2 ' 'i" 1 ",'a " f I , ef , jg 4 A Ni, 5 F0urth Rc ' 1 N , , , W V, ., 1, t . Q.,-, ,RW -1 X I W ,ark fb , M .z ,... Q.. A- H, tt: Q xx V M LY: . Elghth RU head ' 3 Q ' ' , C0 as 3 iiii ggi' r,,1 eeat 1 --ix no-so Ffffmow K ,..5Q..',?I QQ-Q- Q41 sg 40 Sfxfh Row -V HYSJ A f.ni9Jf14c"i'?' 4 ina I 'l' J rx 91.1 trite f ' J ,yy X' f' 'N fi, J , Jf1,,3-,my 'QQ J B, f J , J ,rails Lp, , we t f ,W g f' i f fs., Siflis ,rj y J I4 J 'K J' Q5 , . f, 2 s 'W s is It ! l J A J-"'V " J X A 4 fri is ,MN , J, , , t , J AAV V J D fpfgx Afs d, 'fl A if-X I I is y J IN J Y sa. X g hs in fri tif, ,,t, 'af ' ,X , is ,A at cr' 'fa 0 K Gb: .1 J V ,f V ,, , 54 I1 4' ,,f,,, , , my , ,J qi di. 2' 'ZW - if ,L its " ia Front Row fleft to rightj: Bill Hall, Ray Barlow, Pete Falzarano, Bennett Williams, Lou DeAngelis, Rosie Amato, Silas Snow. k White Martin Golden Simpson Dave Carter Jimmy Guin, Tony Golmont, Ron Skosnik. Second Row: Glenn Sasser, Steve Par er, Y , , , . Third Row' Charlie Noggle Gus Andrews Dan Golden, Charles Bradburn, Horace Moore, Will Mann, Page Ashby, Shelby Mansfield, Dave Everett. Fourth Row: Ron J ackson,7J ohn Irwin, J ack Thomas, Don Hamilton, Dave Ellis, Bob Smith, Bill Morgan, Bill James, Charles Tayloe, Gary Whitman. Fiffh ROWI Mike Steele, Don DeArment, Wendell Coleman, Terry Jenkins, Joe May, John Monago, Jim Mihailoil, Abby Mauro, John Stec, Jimmy Cutchins. Sixth Row: Hal Morgans David O'Neal, Bill Gentry, Jim Graham, Charles Moore, Bruzz Perrou, Larry Brown, Gary Rowe, Bill Wyland, Gale Tart, Trent Holland. 7 - ' D ldson Harr Martell, Pete Sokalsky, Mike Daniska, Reed Matthews, Andy Morgan, John Diviney. Seventh Row: Jim Donnan, Joe White, Terry Brookshire, Lloyd Spangler, Don ona , I D u na er Tracey James trainer Al Proctor defensive line coach Carey Brewbaker, end coach Ernie Driscoll, Eighth Row: Assistant Trainer Chester Grant, ma g , . , I l head coach Earle Edwards, Monday quarterback Eugene Taylor, defensive secondary coach AlM1ChaClS, Roger Sweezy, Tony Barchuk, Harold Deters, Billy Morrow. 1 A f f V 7 4 J EVERETT N. CASE Cn December 7, 1964, an illustrious era in North Carolina State athletics came to a close when Everett Case resigned as head basketball coach after an eighteen year reign in that position. It is no coincidence that this same period saw North Carolina become the 'fBasketball Capital of the South," with Raleigh and the North Carolina State campus as its hub. - Case began his coaching career at the age of eighteen in high school competition in Indiana. In twenty-three years as a high school coach, Everett Case compiled an amazing record of 726 victories in 801 games. Following a two-year stay with Southern California as assistant coach, Case entered the Navy in 1942 as a lieutenant and, among other duties, coached various service teams. During his four-year hitch with the Navy Case was promoted to commander and coached his teams to fifty-six victories While losing but five. When Case joined the State College athletic staff in 1946, he brought with him an unbelievable life-time coaching record of 782 wins against only 80 losses. Thus began the "golden yearsv in basketball for North Carolina State. For the next ten years, from 1946 to 1956, the name of Everett Case would be synonymous with successful basketball. In these ten seasons Case directed State to nine championships, including six consecutive Solllllm first three cage titles lllfl ference. In the seven Du magic decade, the Wolff times. The Pack, from l' four or more victories ea Hwinningest team in thef games in that stretch tha country, 267 victories al Case's success in this dt favorite sport in North t other schools in the area colleges, to upgrade the In an effort to "beat Sm and universities ban 1 are now resulting in the or four North Qamlina These teams have bm, pleasure to their CIUCS, providing ag DHIIIS and Everett Casiiztatomj ball program ll011, and directly Spqrt and The wrulggm, in North 'hen tll coach n. It v North of the Jlina of Liana. ch, . of 726 ear stay :h, Case and, ice :NaVY Jached g but five. ,tic staff fable ainst only 77 56, the . r1'1S Case' ncluding six consecutive Southern Conference titles and the first three cage titles in the Atlantic Coast Con- ference. In the seven Dixie Classics played in this magic decade, the Wolfpack was victorious six times. The Pack, from 1946 to 1956, Won twenty- four or more victories each year and became the uwinningest team in the nation" by winning more games in that stretch than any team in the country, 267 victories and only 60 losses. Case's success in this decade made basketball the favorite sport in North Carolina and spurred the other schools in the area, both high schools and colleges, to upgrade their basketball programs. In an effort to "beat State," neighboring colleges and universities began basketball programs that are now resulting in the national ranking of three or four North Carolina teams each year. These teams have brought wholesome excitment and pleasure to their campuses and to their home cities, providing a healthy activity for partici- pants and spectators. There is little doubt that Everett Case's contribution in filling the basket- ' ball program with glamour, exhilarating .CQmP9U' tion, and high-principled sportsmanship IS 111- directly responsible for the great success in the sport shared by many teams in North C21r011Ua and the Southit , 'T ? 3 ' P' 'KA743 Wi' 15 " J "' 49' 1 'igfx'-f'f'g:3Ef'7' 5 "vw: If ' 'naw' "'1' 'iv ', !:'.- I 15, f V 9' :ln 1 ' , ...I P., W L : .K-A 3, F. A V .., ' ,- 4? ng ,vw ' ,- - , " 'f gg, .fag y. i I xx. v . . V, ,, Rf- it-Il.. .:.:,l- 9 Y ,7"'j'g1, " QV. ,, 1-' ffm, .- 1 -'m'f:",f, jf ' 07' .- fi. QA' ' . ' .J , "K 757' , siv- "7 " , ' g .,.-t"3.- , yt ,x . 'Tun 2 .4 , ,f.f,h: . ' ,, Q ..-W A., 1-1 Q -., V f.fYf - ' . 1 x , il H 1' "'T"" s 1 9 rv, j- , ff ,lr .. -:---Tay-- -45,6 is , 1 f 1 1 ' W""'-lla., 'f f. fl if .... . f,,,.,,ggg5':1? 9 'W' ,.-. . ,,..,L.Q,4i5.. 52" finger'-e 6 fr' , ,V i uhfgl 3 A' 'l "F" :fe ' 9 lg iw 7-is f ggvitti 5 8 0, , 2 1 V , 133- . -V - M., i ,,'j. '," f ' ' 5 y 57' V C ,jf ff X ! I 1 FN ' . s ,. j,Mg,,T,f 9 I X 1, , P- x 8 2 VZ gs. ,,, - 'f ' Z-411. kg? A 'vm 21+ John Richter, All-American '59 Lou Pucillo, All-American '59 1--Q.. L ,E 1 if 5 , 45421 Vic Molodet, All-American '56 ! , .. .,.,, F- M "'-v"f""' Bobby Speight, All-American '52 ACC Champions, 1958-1959, Q22-45 Ronnie Shavlik, All-American '55, '56 N D Sammy Razino C77j, All-American 1949, '50, '51, Vic Bubas 174D D g 1 Dick Dickey C70j, All-American 1948, '49, '50 Leo Katkaueck t76D, Captain of first Case team 9-1" ,af A, f fs, J, NAS Wflltnbm-PN.-.K Qadixsx x sfggiv ui ' . ' S 'wwf fa 95 ' " W1 www 1 szfiszu , 1 sf Q U ,, 111 I 5' 3 . 31 2459 sw xy! My 2 K .: ' 1,44 '- 3 J. .ef giii.i:.5q:7jg':':1.1:11j.j.'.':':'.1 .. . . . . . . .v. . - - - - - - v- A - -- 'f--- , - . .. ., - ' ' , -I ,QA-,ng .,A.1.!. . " LA' , . . . ,RF PRESS MARAVICH When the l964-65 basketball season began, Press Maravich started his third season as assistant to head coach Everett Case. After the second game of the season, Case resigned and passed the reins to Maravich who became the second head basket- ball coach at State in eighteen years. Press Mara- vich came to State from Clemson, where he was head coach for six years. Prior to his stay with Clemson, Maravich had held head positions in two high schools and two colleges and had played professional basketball for three years. Clemson hired him from Aliquippa, Pennsylvania high school in 1956. Maravich built the Tigers into a formidable team and climaxed his Clems career with the Tigers winning their first ACC tournament games, sweeping to the finals of the l962 tournament. The forty-five year old coach is married to the. former Helen Gravor and has two sons, Ronnie, 20, is in the Marine Corps, while Pete, 18, iS 0113 of the top high school basketball playGrS in the state as a guard on the Needham Broughton team- After Maravich took over as head coach, the Wolfpack won eleven consecutive games and climbed to first place in the ACC standings. If anyone can carry on the 'fwinning WHYSH of the Case era, it is Press Maravich. He can be recognized easily, sitting on the Wolf- pack bench silently eating a bright red towelf Ol'l ixl I N i rg n, S3 'N BAS ETB LL 1964-65 SEA 0 State State State State State State State State State State State State State State State State State State State State State Furman - 60 Wake Forest - 86 Maryland - 62 Southern California - 59 Southern California - 69 Fordham - 64 Yale - 66 South Carolina - 49 Virginia - 67 North Carolina - 62 Maryland - 67 Centenary - 64 Virginia - 69 Duke - 84 Clemson - 74 Duke - 78 Georgia Tech -- 68 North Carolina - 69 Clemson 4 61 South Carolina - 58 Wake Forest - 81 ACC Tournament State -- 106 Virginia - 69 State - 76 Maryland - 67 Championship State - 91 Duke - 85 NCAA Regionals State - 48 Princeton - 66 Consolation State - 103 St. Josephis - 81 Won 21, Lost 5 Front Row: Gary Hale, Sam Gealy, Tommy Mattocks, Eddie Biedenbach, Billy Mollittg Second Row: Phil Taylor, Jerry Moore, Ray Hodgdon, Hal Blondeau, Larry Worsley, Pete Cokerg Back Row: Trainer Harold Keating, Freshman Coach Charlie Bryant, Larry Lakins, Asst. Coach Press Maravich, Head Coach Everett Case, Manager Richard F aulk. 'Q ete 3.11 Stt l R 4'44 V ma ' ' 1-0 BA EB LL The 1964 baseball team got off to a bad start and never could get straightened out. When the pitchers had a good day, the hitters did not hit, and when the hitters had a good day, the pitchers did not throw well. As a result, State lost seven games by one run. This all adds up to a disappointing season. The coming season under Coach Vic Sorrell promises to be better due to the fact that all of the 1964 team will be back except two outfielders and a pitcher. Wayne Dunn, the leading hitter last year, and Kent Keever, a junior college transfer student, will join Wendell Coleman in the outiield. This trio will deiinitely be an improvement in out-hitting last year's squad. The entire infield of Dean, Correll, Parham, and Young, all seniors, will be back, so there should be no problems in that department. X X I S sw -s N stzsxssxm S s . '- an ,M t at ryss S f ' , L' . ' , N X . 5 WW Lx . My '51 . f,,, A X, I fic" 'tx S 'vrrt f aara, V " 1 ',,. YE , M, . .. 2 I f , I ' f ' ,V if fi Wiiis e-9-ge "s ,, ,,a S I- Veteran catchers, Warren Cutts and Mac Kelly, aa., are returning, along with all pitchers except Buck Johnson and Ray Barlow. Montgomery, Perkinson, and Catrer are seniors and with the experience they have should do an excellent job on the mound. The 1965 Wolfpack line-up will probably include six seniors and three juniors. So, if experience means anything the Pack should be better prepared for the 1965 seasonek .., Al I 1964 SE State - State- State - State - State - State - State - State - State - State - State - State - State - State - State - State - State- State. Stake F 3 , 9.1 Itige 4, ' I I5 -- 1 ,S we A 'QC ,li , ., Front Row: Willard Dean, Warren Cutts, Frank 1 ' 7 A ' Perkinson, Pete Parham, . , Z if :X fy.. I. K J I , I , 1 X, ' 'G ' Q Second Row: Coach Vic Sorrell, Ronald Erb, , ., 5- .- l X. if 5- .L Allan Baker, Larry Clary, Warren Lineberger Tom Brown, Asst. Coach Nelson Cooper, BASEBALL 1964 State State State State State State State State State State State State State State State State State State State State State State State Won SEASON - 0 Dartmouth - 2 - 3 Kent State - 5 - 2 Michigan State - 9 - 6 Connecticut - 5 - 3 Yale - O - 4 Delaware - 3 - 2 Ohio University - 3 - 4 Ohio University - 6 - 8 Ohio University - 3 - 4 East Carolina - 5 - 1 North Carolina - 4 - 3 Clemson - 2 ' - 4 South Carolina - 1 - 6 Wake Forest - 7 - 1 Virginia - 2 - 2 Maryland - 3 - 5 North Carolina -- 14 - 5 Virginia - 3 - 4 Maryland - 7 -3 Duke-1 - 4 Clemson -- 9 - 7 South Carolina - 3 - 9 Wake Forest'- 10 8, Lost 15 Back Row: Wendell Coleman, Robert Young, Kent Montgomery, Wayne Dunn, Bobby A Hicks, Vic Sorrell, I r. V' fig a ix- ' 7:- " x ' Q M X 2 WIN 95,5151 -"lr iw- ni, .5 ts N i Q, A' xi ' I ' 1 Ng.,-Q 3 ,, K ,I . ,U ,Ln . 1 ' Ewan' A if 3 WKT'f?:if ' S X A' A ' ' X NT .. 'S x t fl 'in' I r 1 El X1 ,K 183 nm ,+A-ff WJ BMV U' W . N www ,wks Q ,wq - " Q ,sw x 44 MQ' " W. ,.-Q f I If aw Jw U, 5 . 1 H' Q Aff ." ls. -tw WIMM 1964-65 SEASON State State State Clmst Wake S .Q State State State e WIMMING 1964- State State State State State State State State State State State State Won 65 SEASON Clemson - 22 Wake Forest - 14 Virginia Tech -- 25 Duke - 31 Virginia - 37 Florida - 47 Florida State - 56 South Carolina - 32 North Carolina - 47 Pittsburgh - 43 East Carolina -- 35 Maryland -- 55 2 isv Co-captainsg Dick Paoletti, Don Loomis First row: Rik Danielson, Peter McGrain, Bob Smale, John Harvey, Rick Hillegas. Back row: Ron Wirth, John White, Eddie Broadhurst, Pat Gavaghan. 188 State State State State State State Won - 49 -l13y2 - 18 - 56 - 50 -53 2, Lost4 North Carolina - 96 East Carolina - 38 Campbell - 29 Virginia - 64 South Carolina - 85 Wake Forest - 95 Duke - 92 The prospects for fielding an improved outdoor track team this spring are encouraging. With a line spring schedule, which includes being the host school for the conference meet, the team is looking forward with enthusiasm to the challenge of improving on the 1964 record under Coach Paul Derr. Returning lettermen will include Wayne Brunk- hurst and William Bulfaloe in the javelin, Daniel Braucher in the high jump, Hugh Cox in the pole vault, James Cutchins in the Sprints, Lawrence Dickens in the middle distance races, Ray Green in the 330 hurdles, Henry Sommers in the broad and triple jumps, and Mel Woodcock in the mile and two miles. The team is confident that the previous experience had by these letter- men will aid in their improvement for this season. The lettermen will be ably supported by other upper classmen, Dave Ellis, Marshall Adams, and Stewart Corn, along with the nucleus of last year's line freshman teamf N..,,Nu vs TRC First Row: Coach Paul Derr, Hugh Cox, Scott Pharr, Richard Manning, Paul Hoskins, Richard Bartelt, Jim Cutchinsg Second Row: Richard Edwards, John Harmon, John Kaveny, Tom Ferguson, Jim Hamrick, Jack Carey, Third Row: Richard Green, Ron Shields, Henry Somers, Jim Caldwell, Bill Butfaloe, Wayne Brunkhurstg Fourth Row: Edwin Scott, Dave Ellis, Silas Davis, Glenn Sasser, Dan Braucher. ' 1 T ,i Robert B1 ing Wrestf Angelo I McBride L3.l'0que Wyland, Ott ton, ck, Sflfy 1116 Robert Brawley, ACC's winner of the "Outstand- ing Wrestler Award." First in 167-pound class. RESTLI G Angelo Mitchell, Roy Harding, Mac Page: K.e1th McBride, coach Al Crawford qstandingb, P3111 Laroque, Nelson Travis, Robert Brawley, Blu Wyland. Coach Al Crawford's 1965 matmen went through an extensive rebuilding period during the season, after having lost most of the experience from the 1963 and 1964 squads that compiled a 14-8-2 record. Through this year's eleven game schedule, the varsity grapplers were able to win only twice, beating Davidson and St. Andrews and settling for one tie against the Citadel squad. Among the four lettermen on this year's squad was Robert Brawley, who brought honors to the Wolfpack by taking first place in the 167 pound class during last year's ACC tournament. Brawley was also selected as the outstanding wrestler in the ACC for 1964 and went undefeated during the 1965 campaign. Wrestling fans can take some consolation in that State will be able to field a more experienced squad in 1966? State State State State State State State State State State Won - 5 Pfeiffer - 25 - 11 Duke - 18 - 8 North Carolina -- 21 - 30 St. Andrews - 0 - 15 Citadel - 15 - 10 Washington gl Lee - - 11 Virginia - 20 - 3 Maryland - 26 - 3 Appalachian - 27 - 17 Davidson - 17 2, Lost 7, Tied 1 After a dismal start in the 1964 season which included three straight one-sided losses to Duke, Wake Forest, and Virginia, the cross country team under Coach Mike Shea split its remaining six dual meets. The highlight of the season came in the State Championship Meet when the Pack placed fourth in a field of eleven teams, placing ahead of Duke to avenge the season's first loss. The squad was small and started the season Without any lettermen, as a result, there were no outstanding runners among the group. The success of the team in the State Championship Meet was primarily due to a great team effort? CRO CGU State - 19 State - 15 State - 15 State - 32 State - 32 State - 21 State - 15 State - 15 State - 41 Won 3, Lost 6 TRY Wake Forest -- 40 Duke - 46 Virginia - 43 East Carolina - 25 Clemson - 26 South Carolina - 34 North Carolina - 50 Maryland - 50 High Point - 20 Front Row: Jim Caldwell, Marshall Adams, Mel p Smith, Clyde Belangia, Coach Mike Shea, Second Row: Bob Brawley, Ray Green, George 4 Greene, David Baker. State - 145 State - 15 State - M State - 115 State - 5 State - 7 M State - 45 State - 12 State - 3 State N 12,6 Won 4, Lost 6 Dick Martin S - Goodlllanklp L, M61 if Ofge GOLF State - 145 Davidson - 65 State - 15 Princeton - 6 State- 75 Duke- 135 State - 115 North Carolina - 125 State - 5 Maryland - 17 State - 75 Virginia - 13 5 State -- 45 South Carolina - 165 State - 12 Davidson - 9 State - 3 5 Wake Forest - 175 State - 12 Clemson - 9 Won 4, Lost 6 Dick Barham, Jerry Mangum, Ed BarnS, Ray Martin, skip McPhail, Richard Goglwm, Jeff Goodman, Reg Harris, Bobby Pipk1I1S- State's 1964 golf team had little trouble winning its Hrst two matches against Davidson and Prince ton, but dropped the next five in a row against Atlantaic Coast Conference competition. One of these losses was to Carolina by a 125-115 margin. Coach Al Michael's team finished the season by taking two of the last three matches, including the only ACC victory of the year, downing Clemson 12-9. The 1965 Golf Team has six lettermen returning and with the aid of three outstanding sophomore players from last year's freshman squad should be much improved. State is host to the 1965 ACC tournament which will be held in Pinehurst. The schedule also includes a tour through Floridaf 1964 SEASON State - 9 State - 3 State - 9 State - 2 State - 5 State - 1 State - 4 State - 2 State - 2 State - 4 State - 8 Won 7, Lost 4 Appalachian - O Lynchburg - 5 Campbell- 2 Maryland - 6 Davidson - 2 North Carolina - 4 virginia - 1 Belmont Abbey - 3 Pfeiffer - 0 Duke - 1 Campbell - O The 1964 edition of the State soccer team enjoyed its best season in the history of the school as it compiled a 7-4 record under new head coach Max Rhodes. The Booters ended the season in third place in the ACC behind Maryland and North Carolina. This was the second straight year that the soccer team had completed the season with a winning record. The 1963 squad compiled a 7-6 mark. The team has been fortunate in having outstanding talent over the past two years. Benito Artinano, a senior, was probably one of the most outstanding players in the history of the conference. Benito holds the Atlantic Coast Conference scoring record for the most goals in one game C75 and was a member of the All-Southern team for two years. Jamie Ferrand, a Junior, scored twenty goals this year to lead the team and the conference in that department. Jamie also has been on the All-Southern team for the past two years. Other outstanding players this season were: All-Southern Pablo Schick, Dave Surbeck, Mete Kantar, and Cleve Pinnix. Halis Alkis played the goalie position and was possibly the best in the conference. The squad shared alot of spirit and hustle and worked together very well as a team. A large turnout for the squad, plus a revival of interest in soccer at State were important factors in the success of the team? Pablo Schick Jaime Ferrand fAll-Southj SGCCER TEA First Row: Halis Alkis, Philip Vinson, Henry Peiker, Wolfgang Dahle, Moshe Feldman, Benito Artinano, Ruben Levi, Pablo Schick, Jamie Ferrand, Dave Surbeck, Muntaz Durmaz, Pedro Lozadag Second Row: Coach Max Rhodes, Ismail Misirli, 1 Thomas Rueda, Ali Oner, George Kakkos, Pedro Mercader, Manuel Mejia, Mete Kantar, 1 Walter Lammi, Cleve Pinnix, Bulent Dedizg Third Row: Scott Ziobron, Donald Surrette, Donald Taxis, Jim Lockhart, Marco Burgarth. Fffmf Ro' Troum Back R01 Chuck 4 .ns .. rl ,-,. .,4 I , .A- la Y , ck, isirli, JS, lfltars liz? garth- TENNI TE F font Row: Jon Logue, Benito Artinano, Kenny Troutman, Steve Smith, Jim Donnanl Back Row: Barry Lankford, Bryant Aignwff Chuck Hyatt, Pete Hooks, Tilly Smith, J 1111 Emmons, Coach John Kenfield. The 1964 season was about what had been expected, as State's netmen won only three of fourteen matches. This was, with one exception, a truly untried squad, and the record reflects this fact. Jimmy Emmons, captain and number one man, was the exception. Jimmy had a 7-7 record at the nets and could easily have been 9-5. The 1965 season looms much brighter. Emmons is back and should be better than ever. He will be joined by two-letterman Chuck Hyatt, who lay out last year after playing the number two position in 1963. Coach John Kenfield also looks for a lot of help from Jim Donnan, a North Carolina high school champ who led the 1964 freshman squad. These three will form the nucleus of a team which should be much stronger than last year. Also back will be almost everyone from last year's team including: Tilly Smith, Benito Artinano, Jon Logue, Pete Hooks, and Barry Lankford. These boys will be pushed to hold their positions by Kenny Troutman, a promising junior college transfer studentf 1964 SEASON State - 2 Amherst - 6 State - 0 Toledo - 9 State - O Ohio Wesleyan - 9 State - 1 Washington 8z Lee - 8 State - 7 Ohio University - 2 State - O Clemson - 9 State - 5 South Carolina - 4 State - O Maryland - 9 State - O Davidson - 9 State - 2 East Carolina - 7 State - 1 Wake Forest - 6 State - 0 Duke - 9 State - 0 North Carolina - 9 State - 7 Campbell College - 2 Won 3, Lost 11 CHEERLEADER Peter Pund President Ed Broadhurst Head Cheerleader Torn Clark Kaaren Schmidt Jay Salem Kathy Canaday Len Lindsey Diane Ramsey Chan Prince Diane Davis Betsy Ross Rick Ray INTRAMURAL ADVISORY BGARD INTRAMURALS INTRAMURAL ATHLETIC RS DIRECTGRS ,riff .-f Q25 ,Q fy ,, gn! f ,, ff U , 1 WW f M -M 1 ff gf Um? f V' ,W f WW? 4, if X f ly X X90 1 'W fff 1 ,ff 6 4, 4 Q M, 0 ,wtyfjmfh I 1 ' f f f ww' ' ' In , , , f- f y , WMW 1 X V1 X 4' ' , vi- ' nf A, y . ms UAV? il 3 ,j 'Q ,,. Q Q X ,nm 5 94- ", K W, :HM f zz Q' .' . -,,,,,,,, 1 Avy . k 1 Q: ' if , 5 K 'jr' .QL 3 at 3 4 x t 3 I TRAMURAL CHAMPIO FRATERNITY DORMITORY 1. Phil Kapp Tau 1. Alexander 2. Sigma Phi Epsilon 2. Turlington 3. Kappa Alpha 3. Bragaw North 7661 WINNERS I OPE LEAG E FOOTBALL Off Campus 7961 BASKETBALL Outcasts BOWLING Playboys SOFTBALL Majors WILDCARD BASKETBALL Neutrons DIXIE CLASSIC BASKETBALL 1. Flunkies 2, Fighting Chickens I DI IDUAL NNERS 64 F RATERNITY FOOTBALL 1. Theta Chi 2. Sigma Chi TRACK 1. Kappa Alpha 2. Sigma Phi Epsilon GOLF 1. Phi Kappa Alpha 2. Kappa Alpha VOLLEYBALL 1. Sigma Phi Epsilon 2. Delta Sigma Phi BOWLING 1. Pi Kappa Phi 2. Theta Chi TABLE TENNIS 1. Delta Sigma Phi 2. Sigma Phi Epsilon HANDBALL 1. Sigma Alpha Mu 2. Phi Kappa Tau BASKETBALL 1. Phi Kappa Tau 2. Kappa Alpha HORSESHOES 1. Sigma Phi Epsilon 2. Phi Kappa Tau TENNIS 1. Kappa Alpha 2. Phi Kappa Tau SWIMMING 1. Sigma Alpha Epsilon 2. Phi Kappa Tau BADMINTON 1. Phi Kappa Tau 2. Sigma Phi Epsilon SOFTBALL 1. Phi Kappa Tau 2. Sigma Phi Epsilon DORMITORY Syme Alexander Alexander Berry Turlington Alexander Alexander Turlington Bragaw North il Bagwell Alexander Bragaw North 51 Bragaw North 7662 Bragaw North ffl Turlington Bragaw North 42 Welch-Gold-Fourth Tucker fl 1 Alexander Bragaw North 7961 Bragaw South 42 Tucker Q2 Tucker 7662 Bragaw North 76,61 Turlington Alexander g 'X ' X x.,: xxx ..kk- X 5 X, ., X X ':, ea, Y . P 9 'V 1 -'is :y 2 I , Q 1 E, ,,,, ,V W7 1964-65 At the end of the first semester of this year's intramural program, only four of the thirteen sports were completed, a fifth sport, bowling, was still in progress. Sigma Phi Epsilon, with a first place in volleyball, second in track, and third in golf and football, held a substantial lead over its nearest competitors at semester break and was assured of at least a third place in the bowling play-offs. Theta Chi's first place in football and Kappa Alphais first in track and second in golf rate these two teams as contenders for the overall title. Phi Kappa Tau, in fifth place at mid-season, is expected to come through strong during the spring sports and along with the Sig Eps are co-favorites to win the fraternity title. The Phi Tau's, in last year's competition, placed first or second in the last seven sports of the intramural program to take the overall title. In dormitory action, Alexander took first place in track and volleyball, and added second place in football and golf to lead its nearest contender, Syme, by a comfortable margin. Syme, with a first place in football, and Turlington, with first in golf and second in volleyball, are expected to prove the biggest threats to Alexander's title hopes. Alexander and Turlington finished one-two in overall competition last year, but Turlington has an even chance for this season's crownf i 1 i SBIG FGUR', SPORTS DAY One of the highlights of the intramural season is the annual '4Big Fourw Sports Day competition in which outstanding intramural athletes from State, Duke, Carolina, and Wake Forest meet for team honors in nine sports and rod and gun competition. The 1964 meet, held in Chapel Hill, saw the Wolfpack delegation take first place in four sports and second in three more to win the trophy. It was the fourth consecutive year that State had been victorious over the other three schools and the sixth title in the last eight years. First place in the Rod and Gun Meet gave State a clean sweep of the day's activities. Of the nine sports played, State took iirst in volleyball, bowling, badminton, and horseshoes, While taking second in handball, table tennis, and termis. This year's "Big Fourl' meet will be held on the North Carolina State campus? R-,ig .IV ELPH' 1 5 'Z 3 xl J A ,X F MILT4 Assista CURT Instruc 4 - , . ,l ........ 0 ? ORTH CAROLINA STATE BAN G. Robert Johnson, President George Barnett, Vice President Symphonic Band Earl Deal, Jr., Vice President Fanfare Band Hugh Cox, Vice President Brass Choir C. Tommy Freeman, Secretary-Treasurer Symphonic Band John Arnold, Secretary-Treasurer Fanfare Band John Jones, Secretary-Treasurer Brass Choir G. Lewis Dixon, Business Manager Luther Lehew, Public Relations Oflicer William Acree William Ailor Roy Andrews Mack Bailey James Baker Jerry Baker Bruce Barick Kenneth Barnes Frank Bateman Clifford Bates William Bibb Keith Bowers George Bradley Gary Brady Vester Brantley Dan Braun Lawrence Braxton Stanley Brewer Robert Brown Clyde Burr Caryl Cady Adalaide Carpenter Dennis Carroll Robert Carroll Robert Carson Charles Clemmons Gerald Cobb Linda Collins Victor Cordle David Craig Daniel Craver Ronald Dabbs William Dalton Jonathan Davis Murray Davis Susan Davis Walter Davis Irving Deaton Dennis Delantonas Frank Dorman Jack Dowdy Charles Dowsett Eugene Eagle Richard Edwards Walton Edwards Frederick Ellington Morton Emmons Ray Erlandson Richard Evarts William Fabry Philip Fishel Harry Fisher John Foil James Forkner James Forrest Arthur Franklin John Freeman John Frierson Myron Furbee Charles Gardner Craig Givens Dean Glace Dwight Griffin Don Grigg Wallace Gupton William Haddon Roswell Hamlett Joseph Hancammon James Harrington Robert Hart Kenneth Helser James Herrington David Heywood Ralph Hill LaFloyd Hobbs Theodore Hoffman Peggy Hollingsworth Stuart Holoman Dean Howard Raebourne Hurst William ller Derrick James Mary Johnson Douglas Jones Lawrence Jones Michael Jones Sherwood Jones George Judge Ann Kaufman Donald Kelly Larry Kerns Dayton Lanier John Lasley Paul Lindenmeyer John Lindstrom James Marchman John Matthews John May Richard Meador John Midgett Kenneth Moffett Keith Moore William Morris Wilbert Murphy Wanzie McAuley Neil McCulloch Charles McEwan Ralph McGill James McKee Eric McKeithan Edward Payne Robert Pharr Charles Phillips Guy Pope William Powell Donald Powers Jerry Pritchard Harold Proctor David Pruette Odis Reaves Lawrence Rettinger Ralph Roberts Daniel Ross Roger Ross Barbara Rowley Robert Sanders Joseph Santen Robert Self William Simmons William Sims Wallace Sizemore Benjamin Sloan Joe Sloop Carl Smith Edward Smith Hugh Smith Norman Smith Lynn Spees Walter Sprinkle James Steppe George Stinson Thomas Strickland Daniel Summerlin Ray Taylor Edward Tetterton Stuart Thomson Shelby Todd Jack Touchstone Richard Umbarger Robert Vick William Wade Hollis Walker Jerry Wall George Walters Merritt Wayt James Wesson Thomas West Thomas Weybrew Donald Widenhouse Carlos Williams John Williams Richard Williams Marshall Wills Ronald Wilner Charles Winton David Witter Harold Zimmerman il it ,. is 3. 'g A i Emi' Af Q2 4 px XKJ .Q N16 " V ,,,,.uW' 'Q X . , 351'-w, 1 MATS Auf m xw'f.2isiim.m:A1da' N- az-wr awvmkxnwwr ., A . , ,,,. gf? ff' lt 'Kyl- X N X. gl f-X fx N. .. is ifgvggf Q A . 5. 'Ng x . 'is t . Q - vqqwzi. """" Y r-it . x is: i X 1 , ah L-Q "fbi ' X 4 M954 , xy!!! wwf , f if Q . f ,.,,, h -fb xl MEN' GLEE CLUB Walter Richardson, President H. Boyd Perry, Vice President Varsity Glee Club James Honeycutt, Vice President Collegiate Glee Club Rudy Partin, Secretary Varsity Glee Club Russell J ohnston, Secretary Collegiate Glee Club Al Graves, Business Manager Steve Harmon, Business Manager Richard Summers, Publicity Manager Walton Adams Wesley Adams Joseph Allen Michael Andres Thomas Antone John Arnold David Ashcraft Charles Bahnson Latimer Bailey Bruce Barick Samuel Baughm Arland Bell Donald Berry James Binkley Alton Bizzell David Bradshaw Gary Brady Harlan Britt Herman Brown J unius Bryan Donald Bryant Paul Bumgarner George Butler Max Byers Robert Carlson Dennis Carroll Robert Carter Gordon Casey Edward Catherwood Robert Chartier Charles Clemmons Stephen Cooper Dennis Cuddy Thomas Culbreth Warren Dahl James Dalton John Davis Leotha Debnam E. Ray Denny Jack Dowdy Robert Dozier Michael Edens Charles Faison Frian Finn Tony Daniel Arthur Dark Gene Dismuke John Foil Marc Frampton Thomas Fraser Reuben French Phillip Fullbright Richard Gabriel Lynn Gantt John Gray Aubrey Harris Charles Harris Roger Hayworth Alexander Heggle Tyree Holland William Hube Robert Huneycutt John Hunt Michael Ivey Edward James Charles Jones Laurin Kaasa Henry Kessler Robert King William Lammi John Lewis Richard Lerner Charles Logan Iowa Lynn Milford McCrary Al McDougald Jerry McNeill William Malone Richard Martin Jerry Maxwell John Maylield James Meares Robert Mello Johnny Midgett Ray Miller William Mitchell Charles Morton John Moyer D Irvin Murrell William Newman Julius Norris Roger Ogden Edward Painter William Patrick Samuel Parrish Hilton Perry James Pope George Pratt Jerry Pritchard Richard Renner Robert Rose Richard Shackleford James Sharkey Tarlton Small Norman Smith Robert Spain Robert Squires James Stephano Michael Summers Ronald Summers Frederick Swetland Stuart Taylor Peter Trudell Calvin Tucker Alfred Underwood Joel Walker Kenneth Walling Michael Warner Samuel Watkins James Watson Richard Whipkey Richard White Robert Williams Donald Woolard George Wood iOMEN,S CHORU Kay LeNeave, President Gail Shelley, Vice President Lucy Smith, Secretary-Treasurer Helen Brasiield Carol Braziel Kit Cave Linda Collins Ylanza Daniel Susan Dokuzoguz Gail Fitchett Alice Herter Adele Jones Luci Jones Gerry Katz Jeanie Lawrence Babs Miller Becky Murley Marthat Neal Bennie Paris Bee Pleasants Betty Richardson Lynda Rigsbee Lynda Smith Bobbo Tremain Joyce Warner Tina Warthen 209 MU BET P I Stuart Holoman, President Fred Partin, Vice President Roberta Tremain, Secretary Rudy Partin, Treasurer George Walters, Cor. Secretary Robert Chartier, Editor of Clef Robert Johnson, Publicity Director Keith Bowers Robert Brantley Robert Brown, Jr. Eugene Eagle, Jr. Philip Fishel, Jr. Robert Foster, Jr. Thomas Freeman William Haddon, Jr. Harry Hartsell Alexander Heggie, Jr. Hueston Hobbs, Jr. Peggy Hollingsworth Bill Hurst, Jr. Edward Jenkins Billie W. Jones Luther Lehew Peter Lesslie Ralph McGill James McKee Michael McLeod' Jim Meares John Monroe Guy Pope, Jr. Wade Poteet Herbert Sanborn Robert Self, III Lonnie Smith, Jr. Thomas Strickland, Jr Michael Summers Stanley Taylor David Teague Shelby Todd Frank Ziglar YMCA Prwident Hugh COX t Vice Pfeslden . Robert Lewis lilly Secfglirdon Shepherd Cabinet S Steve Hughes EdEdtll6I11aH Walter Ridlafdm Oliver NoblC Stan BHUCY Don Ferguson Jon Hunter Don Osbome The Young Men's Cl the best known religi undoubtedly because assortment of project tries to reach the Stud hke the Freshman Ca before orientation, th and through the spun B. rslrops Company gf lectures of Mrs, Nad Club this year md Conference whllch 3 trern endous te ' OASIS t0f5 Serviceh the K provided - at Dix 1-Huassmame 5 tl has hrl Boy S an Reverendcout work' Part of bein religious YMCA President Hugh Cox Vice President Robert Lewis Secretary Gordon Shepherd Cabinet Steve Hughes Ed Eddleman Walter Richardson Oliver Noble Stan Bailey Don Ferguson I on Hunter Don Osborne The Young Men's Christian Association is by far the best known religious organization at State, undoubtedly because it sponsors the largest assortment of projects and activities. The Y tries to reach the student body through projects like the Freshman Camp, which starts a Week before orientation, the Freshman Diners Club, and through the sponsorship of the touring Bishops Company of players, and the popular lectures of Mrs. Nash. The Y-sponsored Apollo Club this year produced the Climate of Learning Conference which showed in good measure the tremendous potential that this group haS. The OASIS COrganization of Associated Students in Servicej the service organization of the Y, has provided assistance for physical therapy work at Dix Hill and has carried on some very success- ful Boy Scout Work. Under the direction of the Reverend Wooldridge, the YMCA h21S t21kCH the part of being an effective complement to the other religious groups that are a part of N. C. Stated' M IHEFYEREND WooLDR1DGE DANFORTH CHAPEL 4 2 1 W1 3 F: 3 'fi Y Qx Q6 , ru. nl Haj? f f L Z 'I . : HQ' X , , x in gn. ,l n LA f ' .L ?- I 7 ' ' 'J ,km N Q fawvh- U.. '7"""n'X- Q 5 ,,,, 1 ., ww Saw K.. gi- ALPHA PHI Q l I OMEGA l r l I North Carolina State's chapter of Alpha Phi Omega is an outstanding organization both at this campus and Within the national fraternity. A Here at State they perform about as many services as the rest of the clubs and organizations A put together. APO organizes, sponsors and t carries out everything from the Campus Chest , Drive to the Proper Dress Show. Whenever stu- l dent opinion is sought, APO takes the poll. i The fraternity also carries on a number of projects j in service outside the campus, particularly in A Boy Scout Work. They support, by themselves, a Scout Troop and an Explorer Post for blind boys. They certainly have reason to be proud. On top of all that, they have a social function each month, maintain a good academic average, and best of all, they will deliver this yearis Agromeckf Officers: Harvey George, President, Paul Bara- gonag Al Chisvvellg Merritt Wayt at .ty, 'VICCS st i' SUI- Jjects .n ves, ld ld. an rrage, Bara- CIRCLE CLUB The Circle K Club is a service organization for men that is sponsored by Kiwanis Inter- national. At this time the club boasts twenty some-odd members. Among activities this year were helping during registration both before and after the computer disaster. This also included a student opinion poll concerning the new registration procedure. They also held Christmas parties at the State School of the Blind and the Methodist Orphanage. The biggest project, however, was the work done for the Kiwanis Youth Camp in Fuquay-Varinaft Robert Hart, President, Steve Worthington, Standing, Robert Cooper, Mike Law t.,,W.,.,,,W-V-WW W ff , ,W 'ff of Wfdkwfilk f , f ,M , Aww-m,WW75q , , f , QM ff ,Wh i U9 216 YGU G DEMOCRAT CLUB The Young Democrats Club is open to all students who profess allegiance to the Democratic Party. The ideal of the group is to stimulate in young people an interest in politics and to perpetuate the principles and principals of the party, whatever and whoever they may happen to be. This past year the YDC successfully supported L.B.J. and Dan K. Moore and pledged themselves to strive for the establishment of what some may call the "Great Societywt Milton Helms, Presidentg Sandy Folgerg Joanna Barkalowg Johnnie Farrisg Millie Helmsg L. E. Bennettg Ralph Scofieldg Chuck Folgerg Ray Denyg Ed Merrittg Don McGinnisg Billy J onesg Jerry Atkinsong Bobby Wickerg Clyde Bogleg Leonard Farris YOU REPUBLICANS CLUB The Young Republicans Club consists of freedom- loving Americans who support an ideal of sound conservative government and desire the return of a two-party system to North Carolina. The group strives to instill an awareness of govern- mental affairs and supports the free enterprise system, for they realize that only by protecting the system through which We obtained political independence can We preserve that independence. During the past year YRC Worked diligently for right-thinking candidates, and although all their efforts failed to win the election, they were not totally unsuccessful because in their hearts they knew .... if Willard Preussel, Presidentg John Livingstong Margaret Livingstong Charles WilQiams 3 2 ,ICANS Club consists of freedom. A -upport an ideal of sound, f 1 and desire the return H North Carolina. The i an awareness of govern-l arts the free enterprise Q that only by protecting l ich we obtained politicale i 'eserve that independence. 5 LC worked diligently for 5 I I Q. and although all their Q election, they were not lse in their hearts 3 ientz John Livingston? Ei arles Williams N. C. STATE ETERA 3 SSOCIATIO This year there were sixty members of the Veteran's Association, which was chartered in 1953. The Association's main purpose is to pro- vide an organization through which this segment of the student body can make its presence felt. The veterans have expressed their position on campus questions aifecting them, something that puts them one up on most of the herd. Because of the difference in age and interests from the other students, the Association is able to help provide for the social needs of veterans. The veterans also make a service contribution with their program of helping in orphanagesff Gerald Flowersg Eugene Sabaitisg Charles Steen- burghg Thomas Twiggsg Michael Hill, President 218 The North Carolina State Women's Association is the organization of women students at this cam- pus, and its meetings provide theopportunity for coeds to get together and express their opinions, which otherwise would be lost in a student body so predominantly male. This year they have carried out several projects aimed at improving the womenis lounges on the campus, in- cluding a typewriter for the C.U. lounge and several magazine subscriptions? President, Betty VanDyke, Gayle Fitchett N. C. STATE WGMEN, SSOCIATIO TATE ATE The States Mates is composed of the Wives of State students. At the beginning of the year the girls hold a "get acquainted teal' which is actually the organization's rush, but only on an informal level. Their main project of the year is the production of the celebrated Mrs. North Carolina State Contest, which honors a member of the club. The States Mates' annual Sweetheart Banquet aids the Wives in that full- time job of keeping a husband happy through homework, exams, heartless professors, and all the other jagged edges. Part of the Christmas gifts at the Lake Waccamaw Orphanage were bought with the help of the club, which is able to spread its range of activity far beyond the campusf Diane Oldham, Presidentg Sandy Wakefieldg Rosanna Arey, Judy Smithg Loretta Brooks Lynn Duval GRADUATE DA E The Graduate Dames is obviously a club for wives of graduate students at North Carolina State, some of whom Were forced into taking graduate degrees in hopes of someday being able to make money as fast as the Dames spend it. Their monthly meetings include programs on iiower arranging and home decorating, discussions with noted pediatricians, and a fashion show which features creations the ladies make themselves. In addition to their regular meetings, they sponsor interest groups in French, bridge, literature, and poop files. The club does provide a congenial society for those ladies Whose husbands are daily involved with the most advanced facets of our technologyf for wives State, taduate to make Their Bower ions with ' which selves. hey lst, :S dies 1heIIl0Sl LPHA ZET Alpha Zeta is a national honorary professional fraternity. Its members are all in agriculture or some directly related field. Its objectives are to encourage leadership, to recognize excellence, and to be of service to fellow students. The organization gives three scholarships each year to outstanding sophomores with a financial need and offers a silver cup to the school represented in Alpha Zeta that has the sophomore boasting the highest freshman average. They also have an annual Founder's Day banquet. Money to do all things comes from the Alpha Zeta book exchanges Calvin Newton, Roy Meece, Prof. Roy Carter, Dr. C. C. Scarborough 'unix' .Am -wh --mf--4 nuns 3 5 s R !, E a 2 f 5 5, E i 2 : 3 3 2 2 BO RD OF STUDE T P BLICATIO The function of the Board of Student Publications IS to consider all matters pertaining to the ten student publications on campus. The Board is composed of the editors and business managers of all school-supported publications, plus the president and vice president of Student Government, and live faculty members. A sounding board, clearing house, and catch basin for nominations, policies, budgets, salaries, and assorted problems and grievances, the Board is responsible only to the Chancellor, through the Dean of Student Affairs, according to its constitution. Thus far this year the Board has spent most of its time dealing with an intervention on the part of Student Government concerning authority, responsibility, and a certain name change. It appears that the controversy came as a result of the respective constitutions of the Board and Student Government being out of phase, and it would seem that some reevaluation of the latter's constitution is necessary? FACULTY Robert Elliott Hazel Grillin Gerald Hawkins Cyrus King William Simpson AGROMECK Dan Derby Pressly Gilbert TECHNICIAN Cora Kemp Rody Dayvault WKNC Bill Powell Ronald Pearson STUDENT GOVERNMENT John Atkins Terry Lowder PINETUM Ferman Irbe Marvin Hula STUDENT PUBLICATION OF THE SCHOOL OF DESIGN Gene Messick James Ross Keller Smith SOUTHERN ENGINEER Richard Paschall Jim Honeycutt TEXTILE FORUM Darryl Steagall Richard Byrd AGRI-LIFE John Arnold Nell Beatty VO-AG Glenn Parrish Ronald Hayes GROMEC Stumbling out of a normal and obscure past toward a notorious and insecure future, the '65 Agromeck brings with it a somewhat more com- prehensive view of the college and the things within it. Inadvertently backing into the pro- duction of a rather controversial publication, the staff has spent the better part of a semester trying to decipher the mysticisms of a design- oriented editor. As the fall began to disappear, any semblance of organization did the same and the entire publication ground to a halt. But bright- ness came from obscurity in the form of Don Ferguson and Wells Hood. With these two doing their own and everyone else's jobs, the staff developed into a fairly efficient and close work- ing group, especially after it was discovered that Ferguson is an EE major and we got Wofford programmed correctly. Our only literate staff member, brother Gilbert, was fortunately left untouched and in this condition has been able to produce most of our usable copy. All this left two- thirds of the staff searching for something to do and hoping desperately that someone was doing something, anything. With the final deadlines drawing near, the photo- graphic staff is going perceptibly mad under the pressure and war has been declared within their ranks. QSun has threatened suicide at least twice and Grigg has taken to insulting everyone in sight, especially the editor.J Probably the best group of photographers to work on this year- book, their hard work and insane antics have kept the book alive under the most trying con- ditions. In addition to all the undergraduate staff, a large amount of gratitude should go to the num- erous people Or groups who may or may not have helped create the volume before you: To our adviser, Mr. Gerald "Spec" Hawkins, who by much more than advising but not quite dictating has both encouraged and driven the editor, To Mr. Harrell Brooks, our 4'swinging" Foote 8a Davies representative and his excellent company for their willingness to try anything, To the Board of Student Publications for its decision to make a decision whether told to do so or notg To our "marvelous" Mrs. Kenfield, without whom none of this would have been possible, If anything in this book has bothered you, if you think you recognize yourself, if you think it's all Outrageous - - wait 'til next yearft MANAGING EDITOR PRODUCTION EDITOR ' PRATERNITY EDITOR SPORTS EDITOR . STAFF 'O PHOTOGRAPHY EDITOR PHOTOGRAPHERS Dan Derby EDITOR J If Pressly Gilbert "-- 5 PRODUCTION MANAGER if John Wofford p T14 I Wells Hood Rick Danielson J Martin White A 4, Charles Bennett . I Chris Christy A E1 Joe Dixon 1 E7 Bobby Dobbs V Danny Mears Mike Snow I Ferman Wardell Jim Waters Bill White Danny Winters I Don Ferguson Sun Arrenu John Cobb Don Grigg Jan Lindstrom aff-4 fb dfgvffwa ..-fy A 7 Hd' 0' T5 - x . .f'J1' Q. gff : gf .4 L .J 0 v' ff , L , V ,4,, N Si V, V , ,4,, fbxfff-f"W'f ,N ,, , " ' vf , . ' W -:3 L , f M, v ww ' . f f ' , - N Q, V WW w, f A -f ,f fy yffwf.mU,v,, , ,. , W 'F f ' PMG! 'f , M fu H -, ,f '-ff, f - 4-ff, f ff U f'14f".-ff1'XfJw, f ,af ,-V, --. , I ' ' iw ' f . ' f A 'X ff M , 1:-iff f 4 3 , , ,.....m,.,,..---.M,.... Q ,,,f G ' , , W, ,' xi f M, fyy.w,,y, QW ,pq V ff X 4 4- v ..,, ' ..,,,,,,., 4' 'f77Q 3?,f f 7 X 7 A , S . ' W ---nu-1--v-' f fzf4M-,n - ffm Q ,fa ' 113257-75-'f""' 1 . fp' 4, K XZWU , f I C . 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Nu W , jx- M,,ve2f' Don Grigg, Photographer J an Lindstrom, Photographer John Cobb, Photographer Sun Arrenu, Photo ra h Th '1 d g p erf 31 an J Don Ferguson, Photography Editor ll Pressly Gilbert, Managing Editor John Wofford, Production Manager Wells Hood, Production Editor Dan Derby, Editor Cora Kemp, Editor Rody Dayvault, Business Manager T E TECHNICIAN EDITOR Cora Kemp NEWS EDITOR Bill Fishburne Bob Holmes, Asst. SPORTS EDITOR Martin White FEATURES EDITOR Billi Darden LAYOUT EDITOR Tom Chastnant BUSINESS MANAGER Rody Dayvault Mike Covington, Asst.. ADVERTISING Butch Fields Rick Wheeless PHOTOGRAPHY EDITOR Harry Wooden PHOTOGRAPHERS Jim Sharkey Al Traynham Al Wordsworth CARTOONIST S Herb Allred Bill Bediz Bob Chartier Tom Chipley STAFF WRITERS Tommy Antone Frank Bateman Jeep Black Joe Clocker Arthur Dumont Mike Edens Thom Fraser Bob Harris Walter Lammi Jim Robinson Janeen Smith Bob Teese Some of the newness of this yearis Technician was felt in its revised schedule of appearance, which has given it a very sleepy audience and perhaps a more newspaper-like atmosphere. The tightness of this three-day-a-week push put the pressure on quality and quantity and brought up the fact that a morning edition costs more and cannot make up the difference because of its limited size. They see a lot of red sometimes, but so it goes with these non-profit groups. A continuing problem of The Technician has been a failure to become really involved with the issues at hand but rather to adopt generalities covering only exteriors of the problems. On the other hand, the staif and the editors did an excellent job of maximizing fairneSS and efliciency, second only to Clark Kent, Perfl' White, and the renowned Daily Planet. Conse- quently the editorial policy, which has apparentlll advocated the indiscrimiate printing of all letters I0 the editor, ran the risk of allowing the paper YO become a sounding board for a few ridiculous find rather cloudy individuals, instead of the pI0P0Sed forum of rational opinions. Last tagf xt I i i E , 5 E5 4 LQ M xii-,. .QQ ,1 , f , ,,L ns X 17 4 FFR 3 Q f 1 4? 7f1Vf? Qi? X v fl 4 -a 4, , rn-1 I , 5 x ,N WNC Of all the publications at North Carolina State, WKNC has always had the most potential, and this year it also had the most trouble getting its show on the road, or air. The station lost its potential through several problem areas, mainly internal disunity and inexperienced programming. These were unnecessary additions to the continuing handicaps of transmission problems and dominant professional competition-which really wouldn't be so hard to rise above. It should be possible for WKNC to take advantage of its freedom from closeness to student academic control and enviable interests and affairs, and so present a program that commercial stations could not ho e to I P compete with. Other university stations have faced and solved the same problems under much more limited conditions. It ' ' ' IS conceivable that silence is not golden at allf Ronald Pearson, Program Director Bill Powell, Station Manager 232 Out with the old, in with the new! Such is the philosophy of the A gri-Life Cformerly Ag Studentj which after a face-lifting sported a new name, cover, and format. The bi-annual publication is a potpourri of news, articles, and photographs, it serves as an 'Sinternal house organ" or an attempt to reach students and staii in the wide- spread network of agricultural students, offices, and buildings. Entirely composed of student O work Cwith an exception, the HDean's Cornerwj, the publication offers a feature article in each issue. Agricultural Extension was featured in the fall, and an article featuring State's Peruvian contract is proposed for the spring? AGRI-LIFE William Carpenter, Advisor, lohn Arnold, Editor, Nell Beatty, Assistant Editor 'l The Student Publication of the School of Des. is concerned with all colors of the design S lgn "The Orderly Subdivision of Space," i'Citjiiectra Form and Intentga and a publication each en th 1 works of LeCorbusier, Louis I, Alvaa Aalto e Paalo Soleri, and Harwell Harris are typieafof V the coverage of the publication. Whereas from its inception the publication has, in essence been an anthology, with each issue containing various articles on various subjects, the present stall is following the trend to the lending of more signiftl cance to its materials by concentrating on 3 more singular subject resulting in the devotion of more time, space, and effort to each specifie subject and issue. Truly professional in nature the publication is produced by the students btil serves the entire field. The Student Publication has as patrons some of the most outstanding people in the design professions and has an international circulation? STUDE T P BLICATIO SCHOOL OF DE IG Gene Messick, Editor, Ashley Spearman, Keller Smith The Pin only 21S director PHASE logues c and an. Being ir for the l publicat Pinetum Pl Kneelin, Standin, : Design .SPCCtra. tty: 1 OH the alto, ical of from CS, been V21r10us talf is 2 signif-1. a more of :iiic ature, its but 'ation .ing an Keller , T ,, t I , i E E r 1 I 1 i 1 5 l The Pinetuln serves the School of Forestry not only as a technical publication but as a sort of directory that encompasses a number of the PHASES of the school's life. It provides cata- . logues of new students, information on alumni, and an informal view of what goes in Forestry. Being in a small school can be extremely valuable for the atmosphere it generates, and a good publication can capitalize on this point. The Pinetum hasf Pl ETU Kneeling: Marvin Hula, Ferman Irby, Editor? Standing: Walton Rogers, Dennis Curtin The Southern Engineer continues to be a very high quality technical magazine that has been Well received in school and industrial circles. Although its effectiveness is limited by its technical nature, the Engineer has made available numerous articles from the dean, the editors, and the outside that held value for even the most witless engineers. The staff is apparently enlarging its aesthetic abilities to include sex and at times beauty. With the de-emphasis of the individual by the college as a Whole, this school-Wide magazine has the delightful prospect of having a perfect excuse to increase its recognition of the individuals within its domain. In fact, this trend seems to have already developed in this and other school- oriented magazines at State. It would help combat the lack of individual interest for the magazine. In any event, the Southern Engineer does manage a fine job of selling the School of Engineering? GUTHERN ENG Michael Adams, David Gurley, Edward Scott, Sharon Geddis, James Honeycutt, Richard Paschall, Editor EER The Textile Forum, like its counterpart in Engineering, has continued to maintain its position as one of the major means of communi- cation between the school and the industry by which it is so strongly supported. "Knit one." The Forum staff has to get its message across live times a year, and that's a frantic live sometimes. "Slip oneg pass the slip stitch over . . ." This magazine too must consider providing for the lack of individual recogni- tion that plagues high pressure education. Their big advantage is the smaller size of the school itself which will allow a degree of informality that can be so very fruitful. This publication is due high praise for its contributions to its school and industry, and for the leadership it has established in it field. The Textile Forum is the sort of publication that makes possible the expansion and sophistication of a University? TEXTILE FOR M Wayne Marshall, Darrell Steagall, Co-Editorg Martin White, Bill Howleg Richard Byrd, Co- Editor The Vo-Ag is the publication of the Agricultural Education Department. It is an annual publica- tion composed entirely of student and local work. The latest edition, the twelfth annual, is de- voted to showing "the Agricultural Education curriculum in such a light that the readers may see some of the many advantages to be gained by studying Agricultural Education." It contains pictures of the faculty and seniors in the curri- culum, as well as various articles by various people to 'chelp stimulate boys to further their educationfnt Standing: Carl Reeves, Samuel Parrishg Kneeling: Wilber Hayes, J. R. Miller, Adviser, Robert Grif- Iin, Editor oi Prodllction one Heed for 6 'beral ood L1 gtate desperati writing, and when it is Pr? The broadellll the Frank Th' of th6 College element iI1 the for N0ffh par' magazine 15 tri literary public? nine thousand practically this sort of fhl arise with this standard tende intellectual dis audience. If th Windhover Wil part of the un Bettina V 1 Lynn Owen, Production of a literary publication answers one need for expression that is a part of a good Liberal Arts School. A university like State desperately needs exposure to creative writing, and that writing is most valuable when it is produced within the university. The broadening iniiuence which the Windhover, the Frank Thompson Theater, and the Friends of the College can provide is an important element in the creation of a university atmosphere for North Carolina State. The challenge for this magazine is tremendous, because it is the sole literary publication for an audience of some nine thousand collegiate minds that are practically unspoiled by previous exposure to this sort of thing. The only problem that can arise with this type of publication is a standard tendency to adopt a slick veneer of intellectual disdain for such an uncultured audience. If this bias can be avoided, the Windhover will be a most unique and rewarding part of the university? WI DHO ER Bettina Wartheng Virginia Farnellg Martha Lynn Haywood, Roy Colquitt, Editorg Guy Owen, Adviser, Irene Gaskins ax- Ei-HL-L-rg.-ii " 4' ' llihiif '41 'J' 238 James Ashley Aberson Michael Edward Adams Larry Ralph Absher Phillip Ray Adams Eck Lynn Adams Louis Baker Alexander l Robert Stephen Adams Moultrie M. Alexander, Jr. l William Howard Adams, Jr. Cody Brannon Addison David Stuart Allen Daniel Alexander Allen, Ir. l Donald James Almond John William Allen Richard Charles Allen Laurice Gaillard Altman, Jr. Robert Vance Ammon 5, William Joseph Allen man, Jr. Bruce Arnold Andersen William Hinton Wilder Anderson, Jr. Robert Raymond Andres, Jr. Charles Ray Anderson James Franklin Anderson George Jan Andreve Norman John Andrews 239 William Maynard Angley, J r. William M. Ardrey, Jr. Bernard Franklin Armstrong Max R. Ashton I Eugene Walker Armistead, Jr. Leonard Armstrong, J r. John Howard Arnold Joseph C. Arnold John Leslie Atkins, III Benito Artinano Herbert Emerson Atkinson, Jr David E. Augspurger Raymond Richard Avent, Jr. l Richard James Babcock Peggy Nash Baker Simon Wayne Barber y i i Robert Eugene Baker Philip Marston Averett Richard Haywood Bailey James Wyman Baker Fitzhu gh Lee Austin William W. Austin, III Frederick Joseph Baars, Jr. John Birce Baker Bennett Ray Baird Elmer Clyde Ball Jerold Glen Barger Sadik Husain Barkat Olin Lee Bankhead, Jr. Leo Ivan Barker, Jr. .f -Vs 13-' 1 fliialx til? 'I'-:'Q-3' 'qt ' ' ,QT-:'.g...."'ZLL., Ray Winston Barnes Fred Fratrat Gene Gardner Barnes Richard Herbert Barnwell Henry Edward Barnes, Jr. Cleatus Barron Bartlett, Jr. Donald Edward Basile l Colin Kelly Batten George Oates Batton Tyndall Lee Baucom Paul Steven Beamon John Reynolds Baucom, I Robert Marion Baucom Thomas Burwell Baucom Terry Dough Beacham Robert Lester Beal, Ir. Denis Beaudoin v 1 2 I 5 3 J I P E P21111 JCTFY B01'121fdi Charles Edward Bowers E Ronald James Bowers I John Edward Bonds I P Donald Eugene Boozer Bernard Philip Bowling 3 2 I i Michael Hill Boyd i George Venable Boyd, III Robert Herring Boyd Richard Hartwell Boyd, Jr. William Edward Bradford William Michael Branch George Dallas Brickhouse, Jr Henry David Brandenberg Benjamin Lee Bridgers Richard Harlan Brant Jack Roger Bridges Joseph Baker Boyce, Jr. Jerry Ralph Briggs Earl Franklin Brinkley Bryant Terry Brothers Gerald Reaben Brown Milton Ray Britt Walter Lee Brothers George Herbert Br1sb1n, Jr. Theron King Briley James Bryan Brooks Sandy Dexter Brooks Frank Charles Briner Robert Duea Britson William Barr Brooks John Dale Brooks Ray Briley Broughton James Blythe Brown James Dalton Brown Royall Melvin Broughton, Jr. T152 James LaVelle Br John Everett Bryant John Stephen Brown, Jr. Robert Halverson Brown Frederick Edgar Bryson Junius Turner Bryan 1 Donald Edward Bullock Currie Lamar Bunn V OWH Charles Ryan Bum garner William Melvin Bunch William Samuel Burns Danny Edward Burwell Jr William James Burgess Fred Lovelace Burgin, Jr. Jerome Phillip Burkett Robert Ernest Burrage Hugh Abbott Burton Ronald Sidney Butler Thomas Alva Butler Richard Edward Byrd, Jr. Charles Douglas Cameron Terry Kerns Cagle Ronnie Marion Campbell Marshall Benton Cain Maurice Franklin Canady Larry F. Byard Larry Eugene Byr Matthew Love Byrne, J r. d James Michael Callaghan William Harvey Cannon James Turman Carper Albert Gwynne Cantrell George Ellis Carawan Harry James Carter William Robert Cartwright Roy Eugene Carawan Wi limit Robert Arnold Cathey Jerry McLain Cecil Philip Breckenridge Cerveny Marshall Edward Caudle Jerry Lassiter Causey Imogene Coriell Chamberlin Ronald Vestal Chandler 247 William George Chandler Billy Joe Chapman Vernon Glenn Chappell, Jr. John Oman Christopher, Jr Charles Albert Chapman Alan Kenneth Charin Philander Dean Chase William Dement Church, II llobert Lester Chartier Ernest John Chornyei, Jr. Ernest Calvin Clark, Jr. ggimfl: Glenn Gray Coltrane Hugh Dalton Cox Fred Jackson Coxe, IH Ronald J. Cornelius James Thomas Cox David Wayne Craft Philip Griiiin Connell Daniel Wyatt Cope, Jr. Iohn Harry Covington Elbert Mayo Corbett W. Tom Cox, Jr. Herbert W. Crase Ronnie Carroll Craven David Haywood Creech l Frank Olvin Crenshaw l Frederick H. Cron Kenneth Bernard Crowell Larry Orlin Cruse V 3 .. F George Richard Dail Richard Shermer Davis Timothy McLean Davis Miles Winfred Davis, Jr. Peter Rutledge Davis William Alexander Davis Gerald Walter Day Wayne Thomas Day Rodgers Edward Dayvault, Jr. Roy Lee Dean lesse Milton Deal Willard Richardson Dean, Jr. James Richard Deaton P .67 5 f 4 .cg 2 if if 55 ,x :Q J. C. Phaserat Joseph Michael DelloStritto Harry Payton Delong Lenwood Earl Dennis Q? Dan Russell Derby 252 Edgar Jacob Derr David Paul Dobbins Samuel Iohn Duckworth William Morse Duncan, Jr Gerald Leroy Dotson Stephen Barrett Duerk Stephen Hill Dobbins Joseph David Devine, Jr. Robert Warren Downing Shafter Edward Drinkard Thomas Linwood Dixon George Robert Dobbs Franklin Riley Dozier Charles Joseph Duckworth William Charles Duffy, Jr. Joseph Linwood Dunll Cleta Eileen Dunaway Andre R. Duval nod Dullll Eugene Octavius Eagle, Jr. Charles Dean Edwards Howard Edwin Earley Edward Penrose Edgar James Wayne Edwards Eric Ray Edgerton, Jr. Levie Marshall Edwards, Jr. l Walton Dale Edwards William Eugene Edwards William Harrison Elder Joseph Coy Eller William Woollcott Ellington, Jr. liiarbara Bishop Ellisberg Lyman Wainwright Emory Phillip Russell Epley James Gaston England, Jr. Ernest Emory Enscore, Jr. Larry Earl Eshelman Norman Raymond Farmer, Jr. Horace Eugene Falkner, III Virginia Ethel Fai-iieii James Connell Etherldge Weldon Wright Faircloth Thomas Theodore Fallas Oscar Leon Everett, UI Michael Glenn Farrell Jacob Vosk Falbaum Wllllaffl ROYH1 Falfchlld Lathan Howard Farless Edwin Lane Fasaneua Charles Henry Favor Moshe Feldman Henry Noriieet Felton, III James Rufus Ferguson Gary Wilson Felton Rodrigo Fernandez Richard Purvis Ferree Jonathan Abraham Fishbein Oscar Augusto Rache Ferreira Thomas Edward Fields Willard Brooks Fishburne David Monroe Fisher Harry Todd Fisher James Theodore Fletcher John Wesley Flora Gerald Ectlis Flowers James Seawright Florence, Jr. Robert Guy Floyd, Jr. Robert N. Ford Kenneth Wayne Forester 255 James Sherwood Forrest Lewis Conrad Forrest, Jr. Roy Winston Fornes Stephen Ross Fort 256 Kent Bernard Foster Michael Ronald Foust Harold William Fowler Robert Gilmer Foster, Jr. Jefferson Lodrick Fountain Charles Gates Fox Nelson Eugene Fulbright Reagan Hamilton Fox Doily Earl Fulcher James F. Fulton, III William Jack Francis, Jr. Carvie Thomas Freeman Carl Douglas Fulp Lloyd Thomas Carlton Freeman, J r. William Edward Friend Stephen Michael Fulp Frank Wilson Futrell, Ir nderburk l l J E John Flay Gardner Q I Eng Tsan Gaw Paul David Gardner I 1 Joe C. Garrell GJ J.eon Jennings Gentry l E 1 Joseph Edward Garrett HHFVCY William George John Thomas German Albert Fitzhugh Gibson, III John McNatt Gillis, Jr. Gerald Kent Ginader David Martin Goddard Joseph Earl Godfrey, Jr. James Donald Goins l Jeif Vance Goodman Philip Carson Goins Herbert James Goldston, Jr. Walter Gerald Goodman John Roger Grove David Ezra Gurley, Jr. Edward Percy Guerard, Jr. Wallace Irving Gupton Lyndon Wade Guthrie Reuben Albert Haase Rbbert Christopher Hahn 259 Henry Ainslie Hair, Jr. John Robert Haire Donald Thomas Haith Marvin Jonathan Haire George Howard Hall, III Joe Allan Hall Marvin Joseph Hamer, Jr. William Carlyle Hall, Jr. Donald Everett Hamilton, Ir. William Richard Hall Joseph David Hancammon Richard Hunter Harris Ladson Frederick Hart Hash Clinton Barrow Hastings, Ir. Karl Holmes Hedrick, Ir. Carl Dewitt Hemric, Jr. James Alfred Heaney Robert Hege, III Lawrence Ray Henderson David Glenn Hill Robert paul Hill J. W. Hill, Jr. Charles Jakie Haulk Colon Wayne Haynes, Jr. Silas Ervin Heath GC0rge William Hayworth Thomas Fay Helton Marvin Flay Henderson, I r. David Bennett Hill, J r. Michael Lee Hill Walter Wells Hill Charles Lee Holland Daniel Riley Holder Richard Howard Holley C0l0I1 E11 HIDE, Ir. Wade Everette Hoke David Arthur Holder David Owen Hinton Peggy Earle Hollingsworth Alexander Stallings Holden LaFl0yd HUCSUJD H0bbS, If- Jack Eugene Holder Jerry Lawrence Holloman Robert Sterling Holmes Harold Lloyd Honbarrier Stuart Boyce Holoman Curtis Wayne Honeycutt Justin Craig Honarnan Thomas Lynn Honeycutt ww larryhhli Wm ycutt George Leon Hooks, III 263 Baf1'Y Eugene Horner S William King Howle Thomas Richard Horton Joseph Madison Hudson William Lewell Hulf Larry Allan Hoover Robert Patton Hopkins Steven Butler Humbert Jerry Dal Huffman Walter Harold Hughes Milton Jennings Humphrey, I r. Donald Wayne Howard , W Robert Prince Hudson, Ir. Robert Gene Howell Charles David Hughes William Edward Hulse Thomas Norton Hunt 264 William Francis Hunter Raebourne Brown Hurst, J y Hr Charles Edmund Hyatt Roger Baxter Huntley Michael Belton Hupko William Milton Hyde John Herbert Hyder, Jr. John Christopher Irvin, III James Raeford Ingram Leslie N, ipock I Milton Glenn Ingram J. Ferman Irby, Jr, David Jackson Ivey Reef Challance Ivey, II Andrew Roy Jackson, Jr. 3, Louis Douglas Jackson Rodney Dean Jackson William Gary Jackson Jackson Julian Tracey James Carlton Maynard Jenkins Stephen James Jefferson Jonathan J effries Joseph Jackson Jenkins, Jr. Berry George Jenkins, Ir, William Arthur Jenkins, III Dock Edgar J ohngon Thomas Harold Johnson Gareth Lynwood Johnson l Thomas Lenoir Johnson Charles William Johnson IDavid Ray Johnson George Robert Johnson sed Franklin Johnson Michael T. Johnston Stephen Andrew Johnston Vann Sylvanus Joines, Jr. 4 Kennedy ill Michael Ray Kennedy 267 Joseph Allen Killough l William King Andrew Harris Kilpatrick Carleton Franklin Kingson William Henry Kitchen, II Jackie Glenn Kepley Charlie McCoy Killian, Jr. Jack Claude King Charles Lee Kling Herbert Julien Kirk Ronald Alvis King K l William Felton Knight Joe Thomas Koontz Grady Daniel Knott Herbert William Korte, Jr. Larry Allen Knowles Daniel Wood Krider 3 Y .-:G G James Ross Lathan Charles Henry Lee, Jr. William Sibley Law, II Gloria Jean Lawrence Jasper Whitfield Lee, Jr. Cameron Waddell Lee, Jr. Jerry David Lee Hiram Howard Lee Edgar William Lefier, III l l Louis Andrew Leimone David Kenneth Leonard Gerald Thomas Lester, Jr. Charles Ervin Lewis John Paul Lilly James Cleveland Leonard, III Virgil C. Leonard, JT- Mun-Tai Li James Warren Lineberger ,gf-77333-9:47.-s.. fl? v .-- I I Keith McBride Stephen Edward McCauley James Rodney McCurry 271 John Hunter McCoy Kenneth Grimes McDaniel Arthur Richard McDonald J ames Robert McGraw Roy Carl McCann Yates Miller McCachren, Jr. David LYUU MCCUGU John William McCulloch l Roger Wyatt McDaniel Albert Gillette McDougald, Jr. J-Ial Swindell McGee Ralph Norman McGill Scott McMurray McKellar Donald Reid McGinnis Kenneth Norwood McKelvey T 272 Howard Franklin McKnight, Jr. Jerry Roger McNeill William Ray Mackie James Wesley McMasters James Wingate McNeill, Jr. Donald William Mackland George William MacPherson Claude Douglas Madison, Jr. Harry Gus Maheras William Wade Mahler Ernest Franklin Mallard James Eugene Malpass Allan Armstrong Maltbie Sterling Manley Mann Roger Thomas Mandeville William Floyd Marchant Donald Fisher Maner Wayne Hugh Marshall Gordon Graham Matheson Jr Fleming Mauney George Henry Maxwell Roy Erwin Meece, I r. Jerry Myron Maxwell William Haskew Maxwell Braxton Bragg Melton 'S E 1 H 2 Edward Ingram Mills Richard Beryl Minges, Jr, l John Raymond Monroe Kenneth Evans Mills Y -A --g-...D David Carroll Moore David Hight MOOFC Mitchell Moore Charles Edward Morris Robert Hayes Moore, Jr. George L. Morelock Wade Douglas Morris Richard Clark Mills William Fairley Monroe Cuniss Alexander Moore Ernest William Moore, Jr. Alvie Roy Morcellus David Franklin Morgan, Jr. James Thomas Morrison, Jr Jelson, Jr. V- ..,..,,,,:, --5 ,- Major Charles Newsom, III Michael Reid Norr is Talmadge Edward Nowell, Jr. Harold Lee Ogburn l l Calvin Cecil Oliver, Ir. Trip Niven H. Calvin Newton, Ir. Ted Gorden Norris Ronald Wayne Oates John Franklin O'Brien Wade Lewis Ogburn Ethel Marie Oliver I-Hrry O'Neil Nichols John McLean Nordan Rolf Henk Ni jhuis Harold Dean Norman Clyde Lemuel Odom Carvie S. Oldham, Jr. 1 f I r I ! E 2 Q a Richard Carlton Paschall, Jr. James Erving Paul, Jr. Norman Taylor Payne, Jr. P Ramanlal Patel Donald Medford Patterson William Rossiter Peabody John William Pearson Thomas Deal Pearson Donald Gene Peele Peter Wells Peiffer Donald Davis Perry l Gerard Walter Peer Maurice Richard Pepin Hilton Boyd Perry Robert Tideman Penland Dhester Bernard Pennirlgef, J 1'- Frank Dixon Perkinson, Jr. Lloyd Thomas Perry, Jr Delano Roosevelt Phelps Terry Nelson Phillips William Thomas Phillips, III Douglas Ray Phillips Frederlck William Pmkston, Jr. Robert Allen Pipkin ' 678, 270 William Thurman Pope Ronald Lloyd Poplin Joseph Curtis Pounders, Jr. James Davis Phillips Robert Hunter Pierce William Gordon Poole George Zell Porter Robert Clarendon Powell William Eugene Powell John Charles Plasky John Charles Porter 'r. 1don Powell Robert Allen Preslar Thomas Wills Pritchett Willard G. Preussel, Jr. Charles Chandler Prince, Jr. Roy Herman Propst John Stanley Pritchard Ralph Keith Puckett Charles Douglas Pugh lohn Wesley Purdie, Jr. Edward Milton Pyatte P Philip Owen Ransone Claude Leroy Rackley Abdul Shukoor Rashidi Blake Arnold Ratliff, Jr. Shodavaram Bhaskar Raju Birger Kristian Rasmussen, II izamanarhapuram Sadasivan Ramachandran Peter F. Rawlings f E 1 ! V - ,, ...- - -.',- ,A , I - . 177. . -:gg "Q-1'-v.-"-'31 .'....-.-. f , 283 .idoutt Larry Alden Roark Hoke Smith Roberson, Jr. i Luis J ose Rodriguez Paul Bert Roberson J Billy McCoy Rose Norman Harold Rose Edward Hamby Robbins ,fn I William Johnston Rose Eugene Benjamin Roberson, Jr. Jacob Ellis Robinson J John Edwin Rose, Jr. Donald William Ross Leslie Gregory Robinson Thomas Stoekard Routhf Joseph Clark Ross John Curtis Roy, Jr. James Hoyd Routh Donald Lee Rufty Ross Rogers Ruland Roger Alan Russell Sharon Iadee Sandling Samuel Gilmore Saunders, I r. William Crockett Sale Douglas Robert Sanford Neal Alexander Rutherford, Jr. Jerry Lee Ruppe Alfred Kenneth Sampson, Ir. Harry Thomas Sanders, Jr. Millard Eugene Russell Eugene Joseph Sabaitis Herbert Ralph Sanborn James Campbell Sanders Krushna Mohan Satapathy J ay Keitt Sawyer Carl Moore Satterwhite, Jr. Mary Hunter Schaub Henry Joseph Schott Walter Steven Sechrest Michael Smith Scofield Claude Edward Scott, TU Morton Albert Serrell Edwin Robinson Scott, J r, Richard Andrew Sessoms Yajna Valk Sharma Johnny Dale Shelton Robert Willard Shelton David Wayne Shepherd John Preston Shillinglaw, Jr. George Richard Shirley, Jr. Byron Larry Shives James Eugene Shue Gordon Eric Shuford, Jr. Darrell Wilburn Sigmon Ernest Karl Sills 1 : Wallace Edward Smith l Zan Prevost Smith John Hsintseng S00 Thomas David Smitherman Walter Tilford Smith, Jr. Woodie Clinton Smith Sam J0SePh Sorce John Michael Spainhour Wilton Sparks James Vance Snipes, Jr. A James Lee Sossamon l Dennis Odell Spencer Henry Walter Somers, Jr. 287 Horace Lee Stallings, Jr. JOSCPI1 Milffm SPCUCCT Robert Knighton Stampley Joe Frank Spoon Julia Jean Stanaland 288 Darrell C. Steagall Michael Hunter Stenhouse Joseph Edwin Stephens Ronald Wayne Steele i Charles Joseph Steenburgh Emerle Franklin Stephenson, Jr. James Donnie Stephenson James Alan Steppe Robert Thomas Stimpson Thomas Hamilton Stewart Wade Eugene Stikeleather Ronald Edwin Stinner Robert Dean Stolt Gerald Dean Stocks William Matlock Stocks David Ray Stone James Everette Stoner, Jr. Jack Wilson Stokes, Jr. Y V D D Gerry Francis Stowe J Robert Glenn Sto ack Conner Strum ner. J r. C. Neil Styers Thomas Sullivan Leslie Dwain William Strumfels Stanley Douglas Stough Frederic E. Stresau James Romulus Storey David Heath Stuart Douglas Leroy Stott Y DS David Lee Stout Thomas Frank Stroup Jay Clyde Stuart Stewart MCBVYUC: Stoudcmire Julius Delane Suggs Albert Gray Sullivan 5 ' x N 1 '4 1 John David Summerlin, Jr 1 I M, Ray Terry Charles Hubert Thomas, J r. Lafayette Thompson, Jr. Edward Russell Thomas, II Elliott Jay Terman Edward Keith Tester James Pinckney Thompson, III Leonard Rockett Thompson Samuel Marmon Thompson 1 William Keith Thompson hflzirvin William Thomson Jerry Wayne Thompson James Albert Thoroughgood 291 f-,sq C59 ,A Qnfw H ew? we s-xr. ,QQ 3 .V K X xi ora- - -"' 13-73 Lumas J. Surfrat Guy Jackson Timberlake, Jr. Allen Kyle Tothill Donald Lee Torchia Dwight Arnold Towler 292 Kenneth Wayne Troutman' Russ von Hall Tucker William Ernest Tulluck, Jr. .l..4.L.,..L.u f n. rLzl.,..I.. John Francis Vance, Jr. ' l Allen Walter Vinson John David Turner Clay Hester Vernon, III Lewis Andrew Trumbo Thomas Earl Twiggs Ralph Wayne Underhill Irvin Burchard Tucker, III Pressley Lythanuel Turbyfill John Gilbert Vick William Ellis Vinson 1 Daniel Marion Underwood y ' - Robert Wesley Voncannon James Edward Tyson, Jr. John H. Vincell l Robert Clark Waite Iinson Leonard Walsh Iames Howard Walker Michael Wiley Wall Carter Studdcrt Ward :ralph Thomas Wallace David Francis Ward Gram Herbert Wa Robert Keith Ward Rrady Holton Warner, Jr Ralph Mayo Warren Fred Roger Watson Paul Franklin Warnock Joe Britt Warren, Jr. Larry Dean Warren Gary Carl Watford Deal Prince Watkins, Jr. Warren Wade Way E X n Mliam Edward Whitley William Edwin Whitman Hanwen Carroll Whllllngton William Carroll Widenhouse Glen Whitener Wilkersoh Ricky Jeyrl Wilkinson Calvin Kenneth Willard Robert Henry Wilkinson John Ralph Williams Larry Turner Williams Teddy Jerome Wright John Wagner Yarbrough Henry Blanchard Wyche, Jr. .lzgnes Lowell Yarborough Andrew Yasinac Harry Robert Yauger George Elliott Yelverton, Jr. Robert Sterling Youngman Barry George Zepke Frank Conder Ziglar, J r. Paul Ziglar Laurin James Lee Zimmerman, I r. Adnan M. Zirkli Y B 10hn Jack Barney Byars Joseph Dixon, III Wesley Milton Coble gwrence McNeill Cotton Philip Tsung-Cheng Fei Rufus Edgar Fitchett, III Stephen Bryant Griilin F f Zi 3 Sal Dau GRADUATES Qxfb Sandra Helen Adler Fred Mark Allred, Jr. 301 Vijaysinh Govindji Ashar Sven-Eric Wilhelm Appelroth Anoosh Askari Achmad Baihaki Helen Anne Bertrand l Jeffrey Marvin Arey l Carlos Arturo Baanante Larry Lee Bauer Michael Allan Blackledge Arnold Johannes Ahlbiick David Mitchell Allcnf YRaymond Fred Altevogt Tudanao Asano Iii-gbans Lal Babbar Henry Melvin Bennett Marvdachalam Chandra Bharathi Henry Derrick Blocker John Williams Bogle Robert Lee Bolton James Joseph Boedicker Clyde Ray Bogle Charles William Bostian Muljadi Bratamihardia James Stephen Browning Guillermo Santiago Burga Gordon Glenn Campbell Lung-hua Chen Miguel Deloya Caballero Richard Embley Capel Lawrence Rufty Chandler, Jr, Tso-Shong Chen Edward John Carpenter I-Hsiun Chen Roberto Chevres-Roman 5' ,X 1 Roman Pausto Humberto Cisneros Charlie Harrison Cooke John Bertus Cordrey James Michael Clemente Bobby Ice CONECT Kenneth lan Clifford Romulo Gelbolingo Davide James Fraser Cornell, Jr. Hubert Hartman Davis, Ir. u las Couch Ronald Lee Dabbs Prakashchandra Dhirubhai Desai William Do g Joseph Martin DeBrun Robert Dean Decker James Edward David Oliver Paul Cradle Apurva Rasiklal Desai James Hugh Dobkins 304 l Abraham E, 1-16131-es Dennis Broadus Flannaga Joe Kelly Donaldson Henry Bland Franklin, Jr. John Eugene Erickson Leland Greer Ferguson Jasper William Dunn, II1 Glenn Elliott Futrell Carl Leroy Dyer Donald James Farish Jose Enrique Fernandez I ' . ' m Benjamin Gallegos-Jauregui MohyeEl-dm Metwalli E1-Ayouti 11 Moksh Pratap Gautam Rebecca Hilliard Gettens Mohamed Hamed Ghmem Edward Lee Gibbon Aisjah Girindra ibbon Edwin Wilbur Hauser i Dale F. Hicks 1 llichael Khan-Hing Goh Bruce Sherwood Grant Ammughiim Gnanam .at Q", -J uuillermf, Q Gomez 1 Benjamin Tyson Gravcly X i o l Thomas David Hall Michael Ney Hayes Chung Ping Han Joel Christopher Heath Virgil Blackledge Harper Harvey Milton Helms, r Bruce Sword Heming Portis C. Herrington AMIW Luis Ricardo Hidalgo Rowell Hibbard Eugene Frederick Hill Gerhard A. Hofer Patricia Ellen Hopper William Edward Horne Kenneth Paul Holt Hossein Gholi Hoomani Chris Ching-Yang Hsu Richard Thomas Huber Teresa Ames Icochea Hugh Arthur Johnson Robert Gary Ihle Jesus Mata J asso Marcial Jara-Almonte Thomas Hutton J efferson, Jr. J Alvin Leigh Jenkins Paul Harry Jennings Charles Edward Jones Kamlesh Anubhai J haveli Vivian Lee Jones US OI1 Michael George Karandinos Jogendra Singh Khalsa l Ravindra Nath Kaul Mohamed Ibrahim Khalil Ho Keun Kim Omprakash Sarma Kolluri Hans Otto Langlitz Chiu Ho Ku David Lee Larimore N L, X l K ,, ' ,. John Fred Kundt Gwat Iem Kwik-Tjiook Daniel Dixon Lee, Jr. 307 Percy Dennis Leonard, Jr. Robert Clarence Lilley Shannon Tomlinson Lambeth E D" ng Kwik ' I an Jia George Fong-Jen Lee Robert Thayer Liner, Jr. 308 Chester DeWitt Loggins, Jr. William Arthur McClenny Avraam Louca Louca Soekahar Lukito Wayland Nash MacKenzie, Jr. Thomas Haywood McLawhorn D Philip Gale McMillan Ramesh Kumar Mathur Hazel Benton Matthews Kerry Arnold Maulden James Maurice Lynch John Wesley Marrow James Donald Maxwell l t Joseph Middleton May Harihara Mahadeya Mehendale Bhogilal C. Mehta Pravinchandra M. Mem Pedro Luis Melandez M. Mehia landez Pedro Canadal Mercader l Michael Thomas Mettrey Lawrence Albright Mink Sah Kuhn Moak lissa M. Mohamed Robert David Mustian Jose Antonio Molina Richard Earle Nance Richard Paul Moore Eiarles Lee Mulchi JOSC F Kojiro Nishina elix Nunez Del Arco 300 Allen Ray Overman Edward Samuel Oberhofer Willie Ocasio-Cabanas Deanye Lee Overman George D. Oliver, Jr. Jerry Owens Roby Stephen Painter Ghanshyam Chandubhai Patel Charles Russell Philbrick Robert Gaston Pearce, Jr. Willis Melvin Parker Manuvnai T. Parmar Daniel Shelley Peters Richard Busbee Phillips Thomas Edgar Pritchard Ahmed Abdul Qadeer Vera Jane Piper Jesse Belmont Perry Tajamal Hussain Qureshi Venkatasita Rama Vadrevu Rao Ian Refikie Maurice E. Reddick Syed Abdur Rahman Alexander Keir ROSCFS -. .... .-............,i...a...t..-..-...a....4 6 L 5 l R ? 3 i l 2 i i s Dam W! fvmg- 5.192 1? 5 1 gers David Hing-Ki Shum 311 David Charles Ruesink Man Mohan Sawhney Ramesh Chandra Saxena Roger Kyle Seals Raymond Hing-Yan Shum James Richard Simon Emory Welch Sadler Juan Jose Salazar Ralph Scott, Ir. William Robert Sharp, Jr. Sun-Fu Shih William Hutton Sides, Jr. Floyd Samuel Shipman Albeff William Shefdon george Saad Simon Pomeroy Sinnock, III Ciriaco Jose Sigueira 'AL 312 Mohamed Smires John Gehret Stevens Roger Privette Strickland Ronald Ellis Smith David Richard Smith Glenn Roosevelt Smith, Jr. James Albert Stephens Robert S. Sowell John Lewis Stier Larry Franklin Stikeleather Richard Proctor Stringer Nancy Marie Swango David Boyce Teague Harold J. Teague Mohamed Abdelhamid Tharwat J. Lamar Teate Zain-Abidin Hassan Terzi Robert Earl Thornberry l'WHt rry Maurice Cornelius Todd Richard Anthony Usanis Fred Toney, Ir, ASh0k Narain Ullal Rodolfo Vaccaro Barbara Dale Walker Michael Thomas Vanecek Luther Wesley Wall, Jr. Oswaldo Flavio Vargas John Davis Wallace W Ronald Venerus Grover Karl Warmbrod Ernest Thomas Michael White l Ellis Eldward Whitt James Miller Whisnant Bryan Lee Williams James Brian Wilson William Clyde Windley, Jr 1 I K l I RSON JAMES ASHLEY I . th Carolina Charlotte, NSEERING Ia, Pres. 45 Tau Beta Pig P in ER, LARRY RALPH simile, North Carolina CIVIL ENGINEERING ,t,s.C,E.9 YDC- ADANIS, JACK. LYNN L , Virginia IIIQIILIED MATHEMATICS ADAMS, MICHAEL EDWARD Yaclkinville, North Carolina ECHANICAL ENGINEERING hi Kappa III ta Taug A.S.M.E.3 Southern Engineer, Asst. Ciiulation Mgr.3 Intramurals I,2,3,4. ADAMS, PHILLIP RAY Raleigh, North Carolina ECONOMICS ADAMS, ROBERT STEPHEN Leaksville, North Carolina ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING I.E.E.E. ADAMS, WILLIAM HOWARD, JR. Maiden, North Carolina AGRICULTURAL EDUCATION Farm House. ADDISON, CODY BRANNON Gastonia, North Carolina ZOOLOGY Alpha Gamma Rho. ALEXANDER, LOUIS BAKER Raleigh, North Carolina MATHEMATICS EDUCATION ALEXANDER, MOULTRIE M., JR. Decatur, Georgia CIVIL ENGINEERING A.S.C.E. ALLEN, DANIEL ALEXANDER, JR. Roxboro, North Carolina CROP SCIENCE- AGRICULTURAL TECH- NOLOGY Agronomy Club 3,4. ALLEN, DAVID STUART Greensboro, North Carolina IIECHANICAL EN ASME' GINEERING QLLEN, JOHN WILLIAM AUIIIUEJOH, North Carolina PPLIED MATHEMATICS WEN, RICHARD CHARLES ,ligllller North Carolina ,S ANIQAL ENGINEERING 'MAE-, Circle K3 Basketball 13 Intramural MEN, WILLIAM JOSEPH C Om, N0rth Carolina I NglflgJHtrURAL ENGINEERING TECH- Atri. Eng. Tech. Club, IDC. s4. ALMOND, DONALD JAMES Shelby, North Carolina ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING I.E.E.E. ALTMAN, LAURICE GAILLARD JR Georgetown, South Carolina , ' PULP AND PAPER TECHNOLOGY gi8It1a2fgih.SeIcf 3, Athletic Dir. 4, Fourdrinier 13Cj3,4.' ' A ewman Cl'-lb 2,3,4, Intramurals AMMON, ROBERT VANCE Statesville, North Carolina APPLIED MATHEMATICS ANDERSEN, BRUCE ARNOLD Salisbury, North Carolina ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING I.E.E.E. ANDERSON, CHARLES RAY Dello, North Carolina CHEMICAL ENGINEERING A.I.C.E. 33 Intramurals 3,4Q Veterans Assoc. ANDERSON, JAMES FRANKLIN Goldsboro, North Carolina AGRICULTURAL BUSINESS - AGRICUL- TURAL ECONOMICS AND ANIMAL SCIENCE Animal Science Clubg Agri. Economics Club, Alpha Zeta. ANDERSON, WILLIAM HINTON WILDER, JR. Raleigh, North Carolina HISTORY Sigma Nu3 Scabbard 8: Blade 3,4, lst Sgt. 43 Campus Code Bd. 2,3,4, Clerk 3, Chm. 43 YMCA, Commission Chm. 33 Freshman Diners Club lg Apollo Club 2,3,43 Orientation Group Leader 2,3,43 History 8: Political Science Club 43 Advanced Army ROTC, Brigade Oper. Officer 3, Exec. Officer 43 Graduation Marshal 3g AUSA 3,4, 2nd Lt. 4. ANDRES, ROBERT RAYMOND, JR. Raleigh, North Carolina AGRICULTURAL ECONOMICS Agricultural Council, Vice Pres. 43 Ag. Econ. Club 3,4, Treas. 43 CU Gallery Comm. l,2. ANDREVE, GEORGE JAN Greensboro, North Carolina ARCHITECTURE ANDREWS, NORMAN JOHN Raleigh, North Carolina NUCLEAR ENGINEERING Phi Eta Sigmag Advanced Army ROTC 3,4- ANGLEY, WILLIAM MAYNARD, JR. Lenoir, North Carolina MECHANICAL ENGINEERING Phi Eta sigma, Pru Tau Srgmas A-S.M-E- ARDERY, WILLIAM.M., JR. Matthews, North Carolina FORESTRY . Farm House, Vice Pres.: Forestry Club, SOC' of American Foresters. ARMISTEAD, EUGENE WALKER, JR. Asheville, North Car0Iifla ERING . l,29Ef18ineefS Couml LZ' ARMSTRONG, BERNARD FRANKLIN Charlotte, North Carolina INDUSTRIAL ARTS-TECHNICAL OPTION ARMSTRONG, LEONARD, JR. Gastonia, North Carolina ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING ARNOLD, JOHN HOWARD Richmond, Virginia ZOOLOGY-AGRICULTURAL SCIENCE Alpha Gamma Rhog Alpha Zeta3 The Ag Sm- dent, EdItor3 The Teclmicirrng Ag Council, Re. POUCH AB I'IOn0t's Program3 Leopold Wildlife Club, Sec., Christian Science Group, Pres. ARNOLD, JOSEPH C. Creedmoor, North Carolina INDUSTRIAL ARTS-TECHNICAL OPTION ARTINANO, BENITO San Jose, Costa Rica INDUSTRIAL ENGINEERING A.I.I.E. l,2,3,43 Soccer l,2,3,43 Tennis l,2,3,43 Intramurals l,2,3,43 Big Four Day 2,3,43 Hand- ball Champion 2,33 Squash Champion 2,33 Latin Club l,2,3,43 International Comm. l,2. ASHTON, MAX R. Atascadero, California ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING ATKINS, JOHN LESLIE, III Durham, North Carolina ARCHITECTURE Kappa Alphag Thirty 84 Three, Pres.3 Blue Keyg Golden Chain3 Pres. Student Body 4, Cabinet 33 Stud. Gov. Senator 2,3, Promotions Comm. 2, Academic Affairs Comm., Chm. 3, Best Speaker Trophy 2,3. ATKINSON, HERBERT EMERSON, JR. Raleigh, North Carolina ECONOMICS Kappa Alpha. AUGSPURGER, DAVID E. Hamilton, Ohio PULP 8: PAPER TECHNOLOGY Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Sec,, Treas., Vice Pres., Agromeck, Sports Ed.3 Intramurals l.Z.3,43 Apollo Club. AUSTIN, FITZHUGH LEE Charlotte, North Carolina MECHANICAL ENGINEERING AUSTIN, WILLIAM W., III Raleigh, North Carolina ELECRICAL ENGINEERING Eta Kappa Nu3 Tau Beta Pi3 I.E.E.E. 2,3.4, Sec. 33 Student Toastmasters 2,3,4, Pres, 33 Wesley Foundation l,2,3,4, Vice Pres. 43 Engineers Coun- cil 3,41 Ham Radio Club 2. AVENT, RAYMOND RICHARD, JR. Newport News, Virginia CIVIL ENGINEERING . I Tau Beta Pi, Vice Pres.3 Chr Epsilon, Marshal3 A.S.C.E., Vice Pres.3 Intramurals 3,4. AVERETT, PHILIP MARSTON Salemburg, North Carolina TEXTILE TECHNOLOGY Phi Psig Intramurals. BAARS, FREDERICK JOSEPH, JR. Warsaw, North Carolina INDUSTRIAL ARTS BABCOCK, RICHARD JAMES Raleigh, North Carolina INDUSTRIAL ENGINEERING Alpha Phi Omega: A.l.I.E.3 A.C.S. BAILEY, RICHARD HAYWOOD Roxboro, North Carolina ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING Eta Kappa Nug I.E.E.E. BAIRD, BENNETT RAY Raleigh, North Carolina PULP 8: PAPER TECHNOLOGY Alpha Zctag Xi Sigma Pig Fourdrinicr Society. BAKER, JAMES NVYMAN Wilmington, North Carolina TEXTILE TECHNOLOGY Pi Kappa Phig Intramurals. BAKER, JOHN BIRCE Rocky Mount, North Carolina MECHANICAL ENGlNEERING-AERO- SPACE OPTION A.I.A.A. 2,3.4. BAKER, PEGGY NASH Raleigh, North Carolina ENGLISH BAKER, ROBERT EUGENE Kannapolis, North Carolina APPLIED MATHEMATICS BALL, ELMER CLYDE Elkin, North Carolina AGRICULTURAL BUSINESS ECONOMICS Ag Economics Club 3,-1. BANKHEAD, OLIN LEE, JR. Hamlet, North Carolina MATHEMATICS EDUCATION Track l,2,4. Advanced AFROTC 3.4. BARBER, SIMON WAYNE Jamesville, North Carolina AGRICULTURAL EDUCATION Kappa Phi Kappa3 Ag Education CltIb3 Freshman Orientation Comm. BARGER, JEROLD GLEN Hickory, North Carolina MECHANICAL ENGINEERING-AERO SPACE OPTION Advanced AFROTC 3.4. BARKAT, SADIK HUSAIN Gujarat, Pakistan INDUSTRIAL ENGINEERING BARKER, LEO IVAN, JR. Gastonia, North Carolina ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING Theta Chi, Asst. Treas.. Steward, Pledge Scholar- ship Award, Bldg. Comm. Chm.: I.E.E.E.: Order of DeMolay I,2,3,43 Scabbard 8: Blade 3,43 AUSA 43 Phi Kappa Phi Achievement Award I: Dean's List I3 Soccer I,21 Intramurals I,2,3,4Q Student Gov, Senator 23 Stamp Club I3 Coin Club Ig ROTC Honor Co. I,4, Company Com- mander 4. BARNES, GENE GARDNER Stedman, North Carolina FOREST MANAGEMENT BARNES, HENRY EDWARD, JR. Bassett, Virginia FURNITURE MANUFACTURING 8: MAN- AGEMENT Pi Kappa Alpha, Exec. Comm. 3, Furniture Club, Honor Code Board, YRC, Dorm Floor Coun- selor, Golf 2,3,4, Intramurals l,2,3,4. BARNES, RAY WINSTON Rocky Mount, North Carolina MECHANICAL ENGINEERING Intramurals l,2,3,4, Athletic Dir. 3. BARNWELL, RICHARD HERBERT Hendersonville, North Carolina MATHEMATICS EDUCATION Intramurals 1,2,3,4. BARTLETT, CLEATUS BARRON, JR. Raleigh, North Carolina ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING I.E.E.E. BASILE, DONALD EDWARD Larchmont, New York LANDSCAPE ARCHITECTURE Band l,2. BATTEN, COLIN KELLY Lucama, North Carolina AGRICULTURAL SCIENCE-PLANT PRO- TECTION Agronomy Club, Corr. Sec. 2. BATTON, GEORGE OATES Raleigh, North Carolina MECHANICAL ENGINEERING BAUCOM, JOHN REYNOLDS, JR. Wilmington, North Carolina NUCLEAR ENGINEERING Theta Tau, ANS, Intramurals l,2,3, Freshman- Sophomore Superior Student Program. BAUCOM, ROBERT MARION Marshville, North Carolina MINERAL INDUSTRIES-METALLURGY BAUCOM, THOMAS BURWELL Cary, North Carolina TEXTILE TECHNOLOGY Delta Kappa Phi, Pledge Master 3. BAUCOM, TYNDALL LEE Marshv1lle, North Carolina MECHANICAL ENGINEERING A.S.M.E. 4, Intramurals l,2,3,4, IDC 3, Dorm Vice Pres. 3. BEACHAM, TERRY DOUGH Kitty Hawk, North Carolina INDUSTRIAL MANAGEMENT BEAL, ROBERT LESTER, JR. Lincolnton, North Carolina TEXTILE TECHNOLOGY Lambda Chi Alpha, Phi Psi, Senior Warden, ' Intramurals 2,3,4. BEAMON, PAUL STEVEN Concord, North Carolina TEXTILES Delta Kappa Phi, Intramurals. BEAUDOIN, DENIS Quebec, Canada TEXTILE TECHNOLOGY BECK, DOUGLAS FRANKLIN Lexington, North Carolina ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING BEESON, FREDERICK VAUGHN, JR. Monroe, North Carolina CIVI-L ENGINEERING Lambda Chi Alpha, AS.C.E. 3,4, Engineers Council 4. BELL, ROBERT ADOLPHUS Goldsboro, North Carolina TEXTI-LE TECHNOLOGY Phi Psi. BELL, WAYLAND KENNETH Faison, North Carolina ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING Eta Kappa Nu 3,4, I.E.E.E. 2,3,4, Pub. Chm. 3, Advanced AFROTC 3,4. BELTON, RONNEY GRAY Winston-Salem, North Carolina TEXTILE CHEMISTRY Phi Psi, Amer. Assoc. Textile Colorists 81 Chem- ists. BENNETT, HUGH JEROME Lillington, North Carolina TI N AGRICULTURAL EDUCA O Ag Education Club, Advanced AFROTC 3,4. BENNETT, LUTHER ALCORN, JR. Greensboro, North Carolina ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING Pershing -Rifles, Soccer l,2,3. BERARD, JOHN HENRY Elizabeth City, North Carolina ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING BIVINS, JOSEPH POWELL Elkin, North Carolina CIVIL ENGINEERING Theta Chi BLACKARD, ROBERT FRANCIS Mayodan, North Carolina ZOOLOGY BLACKBURN, ROBERT MAYLON Raleigh, North Carolina APPLIED MATHEMATICS BLAKE, NORMAN GORDON, JR. Raleigh, North Carolina SCIENCE EDUCATION BLANKENSHIP, HERBERT MICHAEL Horse Shoe, North Carolina CERAMIC ENGINEERING Amer. Ceramic Society, Engineers' Fair, Dept Co-Chm. 3. BLANTON, JAMES OVERTON, III Winston-Salem, North Carolina CIVIL ENGINEERING A.S.C.E., Amer. Instit. Mining Engineers YMCA. BLANTON, MARSHALL STUART Shelby, North Carolina CHEMICAL ENGINEERING A.I.C.H.E. BLIZZARD, GEORGE FRANKLIN, JR. Navassa, North Carolina CIVIL ENGINEERING-CONSTRUCTION OPTION A.S.C.S. BOISKY, ROBERT LUTHER Fort Bragg, North Carolina CIVIL ENGINEERING A.S.C.E., Dorm Pres., Advanced AFROTC, Flight Training. BOLES, MICHAEL ALSTON J onesville, North Carolina MECHANICAL ENGINEERING Alpha Phi Omega 1,2,3,4, Pi Tau Sigma 3,4, A.S.M.E. 3,4, Amateur Radio Club l, Wesley Foundation l,2,3,4, Campus Chest 1,2,3,4. BONDARDI, PAUL JERRY Sanford, North Carolina FOREST MANAGEMENT BONDS, JOHN EDWARD Burlington, North Carolina MECHANICAL ENGINEERING-AERO OPTION BOOZER, DONALD EUGENE Greensboro, North Carolina ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING I.E.E.E. 1,2,3,4, Alpha Phi Omega, Intramurals 1,2,3. BOWERS, CHARLES EDWARD Albemarle, North Carolina TEXTILE TECHNOLOGY Freshman Orientation Group Leader. BOWERS, RONALD JAMES Charlotte, North Carolina CIVIL ENGINEERING Alpha Phi Omega 2,3,4, A.I.C.E. 4, Sophomore Class Sec., Student Government Senator l,2, Campus Chest Chm. 3, WKNC 3,4, Apollo Club 2, Westminster Fellowship 2,3,4, Photo Club 1, Drum 8: Bugle Corps 1,2,3,4, Oflicer 3,4. BOWLING, BERNARD PHILIP Durham, North Carolina MECHANICAL ENGINEERING BOYCE, JOSEPH BAKER, JR. Manteo, North Carolina INDUSTRIAL ARTS-TECHNICAL OPTION Alpha Phi Omega. BOYD, DAVID THOMAS Washington, North Carolina MECHANICAL ENGINEERING ?i2IgZPPa Phi, Officer 3,4, A.S.M.E., Intramurals BOYD, GEORGE VENABLE, III Henderson, North Carolina APPLIED 'MATHEMATICS Lambda Chi Alpha, IFC Rep. 2,3, Treas. 2, Pledge Trainer 2, Vice Pres. 3, Apollo Club 2,3,4, IFC Leadership Seminar. BOYD, RICHARD HARTWELL, JR. Fort Mill, South Carolina DAIRY HUSBANDRY Animal Science Club 3,4. BOYD, ROBERT HERRING Raleigh, North Carolina ECONOMICS BRADFORD, WILLIAM EDWARD Mount Airy, North Carolina PULP 8: PAPER TECHNOLOGY Fourdrinier Society 2,3,4, BRANCH, WILLIAM MICHAEL Mooresville, North Carolina MECHANICAL ENGINE - SPACE OPTION BRING AERO' A.1,A.A. 2,4. BRANDENBERG, HENRY DAVID Lakewood, New Jersey HISTORY Sigma Alpha Mug YDC. ' BRANT, RICHARD HARLAN Raleigh, North Carolina CHEMI 1 STRY r P111 Kappa Phi: PSAM Honors 4, A,c.s. 123,49 Science Council 4, Newman Club 1,2,3,4, y I BRICKHOUSE, GEORGE DALLAS, JR. Elizabeth City, North Carolina ARCHITECTURE BRIDGERS, BENJAMIN LEE Pinetops, North Carolina AGRICULTURE BRIDGES, JACK ROGER Raleigh, North Carolina ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING Eta Kappa Nu, Treas., I.E.E.E. BRIGGS, JERRY RALPH Mars Hill, North Carolina ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING Phi Kappa Phi, I.E.E.E. BRILEY, THERON KING Polkston, North Carolina MECHANICAL ENGINEERING BRINER, FRANK CHARLES Kinston, North Carolina FOOD SCIENCE Sigma Chi, Treas. 3, Golden Chain, Blue Key Thirty 8z Three, IFC Sec. 4, Student Gov. Sen. 4 Technician, Circ. Staff, YMCA, Vice Pres. 3' Food Science Club, Act. Chm. 3, Intramural l,2,3,4. BRINKLEY, EARL FRANKLIN , Teachey, North Carolina AGRICULTURAL EDUCATION. Ag Educ. Club l,2,3,4, Pershing Rilles 1,23 YR 2,3. BRISBIN, GEORGE HERBERT, JR. Riverview, Florida CIVIL ENGINEERING BRITSON, ROBERT DUEA Siler City, North Carolina TEXTIILE TECHNOLOGY BRITT, MILTON RAY Goldsboro, North Carolina INDUSTRIAL ARTS-TECHNICAL BROOKS, JAMES BRYAN Bath, North Carolina AGRICULTU-RAL EDUCATION Kappa Phi Kappa, Ag Educ. Club, SGC- 3, I MW wK'!",,',1a ILFL- RO0K5.'n4'! Egdm1a1l.VlP" WL' we giaiudmid-C" 013525, BR! l5'f,.wiay.N0f HIL gem-da' I BROHIHIS. WN Nu Wmston-SSHIENGI BRO g Durham, ' MECHANICAL ENG ATSLZE, 4, hmmm Dir. . BROUGHION, RC Wake Forest, North PULP lu PAPH TEC! BROWN, GERALD Ashevhle, North Cai FORBT mmm 50fHiAma. Forum BROWN, JAMES 5 Gfldsboro, North Cz MEF.: Ibm w W Play m BROWN, mars D HRW, Norm Lwpdewilifg ' Mmmllvrcsffl BROWNJAMB MW Vlfxiniah 3322 um. Fdlwia BROWN. JOHN iiohm Vlfsirgt AMEDINNAGRIQX. as 525 Wan.. v uw M Rowy ROBERT I IRD .L .ERO- VID LS. l,2,3,45 ,3,4. LAS, JR. Blue Key, lov. Sen. 4, :e Pres. 3, Intramurals N 5 1,2, r, JR. , OPTION :. 3, Pres' 4' BROOKS, JOHN DALE Raleigh, North Carolina NIMAL Sz DAIRY SCIENCE Animal Industry Club, Marching Cadets, Intra- murals. BROOKS, DANDY DEXTER Pembroke, North Carolina ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING . I Eta Kappa Nu, PI Mu Epsilon, Phi Kappa Phi, I.E.E.E., Engineering Honors Program. BROOKS, WILLIAM BARR Richmond, VIrgInIa FOREST MANAGEMENT Alpha Zeta, Xi Sigma PI, Forestry Club, Pres. 3, Slabs dc Edgings, Co-Ed. 3,4. BROTHERS, BRYANT TERRY Elizabeth City, North Carolina CIVIL ENGINEERING A.S.C.E., Advanced ROTC 3,4. BROTHERS, WALTER LEE Winston-Salem, North Carolina ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING BROUGHTON, RAY BRILEY Durham, North Carolina MECHANICAL ENGINEERING A.S.M.E. 4, Intramurals l,2,3,4, Dorm Athletic Dir. 4. BROUGHTON, ROYALL MELVIN, JR. Wake Forest, North Carolina PULP Zz PAPER TECHNOLOGY BROWN, GERALD REABEN Asheville, North Carolina FOREST MANAGEMENT Society Amer. Foresters, Forestry Club. BROWN, JAMES BLYTHE Goldsboro, North Carolina TEXTILE TECHNOLOGY A.I.E.E., Theater Workshop, Writers Workshop, 1-Act Play on WUNC-TV. BROWN, JAMES DALTON Robersonville, North Carolina ZOOLOGY Leopole Wildlife Society 3,4, Intramurals 3,4, Advanced ROTC 3,4. BROWN, JAMES LAVELLE Richmond, Virginia ZOOLOGY gegminster Fellowship, Pres., Fencing 8: Sabre u . BROWN, JOHN STEPHEN, JR. Richmond, Virginia ZOOLOGY-AGRICULTURAL SCIENCE Apollo Club, Westminster Fellowship, Parachute Club! Sky Diving Club, Skin Diving Assoc. BROWN, ROBERT HALVERSON Swannanoa, North Carolina MECHANICAL ENGINEERING-AERO- SPACE OPTION A-I-A-A. 3.4, Marching Cadets I,2,3. BRYAN, JUNIUS TURNER Ealeigh, North Carolina VLECTRICAL ENGINEERING dalfslll' Men's Glee Club l,2,3,4, Wesley Foun- anon l,2,3,4, Intramurals 3,4. ll. BRYANT, JOHN EVERETT Franklin, Virginia CROP SCIENCE Alpha Gamma Rho, Agronomy Club, BRYSON, FREDERICK EDGAR Bryson City, North Carolina MECHANICAL ENGINEERING BULLOCK, DONALD EDWARD Fuquay-Varina, North Carolina INDUSTRIAL ARTS-TECHNICAL OPTION Veterans' Club. BUMGARNER, CHARLES RYAN Wilkesboro, North Carolina ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING I.E.E.E., Advanced AFROTC 3,4. BUNCH, WILLIAM MELVIN Elizabeth City, North Carolina FURNITURE MANUFACTURING at MAN- AGEMENT Track l,2. BUNN, CURRIE LAMAR Raleigh, North Carolina LANDSCAPE ARCHITECTURE Phi Kappa Tau. BURGESS, WILLIAM JAMES Staley, North Carolina TEXTILE TECHNOLOGY 81 INDUSTRIAL ENGINEERING Sigma Tau Sigma, Phi Kappa Phi, Alpha Pi Mu, Phi Eta Sigma, Kappa Tau Beta, Delta Kappa Phi, Textile Forum 2,3,4, Co-Editor 5, Tompkins Textile Council 2,4,5, Student Gov. Senator 2, A.I.I.E., Apollo Club. BURGIN, FRED LOVELACE, JR. Forest City, North Carolina TEXTILE TECHNOLOGY Delta Kappa Phi, Big Four Day 2. BURKETT, JEROME PHILLIP Tampa, Florida ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING Eta Kappa Nu. BURNS, WILLIAM SAMUEL Gastonia, North Carolina TEXTILE TECHNOLOGY Delta Kappa Phi. BURRAGE, ROBERT ERNEST Concord, North Carolina FOOD SCIENCE-AGRICULTURAL BUSI- NESS Soccer 1, Food Science Club 3,4. BURTON, HUGH ABBOTT Jacksonville North Carolina FURNITURE MANUFACTURING 84 MAN- AGEMENT Furniture Club. BURWELL, DANNY EDWARD, JR- Winston-Salem, North Carolina CIVIL ENGINEERING BUTLER, RONALD SIDNEY Forest City, North Carolina NGINEERING Baseball IS Intramurals l'2'3'4' BUTLER, THOMAS ALVA Macon, Georgia INDUSTRIAL ARTS-TECHNICAL OPTION Industrial Arts Club, Intramurals l.2. BYARD, LARRY F. Liverpool, New York ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING BYRD, LARRY EUGENE Burlington, North Carolina AGRICULTURAL EDUCATION Qalillgzacigjmma Rho, Intramurals l.2.3.4, Ag BYRD, RICHARD EDWARD, JR. Bunnlevel, North Carolina TEXTILE TECHNOLOGY 8: INDUSTRIAL ENGINEERING Sigma Tau Sigma, Delta Kappa Phi, Kappa Tau Beta, A.I.I.E., Tompkins Textile Council, Texlilc Forum. BYRNE, MATTHEW LOVE, JR. Rocky Mount, North Carolina MECHANICAL ENGINEERING A.S.M.E. CAGLE, TERRY KERNS Asheboro, North Carolina MECHANICAL ENGINEERING A.S.M.E. CAIN, MARSHALL BENTON Wallace, North Carolina INDUSTRIAL MANAGEMENT CALLAGHAN, JAMES MICHAEL Walla Walla, Washington ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING I.E.E.E., N.E.S.E.P. CAMERON, CHARLES DOUGLAS Cameron, North Carolina MECHANICAL ENGINEERING-AERO- NAUTICAL OPTION Advanced AFROTC 3,4. CAMPBELL, RONNIS MARION Spindale, North Carolina MECHANICAL ENGINEERING Alpha Phi Omega, A.S.M.E., Dorm Vice Pres., IDC, Oasis Society. CANADY, MAURICE FRANKLIN Raleigh, North Carolina CIVIL ENGINEERING-CONSTRUCTION OPTION Circle K 3. CANNON, WILLIAM HARVEY Ayden, North Carolina AGRICULTURAL EDUCATION CANTRELL, ALBERT GWYNNE Asheville, North Carolina MECHANICAL ENGINEERING-AERO- SPACE OPTION A.I.A.A. 3,4. CARAWAN, GEORGE ELLIS Belhaven, North Carolina ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING . I.E.E.E. 2.3.4, Soc. Chm., Engineers Council 4, Veterans Club 2.3,4, Leadership Seminars 1.2, Circle K 2,3,4, Vice Pres. 3, YMCA, Chess Club. CARAWAN, ROY EUGENE Greenville, North Carolina FOOD SCIENCE-AGRICULTURAL BUSI- NESS Sigma Pi. Steward l,3, Treas. 3. Plcdgcmasler 4, A.I.C.I-I.E. I.2, Intramurals I.2,3,-1, Food Science Club 3.4, Act. Chm. 4. CARPER, JAMES TURMAN Raleigh, North Carolina CIVIL ENGINEERING-CONSTRUCTION OPTION Pi Kappa Alpha. Pres. 3.-11 ASCE., Intrrimurnls l,2.3,4, IFC 2.3.4, Advanced ROTC 3.4. CARTIER, HARRY JAMES Greensboro, North Carolina TEXTILES Kappa Sigma, Vice Pres.. Pletlgemaster. Pub. Rc- lations Chm., Football 4. CARTWRIGHT, WILLIAM ROBERT Elizabeth City, North Carolina MECHANICAL ENGINEERING A.S.M.E., Dorm Pres. 4, Resident Counselor 3.4, IDC Vice Pres. 4. CATHEY, ROBERT ARNOLD Canton, North Carolina FOREST MANAGEMENT Forestry Club. CAUDLE, MARSHALL EDWARD Raleigh, North Carolina ARCHITECTURE CAUSEY, JERRY LASSITER Grifton, North Carolina AGRICULTURAL ENGINEERING Scabbard 84 Blade Society, Engineers Council 2, Ag Engineering Student Society I, Reporter. CECIL, JERRY MCLAIN High Point, North Carolina MECHANICAL ENGINEERING Theta Tau, A.S.M.E., Dorm Floor Counselor, Wesley Foundation. CERVENY, PHILIP BRECKENRIDGE Cleveland Heights, Ohio APPLIED MATHEMATICS CHAMBERLIN, IMOGENE CORIELL Raleigh, North Carolina RECREATION 8: PARK ADMINISTRATION Rho Phi Alpha, Phi Kappa Phi. CHANDLER, RONALD VESTAL Mount Gilead, North Carolina AGRICULTURAL ENGINEERING-AGRL CULTURAL TECHNOLOGY Ag Council 3, Animal Science Club 2,3, Treas. 2, Vice Pres. 3, Collegiate 4-H Club l,2.3.4. Vice Pres. 3.4, Collegiate FFA. CHANDLER, WILLIAM GEORGE Arlington, Virginia FOREST MANAGEMENT Forestry Club 2.3.4. CHAPMAN, BILLY JOE Kannapolis, North Carolina AGRICULTURAL EDUCATION Ag Education Club. CHAPMAN, CHARLES ALBERT Raleigh, North Carolina APPLIED MATHEMATICS A.I.I.E. 4, Science Council 3.4, Traffic Comm. I, YRC 4. 3-2 CHAPPELL, VERNON GLENN, JR. Rich Square, North Carolina AGRICULTURAL ECONOMICS Lambda Chi Alpha3 Alpha Zetag Blue Key3 Thirty 8: Three, Vice Pres.3 Intramurals 3,43 Student Gov. Senator, Orientation Comm.3 Ag Economics Club, Sec.3 Apollo Clubg IFC3 Con- solidated Univ. Councilg Orientation Group Leader. CHARIN, ALAN KENNETH South Orange, New Jersey ECONOMICS Sigma Alpha Mu, Treas. 3, Pres. 43 Intramurals 1,2,3,4Q IFC 3,4. CHARTIER, ROBERT LESTER Greenville, South Carolina ARCHITECTURE Pershing RiHes3 Teclznician, Cartoonist3 Wind- lzover, Art Editor3 Glee Club l,3,4. CHASE, PHILANDER DEAN Raleigh, North Carolina HISTORY Alpha Phi Omegag History 8: Political Science Club3 AUSA. CHORNYEI, ERNEST JOHN, JR. Westerly, Rhode Island TEXTILE TECHNOLOGY Phi Psi, SeC.3 Textile Forumg AFROTC Rifle Team l,2. CHRISTOPHER, JOHN OMAN, JR. Greensboro, North Carolina MECHANICAL ENGINEERING CHURCH, WILLIAM DEMENT, II Stuart, Virginia TEXTILE TECHNOLOGY WKNC, Bus. Mgr. 3. CLARK, ERNEST CALVIN, JR. Stanley, North Carolina PULP 8: PAPER TECHNOLOGY Alpha Phi Omega, Corr. Sec. 33 Xi Sigma Pi3 Fourdrinier Society, Prog. Chm. 4. CLARY, EMMITT LAWRENCE, JR. Lawrenceville, Virginia RECREATION 8: PARK ADMINISTRATION Recreation Societyg Baseball 3,43 Monogram Club. CLAYTON, ALBERT THOMAS Oxford, North Carolina CIVIL ENGINEERING CLEGG, PHILLIP GEORGE Durham, North Carolina FOREST MANAGEMENT Forestry Clllbj Arnold Air Society 2,3,4, Area Staff 3,43 Track 13 Intramurals 1,23 Advanced AFROTC, Wing Oper. Otiicer 4, Cadet Evalua- tion Board 43 Flight Instruction Program. CLENDENIN, JOSEPH AHRENS Wilmington, North Carolina CIVIL ENGINEERING Pershing Rifles3 Circle K, Board Memberg AUSA3 Intramurals l,2. CLINARD, KAY NELSON Raleigh, North Carolina ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING I.E.E.E. 3,43 Glee Club l,2,3. CLINE, AMBROSE SCHENCK Raleigh, North Carolina HISTORY History 8: Political Science Club3 Veterans Assoc. CLOER, RONNIE MICHAEL Gastonia, North Carolina APPLIED MATHEMATICS Theta Chi, Sec. 2, Vice Pres. 3, Rush Comm. 2,3, Soc. Comm. 3, IFC 2,3Q Intramurals 1,2,33 Ar- nold Air Society, Sec. 3. CLONTZ, NORVIN AARON Alpine, North Carolina CHEMICAL ENGINEERING Phi Eta Sigmag A.I.C.H.E. l,2,3,4, Vice Pres. 43 Engineers Council 3,43 Dorm Pres. 3, Asst. Counselor 3, Floor Counselor 43 IDC 3. COBB, GENE BIVENS Wingate, North Carolina CIVIL ENGINEERING Delta Sigma Phi3 A.S.C.E.3 Apollo Clubg Ad- vanced ROTC3 Orientation Group Leader. ' COBB, JOHN CHARLES Morristown, Tennessee ECONOMICS Sigma Alpha Epsilon3 Phi Eta Sigma 13 Thirty 8: Three 23 Blue Key 33 Golden Chain 43 Intra- murals 2,3,43 Student Gov. Senator 13 Gradua- tion Marshal, Con. Univ. Student Council3 Campus Code Board, Chm.3 Economics Society, Pres. COBLE, HAROLD DEAN Liberty, North Carolina CROP SCIENCE Alpha Gamma -Rhog Alpha Zeta: Intramurals 2,3,43 Agronomy Club. COCKERHAM, ZEBULON VANCE, JR. Charlotte, North Carolina RECREATION 8: PARK ADMINISTRATION Pi Kappa Alpha, OfHcer3 Football 1,2,3,43 Intra- murals l,2,3,43 IFC. it COGGINS, ELDERIDGE ALLEN, JR. Swannanoa, North Carolina FURNITURE MANUFACTURING 8: MAN- AGEMENT Furniture Club 3,43 Track 13 Glee Club 1,2. COLE, ROBERT EDWARD Greensboro, North Carolina MATHEMATICS EDUCATION Intramurals 2,43 Student Government Senator 3,43 Con. Univ. Student Council 43 Math 8: Science Educ. Club 3,43 Pres. 43 Student NEA 4. COLEMAN, ROBERT MILTON Tabor City, North Carolina ANIMAL SCIENCE-AGRICULTURAL TECHNOLOGY COLLINS, WILLIAM LOWMAN Raleigh, North Carolina FEECTRICAL ENGINEERING . .E.E. COLQUITT, WILLIAM ROY, JR. Newland, North Carolina ARCHITECTURE Technician 1, 23 Windhover 3,4, Editor 3,4. COLSON, THOMAS LEE Norwood, North Carolina AGRICULTURAL TECHNOLOGY Agronomy Club. COLTRANE, GLENN GRAY Greensboro, North Carolina ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING N.E.S.E.P. CONNELL, PHILIP GRIFFIN Charlotte, North Carolina FORESTRY Forestry Club3 Intramurals 2,3. COPE, DANIEL WYATT, JR. Lexington, North Carolina AGRICULTURAL ENGINEERING CORBETT, ELBERT MAYO Jacksonville, North Carolina MECHANICAL ENGINEERING A.S.M.E. l,2,3,43 Advanced AFROTC 3,4. CORNELIUS, RONALD J. Asheville, North Carolina GEOLOGICAL ENGINEERING A.I.M.E., Pres. COVINGTON, JOHN HARRY Gastonia, North Carolina MECHANICAL ENGINEERING-AERO OPTION COX, HUGH DALTON Raleigh, North Carolina POLITICAL SCIENCE Soccer 13 Track 1,2,3,43 YMCA, Sec. 3, Pres. 43 N.C. State Band3 Apollo Club3 Oasisg YDC3 CU Library Comm.3 Advanced ROTC. COX, JAMES THOMAS Asheboro, North Carolina TEXTILE TECHNOLOGY YDC 3 ,4. COX, W. TOM, JR. Charlotte, North Carolina TEXTILE TECHNOLOGY Phi Psig Textile Forum. COXE, FRED JACKSON, III Raleigh, North Carolina CIVIL ENGINEERING WKNC. CRAFT, DAVID WAYNE Cherryville, North Carolina TEXTILE TECHNOLOGY Delta Kappa Phi. CRASE, HERBERT W. Whitesburg, Kentucky FOREST MANAGEMENT Society of American Forestersg Forestry Club. CRAVEN, RONNIE CARROLL Concord, North Carolina AGRICULTURAL EDUCATION Ag Education Club 3,43 Animal Science Club l,2Q Intramurals 1,2,3,4. CREECH, DAVID HAYWOOD Kenly, North Carolina AGRICULTURAL EDUCATION CRENSHAW, FRANK OLVIN Charlotte, North Carolina CIVIL ENGINEERING-CONST OPTION RUCTION A.S.C.E.: Alpha Phi Omega. CRON FREDERICK H. I Bowie, Maryland " CIVIL E , OPTIONNGINEERING-CONSTRUCTION ?21S.C.E.g Scabbard 8: Bladej Advanced R 9' " CROWELL, KENNETH BERNARD A Oakboro, North Carolina 4 TEXTILE TECHNOLOGY Phi Psi. it CRUSE, LARRY ORLIN Charlotte, North Carolina If CULBERTSON, JOHN s. Silver Spring, Maryland ,ff APPLIED MATHEMATICS Q1 Alpha Phi Omegag Pi Mu Epsilon, Phi Kappa Ph13 Phi Eta Sigmag YMCA3 Presbyterian Youthgi' Group. ,1 CURLEE, BRUCE ALFRED I :ff Albemarle, North Carolina 3' ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING g I.E.E.E. 2,3,4. CURRIN, CECIL BRUCE 24 Nelson, Virginia 3 AGRICULTURAL ENGINEERING Amer. Society Agricultural Engineers. lil if CUTCHIN, RICHARD LEE Norfolk, Virginia 23 ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING f' 32. I.E.E.E.3 N.E.S.E.P. S CUTTS, THOMAS TAZWELL Stovall, North Carolina AGRICULTURAL ENGINEERING f i DALAL, MUNIR B. A I Ahmedabad, India 2 TEXTILES DALAL, SUBHASH PANALAL Bombay, India METALLURGICAL ENGINEERING A.S.M.3 Big Four Day, Badminton. DANIEL, RICHARD WAYNE Raleigh, North Carolina AGRICULTURAL EDUCATION . Ag Education Club. DANIEL, ROBERT LEE, JR. Henderson, North Carolina - TEXTILE TECHNOLOGY Phi Psi 3,43 Tcnrtile Forum 3. r DANIELS, HENRY JEFFERSON Q Raleigh, North Carolina ' I IENCE ' HORTICULTURAL SC ' Horticultural Club 3,43 VSICFRHS Assoc. l,2,3, Sec. l,2,3. Y DANNER, DENNIS NEIL Hickory, North Carolina CIVIL ENGINEERING-CONSTRUCTION . OPTION ' A.S.C.E. DARNELL, GRAHAM ALLEN Newport, North Carolina - I MECHANICAL ENGINEERING-AERO- SPACE OPTION . ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING if .., -.wr IH :SI 'uw ia am' IIIWHI fmt ,ma ,. I '.IWP" BIDW viii? mlm IGRICLI' ' nm! IM-I DAVIS! Rileiehi z00LOGY Hi Eu Si! IMG. TH rmgam: Y DAVIS, II Rowland, I Il-IEIIICAI IICJI-E9 I DAII., GE Stantonsbu MECHANIC DAVIS, MI Imy Hawk IIICII-INIC I-tm Alibi niws, PI Illmin icosoiiig IKAPPH Ali N7-lin! cm, 15:13, RI4 be IIONQIIIII 3352.5 DIvIs,m Rotllnix IHEMICAL uf-HF. t Imam J. DAVIS! QITQAL . DAY, Gm tam HIM 'Ea tim, I I I ZTION ed ROTC IRD Phi Ka a . PP rian Youth G DN ssoc. l,2,3,4, UCTION N .AERO- HTRIDGE, BEN EVERETT ggmid Neck, North Carolina LIFE BIOLOGY lgflltild Wildlife Club. DAUGHTRIDGE, WILLIAM FRANKLIN . Rocky Mount, North Carolina ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING DAUGHTRY, JAMES ALTON a ,North Carolina ,ECKIIRTCIIJLTURAL EDUCATION Alpha Beta Gamma3 Student Gov. Senator 43 Ag Education Club, Officer, NSA Delegate. DAVENPORT, SIDNEY LAWRENCE Pactolus, North Carolina ICULTURE iiiGl5appa Alpha3 Circle K Club 2,33 Intramurals I,2,3.4t DAVIS, ARTHUR BRIAN Raleigh, North Carolina ZOOLOGY , Phi Eta Sigma, Phi SIgma3 Ag Honors Programg YMCA, Treas.3 N.S.F. Undergraduate Research Pr0gram3 YRC3 Marching Band. DAVIS, JAMES MARTIN Rowland, North Carolina CHEMICAL ENGINEERING A.I.C.H.E.3 Engineers Couneilg Apollo Club. DAIL, GEORGE RICHARD Stantonsburg, North Carolina MECHANICAL ENGINEERING DAVIS, MILES WINFRED, JR. Kitty Hawk, North Carolina IIECIIANICAL ENGINEERING Kappa Alpha. DAVIS, PETER RUTLEDGE Wilmington, North Carolina ECONOMICS Pi Kappa Alpha Student Gov. Senator I3 Scholastic Comm. DAVIS, RICHARD SHERMER Lumberton, North Carolina ECONOMICS Economics Clubg Intramurals 1,23 Marching Cadets l,2,3,43 Advanced AFROTC 3,4. DAVIS, TIMOTHY MCLEAN Rowland, North Carolina CHEMICAL ENGINEERING AIC-H-E., Corr. Sec. 43 Engineering Honors Program 3. DAVIS, WILLIAM ALEXANDER Rowland, North Carolina AGRICULTURAL ENGINEERING-AGRL CULTURAL TECHNOLOGY DAY, GERALD WALTER CNY, North Carolina ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING N.E.S.E.P, RAY, WAYNE THOMAS Coxbom. North Carolina HEMICAL ENGINEERING A-I'C.H.E. -SJ -r DAYVAULT, RODGERS EDWARD JR Lexington, North Carolina 3 " TEXTILE TECHNOLOGY igma Chi, Corr. Sec., Pled T ' ' . Phi Psi3 The Technician 1,g?3,4faRl:-1r,?1?IZr:-qmi' Bus. Mgr. 3,4Q Bd. of Stud Pub 3 4' Intramur I, 2,3,4. ' ' I' as DEAL, JESSE MILTON Kannapolis, North Carolina TEXTILE TECHNOLOGY Advanced ROTC 3,4. DEAN, ROY LEE Oxford, North Carolina CIVIL ENGINEERING A.S.C.E. DEAN, WILLIAM RICHARDSON, JR. Wendell, North Carolina AGRICULTURAL EDUCATION Baseball 3,43 Monogram Club3 Ag Educ. Club. DEATON, JAMES RICHARD Marion, Virginia MECHANICAL ENGINEERING DELLASTRITTO, JOSEPH MICHAEL Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania RECREATION 8: PARKS ADMINISTRATION Theta Chi3 Football l,2,33 Baseball 1,23 Intra- murals l,2,3,4. DELONG, HARRY PAYTON Wilson, North Carolina CHEMISTRY A.C.S. l,2,3,4, Chm. 33 Circle K Club I3 BSU 3,4, Treas. 4. DENNIS, LENWOOD EARL Durham, North Carolina EXPERIMENTAL STATISTICS Pi Kappa Phi. DERBY, DAN RUSSELL, JR. Greensboro, North Carolina PRODUCT DESIGN D V Sigma Alpha Epsilon, V.P. 33 Swimming 1,2,3,4, Co-Capt. 43 Agromeck 2,3,4, ECIITOF 43 G0lden Chain 43 Blue Key 4. DEVINE, JOSEPH DAVID, JR. Raleigh, North Carolina HORTICULTURAL SCIENCE Horticulture Club 2,3,4, Pres. 3. DIXON, THOMAS LINWOOD Raleigh, North Carolina CIVIL ENGINEERING DOBBINS, DAVID PAUL Shelby, North Carolina NUCLEAR ENGINEERING A.N.S. 3,4. DOBBINS, STEPHEN HILL Cliffside, North Carolina TEXTILE CH-EMISTRY Delta Kappa Phig A.A.T.C.C.3 Intramurals 2,3. DOBBS, GEORGE ROBERT Asheville, NortIIIIECliZ1Rt?:g2 . MAT . . all-g'rE'1IgIIil?pha Epsilon, T1-eas.3 Thirty 8: Three, Blue Keyg Agromeek, Section Ed. 3 1 ' c. mf I! vm., www-m.wwnv..w -mm 5 s a.Wa...f.., ' 1' .X If I I i " A E .5 'I PSY.-Q' it Il ,ts Q I F I DOTSON, GERALD LEROY Colonial Heights, Virginia FOREST MANAGEMENT Society Amer- Foresters: A.S.F.C. 4. vice Pres 45 N.C. Recreation Society: Forestry Club 2.3,-ti DOWNING, ROBERT WARREN Winston-Salem, North Carolina ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING Tau Beta Pi, Pres.: Phi Kappa Phi, Vice-Pres.3 EUKKHPPH Nu: Pi Mu Epsilon3 Phi Eta Sigma' Engineering Senator 33 I.E.E.E. 3,4. i DOZIER, FRANKLIN RILEY South Mills, North Carolina INDUSTRIAL ENGINEERING A.I.I.E. 3,43 Int I l234' ' ' Council 4- f3mUY3S , . . I Engineers DRINKARD, SHAFTER EDWARD Raleigh, North Carolina FOREST MANAGEMENT Society American Foresters3 Forestry Club. DUCKWORTH, CHARLES JOSEPH Brevard, North Carolina FOREST MANAGEMENT Alpha Zetag Xi Sigma Pi, Pres. 43 Society Amer. FOTCSIETSQ Amer. Forestry Assoc.3 Intramurals I,2,3,43 Forestry Clubg Assoc. Southern Forestry Clubs, Pres.3 Dorm Pres., Counselor 3, Residence Counselor 4. DUCKWORTH, SAMUEL JOHN Matthews, North Carolina MECHANICAL ENGINEERING A.S.M.E. DUERK, STEPHEN BARRETT Baldwin, New York TEXTILE TECHNOLOGY Tomkins Textile Council l,3,43 Phi Psi, Senior Warden 2, Treas. 3, Pres. 43 Textile Forum 3,43 Track 23 Intramurals I,3,4Q Freshman Class Vice Pres.3 Sophomore Class Treas.3 McKimmon Vil- lage Head Alderman 43 YRC 3,4. DUFFY, WILLIAM CHARLES, JR. Franklin, Virginia FOREST MANAGEMENT Intramurals I,2,3,4Q Forestry Clubg Wesley Foundation. DUNAWAY, CLETA EILEEN Raleigh, North Carolina ENGLISH College Union Pub. Comm. I, Hospitality Comm. I,21 Womans Assoc. 3,43 Orientation Group Leader 2,3,4. DUNCAN, WILLIAM MORSE, JR. Wilkeboro, North Carolina FURNITURE MANUFACTURING 8: MAN- AGEMENT Furniture Club 2,3,4, Treas. 43 Intramurals3 Advanced ROTC 3,4. DUNN, JOSEPH LINWOOD Efland, North Carolina MECHANICAL ENGINEERING-AERO SPACE OPTION A.I.A.A.Q Engineers' Council. DUVAL, ANDRE R. Waxhaw, North Carolina CIVIL ENGINEERING A.S.C.E. 4. EAGLE, EUGENE OCTAVIUS, JR. Greensboro, North Carolina NUCLEAR ENGINEERING Alpha Phi Omcga3 Mu Beta Psi3 Dcan's List3 Freshman Class Sec.3 Sophomore Class Vice Pres.3 Engineering Senator I,2,-13 N.C. State Marching Band l,2,3,-13 Symphonic Band 1.2.3.-43 Clarinet Choir 3: Swimming I,2: Student Gov, Elections Comm. Z3 Junior Ring Comm. 33 Cam- pus Welfarc Comm., Chm. 23 State Student Legislature 2.3.43 Apollo Club 2.3.43 Social Func- tions Comm. 23 Students Supply Stores Advisory Comm. 3. EARLEY, HOWARD EDWIN Lenoir, North Carolina MECHANICAL ENGINEERING A.S.M.E. EDGAR, EDWARD PENROSE Greenville, South Carolina ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING Sigma Nu: Intramurals I.2.3,-43 IFC Investiga- tions Board3 Orientation Group Leader. EDGERTON, ERIC RAY, JR. Kenly, North Carolina CHEMICAL ENGINEERING Sigma Pi3 A.I.C.H.E.3 Pershing Rifles I3 Intra- murals I,2.3.4, Oflicial I3 Advanced ROTC 3,4 EDWARDS, CHARLES DEAN Sparta, North Carolina AGRICULTURAL EDUCATION Farm House: Alpha Zeta: Kappa Phi Kappa YDC3 Ag Educ. CIub3 4-H Club. EDWARDS, JAMES WAYNE Stanley, North Carolina MECHANICAL ENGINEERING- AERONAUTICAL OPTION A.I.A.A., Treasg Intramurals I,2.3,4. EDWARDS, LEVIE MARSHALL, JR. Spring Hope, North Carolina AGRICULTURAL ECONOMICS- AGRICULTURAI. BUSINESS Ag Economics Club. EDWARDS, WALTON DALE Wilmington, North Carolina TEXTILE TECHNOLOGY Delta Kappa Phi: Band l.2.3,4, Vice Pres. EDWARDS, WILLIAM EUGENE Winston-Salem, North Carolina MATHEMATICS EDUCATION Math 84 Science Education Club. ELDER, WILLIAM HARRISON Siler City, North Carolina ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING Lambda Chi Alpha. ELLER, JOSEPH COY Purlear, North Carolina INDUSTRIAL ENGINEERING Alpha Pi Mu 3.4, Pres. 43 A.I.I.E. 3.4, Treas 4 ELLINGTON, WILLIAM WOOLLCOTT, JR. Charlotte, North Carolina ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING I.E.E.E. l,2,3,43 Student Gov. Senator 3. ELLISBERG, BARBARA BISHOP Raleigh, North Carolina SOCIOLOGY Carl Taylor Sociology Club. EMORY, LYMON WAINWRIGHT Waynesville, North Carolina CHEMICAL ENGINEERING ENGLAND, JAMES GASTON, JR. Gastonia, North Carolina MECHANICAL ENGINEERING- AEROSPACE OPTION A.I.A.A. 3,4, Vice Chm. 43 Intramurals 2,4. ENSCORE, ERNEST EMORY, JR. Hampton, Virginia INDUSTRIAL ENGINEERING Alpha Pi Mu, Treas.3 A.I.I.E., Pres.3 Athletic Advisory Council, Jr. Rep.3 Engineers' Council, 3,43 A.I.I.E. Southeastern Conf. Chm. EPLEY, PHILLIP RUSSELL Morganton, North Carolina ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING Eta Kappa Nu3 Tau Beta Pi3 Phi Kappa Phi3 Dorm Vice Pres, 33 IDC 33 Engineering Honors Program. ESHELMAN, LARRY EARL Gouglersville, Pennsylvania ZOOLOGY Leopold Wildlife Club. ETHERIDGE, JAMES CONNELL Bethel, North Carolina MATHEMATICS EDUCATION EVERETT, OSCAR LEON, III Raleigh, North Carolina ENGLISH Sigma Alpha Epsilon. FAIRCHILD, WILLIAM ROYAL Winston-Salem, North Carolina APPLIED MATHEMATICS Sigma Pi3 Freshman-Sophomore Honors Pro- gram. FAIRCLOTH, WELDON WRIGHT Autryville, North Carolina AGRICULTURAL EDUCATION Clyde E. Erwin Scholarshipg Smith-Douglas Scholarship3 Ag Education Club, Pres., Treas.3 Collegiate FFA, Vice Pres.3 Ag Council Rep.3 Education Council. FALBAUM, JACOB VOSK Raleigh, North Carolina INDUSTRIAL MANAGEMENT Industrial Arts Club 3,43 Veterans Assoc. FALKNER, HORACE EUGENE, III Henderson, North Carolina TEXTILE TECHNOLOGY FALLAS, THOMAS THEODORE Clarks Summit, Pennsylvania NUCLEAR ENGINEERING FARLESS, LATHAN HOWARD Colerain, North Carolina MECHANICAL ENGINEERING Advanced ROTC 3,4. FARMER, NORMAN RAYMOND, JR. Wilmington, North Carolina EIEEECERICAL ENGINEERING FARNELL, VIRGINIA ETHEL Jacksonville, North Carolina LIBERAL ARTS FARRELL, MICHAEL GLENN Graham, North Carolina TEXTILES F ASANELLA, EDWIN LANE Roaring River, North Carolina PHYSICS Sigma Pi Sigma, Treas. 43 Phi Eta Sigma3 Math Club, Sec., Treas. 23 Amateur Radio Club l,2. FAVOR, CHARLES HENRY Charlotte, North Carolina MECHANICAL ENGINEERING Phi Kappa Tau3 A.S.M.E. I,2,3,4Q Track 1,2. FELDMAN, MOSHE Lima, Peru TEXTILE TECHNOLOGY Sigma Tau Sigma, Sec.3 Tompkins Textile Coun- cil3 Kappa Tau Beta3 Delta Kappa Phi3 Textile Forum, Asst. Editorg Soccer 43 Latin Club. FELTON, GARY WILSON Winston, North Carolina RECREATION 8: PARKS ADMINISTRATION I.A.S.3 Intramurals 13 YMCA. FELTON, HENRY NORFLEET, III Greenville, North Carolina TEXTILE TECHNOLOGY Delta Kappa Phi3 Football 1. FERGUSON, JAMES RUF US Taylorsville, North Carolina MECHANICAL ENGINEERING A.S.M.E. 2,3,43 Engineering Senator 3,43 Stu- dent Gov. Elections Chairman 33 Public Rela- tions Sec. 43 Engineers' Councilg Consolidated Univ. Student Council 4. FERNANDEZ, RODRIGO Miami, Florida CHEMISTRY FERREE, RICHARD PURVIS Polkston, North Carolina INDUSTRIAL ARTS-TECHNICAL OPTION Industrial Arts Club3 Intramurals 3,4. FERREIRA, OSCAR AUGUSTO RACHE Rio de Janeiro, Brazil TEXTILE TECHNOLOGY FIELDS, THOMAS EDWARD Wallace, North Carolina RECREATION 8: PARK ADMINISTRATION Residence Counselor 33 YDC 2. F ISHBEIN, JONATHAN ABRAHAM Raleigh, North Carolina MECHANICAL ENGINEERING- QERXOSPACE OPTION . . .A. FISHBURNE, WILLARD BROOKS Asheville, North Carolina PRODUCT DESIGN Technician 3,4, News Editor 43 Tennis 13 Intra- murals 2,3,4. FISHER, DAVID MONROE Thomasville, North Carolina INDUSTRIAL ENGINEERING A.I.I.E.Q Baseball 1. FISHER, HARRY TODD Eagle Springs, North Carolina FOREST MANAGEMENT Xi Sigma Pig Foresty Club, Treas. 33 Bands. FLETCHER, JAMES THEODORE Elizabeth City, North Carolina PLANT PROTECTION Agronomy Club. FLORA, JOHN WESLEY Portsmouth, Virginia CIVIL ENGINEERING . Theta Chi, Pres.3 A.S.C.E,Q Wrestling 2. FLORENCE, JAMES SEAWRIGHT, JR. Raleigh, North Carolina ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING Phi Eta Sigma3 Eta Kappa Nu3 A.I.E.E. I,2Q I.E.E.E. 3,4, Vice Chm. 43 Engineer's Council 3,43 Veterans' Assoc. 3,4, FLOWERS, GERALD ECTLIS Taylor, Michigan ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING Phi Eta Sigma, Eta Kappa Nu, Rec. Sec. 43 I.E.E.E. 3,43 Veterans' Assoc., Vice Pres. 4. FLOYD, ROBERT GUY, JR. Roanoke Rapids, North Carolina ECONOMICS Intramurals I,2,3,4. FORD, ROBERT N. Kure Beach, North Carolina MATHEMATICS EDUCATION Intramurals I,2,3Q Math 8: Science Education Club 4. FORESTER, KENNETH WAYNE Asheville, North Carolina FOREST MANAGEMENT Forestry Club. FORNES, ROY WINSTON Greenville, North Carolina AGRICULTURAL EDUCATION Agricultural Education Club. FORREST, JAMES SHERWOOD Kings Mountain, North Carolina MECHANICAL ENGINEERING Phi Eta Sigma3 Pi Tau Sigma, Vice Pres.3 Tau Beta P13 Phi Kappa Phig A.S.M.E.3 Band 1,2,3,4. FORREST, LEWIS CONRAD, JR. Newport, North Carolina AGRICULTURAL EDUCATION Alpha Phi Omega, Treas. 33 Kappa Phi Kappa, 3233-23Z,4Ag Educ. Club, Treas. 33 Campus FORT, STEPHEN ROSS Clarkston, North Carolina WOOD TECHNOLOGY Sigma Phi Epsilon. FOSTER, KENT BERNARD Concord, North Carolina ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING I-E-E-E 1,2,3,43 Residence Counselor 3 4' March- lng Cadets 1,22 Toastmasters Club 2133 Traliic Comm. 4. FOSTER, ROBERT GILMER, JR. Kmston, North Carolina NUCLEAR ENGINEERING 1l:gLaioBcSiflb. Psi? Photography Club? Amateur FouNrA1N, JEFFERSON LODRICK Raleigh, North Carolina WILDLIFE BIOLOGY Sigma Nug Leopold W'ldl'f Cl . Track 2, Wrestling 2,3,:13 1l4Zrsh:1tf'3I:cXJ5J3'2 If Advanced ROTC 3,4, Best Drilled ,Platoon Z' X FOUST, MICHAEL RONALD Franklinville, North Carolina CHEMISTRY FOWLER, HAROLD WILLIAM Bryson City, North Carolina EIEECTRICAL ENGINEERING . .E.E. FOX, CHARLES GATES Cary, North Carolina AGRICULTURAL BUSINESS FOX, REAGAM HAMILTON Raleigh, North Carolina FOREST MANAGEMENT Forestry Clubg Baseball 1. FRANCIS, WILLIAM JACK, JR. Charlotte, North Carolina MECHANICAL ENGINEERING- AEROSPACE OPTION FREEMAN, CARLTON, JR. Tuxedo, North Carolina CIVIL ENGINEERING- CONSTRUCTION OPTION FREEMAN, CARVIE THOMAS Charlotte, North Carolina CIVIL ENGINEERING Mu Beta Psi3 Intramurals 2,33 Band l,2,3,4, Fanfare Band Pres. 2, Symphonic Band Sec.- Treas. 43 A.S.C.E. 2,3,4. FRIEND, WILLIAM EDWARD Goldsboro, North Carolina ARCHITECTURE Intramurals 2. FULBRIGHT, NELSON EUGENE Newton, North Carolina ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING Phi Eta Sigma3 Eta Kappa Nu3 Orientation Group Leader 2,3,43 Advanced ROTC 3,43 Scabbard 8: Blade. FULCHER, DOILY EARL Stacy, North Carolina PHYSICS Alpha Phi Omegag A.I.P.3 YRC. FULP, CARL DOUGLAS Walkertown, North Carolina ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING FULP, STEPHEN MICHAEL Kernersville, North Carolina APPLIED MATHEMATICS IOHI Cam U Ak4 .4 She , Egg S v1ECHA?",,ff,'5,mk f i.s.M.E', iARNER, ,gggie Rfvlds' . ,ARRELL, Jos c C .North C ig'3gfIgSCJIIE,NCE 11 E4 Srwd Science Qubdg 'cil 49 Ewnomxs ,2,3,4. 5 .GARR.ETr,JosEP1 lF1atRock,N0rlh Ca EMECHANICAL ENGR -AEROSPACE OPTION I.A.S.9 AIAA. 3AW, ENG TSAN I vlanilla, Philippines 3 ELECTRICAL ENGINI 1 im Kappa Nu3 LE.E.E l I EENTRY, LEON JE vIadiso11,Nonh Carol A 9 ELECTRICAL ENGINE islau Beta Pi 3,4, Rec. . jz,3,4,1.E.E.E. l,2,3,4, cs Iglil 3,41 Apollo Club ,Program I 2 I gi GEORGE, HARVEY fglGreensboro, North C3 i5BOTANY-AGRICUIJT Alpha Phi Omega, Via ,f0mm3iimC2mpus Che IIEEIOI' 3,4, er Feuowshl il P GERMAN, Jo l B00lIICf,N0nhI-IN TH . Camlin j HIAPHUSBANDRY al some Club. EIIBSON, ALBERT F1 I IIUIIUBIUH N01-th l2JmE,I5aE'gR.ENGINEIE:l?xr 11' Alpha: Ang NGILLIS lggettevlllg tUf.ECFguCAI' ENGINE5 ' 'mmm 23,4 I GINADER. G Intramurals 2,3,43 Marshall 33 Ring Comm. 3. .Miami Fl I ERALD FULTON, JAMES F., III Greensboro, North Carolina CIVIL ENGINEERING A.S.C.E. 3,4, Sec. 43 Engineers' CounCil 3,49 Intramurals 3,4, FUNDERBURK, LLOYD THOMAS Charlotte, North Carolina I INDUSTRIAL ARTS-TECHNICAL OPTION Sociology Club 3,4. IRCHIQE 01152 CFURE GODD Feigh,Al,,l,l?r1l1DAVID 5 3iilHFM4nc a.M-3-...r 3 Ee IWW' 2- 'Sa Rm 13, .ICK otball 15 XUSA 3. , atoon 4i l I d l,2,3,4, land Sec.- IE Jrientation OTC 3,43 Comm- 3- DIIHCII MAS A QPTION 4 FUTRELL, FRANK WILSON, J R, Statesville, North Carolina INDUSTRIAL MANAGEMENT GARDNER, JOHN FLAY Shelby, North Carolina VIECHANICAL ENGINEERING h.S.M.E.Q Intramurals 3,4. IARNER, LONZO SCOTT, JR Danoke Rapids, North Carolina' .CHITECTURE JARRELL, JOE C. Tabor City, North Carolina FOOD SCIENCE 8: ECONOMICS Food Science Club, Treas. 3, Pres. 43 Ag Conn- cil 43 Economics Club 43 YMCA 2,3,43 YDC 2,3,4. GARRETT, JOSEPH EDWARD Flat Rock, North Carolina MECHANICAL ENGINEERING- AEROSPACE OPTION I.A.S.3 A.I.A.A. SAW, ENG TSAN Vlanilla, Philippines ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING Eta Kappa Nug I.E.E.E. JENTRY, LEON J ENNINGS vladison, North Carolina ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING Pau Beta Pi 3,4, Rec. Sec. 43 Eta Kappa Nu Z,3,43 I.E.E.E. 1,2,3,4, Chm. 43 Engineers' Coun- :il 3,43 Apollo Club 13 Engineering Honors Program. GEORGE, HARVEY WILLIAM Greensboro, North Carolina BOTANY-AGRICULTURAL SCIENCE -Alpha Phi Omega, Vice Pres. 33 Class Ring Comm. 33 Campus Chest, Pub. Chm. 3, Dir. 13 Westminster Fellowship, Vice Pres. 4, Synod Editor 3,4. GERMAN, JOHN THOMAS Boomer, North Carolina ANIMAL HUSBANDRY Animal Science Club. GIBSON, ALBERT FITZHUGH, III Wilmington, North Carolina NUCLEAR ENGINEERING 1Lambda Chi Alpha3 A.N.S. I GILLIS, JOHN MCNATT, JR. Fayetteville, North Carolina ELECTRICAL ENGINEERNG 'l-E.E.E.g Intramurals 2,3,43 Marching Cadets. GINADER, GERALD KENT Miami, Florida ,ARCHITECTURE GODDARD, DAVID MARTIN Raleigh, North Carolina APPLIED MATHEMATICS ' Alpha Phi omega, Phi Eta sigmag Pi Mu Epsi- IDHZ Arnold Air Society3 CU Library Comm. 1, ll0Use Comm. Chm. 2, Sec. 3, Lectures Comm. 'g14Student Gov. Rep. I,3Q Advanced AFROTC GODFREY, JOSEPH EARL, JR. Durham, North Carolina EDUCATION GOINS, JAMES DONALD Burlington, North Carolina CIVIL ENGINEERING- CONSTRUCTION OPTION A.S.C.E. GOINS, PHILIP CARSON Roseboro, North Carolina TEXTILE TECHNOLOGY Phi Kappa Tau, Treas.3 Intramurals 1,2,3. GOLDSTON, HERBERT JAMES, JR. Sanford, North Carolina QPPLIE3 EYIAEHEMATICS lgma p a si on3 Phi Eta Si m , ,- Thirty 8c Three3 Llilue Key3 Golden Chgin,TPI'E2.: Phi KaPPa Phi: Pi Mu Epsilon, Vice Pres.: Agromeck 23 Student Body Treas. 33 Nat. Stu: dent Assoc. Congress 33 Science Council, Vice Pres. 33 State Stud. Legis. 33 Con. Univ. Stud. Council 33 Orientation Group Leader 2,33 Stu- dent Gov. Senator 2g Stud. Gov. Budgetary 81 Finance Comm. Chm. 3. GOODMAN, JEFF VANCE Salisbury, North Carolina INDUSTRIAL ARTS-TECHNICAL OPTION PI Kappa Alphag Golf 3,4. GOODMAN, WALTER GERALD Charlotte, North Carolina NUCLEAR ENGINEERING Alpha Phi Omega3 Dorm Floor Counselorg CU Lectures Comm. GOODNIGHT, JAMES HOWARD Wilmington, North Carolina APPLIED MATHEMATICS Tau Kappa Epsilong Basketball 13 Track 1,2. GOODRICH, EMMETT HILTON, JR. Henderson, North Carolina INDUSTRIAL ENGINEERING Alpha Pi Mug A.I.I.E. 2,3,43 Engineer's Fair 3,43 Intramurals I,2,3,4, Big Four Day 3,4. GRADY, JOHN DAVID, III Goldsboro, North Carolina CIVIL ENGINEERING Alpha Phi Omega3 A.S.C.E.Q Campus Chest3 Drum 8: Bugle Corps. GRAVES, ALFRED ARTHUR Raleigh, North Carolina AGRICULTURE I . Horticulture Club 2,3,4,59 Agflcullufal Council 3,4,53 Glee Club 1,2,3,4,5S BSU 2,3,4.5. GRAVES, ROGER HE-RMAN Burlington, North Carolina MECHANICAL ENGINEERING GRAY, JERRY WAYNE . Winston-Salem, North Carolina MECHANICAL ENGINEERING- Arnold Air Society, Exec. Ofticer 33 Adwmced ROTC 3,4. GREENE, LARRY LEE Locust, North Carolina MECHANICAL ENGINEERING A.S.M.E. GREGORY, JIMMY DOUGLAS Angler, North Carolina FOREST MANAGEMENT Ph! Kappa, Phi, Thirty at rhreeg zi Sigma Pi, Phi Eta Slgmal Alpha Zetag Forestry Honors Program: Scabbard 8: Blade, Commander 43 FQTCSITY Club3 Student Gov. Senatorg Pershing RIMS, Oper. .Oflicer 33 Advanced ROTC, Brigade Comm. 43 Flight Program. GRIBBLE, RICHARD CONRAD Kannapolis, North Carolina ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING I.E.E.E. GRIFFIN, BARRY SANTEE Indianapolis, Indiana APPLIED MATHEMATICS Lambda Chi AIpha3 Marching Band I,2Q Fanfare Band 1,29 ROTC Band l,2. GRIFFIN, HORACE DUANE Rocky Mount, North Carolina CHEMICAL ENGINEERING Phi Kappa Tau3 A.S.Ch.E. GRIFFIN, KENNETH BROCK Granite Falls, North Carolina MECHANICAL ENGINEERING Phi Kappa Tau3 A.S.M.E.3 Pershing Riiies. GRIFFIN, MELVIN CLIFTON Spring Hope, North Carolina CIVIL ENGINEERING A.S.C.E. 3,4. GRIFFIN, THOMAS WATERS Williamston, North Carolina CIVIL ENGINEERING A.S.C.E. GRIFFIN, WILLIAM WALLACE, JR. Wilson, North Carolina MECHANICAL ENGINEERING- AEROSPACE OPTION A.I.A.A. GROOME, JAMES RILEY Greensboro, North Carolina TEXTILE CHEMISTRY Pi Kappa Phi3 Kappa Tau Beta3 Delta Kappa Phi3 A.A.T.C.C.Q Advanced ROTC 3,4. GROSS, RALPH SPRINGER Winston-Salem, North Carolina NUCLEAR ENGINEERING Tau Kappa Epsilon, Rush Chm. 3,43 A.N.S.3 Intramurals I,2,3,4Q Freshman Diners' CIUDQ IFC 2,3,4. GROVE, JOHN ROGER Greensboro, North Carolina ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING Kappa Sigma, House Mgr. 2. Sec. 3, Grand Master Ceremonies 43 Intramurals l,2,3,4. GUERARD, EDWARD PERCY, JR. Georgetown, South Carolina PULP 8: PAPER TECHNOLOGY Sigma Nu, Scholarship Chm. 3, Sec. 43 Four- drinier Societyg Intramurals l,2,3,4L .A.C.C.D.T. 1,2,3,4, Pres. 43 Freshman Orientation Leader. GUPTON, WALLACE IRVING Henderson, North Carolina MECHANICAL ENGINEERING GURLEY, DAVID EZRA, JR. Goldsboro, North Carolina MECHANICAL ENGINEERING A.S.M.E.3 Theta Tau3 Soulltcrn Engineer, Man. Ed.Q Advanced AFROTC 3,4. GUTHRIE, LYNDON WADE Burlington, North Carolina TEXTILE TECHNOLOGY Sigma Phi Epsilon3 Phi Psi. HAASE, REUBEN ALBERT Greensboro, North Carolina METALLURGICAL ENGINEERING Alpha Phi Omega: Alpha Sigma Mu3 American Society for Metals3 Lutheran Student Assoc.3 Frank Thompson Theater. HAHN, ROBERT CHRISTOPHER Long Island City, New York ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING HAIR, HENRY AINSLIE, JR. Mount Airy, North Carolina CHEMICAL ENGINEERING Sigma Nu3 A.I.Ch.E.3 Intramurals I,2,3,4Q Fresh- man Orientation Leader3 AUSA. HAIRE, JOHN ROBERT Fuquay, North Carolina MECHANICAL ENGINEERING- AEROSPACE OPTION Arnold Air Society. HAIRE, MARVIN JONATHAN Jacksonville, North Carolina ENGINEERING HAITH, DONALD THOMAS Durham, North Carolina MECHANICAL ENGINEERING Phi Kappa Phi3 AFROTC I,2,3. HALL, GEORGE HOWARD, III Henderson, North Carolina LIBERAL ARTS Lambda Chi Alpha. HALL, JOE ALLAN Sylva, North Carolina CIVIL ENGINEERING- CONSTRUCTION OPTION A.S.C.E. 3,43 Intramurals 3,4. HALL, WILLIAM CARLYLE, JR. Plymouth, North Carolina APPLIED MATHEMATICS Football 1,2,3,43 Fellowship of Christian Ath- letes, Pres. HALL, WILLIAM RICHARD Sylva, North Carolina CIVIL ENGINEERING A.S.C.E. 2,43 Intramurals 2,3,43 Engineers' Fair 3,4. HAMER, MARVIN JOSEPH, JR. Wadesboro, North Carolina TEXTILE TECHNOLOGY HAMILTON, DONALD EVERETT, JR. Raleigh, North Carolina TEXTILE TECHNOLOGY Kappa Alpha3 Phi Psi3 Football 1,2,3,43 Intra- murals 1,2,3,43 Junior Class Ring Comm. HANCAIVIMON, JOSEPH DAVID Wilmington, North Carolina ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING I.E.E.E. 1.2.3,-13 WKNC, Record I-ib.3 Announ- cer, Program Dir.3 Amateur Radio Club3 N.C. State Bands 1.2.3,-I3 Symphonic Band Concert Commendation 2,3,4. HANSLEY, KENNETH Cary, North Carolina ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING I.E.E.E. HARDIE, ROBERT LAMAR Clarendon, North Carolina AGRICULTURAL EDUCATION Farm Houscg VO AG3 Intramurals 3,43 A ricul- tural Education Club 2,3,43 Ag Council 3,43 YDC 2.3. HARDIN, JIMMY OAKLEY Lumberton, North Carolina AGRICULTURAL ENGINEERING- TECHNOLOGY Agricullural Engineering Technology Club. HARRELL, HOWARD VANCE, JR. Raleigh, North Carolina ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING HARRELL, SAM PIERCE, JR. Wadesboro, North Carolina FURNITURE MANUFACTURING 8: MANAGEMENT Furniture Club 3,4,53 Engineers' Council3 Dorm Counselor 4.5, Pres. 43 IDC, Ball Comm. 43 Toastmasters Club 43 College Representative to City Council 43 Advanced ROTC 4,5. HARRELL, ZACKIE WEBSTER Edenton, North Carolina HORTICULTURAL SCIENCE- AGRICULTURAL BUSINESS Horticulture Club3 Baseball I,2,3. HARRIS, GEORGE EDWIN Forest City, North Carolina POLITICAL SCIENCE Intramurals I,2,3,43 Wesley Foundation l,2,3,4, Pres. 43 Circle K Club 1,2, Sec. I3 Toastmasters Club l,Z.3,4, Pres. 3. HARRIS, GLEN STUART Wakefield, Virginia FOREST MANAGEMENT Forestry Club3 PIII6lIU71,' IntramuraIs3 Dorm Athletic Dir. 3. HARRIS, RICHARD EDGAR Morehead City, North Carolina BOTANY-HORTICULTURAL SCIENCE Phi Sigmag Ag Councilg Horticultural Science Club3 Botany Club3 Band. HARRIS, RICHARD HUNTER Charlotte, North Carolina MECHANICAL ENGINEERING Tau Kappa Epsilong College Union. HART, LADSON FREDERICK Brevard, North Carolina POLITICAL SCIENCE Phi Kappa Tau3 History St Political Science Club3 Intramurals 1,2. HART, ROBERT EDMOND Elizabeth City, North Carolina ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING A.I.A.A.Q Band3 Circle K Club, Dir., Pres. HART, THOMAS WESLEY, JR. Sanford, North Carolina ANIMAL SCIENCE-AGRICUTURAL TECHNOLOGY Animal Science Club, Vice Pres. 4. HARTIS, ROBERT LANE Charlotte, North Carolina CHEMICAL ENGINEERING A.I.Ch.E. HARTZELL, CLEON LEONIDAS Absecon, New Jersey ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING I.E.E.E., N.E.S.E.P. HASBROUCK, JONATHAN LOVE Bladenboro, North Carolina TEXTILE TECHNOLOGY Tompkins Textile Society, Intramurals 1,2,3, YMCA. HASH, LARRY JOSEPH Monroe, North Carolina ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING I.E.E.E. 3,4. HASKINS, PAUL DOUGLAS Raleigh, North Carolina MATHEMATICS EDUCATION Cross Country 2,3,4, Outdoor Track 3,4, In- door Track 3,4. HASTINGS, CLINTON BARROW, JR. Clarksville, Virginia CHEMICAL ENGINEERING A.I.Ch.E., Intramurals 1,2,3, Big Four Day 2. HAULK, CHARLES J AKIE Forest City, North Carolina CHEMICAL ENGINEERING A.I.Ch.E., Southern Engineer 2,3. HAYNES, COLON WAYNE, JR. High Point, North Carolina ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING WKNC 1,2,3,4, Personnel Dir. 2,3, Chief Engi- neer 45 Drum 8: Bugle Corps l,2. HAYWORTH, GEORGE WILLIAM High Point, North Carolina RECREATION 8: PARK ADMINISTRATION Rho Phi Alpha, Baseball 1,2,3, Intramurals l,2, 3,45 Monogram Club5 Fellowship of Christian Athletes. HEANEY, JAMES ALFRED Jacksonville, Florida ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING I.E.E.E. 3,4. HEATH, SILAS ERVIN Pink Hill, North Carolina INDUSTRIAL ARTS-TECHNICAL OPTION Epsilon Pi Tau, Treas. HEDRICK, KARL HOLMES, JR. Boiling Springs, North Carolina DAIRY HUSBANDRY- AGRICULTURAL SCIENCE Animal Science Club, Dairy Judging Team. HEGE, ROBERT, III Lexington, North Carolina AGRICULTURAL ENGINEERING- AGRICULTURAL TECHNOLOGY Ag Engineering Society 1,2,3,4, Sec. 2, Pres. 3,4, Intramurals 1,2,3,4, IDC 3,4, Exec. Comm. 3, Pres. 4, Dorm Pres. 3,4, Sec. 2, Floor Coun- selor 2,3,4, Collegiate 4-H 1,2,3,4, F.F,A. l,2, Ag Council 3,4, Advanced ROTC, Battalion Capt. 4. HELMS, HARVEY MILTON, JR. Albemarle, North Carolina INDUSTRIAL ARTS-TECHNICAL OPTION Alpha Phi Omega, A.S.M.E. l,2, A.S.H.R.A.E., Epsilon Pi Tau, YDC 1,2,3,4, Pres. 4, Indus- trial Arts Club 3,4, Vice Pres., CU House Comm. HELTON, THOMAS FAY Ellenboro, North Carolina MATHEMATICS EDUCATION A.I.A.A. 2,3, Math 8: Science Club 4. HEMRIC, CARL DEWITT, JR. Dobson, North Carolina MECHANICAL ENGINEERING A.S.M.E. HENDERSON, LAWRENCE RAY Hendersonville, North Carolina SCIENCE EDUCATION-WILDLIFE SCIENCE Wildlife Club, Math 8: Science Club, Pershing Rifles. HENDERSON, MARVIN FLAY, JR. Charlotte, North Carolina TEXTILE CHEMISTRY HILL, DAVID BENNETT, JR. Wadesboro, North Carolina TEXTILE TECHNOLOGY Sigma Chi, Marching Cadets, Drill Team Com- mander 35 Arnold Air Society, Men's Glee Club. HILL, DAVID GLENN Marshville, North Carolina MECHANICAL ENGINEERING A.'S.M.E. l,2,4, Phi Eta Sigma, Pi Tau Sigma. HILL, J. W., JR. Monroe, North Carolina CIVIL ENGINEERING HILL, MICHAEL Raleigh, North Carolina INDUSTRIAL ARTS-TECHNICAL OPTION Veterans Club, Auditor 3, Pres. 45 Intramurals. HILL, ROBERT PAUL Shelby, North Carolina CHEMISTRY HILL, WALTER WELLS Murfreesboro, North Carolina ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING Theta Tau, Arnold Air Society. HINE, COLON ELI, JR. Raleigh, North Carolina CIVIL ENGINEERING- CONSTRUCTION OPTION A.S.C.E. HINTON, DAVID OWEN Gibsonville, North Carolina ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING I.E.E.E., Veterans Assoc. HOBBS, LAFLOYD HUESTON, JR. Raleigh, North Carolina ZOOLOGY-AGRICULTURAL SCIENCE Phi Eta,Sigma, Mu Beta Psi, Marching Band l,2,3,4, Symphonic Band 3,45 Fanfare Band l,2, ROTC Band 1,25 YRC. HOKE, WADE EVERETTE Statesville, North Carolina CIVIL ENGINEERING HOLDEN, ALEXANDER STALLINGS Lenoir, North Carolina PRODUCT DESIGN HOLDER, DANIEL RILEY Raleigh, North Carolina WILDLIFE BIOLOGY-AGRICULTURAL SCIENCE Alpha Zeta, Wildlife Society, American Fishery Society, Leopold Wildlife Club l,2,3,4, Treas. 3, Vice Pres. 4. HOLDER, DAVID ARTHUR Raleigh, North Carolina FURNITURE MANUFACTURING 8: MANAGEMENT Furniture Club 3,4, Vice Pres. 4, Forestry Pro- ducts Research Society 3,4, Pres. 4, Engineers' Fair Chm. 3,4. HOLDER, JACK EUGENE Gaffney, ,South Carolina PULP 8: PAPER TECHNOLOGY HOLLAND, CHARLES LEE n Shelby, North Carolina NUCLEAR ENGINEERING American Nuclear Society, Tau Beta Pi, A.I.P., Intramurals 2,3,4, HOLLEY, RICHARD HOWARD Arlington, Virginia PULP 8: PAPER TECHNOLOGY Sigma Nu, Treas. 3, IFC 4, Athletic Chm. 2, Xi Sigma Pi, Fourdrinier Society, A.C.C.D.T. 1,2, Freshman Orientation Leader 2,3. HOLLINGSWORTH, PEGGY EARLE Roseboro, North Carolina RECREATION 8: PARK ADMINISTRATION Rho Phi Alpha 3,4, Mu Beta Psi 3,4, Women's Campus Code Board 2,3,4, Majorette Marching Band l,2,3,4, Cafeteria Advisory Comm. 3, CU Hospitality Comm. l,2. HOLLOMAN, JERRY LAWRENCE Seaboard, North Carolina SQEEILLIFE BIOLOGY-AGRICULTURAL CE - Alpha Zeta, Wildlife Society, Leo ld W'ldl'f Club 1,2,3,4, Pres. 3, Intramurals. Po I I e HOLMES, ROBERT STERLING Aberdeen Proving Ground, Maryland POLITICAL SCIENCE Scabbard 8: Blade, The Technician, Intramurals l,2, Golf 4, Pershing Rilles, Advanced ROTC. HOLOMAN, STUART BOYCE Raleigh, North Carolina ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING Eta KHPQB Nu, Mu Beta Psi, Treas. 3, Pres. 4, Symphonic Band 1,2,3,4, Equip. Mgr. 2 3 4' Clarinet Choir 2,3,4, Equip. Mgr. 2,3,4,'Ef 4, Engineering Honors Program 1,3,4. HONOMAN, JUSTIN CRAIG Glen Ridge, New Jersey ZOOLOGY-AGRICULTURAL SCIENCE Phi Kappa- Tau, Alpha Ph' O 5 I , . I AUSA, Advanced ROTC, Armnifeifiig11lti51'2Q'ff,lf: , Counter-Guerrilla Unit. ' HONBARRIER, HAROLD LLOYD Kannapolis, North Carolina CIVIL ENGINEERING HONEYCUTT, CURTIS WAYNE Bessemer City, North Carolina CHEMICAL ENGINEERING A,I.Ch.E. HONEYCUTT, THOMAS LYNN High Point, North Carolina AGRICULTURAL ENGINEERING A.S.E. Club, Honors Student Research. HOOKS, GEORGE LEON, III Rocky Mount, North Carolina ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING Tennis 2,3,4. HOOVER, LARRY ALLAN Raleigh, North Carolina EXPERIMENTAL STATISTICS I.E.E.E. 3,4, A.I.P. 4, CU Social Committee 3,4. HOPKINS, ROBERT PATTON Raleigh, North Carolina CIVIL ENGINEERING- CONSTRUCTION OPTION A.S.C.E. 3,4, Golf 1, Engineers Council 4, Graduation Marshall 3. HORNER, BARRY EUGENE Salisbury, North Carolina RURAL SOCIOLOGY Pi Kappa Phi, Track 2,4, Circle K Club 35- Sociology Club 3,4. HORTON, THOMAS RICHARD Charlotte, North Carolina NUCLEAR ENGINEERING Theta Tau, Scribe 4, Phi Eta Sigma, Engineering Honors Program 3,45 Superior Student Program: l,2, Freshman Chemistry Award, A.I.P., Treas., Treas. 3, Vice Pres. 4, L.S.A., Sec, 3, Vice Pres: 4. V HOWARD, DONALD WAYNE f Durham, North Carolina f CIVIL ENGINEERING- X CONSTRUCTION OPTION . Mu Beta Psi, A.S.C.E. 45 Glee Club l,2, YDC 1, YMCA l,2. , HOWELL, ROBERT GENE f Boone, North Carolina ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING Q Phi Eta Sigma, Phi Kappa Phi. I HOWLE, WILLIAM KING t Burlington, North Carolina l TEXTILE TECHNOLOGY , i Golden Chain, Blue Key, Sec., Th1rtY 31 Threat, Delta Kappa Phi, Sigma Tau Sigma: KaPPa THQ Beta, Textile Forum, Adv. Mgt? T"m"k"'9' Textile Council 2,3,4, Sec. 3, Student GOV- Rules Comm. Chm. 2.3, Investigations, Chm. 4, McKimmon Village Council Alderman 2, Head Alderman 3, MHYOI' 4? Board of Directors 4. v Im P I ,lfsnic ""' l,Z,3,4- Err1P0f"r Wg: RECREATION w Rho Phi AIFPLZJ lg rmramvfllf D, at 2,31-Mhlwc HUFF, WILLU Roxborv, Nagel' crvn, ENGIN A.S.C.E. HUFFMAN, If M 'dem NWI' CIIEMICAL ENC HUGHEE Crgi al ' , 0 ELECCTIIICAL Er I.E.E.E. HUGHES WAI- Tabor City, N011 AGRICULTURAI HULSE, wrtu Raleigh, North c ELECTRICAL Eb I.E.E.E. HUMBERT, ST Greenville, Nortl NUCLEAR ENGII Sigma Pi, Pres 4, A.N.S., Intramura Athletic Dir. 2, A HUMPHREY, I Burgaw, North C AGRICULTURAL AGRICULTURAL Agricultural Ewf Vice Pres. 4. HUNT, THOM, Raleigh, N01-th C FORESTRY HUNTER, WIL Clarksville, Virg TEXTILE CHEM1 gl5:PPSeil'au, L A.A.TlC.C.,tZdvl: HUNTLEY, RC Iqlgarlone, North CHAN1 39 Junior Clam PI EUPK0. MICH 111ebluff,Nonh Alpha Gamma gg Cliuncn 3 4 lub 1,2714 v , HURST CHE Mu fare ENCE Intramurals. ht Program? OYD NE IN rch. mmittee 3,4. I Council 4, K Club 33 KD , Engineering ent Program ..I.P., Treas., 3, Vice Pres. E 1,21YDC 1? my 3, Three? tg Kappa Tau .J Tompkins it GOVCZSQS' t'ons 0 ' Juncil 2,313 ffayor 4i C HUDSON, JOSEPH MADISON Pantego, North Carolina MECHANICAL ENGINEERING A.S.M.E.' . . 1,2,3,4' , Intramurals 1,2, Marchmg Cadets HUDSON, ROBERT PRINCE JR Emporia, Virginia i ' EECIEEATION 8a PARK ADMINISTRATION 0 r Alpha, Vice Pres 3 Pres 4- B 15 Intramurals 2,3,4, M ' ' " asketbau Cir z,3, Athletic Dir. 3. C lmmon Vmage Colm- HUFF, WILLIAM LEWELL Roxboro, North Carolina CIVIL ENGINEERING A.S.C.E. HUFFMAN, JERRY DAL Maiden, North Carolina CHEMICAL ENGINEERING HUGHES, CHARLES DAVID Raleigh, North Carolina ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING I.E.E.E. HUGHES WALTER HAROLD Tabor City, North Carolina AGRICULTURAL EDUCATION HULSE, WILLIAM EDWARD Raleigh, North Carolina ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING I.E.E.E. HUMBERT, STEVEN BUTLER Greenville, North Carolina NUCLEAR ENGINEERING Sigma Pi, Pres. 4, American Society for Metalsg A.N.S.g Intramurals 1,2,3,4g Dorm Counselor, Athletic Dir. 25 Advanced AFROTC 3,4. HUMPHREY, MILTON JENNINGS, JR. Burgaw, North Carolina AGRICULTURAL ECONOMICS- AGRICULTURAL BUSINESS Agricultural Economics Club, Reporter 2,3, Vice Pres. 4. HUNT, THOMAS NORTON Raleigh, North Carolina FORESTRY HUNTER, WILLIAM FRANCIS Clarksville, Virginia TEXTILE CHEMISTRY . Pi Kappa Taug Kappa Tau Betag Sigma Tau Sigmag Delta Kappa Phig Intramurals 2,3,4g A.A.T.C.C.g Advanced ROTC 3,4. HUNTLEY, ROGER BAXTER Charlotte, North Carolina ECHANICAL ENGINEERING Lliambda Chi Alphag Football l,2,3,43 Basketball 3g Junior Class Pres.g Senior Class Sec. HUPKO, MICHAEL BELTON Pinebluff, North Carolina AGRICULTURAL ENGINEERING Alpha Gamma Rho, Treas. 41 Alpha Zeta 2,41 Ag Council 3,4, Reporter 4g Ag Engineering Club l,2,3,4. HURST, RAEBOURNE BROWN, JR. Winston-Salem, North Carolina ICAL ENGINEERING U gfiglilrgileta Psig A.I.Ch.E.g Marching Bandg Fan- fare Band. 'UL HYATT, CHARLES EDMUND Raleigh, North Carolina SEICI-IQARTENGINEERING ma 12 en ' 1,2,3,4g , , , ' ' -- ence Organizatifygl NCS Christian Sci HYDE, WILLIAM MILTON Franklin, North Carolina ARCHITECTURE HYDER, JOHN HERBERT, JR. Lrncolnton, North Carolina RURAL SOCIOLOGY Arnold Air Societyg Intramurals 2,3,4g Traiiie Comm. INGRAM, JAMES RAEFORD Goldsboro, North Carolina MECHANICAL ENGINEERING INGRAM, MILTON GLENN Princeton, North Carolina AGRICULTURAL EDUCATION Ag Education Club. IPOCK, LESLIE N. Mount Olive, North Carolina ZOOLOGY-AGRICULTURAL SCIENCE Pi Kappa Alpha, Sec. 33 Intramurals l,2,3,4, All-Campus Basketball 3. IRBY, J. FERMAN, JR. Bon Air, Virginia FOREST MANAGEMENT Farm Houseg Xi Sigma Pi, Sec.-Fiscal Agent 45 Alpha Zetag Pinetum, Editor, Southern Forester, Editorg Forestry Club, Pres. 43 Apollo Club. IRVIN, JOHN CHRISTOPHER, III Salem, Virginia INDUSTRIAL MANAGEMENT Kappa Sigmag Football 1,2,3,4g Intramurals l,2, 3,45 Newman Club. IVEY, DAVID JACKSON Montgomery, Alabama MECHANICAL ENGINEERING- AEROSPACE OPTION Pi Kappa Phig Arnold Air Society, Wing Com- mander, Advanced AFROTC, 3,4. IVEY, REEF CHALLENGE, II Lumberton, North Carolina EXPERIMENTAL STATISTICS JACKSON, ANDREW ROY, JR. Lillington, North Carolina FURNITURE MANUFACTURING 8: NT MANAGEME Furniture Clubg Intramuralsg Advanced AFROTC 3,4. JACKSON, LOUIS DOUGLAS Wake Forest, North Carolina HORTICULTURAL SCIENCE Horticulture Club, Treas. 2, Editor 3. JACKSON, RODNEY DEAN Greensboro, North Carolina MECHANICAL ENGINEERING JACKSON, WILLIAM GARY Arden, North Carolina MECHANICAL ENGINEERING- AEROSPACE OPTION A.I.A.A. JAMES, JULIAN TRACEY Rocky Point, North Carolina RECREATION 84 PARK ADMINISTRATION Alpha Rho Phi: Football Mgr. 3.-1: Fellowship of Christian Athletes: Intramurals I.3.-I. JEFFERSON, STEPHEN JAMES Kinston, North Carolina TEXTILE TECHNOLOGY Kappa Sigma, Treas. 3, Vice Pres. 43 Intramu rals I.2,3,4. JEFFRIES, JONATHAN Peoria, Illinois FOREST MANAGEMENT Phi Kappa Taug Society of American Foresters: Forestry Club: Intramurals 2.3.43 AUSA: Ad- vanced ROTC: Counterinsurgency. JENKINS, BERRY GEORGE. JR. Wilmington. North Carolina CIVIL ENGINEERING A.S.C.E.: Pershing Rities. JENKINS, CARLTON MAYNARD Deep Run, North Carolina AGRICULTURAL EDUCATION Agricultural Education Club. JENKINS, JOSEPH JACKSON. JR. Matthews, North Carolina MECHANICAL ENGINEERING A.S.M.E. JENKINS, WILLIAM ARTHUR, III Charlotte, North Carolina ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING Marching Cadets. JOHNSON, CHARLES WILLIAM Murfreesboro, North Carolina WILDLIFE BIOLOGY-FISHERIES OPTION Wildlife Club. JOHNSON, DAVID RAY Fay, North Carolina CERAMIC ENGINEERING Sigma Nu: Keramos. JOHNSON, DOCK EDGAR Randleman, North Carolina FOREST MANAGEMENT JOHNSON, GARETH LYNWOOD Siler City, North Carolina TEXTILE TECHNOLOGY Tau Kappa Epsilon, Pledge Trainer 4: Intra- murals l.2.3,4. JOHNSON, GEORGE ROBERT Wilmington, North Carolina TEXTILE TECHNOLOGY Mu Beta Psi, Sec. 3, Pub. Relations Otiicer 4: Tarlile Forum 3,41 Delta Kappa Phi, Treas. 41 Kappa Tau Beta: Band, Sec. 2. Vice Pres. Pres. 4g Symphonic Band 1.23.41 Cafeteria Advisory Comm. 4. JOHNSON, NED FRANKLIN Vale. North Carolina NUCLEAR ENGINEERING JOHNSON, THOMAS HAROLD Media, Pennsylvania FOOD SCIENCE ma Si ma Delta A riculture Honors Pro- Gam . g . 1 S , gram: Food Science Club, Vice Pres. 4. JOHNSON. THOMAS LENOIR Hendersonville, North Carolina I5XPI5RIMI?N'I'AI, SI'A'l'ISTICS YMCA I.2.3,4. JOHNSTON. MICHAEL T. Mooresville, North Carolina AGRICULTURAI. IIUSINIISSA- AGRICULTURAL ECONOMICS Seahhard X Blade: Marching Cadets. JOHNSON, STEPHEN ANDREXV Concord. North Carolina NUCLEAR ENGINEERING Golden Chain: Blue Keyl Tau Bela Pi: Phi Kap- pa Phi: Phi Eta Sigma: Order of St. Patrick: Tllt' 7-t'l'lIlIIl'IfllI 21 CU Lectures Comm. 3,-1, Chm. 33 Forum Comm. 1.2: Student Gov. Sen- ator 3: CCUN 3.-S. Delegation Chm. 31 Stale Student Legis. 3.41 Oasis Society 2: Westminster Fellowship 3.4. JOINES, VANN SYLVANUS, JR. Rcidsville. North Carolina CIVII. ENGINFFRING Delta Sigma Phi: A.S.C.E.: Intramurals l.2.3.-1: IFC: CU Committees. JONES. BILLIE NVALL Kings Mountain. North Carolina APPLIED MATHEMATICS Phi Eta Sigma I: Mu Beta Psi 3: Glee Club 1.2.32 Student Gov. -1: YDC I.-11 Marching Cadets l. JONES, BOLTON WILLIAM. JR. Smithheld, North Carolina CROP SCIENCE-AGRICULTURAL TECHNOLOGY JONES, DAVID DOUGLAS. JR. Salisbury, North Carolina MECHANICAL ENGINEERING Pershing Rifles: Scabhard 8: Blade: A.S.M.E.: Wrestling l.2,3,4. JONES. ERNEST VICTOR. JR. Williamston. North Carolina APPLIED MATHEMATICS Phi Eta Sigma: Phi Kappa Phip I.E.E.E. JONES JOHNNY MACK Snow Hill. North Carolina AGRICULTURAL ENGINEERING- AGRICULTURAL TECHNOLOGY Cross Country I: Intramurals 2.3: Advanced AFROTC. JONES, MICHAEL LEE Fayetteville, North Carolina CHEMICAL ENGINEERING Engineering Honors Program 3.-1: A.I.Ch.E. 3.4: Symphonic Band I.2.3.-4: Stage Band I,2,3.4. JONES, O. C.. JR. Pantego, North Carolina ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING Alpha Phi Omega: Arnold Air Societyg Air Science I.2.3,4g Air Force Flight Instruction Program. JONES, ROSSIE BAILEY, JR. Zebulon. North Carolina AGRICULTURAL ENGINEERING- AGRICULTURAL ECONOMICS Agricultural Engineering Technology Club l,2, 3,4,5, Treas. Z.3,4.5, Most Outstanding Club Member 4. JORDAN, BRUCE CLYDE, JR. Henderson, North Carolina MECHANICAL ENGINEERING- AEROSPACE OPTION Pi Tau Sigma, Recording Sec., A.I.A.A. JORDAN, ERNEST SAMUEL Asheboro, North Carolina MATHEMATICS EDUCATION JORDAN, TIMOTHY ALEXANDER Charlotte, North Carolina MECHANICAL ENGINEERING- AEROSPACE OPTION Theta Tau, A.I.A.A. 1,2,3,4, Intramurals 1,2, 3,4, Marching Cadets 2, Dorm Floor Counselor 4. KALL, GEORGE RICHARD Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania PULP 8: PAPER TECHNOLOGY Sigma Nu. KANTAR, TEVFIK METE Izmir, Turkey TEXTILE TECHNOLOGY Soccer 2,3,4. KAYAMAN, METIN Izmir, Turkey TEXTILE TECHNOLOGY KEEN, RUSSELL LEWIS Four Oaks, North Carolina ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING Pi Kappa Phi, I.E.E.E., AFROTC 3,4. KELLY, JOHN AUSTIN, JR. Elkin, North Carolina ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING Phi Eta Sigma, Phi Kappa Phi, Eta Kappa Nu, Tau Beta Pi, Pi Mu Epsilon, I.E.E.E., Alpha Phi Omega, Sec. 3, Amateur Radio Club 1, Math Club, Vice Pres. 3, Wesley Foundation, Engineering Honors Program. KENNEDY, ARTHUR LOUIS Kinston, North Carolina CIVIL ENGINEERING Theta Tau, Intramurals 1,2,3,4, A.S.C.E., Drum 81 Bugle Corps, Advanced ROTC. KENNEDY, JAMES MATTHEW, III Raleigh, North Carolina RECEZREATION 8: PARK ADMINISTRATION YD 1. KENNEDY, MICHAEL RAY Kinston, North Carolina MECHANICAL ENGINEERING- AEROSPACE OPTION Delta Sigma Phi, Honor Code Board 2, Engi- neering Senator 1, Apollo Club 2,3, Glee Club 1. KEPLEY, JACKIE GLENN Lexington, North Carolina MECHANICAL ENGINEERING Pi Tau Sigma, Engineering Honors Program, Natimipal Science Foundation Undergraduate Re- searc . KILLIAN, CHARLIE MCCOY, JR. Mount Holly, North Carolina TEXTILE CHEMISTRY Phi Psi, A.A.T.C.C. KILLOUGH, JOSEPH ALLEN Indian Trail, North Carolina ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING Arnold Air Society, Advanced ROTC 3,4, KILPATRICK, ANDREW HARRIS Greenville, North Carolina ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING Sigma Pi, Alpha Phi Omega, Wrestling 1. KING, JACK CLAUDE Providence Forge, Virginia -FOREST MANAGEMENT Society of American Foresters, Forestry Club. KING, RONALD ALVIS Seagrove, North Carolina CHEMICAL ENGINEERING A.I.Ch.E. l,2,3,4, Intramurals 3, YRC 2,3,4, Advanced AFROTC 3 ,4. KING, WILLIAM Florence, South Carolina CHEMICAL ENGINEERING A.I.Ch.E. KINGSON, CARLETON FRANKLIN New York, New York TEXTILE TECHNOLOGY Student Gov. 1, CU Board of Directors 2, IDC Social Dir. 3, Ball Chm. 3, CU Rep. 2, Dorm Rep. 2, Summer School Honor Code Board l,2, Junior Class Ring Comm. 3. KIRK, HERBERT JULIEN Aberdeen, North Carolina FOREST MANAGEMENT KITCHEN, WILLIAM HENRY, II Raleigh, North Carolina CIVIL ENGINEERING A.S.C.E. 3,4, Treas. 4, Swimming 1. KLING, CHARLES ,LEE Kinston, North Carolina NUCLEAR ENGINEERING Theta Tau, Phi Kappa Phi, Tau Beta Pi, A.N.S., Intramurals 2,3. KNIGHT, WILLIAM F ELTON Kenly, North Carolina ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING I.E.E.E. KNOTT, GRADY DANIEL Clayton, North Carolina INDUSTRIAL ARTS-TECHNICAL OPTION KNOWLES, LARRY ALLEN Bolivia, North Carolina HISTORY History Club 3,4, CU Gallery Committee 2. KOONTZ, JOE THOMAS Salisbury, North Carolina TEXTILE TECHNOLOGY Sigma Tau Sigma, Textile Forum: Delta Kappa Phi. KORTE, HERBERT WILLIAM, JR. East Orange, New Jersey ARCHITECTURE Intramurals 1,2,3,4, Dorm Secretary 4. KRIDER, DANIEL WOOD Statesville, North Carolina APPLIED MATHEMATICS KROEGER, JAMES K. Raleigh, North Carolina ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING KRUMANOCKER, WILLIAM FRED Troy, New York FOOD SCIENCE-AGRICULTURAL TECHNOLOGY Alpha Gamma Rho. KYRIAKIDIS, PANTELIS Athens, Greece ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING LAGO, JULIO ROBERTO Miami, Florida CHEMICAL ENGINEERING Latin American Club, Pres. 3. LAIL, RUPERT CARROLL, JR. Hickory, North Carolina ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING Scabbard 8: Blade, I.E.E.E. 3,4, A.I.E.E.-I.R.E. l,2, YMCA Freshman Camp 1, Freshman Camp Leader 2. LAKINS, LARRY LAMARR Nappanee, Indiana EDUCATION Basketball l,2,3,4. LANCASTER, FRANK LAWRENCE, JR. Rocky Mount, North Carolina AGRICULTURAL EDUCATION Phi Eta Sigma, Ag Economics Club, Vice Pres. 3, Pres. 4, Ag Council, Treas. 4. LAND, SAMUEL BUCHANAN South Hill, Virginia FOREST MANAGEMENT Phi Kappa Tau, Alpha Zeta, Xi Sigma Phi. LANE, JAMES DOUGLAS Dover, North Carolina MECHANICAL ENGINEERING-AERO SPACE OPTION A.I.A.A. 4, Baseball 1. LANE, RICHARD EARLE Camaguey, Cuba ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING I.E.E.E., Latin Club. LANE, ROBERT EARL Fort Barnwell, North Carolina TEXTILE TECHNOLOGY Baseball Mgr. 1. LANGLEY, WILLIAM HOWARD ASl'1CVillC, North Carolina PULP 8: PAPER TECHNOLOGY LANGSTON, BRYANT CAMERON, JR. Grifton, North Carolina gl1i8FP1ESCIENCE TECHNOLOGY-PLANT CTION Agronomy Club 3,4, LANIER, DOUGLAS TONEY Wilmington, North Carolina CIVIL ENGINEERING Sigma Nu, It l 234- . - vanced Rorcnsffiinuras ' ' ' Band LZ' Ad LAO, TIAN BEN Quezon City, Philippines Eooo SCIENCE-AGRIC SCIENCE ULTURAL Alpha Zeta, Phi Sigma, Fo d S ' Treas., Agriculture Honog PPbtgriiemCl1ug'3 LASLEY, JANSEN BAILEY Lancaster, South Carolina APPLIED MATHEMATICS LASSITER, WILLIAM WAVERLY Conway, North Carolina ANIMAL HUSBANDRY TECHNOLOGY Animal Science Club 2,3, Oth - ' Judging Team. Cer 23' Livestock LATHAN, JAMES ROSS Greensboro, North Carolina CIVIL ENGINEERING-CONSTRU OPTION CTION Alpha Phi Omega. LAW, WILLIAM SIBLEY, II Fayetteville, North Carolina ECONOMICS Circle K Club, Treas. LAWRENCE, GLORIA JEAN Asheville, North Carolina APPLIED MATHEMATICS Phi Eta Sigma, A.C.S. 1,2, Sec. 3, Science Coun- cil 2,3,4, Women's Chorus 3,4, BSU I,2,3, Sec. 4, CU Hospitality Comm. l,2, Women's Assoc. 3. LEE, CAMERON WADDELL, JR. Wake Forest, North Carolina CIVIL ENGINEERING Kappa Alpha, Golf 2. LEE, CHARLES HENRY, JR. Wilson, North Carolina MECHANICAL ENGINEERING Sigma Phi Epsilon, Pub. Relations Dir. 2, IFC Rep. 2, Pres. 3, Pershing Rifles l,2, Crack Drill Squad 2, A.S.M.E., Fraternity Way, Asst. Editor 2, Intramurals l,3,4, Junior Class Ring Conim., IFC Rush Chm. 2, IFC Leadership Seminar Group Leader 3, Advanced ROTC 3,4. LEE, JASPER WHITFIELD, JR. Wilson, North Carolina ECONOMICS Economics Club, Treas. 4, Apollo Club, Bands! Intramurals, BSU, Social Chm. 4, Sil1ClCf1tAft Competition. LEE, JERRY DAVID Coats, North Carolina TEXTILE TECHNOLOGY Phi Psi. LEE, HIRAM HOWARD Pink Hill, North Carolina CHEMICAL ENGINEERING . A.I.Ch.E. 2,3,4, Engineers' Council 4. LEFLER, EDGAR WILLIAM, HI Albemarle, North Carolina TEXTILE CHEMISTRY A.A.T.C.C., Intramurals 1,2,3,4- LEIMONE, LOUIS ANDREW Burgaw, North Carolina AGRICULTURAL EDUCATION I b. Imra- Kappa Phi Kappa' Ag Education Cu I murals l,2,3,4, Dorm Counselor 1,21 Dorm Treas. 2. 1 l 4 ei I I LEQ',,'QfDr3a'ii htyifvwa SM W' LEONARD Winswtrsq APPLIED W' ,vi - Nod Lexmg10n1 INDUSIRIS, E Industsily 2,3 4 I r C l ESI 23.49 VDC I' , M LEONARD LEsrER. G52 Kinston, NMI' CERAMIQS ENG Alpha Phi Society! Englmff' tion? CU Pbowgn LEWIS, CHAR Raleigh, Nmlh I HISTORY LI, MUN-TAI Hong KONE PULP 8: PAPER 'I LILLY, JOHN Troy, North Cai SOIL SCIENCE- TECHNOLOGY Alpha ma, rms Vice Pres. 3, Pres LINEBERGER Gastonia, North ELECTRICAL El Baseball l,2,3,4, B LINEBERGER Dallas, North C1 AGRICULTURAI Alpha Zeta, Gaim culation Mgr. 3, Day 2.3.43 Ag Ed: Pres. 3, Dorm K Govemmenr 2, M LINEBERGER Df1UHS,N0'th C CIVIL ENGINEE LINER, GAINI Efland, N01-th C GRI Intram?1ig'5Tg:A LINER. HARP Wayllcs 'l Wvltutritlslglxciii LINGLE, 1: Raleigh, 11105: I-ISK, JAMES Albe TExf'l'EE"f'N'r Inlfalnurals-rgclh UTD-E. RIC Albe ENG:?l1rles N0 RAL CC Club, am 12.3. 'ERLY 'IOLOGY 2,33 Livestock rRUenoN t N Science Coun- SU 1,2,3, Sec. men's Assoc. 3. L, JR. 2. I ls Dir. 2, IFC ,2, Crack Drill ry, Asst. Editor : Ring Comm., :rship Seminar 3,4. , JR. 0 Club, Bands, 4, Student Ari il 4. M, III LW 'I I b- Intra- LEQNARD, DAVID KENNETH 2-fgffggron, North carolina OPTI ENGINEERING-CONSTRUCTION ON Student Government. LEONARD, JAMES CLEVELAN Winston-Salem, North Carolina D, H1 APPLIED MATHEMATICS LEONARD, VIRGIL C., JR. Ii1eSg1gtqcl3r:ANorth Carolina L ARTS-TECHN Industrial Arts Club, Intramur:lIgAI,2gEt-fI?3i2 Four Day 2,3,4, All-C F ball 2,3,4, YDC 1. ampus Dothan 23' Soft' LESTER, GERALD THOMAS, JR. Kinston, North Carolina CERAMICS ENGINEERING AIPIW3 Phi Omega, Keramos, American Ceramic Society, Engineers' Council 2,3, Wesley Founda- tion, CU Photography Club, LEWIS, CHARLES ERVIN Raleigh, North Carolina HISTORY LI, MUN-TAI Hong Kong PULP 8a PAPER TECHNOLOGY LILLY, JOHN PAUL Troy, North Carolina SOIL SCIENCE-AGRICULTURAL TECHNOLOGY Alpha Zeta, Treas. 4, Agronomy Club, Treas. 3, Vice Pres. 3, Pres. 4. LINEBERGER, JAMES WARREN Gastonia, North Carolina ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING Baseball 1,2,3,4, BSU. LINEBERGER, PAUL NEAL Dallas, North Carolina AGRICULTURAL EDUCATION Alpha Zeta, Gamma Sigma Delta, V0-AG, Cir- culation Mgr. 3, Intramurals 1,2,3,4, Big Four Day 2,3,4, Ag Education Club, Reporter 2, Dorm Pres. 3, Dorm Residence Counselor 3, Student Government 2, Mann Memorial Scholarship 3,4. LINEBERGER, RONALD CHARLES Dallas, North Carolina CIVIL ENGINEERING LINER, GAINES HOWARD Efland, North Carolina AGRICULTURAL ENGINEERING Intramurals 3,4. LINER, HARRY LEE, III Waynesville, North Carolina WILDLIFE BIOLOGY LINGLE, FREDERICK J. R I ' h, North Carolina INEIDQIJSTRIAL ARTS-TECHNICAL OPTION LISK, JAMES REID Albemarle, North Carolina TEXTILE TECHNOLOGY Intramurals l,2. LITTLE, RICHARD KOARTH Albemarle, North Carolina ENGINEERING LONG, :JERRY EUGENE hI',3g1HlTSIIlI?glIiorth Carolina ENGINE - ?DP.QCIg.OPTION ERING AERO' e a Ply- . - . lage Alagman if Band l,2,3,4, McK1mmon Vil- LONG, MATTHEW BROWN, JR. Raleigh, North Carolina LIBERAL ARTS Economics Club, Circle K Club. LOOMIS, DONALD CLAYTON Balboa, California RECREATION 8: PARK ADMINISTRATION Swimming, Capt, LOVE, LEXIE LEWIS Willow Springs, North Carolina TEXTILES LOVETTE, BLAKE DUANE Millers Creek, North Carolina POULTRY SCIENCE-AGRICULTURAL BUSINESS Agriculture Council 4, YDC I,2, Poultry Science Club 2,3,4, Pres. 4. LOVVORN, LARRY BROWN Raleigh, North Carolina INDUSTRIAL MANAGEMENT Lambda Chi Alpha. LOWDER, JAMES LEWIS Albemarle, North Carolina TEXTILE CHEMISTRY LOWDER, JAMES TERRY Burlington, North Carolina MATHEMATICS EDUCATION Phi Eta Sigma, Blue Key, Golden Chain, Student Government, Vice Pres. 4, NSA Regional Chm. 4, CU Vice Pres. 3, S.E. Region Assoc. College Unions, Pres. 3. LUMPKIN, DAVIS BAGLEY Pittsburg, Pennsylvania ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING Delta Sigma Phi, I.E.E.E., Photography Club. LUTZ, FREDERICK KING Southern Pines, North Carolina ENGINEERING . Drum 8: Bugle Corps l,2, CORE, 3,4, Vice Chm. 3,4. MCALLISTER, HOWARD WESLEY, JR. Aurora, Illinois INDUSTRIAL ARTS-TECHNICAL OPTION Pershing Rifles, Scabbard 8: Blade, Military Ball Assoc. MCBRIDE, KEITH Grove City, Pennsylvania CIVIL ENGINEERING A.S.C.E., Wrestling 2,3,4. MCCANN, ROY CARL Elkin, North Carolina CIVIL ENGINEERING A.S.C.E., Intramurals 3,4. MCCACHREN, YATES MILLER, JR. Harrisburg, North Carolipyam NEER iN1SCIvanced AFROTC 3,41 Rille Team 1. MCCAULEY, STEPHEN EDWARD Old Fort, North Carolina TEXTILE TECHNOLOGY , Intramurals 1,2,3,4, IDC 3,43 D0l'm Sec- 21 V106 Pres, 3, Pres. 4, Residence Counselor 2,3,4. F 4 v- . . I bf: i.-i." l-, Zi: I4 4-fivyqgf i . ., a-.Lgriasv ., xx '- 1 4 . gut.-.rJ.,, ,fy wa -gee ,::,. , .X ' n.,.. I ,,, I s" ',Xn 1,,..,..Lvg,-4:1-."T.,k. V it-P EIe..iQ.2:'-eta! 'rfxigfi 4: wwftfvgwsifs, 7. t is-"2 ,ati-cf?-":i: fe. 'ff .44,'AfM'J J., :--,gf --7 ,' '. - -- t. - ..-. .',-ly-r',. .LG .1 , ,N pi -.-P ff 1 ii j k A f .. .A f. -..-new . P' ,L . . ..,.tt--wr,-. . ' . rf-..v.v., l .....- . .. ,, . I . . an g ,. ' 1 4- 1 lg: da , ' ...E 1 f-,Q x 'IJQ .'t.. 2 f. -ft -.. . I I -y-ann., ' f I 'i -'Luk Q-A ' 5 if - . . ,. arf:-Im. -- . I X '- ' I 5 '- , , . .11 4- - . ., 4 -- 1 . V , wx ,Q K . Ag S.: -, , , I I . I .. I I nl.,-: 'Li ' If ' -1-:aff "ffl it f - . .1 -. ... fi i I ', b- -L ,ak , I .J:fm,.1.k,1L" i - ' I.. 1-ggi. nf ' ' ' w'.1-gm-it E ' s -i N ' . ...V 'from ' ,ar . ff1t'vfb'ls'e.ta-f':-Refs: rf-iff' 1 F ne 3 , ' 12:2 I' --rf.-.59 -' H A ,aggr- ...Nascar-P' . . J, "fit it1I2.t,,f5,',j9 Ive. .-f.-- - f . .. Q. x -- -W W Neel . ' Sp. ..-3' I - -7 - '21 -' 'F 5.--,W an ,NY 'I 'LJT' s ' fe , . M ' I .. T' V4 .- ' r? ' jj! 'M N- J ..,',,'1Q1Q -- T ' -. I 1.1 , .4 5, .I my egg.--. '-3 X -. Q. 3sws,ftsiv,Qf -fsiufvgi f'JA""TQ iQkfe3s.,srN,.ss'.-Dfw-..':gt,: E '-3 . , , ,t , . I f E. . any A -, .. .. -ci R, I-TM' " N " In ss...-t-.s.-.wQ...Le, , ,. 3,2 sln:i7fi "'L:',il77 ' 1 Q Swligs fum ,-.-3 Si -gfg:pQD '-'Li'R'3T" ffvc-4. 2' ' it Trng. qx ,iirffifi 2 . ' A fi' . Ls , v-I 'Q-3 MCCOY, JOHN HUNTER Charlotte, North Carolina APPLIED MATHEMATICS Apollo Club. MCCUEN, DAVID LYNN Swannanoa, North Carolina MATHEMATICS EDUCATION Intramurals. MCCULLOUGH, JOHN WILLIAM Greensboro, North Carolina MECHANICAL ENGINEERING-AERO- SPACE OPTION Pi Tau Sigma, Tau Beta Pi, Engineering Honors Program 3,4, I.A.S. I, A.I.A.A, 4, Glee Club I,2,3, Undergraduate Research Program. MCCURRY, JAMES RODNEY Candler, North Carolina ZOOLOGY-AGRICULTURAL SCIENCE A.I.Ch.E., Photography Club, Pres. MCDANIEL, KENNETH GRIMES Lexington, North Carolina CHEMISTRY MCDANIEL, ROGER WYATT Kinston, North Carolina EXPERIMENTAL STATISTICS MCDONALD, ARTHUR RICHARD China Grove, North Carolina ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING A.I.E.E., Intramurals I,2,3,4, Engineers Fair 3,4, Freshman Orientation Comm. 3,4, AUSA. MCDOUGALD, ALBERT GILLETTE, JR. Clarkston, North Carolina METALLURGICAL ENGINEERING Delta Sigma Phi, American Society for Metals, American Instit. of Mining, Metallurgical, 8: Petroleum Engineers, Glee Club. MCGEE, HAL SWINDELL Swan uarter North Carolina Q , CIVIL ENGINEERING A.S.C.E. 4, Advanced ROTC 3,4. MCGILL, RALPH NORMAN Charlotte, North Carolina MECHANICAL ENGINEERING Phi Eta Sigma, Mu Beta Psi, Pi Tau Sigma, Sec., Phi Kappa Phi, Band l,2,3,4, Undergraduate Re- search Program, Honors Program. MCGINNIS, DONALD REID Gastonia, North Carolina MATHEMATICS EDUCATION Kappa Phi Kappa, Treas., Math 84 Science Edu- cation Club, Sec., YDC, Treas. MCGRAW, JAMES ROBERT Raleigh, North Carolina FOREST MANAGEMENT Society American Foresters, Scabbard 8: Blade, Track 1,2,4, Soccer l,2, Monogram Club 2,3,4, Forestry Club. MCKELLAR, SCOTT MCMURRAY Rowland, North Carolina FOREST MANAGEMENT MCKELVEY, KENNETH NORWOOD Raleigh, North Carolina CHEMICAL ENGINEERING Tau Ka a Phi, Tau Beta Pi, Engineering Honors PP Program, A.I.Ch.E. MCKNIGHT, HOWARD FRANKLIN, JR. Williamston, North Carolina CIVIL ENGINEERING D A.S.C.E. 4, Marching Band l,2,3, Symphonic Band l,2,3. MCMASTERS, JAMES WESLEY Staley, North Carolina AGRICULTURAL ENGINEERING- AGRICULTURAL SCIENCE A.S.A.E., Intramurals l,2,3. MCNEILL, JAMES WINGATE, JR. Knightdale, North Carolina AGRICULTURAL EDUCATION Ag Education Club, Student NEA. MCNEILL, JERRY ROGER Asheboro, North Carolina TEXTILE TECHNOLOGY Shi Psi 3.4, Marching Cadets 1.2, Glee Club .3.4. MACKIE, WILLIAM RAY Catawba, North Carolina ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING I.E.E.E. 2,3,4, Sec. 4, Engineers' Council, Sec. 4, Engineers' Fair 2,3, MACKLAND, DONALD WILLIAM Fort Smith, Arkansas SOCIOLOGY Pershing Rifles, Intramurals l,2,3,4,5, Carl C. Taylor Sociology Club, Treas., Counter-guerrilla Platoon, Commanding Othcer, YMCA Chapel Board Chm. MACPHERSON, GEORGE WILLIAM Providence, Rhode Island ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING N.E.S.E.P., Lab Instructor, 2. MADISON, CLAUDE DOUGLAS, JR. Statesville, North Carolina CIVIL ENGINEERING-CONSTRUCTION OPTION Sigma Nu, Campus Code Board 2,3. MAHERAS, HARRY GUS Gastonia, North Carolina ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING Soccer I,2,3,4, Hellenic Association. MAHLER, WILLIAM WADE Grifton, North Carolina CIVIL ENGINEERING YMCA l,2. MALLARD, ERNEST FRANKLIN Wilson, North Carolina CIVIL ENGINEERING A.S.C.E. MALPASS, JAMES EUGENE Delco, North Carolina FOREST MANAGEMENT Forestry Club. MALTBIE, ALLAN ARMSTRONG Raleigh, North Carolina ZOOLOGY Apollo Club 3,4, National Science Foundation Summer Research 3. MANDEVILLE, ROGER THOMAS Quebec, Canada TEXTILES MANER, DONALD FISHER New London, North Carolina MECHANICAL ENGINEERING A.S.M.E. 4, A.I.Ch.E. I, YMCA 1,2,3,4. MANN, STERLING MANLEY Newport, North Carolina TEXTILE TECHNOLOGY Alpha Phi Omega, Phi Psi, Corresponding Sec. MARCHANT, WILLIAM FLOYD Raleigh, North Carolina ARCHITECTURE Student Publication of the School of Design l,2,3,4, Dance Comm. 1,2. MARSHALL, WAYNE HUGH Colfax, North Carolina TEXTILE TECHNOLOGY Delta Kappa Phi, Vice Pres., Textile Forum, Bus. Mgr. 4, Intramurals l,2,3,4, Student Gov. 3, Tompkins Textile Council 3,4, Freshmen Diner's Club 1, Leon Lowenstein Talent for Service Scholarship l,2,3,4, Orientation Group Leader 4. MARSHALL, WILLIAM ERNEST Raleigh, North Carolina ENGLISH-MATHEMATICS Kappa Alpha, Tennis 1,2, Senior Class Treas. 4. MARTIN, JAMES LEE Roxboro, North Carolina INDUSTRIAL ENGINEERING Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Pres., Alpha Pi Mu, IFC. MARTIN, LARRY GRANT Lasker, North Carolina INDUSTRIAL ARTS EDUCATION A.I.A.A., N.C.I.A.A. MARTIN, LEVON Kannapolis, North Carolina CHEMISTRY Alpha Phi Omega, Historian 2, Scabbard 8: Blade, Baseball 1,2, Intramurals l,2,3,4, Big Four Day 3, American Chemical Society, A.I.Ch.E., CU Dance Comm. 3,4, CU Photography Comm. 1, Photography Club 2,3,4, Advanced ROTC 3,4, Major 4, AUSA. MARTIN, RICHARD ELLIS Raleigh, North Carolina - NUCLEAR ENGINEERING A.I.P., American Nuclear Society, Glee Club, YDC. MASON, JAMES WALLACE Hutchinson, Kansas ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING MATHESON, GORDON GRAHAM, JR. Sunbury, Pennsylvania TEXTILE TECHNOLOGY Kappa Alpha, Phi Psi, Delta Alpha Sigma, In- tramurals, Advanced ROTC. MATTHEWS, FRED LEE Fuquay Springs, North Carolina AGRICULTURAL ECONOMICS- AGRICULTURAL BUSINESS Forestry Club 3,4, Economics Club 4. MAURO, ALBERT, JR. Verona, Pennsylvania MATHEMATICS EDUCATION Kappa Phi Kappa, Intramurals l,2,3,4, Football l,2,3,4, Newman Club, Math 8: Science Educa- tion Club, Varsity Club. MAUNEY, FLEMING Kings Mountain, North Carolina ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING MAXWELL, GEORGE HENRY Elizabethton, Tennessee FOREST MANAGEMENT Society American Foresters, Forestry Club. MAXWELL, JERRY MYRON Raleigh, North Carolina PLANT PROTECTION Agronomy Club 3,43 Band l,2, Glee Club 4. MAXWELL, WILLIAM HASKEW Mount Holly, North Carolina ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING MAY, ROBERT WOOTEN Farmville, North Carolina AGRICULTURAL ENGINEERING- AGRICULTURAL TECHNOLOGY Alpha Gamma Rho, Ag Engineering Technology Club. . MAYFIELD, FRANK B. Norlina, North Carolina CROP SCIENCE Agronomy Club 3,4, Intramurals l,2. MAYS, LAWRENCE RAY Sandy Ridge, North Carolina RECREATION 8: PARK ADMINISTRATION Lambda Chi Alpha, McKimmon Village Alder- man. MEECE, ROY ERWIN, JR. Asheville, North Carolina AGRICULTURAL ENGINEERING Farm House, Alpha Zeta, A.S.A.E. MELTON, BRAXTON BRAGG Morganton, North Carolina GEOLOGICAL ENGINEERING A.I.M.E. 1,2,3,4, Engineers' Council 3,4, Swim- ming 1. MERCER, GENE BEAUREGARD Pink Hill, North Carolina MATHEMATICS EDUCATION Phi Kappa Phi, Math 84 Science Education Club 1,2,3,4, Student NEA 3,4. MERRITT, EDWARD EARL Kinston, North Carolina CROP SCIENCE-AGRICULTURAL TECHNOLOGY Agronomy Club l,2,3,4, YDC, Vice Pres. 2, Pres. 3, Sec. 4, Student Gov. Traflic Comm. 1,2,3, Chm. 3. MESSICK, ROBERT EUGENE Raleigh, North Carolina PRODUCT DESIGN Student Publication of the School of Design, Co-Editor METCALF, DAVID WILLIAM Winston-Salem, North Carolina INDUSTRIAL ENGINEERING METZLER, JOSEPH TALAY York, Pennsylvania MECHANICAL ENGINEERING A.S.M.E., Dorm Floor Counselor 3. MICHALOPOULOS, DEMETRIOS ANDREAS Athens, Greece ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING I.E.E.E., Eta Kappa Nu, Honors Program, Hellenic Association. , . S 2 like 'f MICKEY, WILLIAM LAWRENCE High Point, North Carolina CIVIL ENGINEERING Sigma Nu, Commander 4, Campus Code Board 2,3, Court Clerk 3, Judicial Candidate Approval Board 3, Traflic Comm. 2, Orientation Leader 2, YRC 2, Graduation Marshall l,2,3, A.S.C.E. MIDDOUR, ROBERT CHARLES, JR. Durham, North Carolina APPLIED MATHEMATICS MIDGETT, JOHNNY BALDWIN Hillsboro, North Carolina ZOOLOGY Leopold Wildlife Society, Band, Glee Club, Agriculture Honors Program. MILAM, KENNETH EDWARD Burlington, North Carolina CIVIL ENGINEERING A.S.C.E. MILLER, DAVID KING Baltimore, Maryland MECHANICAL ENGINEERING Pi Tau Sigma, A.S.M.C. MILLER, DONALD SMATHERS Hickory, North Carolina CIVIL ENGINEERING MILLER, GLENN EDWARD Phillipsburg, New Jersey MECHANICAL ENGINEERING A.S.M.E. 2,3,4. MILLER, JOHN WESLEY Raleigh, North Carolina ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING I.E.E.E. MILLER, JAMES WILLIAM Cooleemee, North Carolina TEXTILE TECHNOLOGY Sigma Phi Epsilon, Phi Psi, Textile Forum, In- tramurals l,2,3,4, Big Four Day 3,4, IFC Ath- letlc Dlr., IFC Creek Week Committee. MILLER, LEWIS RICHARD Carthage, North Carolina PHYSICS MILLER, THEODORE C. Winston-Salem, North Carolina ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING Eta Kappa Nu. MILLER, WALTER WARREN, JR. Idaho Falls, Idaho CIVIL ENGINEERING X1 Sigma, A.S.C.E., Glee Club 2,3. MILLS, EDWARD INGRAM China Grove, North Carolina ARCHITECTURE Sigma Phi Epsilon, Int l 123' S d Gov., Orientation Leaderriilfgill-as I I , tu em M1LLs,.KENNErH EVANS Greensboro, North Carolina MECHANICAL ENGINEERING llg'IiL:ldBft51g'sl,iNfI2grchinlg Band 1,2,3,4, ROTC , , ec. , ' - Pres. 3, Pres' 4' ymp onlc Band 1,2,3,4, Vice MILLS, RICHARD CLARK Taylorsville, North Carolina ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING I.E.E.E. 3,4, Engineers' Council 4, MINGES, RICHARD BERYL JR, Fayetteville, North Carolina I MECHANICAL ENGINEERING A.S.M.E. MONROE, JOHN RAYMOND Greensboro, North Carolina ELECTRICAL EN GINEERING Eta Kappa Nu, Phi Kappa Phi, Phi Eta Sigma- Omega, Tau Beta Pi, Mu Beta Psi, Alpha Phi CU 2,39 Blind 12,39 Honors Program l,2,3,4, MONROE, WILLIAM FAIRLEY Laurel Hill, North Carolina FOREST MANAGEMENT Forestry Club. MOORE, CURTISS ALEXANDER Raleigh, North Carolina POLITICAL SCIENCE gil Eta Sigma? Thirty 8: Three, Blue Key, Golden HIII. MOORE, DAVID CARROLL Hudson, North Carolina ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING I.E.E.E., Intramurals 2,3. MOORE, DAVID HIGHT Asheville, North Carolina CHEMICAL ENGINEERING Kappa Alpha, A.I.Ch.E., Intramurals 3,4. MOORE, ERNEST WILLIAM, JR. Raleigh, North Carolina INDUSTRIAL ENGINEERING Alpha Pi Mu, Corresponding Sec., A.I.I.E. MOORE, MITCHELL Cordova, North Carolina APPLIED MATHEMATICS Phi Kappa Phi, Pi Mu Epsilon, Math Club, Science Council. MOORE, ROBERT HAYES, JR. Durham, North Carolina TEXTILE TECHNOLOGY Phi Psi. MORCELLUS, ALVIE ROY Schaghticoke, New York WOOD SCIENCE 81 TECHNOLOGY Forest Products Research Society, Forestry Club. MORELOCK, GEORGE L. Raleigh, North Carolina CERAMIC ENGINEERING Sigma Nu, A.C.S., Keramos, Pres. 4,'Intramura1S 1, Junior Class Ring Comm., Consolidated Unlv. Student Council l, Freshman Orientation Group Leader 4, Tralhc Comm. l,2,3, Honor 'Code Board 3, Summer Judicial Board l,3, Ellgmeefs Fair Comm. Chm. 3, Dean's List. MORGAN, DAVID FRANKLIN, JR. Monroe, North Carolina FURNITURE MANUFACTURING 8: MANAGEMENT . Forest Products Research Society, Furniture Club, Intramurals 2,3.4, Orientation Group Leader, CU Gallery Committee. CW MQRRIEOM, 53256 'ill phi as 5'9" wilsrgkYZcAL nic QPACE OFEON A.I.A-A- lf' ' Ashevillbi N? TEXTILE TEC MORRISON, I Nashville, TCH? FURNITUREa,.llf MANAGEME. P' KHPP3 NW lg. B,,,l,,ll 1.2. lilk rm rwtbf-I Ijirectors 23 Fam' MORTON. CR Albemarle, NO' FOREST MANA' Alpha Phi Omegl MOSELY, GK Raleigh, North l ELECTRICAL El I.E.E.E. MOSS, ALFRE Charlotte, Nortl MECHANICAL I A.S.M.E. 4, A.S.N Mossu-ER, At Raleigh, North ELECTRICAL El N.E.S.E.P. MOITERN, M Ocean Springs, CIVIL ENGINEP Delta Sigma Phi ErsH0n: Amold , A.S.C.E., nine Tg MULLINAX, I Hendersonville, NUCLEAR ENG A.P.S. 33 A.N.S. 4 MUNDEN. JA gglgabeth City, P sq ' AIPha Ganrgriclg MUNDY, sna Conover, Non, S011 sciENcE. TECHNQLOGY Falmflolmg- AIN MUNIM, AMI Kaupu 1 - CHEWEATSQ g'2lJIEinRAY, Le QPTIOIPIGNI R. Eta Sigma. 'II Omega: 1,2,3,4. I ER ly, Golden 3,4. 'R .I.I.E. Yath Club, estry Club. mramurajk lated Univ. ,ion GFOUP mor .Code EngmeerS 1, JR. lc Furniture an Grout? MORRIS, CHARLES EDWARD . Raleigh, North Carolina APPLIED MATHEMATICS Phi Eta Sigma, Pi Mu Epsilon. MORRIS, WADE DOUGLAS Wilson, North Carolina MECHANICAL ENGlNEERING-AERO- SPACE OPTION A.I,A.A. 1,2,4. MORRISON, JAMES THOMAS, JR. Asheville, North Carolina TEXTILE TECHNOLOGY MORRISON, WHITE HALL, III Nashville, Tennessee FURNITURE MANUFACTURING 8: MANAGEMENT Pi Kappa Alpha, Pledge Class Pres. I, IFC Rep. 1,2, Baseball 1,2, Intramurals l,2,3,4, Most Valu- able Frat. Football 2, Basketball 2, CU Board of Directors 2, Furniture Club. MORTON, CRAVEN C., JR. Albemarle, North Carolina FOREST MANAGEMENT Alpha Phi Omega. MOSELY, GRAHAM HARTWELL Raleigh, North Carolina ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING I.E.E.E. MOSS, ALFRED WESLEY Charlotte, North Carolina MECHANICAL ENGINEERING A.S.M.E. 4, A.S.M. 4, Intramurals 3. MOSSLER, ALFRED H. Raleigh, North Carolina ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING N.E.S.E.P. MOTTERN, MICHAEL McDOWELL Ocean Springs, Mississippi CIVIL ENGINEERING Delta Sigma Phi, Treas., Phi Eta Sigma, Chi Epsilon, Arnold Air Society, Scabbard 8: Blade, A.S.C.E., Rifle Team l,2,3,4. MULLINAX, BARRY STEVE Hendersonville, North Carolina NUCLEAR ENGINEERING A.P.S. 3, A.N.S. 4. MUNDEN, J AMES HENRY Elizabeth City, North Carolina CROP SCIENCE Alpha Gamma Rho. MUNDY, STEVEN DARRELL Conover, North Carolina SOIL SCIENCE-AGRICULTURAL TECHNOLOGY FarmHouse, Alpha Zeta. MUNIM, AMBRISH VIPINBHAI Kanpur, India CHEMICAL ENGINEERING MURRAY, JAMES FREDRICK, II W'l ' t , North Caro ma CIVI1I.l,mIgNcg1INEERING--CONSTRUCTION OPTION Advanced ROTC 3 ,4- MURRAY, WENDELL MCCULLEN JR Greensboro, North Carolina , ' MATHEMATICS EDUCATION lXIlaqt5eil:rSlaeir:geCEHdlpcation Club, Student NEA, MURTADA, AKRAM KAURSALI Damascus, Syria CIVIL ENGINEERING MYERS, JAMES DEE, II Statesville, North Carolina MECHANICAL ENGINEERING Residence Counselor, Traffic Comm: Studentg Supply Stores Advisory Comm., Camlpus Chest Dggei Advanced AFROTC 3,4, Intramurals NAU, WILLIAM HENRY Hickory, North Carolina MECHANICAL ENGINEERING 51311121 Phi Epsilon, A.S.M.E., Intramurals I,2,3,4. NELSON, RALPH ARRELIUS, JR. Winston-Salem, North Carolina MECHANICAL ENGINEERING Theta Tau, A.S.M.E. NELSON, STEPHEN FAIR Leaksville, North Carolina CIVIL ENGINEERING A.S.C.E. NEWSOM, MAJOR CHARLES, III Roanoke Rapids, North Carolina CIVIL ENGINEERING-CONSTRUCTION OPTION Pi Kappa Alpha, A.S.C.E., Circle K Club, Pres., Sec., YDC. NEWTON, H. CALVIN, JR. Wagram, North Carolina PLANT PROTECTION--AGRICULTURAL SCIENCE Phi Eta Sigma, Phi Kappa Phi, Alpha Zeta, Cafeteria Advisory Comm. Chm., Campus Beau- titication Comm., Agronomy Club. NICHOLS, LARRY OINEIL Gastonia, North Carolina APPLIED MATHEMATICS Alpha Phi Omega, Veterans' Assoc. NIJ HUIS, ROLF MENK Jamestown, North Carolina ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING Pi Kappa Phi, I.E.E.E. NIVEN, TRIP Monroe, North Carolina CIVIL ENGINEERING D . ,- I I 1,2,3,4, A Aiscllor Igginmulsiie Pres., IDC, Orientation Counse 3 Group Leader, Glee Club. sst. Residence NORDAN, JOHN MCLEAN h C I' C0nc0rd'NclSlbR1E1i1lII1tlRAL SCIENCE ZOOLOGY- , . Sigma Nu, Phi Sigma, Phi KaPPa PIII' NORRIS, MICHAEL REID ' ' N th Carolina giiignigtstcglilislECEIRING-coNsTRUCrioN 'clgllieltiaoiytlaug Scabbard 8: Blade, Pershing Rifles Drill Officer 2, A.S.C.E., Soccer 1: Intramurals 3. Engineering Senator 2, Military Ball Assog Pies. 3, Chm. Decorations 2: 3,4, Lt. Col. Battalion Comm. 4, eplr1 .--ul' I I X it at 6' S NORRIS, TED GORDEN Ayden, North Carolina TEXTILE CHEMISTRY Delta Kappa Phi, Scribe, Kappa Tau Beta. Pres., A.A.T.C.C., Tr-.rlilc Forum, Asst. Editor, Tomp- kms Textile Council, Vice Pres. NORMAN, HAROLD DEAN Charlotte, North Carolina MECHANICAL ENGINEERING A.S.M.E., Intramurals I,2,3,4, Chess Club, Circle K Club, Board of Directors. Comm. Chm. NOWELL, TALMADGE EDWARD, JR. Raleigh, North Carolina TEXTILE TECHNOLOGY Delta Kappa Phi, Golf 1.4. OATES, RONALD WAYNE Hendersonville, North Carolina XIISCWHIANICAL ENGINEERING O'BRIEN, JOHN FRANKLIN Rockingham, North Carolina PSYCHOLOGY ODOM, CLYDE LEMUEL Conway, North Carolina INDUSTRIAL ARTS-TECHNICAL OPTION OGBURN, HAROLD LEE Smithfield, North Carolina ARCHITECTURE OGBURN, WADE LEWIS Roanoke Rapids, North Carolina APPLIED MATHEMATICS Intramurals I,2,3,4. OLDHAM, CARVIE S., JR. Durham, North Carolina MECHANICAL ENGINEERING Theta Chi. OLIVER, CALVIN CECIL, JR. Fuquay-Varina, North Carolina PHILOSOPHY OLIVER, ETHEL MARIE Cary, North Carolina CHEMISTRY Phi Kappa Phi, Science Council 2,3,4, Sec. 2,3, American Chemical Society l,2.3,4. OLLIS, JOHNNY RAY Morganton, North Carolina CIVIL ENGINEERING-CONSTRUCTION OPTION A.S.C.E. ONER, HACI ALI Erzurum, Turkey TEXTILE CHEMISTRY Soccer 3 ,4. O'OUINN, BYRON JOHN Lillington, North Carolina CIVIL ENGINEERING A.S.C.E., Scabbard 8: Blade, Intramurals, YMCA. ORR, THOMAS EARL Candler, North Carolina POULTRY SCIENCE FarmHouse, Pres., Alpha Zeta, Chronicler, Poul- try Science Club, Sec., Treas., BSU. OSBORNE, JOE THOMAS Laurel Springs, North Carolina CIVIL ENGINEERING OUTTERBRIDGE, STEPHEN WILSON Raleigh, North Carolina ENGLISH OVERMAN, BRUCE HOWLAND, JR. Greensboro. North Carolina CIVIL ENGINEERING-CONSTRUCTION OPTION Glec Club I,2. PADGETT, PATRICIA HAMILTON Forest City, North Carolina SCIENCE EDUCATION Delta Zeta, Womcn's Chorus 3. PARHAM, RUSSELL AVER Raleigh, North Carolina VVOOD TECHNOLOGY Baseball l,Z,3,4. PARHAM, WILLIAM CLYDE Raleigh, North Carolina PULP 84 PAPER TECHNOLOGY PARK, JOHN NEELY Rockingham, North Carolina MECHANICAL ENGINEERING PARKER, ANNE-MARIE Raleigh, North Carolina RURAL SOCIOLOGY Sigma Kappa I,2.3,4, Scholarship Chm. 2, Rec. Sec. 3, Vice Pres. 4, Horticulture Club I.2,3,4, Sec, 2,4, Women's Assoc. 3,4, Women's Campus Code Board Chm. 4, Orientation Comm, 4, Hospitality Comm. l,2. PARKER, DONALD CARROLL Brevard, North Carolina ANIMAL HUSBANDRY Alpha Zeta, Animal Science Club, BSU. PARKER, DOUGLAS CREECH Charlotte, North Carolina ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING I.E.E.E., CU Music Committee, YMCA. PARKER, JAMES STAFFORD Greensboro, North Carolina INDUSTRIAL ARTS-TECHNICAL OPTION Campus Code Board 2. PARRISH, JAMES LINDBERG Bladenboro, North Carolina TEXTILE TECHNOLOGY Delta Kappa Phi, Sigma Tau Sigma, Pledge master, Basketball lg Intramurals 2,3,4. PARSONS, RALPH DALE Lenoir, North Carolina ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING PASCHALL R. LARRY Durham, North Carolina TEXTILE TECHNOLOGY Phi Psi. Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Rush Chm. 3, Correspond- ing Sec. 4, A.I.I.E. 3,4, Intramurals l,2,3,4, PASCHALL, RICHARD CARLTON, JR. Jacksonville, North Carolina ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING Theta Tau, Phi Eta Sigma, Eta Kappa Nu, I.E.E.E., Arnold Air Society, Engineers' Council, The Technician 2,3, Southern Engineer 3,4, Edi- tor 4, Honor Code Board 3,43 Freshman Math 8: English Honors, Orientation Group Leader 4, Apollo Club, Advanced AFROTC, Distinguished Air Science Cadet 3,4. PATEL, RAMANLAL Gujarat, India PULP 84 PAPER TECHNOLOGY PATTERSON, DONALD MEDFORD Wilmington, North Carolina INDUSTRIAL MANAGEMENT Dorm Sec. 3, Circle K Club 2. PAUL, JAMES ERVING, JR. New Bern, North Carolina ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING Pi Kappa Phi, Phi Eta Sigma, Eta Kappa Nu, Phi Kappa Phi, Freshman Camp Counselor 2. PAYNE, NORMAN TAYLOR, JR. Charlotte, North Carolina ' ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING Eta Kappa Nu, Sec., I.E.E.E. l,2,3,4, Sec. 2, Chm. 3, Engineers' Council 2,3,4, Engineers' Fair, EE Chm. 3. PEABODY, WILLIAM ROSSITER Raleigh, North Carolina ECONOMICS Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Social Chm., IFC Rep., Track l,2. PEARSON, JOHN WILLIAM Apex, North Carolina ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING Alpha Phi Omega, I.E.E.E. 3,4. PEARSON, THOMAS DEAL Wilkesboro, North Carolina FURNITURE MANUFACTURING 8: MANAGEMENT Furniture Club 2,3,4, Sec. 4, Toastmasters Club 2,3. PEELE, DONALD GENE Stokes, North Carolina MECHANICAL ENGINEERING-AERO- NAUTICAL OPTION Theta Tau, Advanced AFROTC 3,4. PEER, GERARD WALTER Greensboro, North Carolina ARCHITECTURE Sigma Alpha Epsilon. PEIFFER, PETER WELLS Rochester, New York TEXTILES Phi Psi, Textile F orum,' Tompkins Textile Couricil. PENLAND, ROBERT TIDEMAN Davidson, North Carolina MATHEMATICS EDUCATION Scabbard 84 Blade, Circle K Club, A.I.A.A., Student NEA, AUSA. PENNINGER, CHESTER BERNARD, JR. Charlotte, North Carolina SOCIOLOGY Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Sec. 3, Ring Comm. 3, Agromeck 3, Intramurals l,2,3,4, Liberal Arts Senator 3. PEPIN, MAURICE RICHARD Montreal, Quebec, Canada TEXTILES Intramurals. PERKINSON, FRANK DIXON, JR. Wise, North Carolina AGRICULTURAL ENGINEERING A.S.A.E., Baseball l,2,3,4, Football 1. PERRY, DONALD DAVIS, III Hamlet, North Carolina ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING Lambda Chi Alpha, Intramurals l,2,3. PERRY, HILTON BOYD Greensboro, North Carolina MECHANICAL ENGINEERING-AERO SPACE OPTION Pi Tau Sigma, Phi Kappa Phi, Glee Club 1,2,3,4, Bus. Mgr. 3, Vice Pres. 4, A.I.A.A., Program Chm. 4. PERRY, LLOYD THOMAS, JR. Merry Hill, North Carolina MECHANICAL ENGINEERING-AERO SPACE OPTION A.I.A.A. l,3,4. PHELPS, DELANO ROOSEVELT Whiteville, North Carolina CHEMICAL ENGINEERING PHILLIPS, DOUGLAS RAY West J efferson, North Carolina FOREST MANAGEMENT Forestry Club. PHILLIPS, JAMES DAVIS Winston-Salem, North Carolina MECHANICAL ENGINEERING A.S.M.E., Intramurals l,2. PHILLIPS, TERRY NELSON Winston-Salem, North Carolina NUCLEAR ENGINEERING PHILLIPS, WILLIAM THOMAS, III Kingstree, South Carolina ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING Eta Kappa Nu, N.E.S,E,P. PIERCE, ROBERT HUNTER Garner, North Carolina MECHANICAL ENGINEERING A.S.M.E. 4. PINKSTON, FREDERICK WILLIAM, JR. Salisbury, North Carolina INDUSTRIAL ARTS-TECHNICAL OPTION Sigma Chi, Vice Pres. 4, Intramurals 1,2,3,4, Summer Employment Comm. 3. PIPKIN, ROBERT ALLEN Raleigh, North Carolina RECREATION 8: PARK ADMINISTRATION Sigma Chi, Athletics Chm., Golf l,2,3,4. PLASKY, JOHN CHARLES Whiteville, North Carolina g,Ii,XCI-IEANICAL ENGINEERING-AERO- C OPTION Basketball 1, Newman Club. POISSON, JOHN PAUL Wilmington, North Carolina ENGLISH Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Campus Code Board 3,4. POOLE, WILLIAM GORDON Taylorsville, North Carolina MECHANICAL ENGINEERING A.S.M.E. 4, Engineers' Fair 3,4, Engineers Council 4, Intramurals 2,3. POPE, WILLIAM THURMAN Durham, North Carolina MECHANICAL ENGINEERING A.S.M.E., Intramurals l,2,3,4. POPLIN, RONALD LLOYD China Grove, North Carolina SCIENCE EDUCATION Alpha Gamma Rho, Intramurals 1,2,3,4, YMCA l,2,3,4, Advanced ROTC 3,4. PORTER, GEORGE ZELL Fort Lauderdale, Florida MECHANICAL ENGINEERING Pi Kappa Phi, A.I.E.E., A.S.M.E., Intramurals, Engineering Senator 1, Band l,2,3,4. PORTER, RICHARD MCLEAN Elizabethtown, North Carolina INDUSTRIAL ARTS-TECHNICAL OPTION Baseball 1, Football 1. POUNDERS, JOSEPH CURTIS, JR. Shelby, North Carolina APPLIED MATHEMATICS POWELL, ROBERT CLARENDON Asheville, North Carolina APPLIED' MATHEMATICS POWELL, WILLIAM EUGENE Greensboro, North Carolina ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING WKNC, Station Mgr. 4, Audio Engineer 3, Rec- ord Lib. 2, Marching Band 1,2,3,4, Symphonic Band 3,4, Fanfare Band 1,2. PRESLAR, ROBERT ALLEN Norfolk, Virginia - INDUSTRIAL ENGINEERING Kappa Alpha. PREUSSEL, WILLARD G., JR. Winston-Salem, North Carolina ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING Phi Kappa Phi, Tau Beta Pi, Blue Key, Phi Eta Sigma, New Soutlzerner, Editor, I.E.E.E., Student SOI'-3 Apollo Club, Ring Comm., CU Lecture omm. PRINCE, CHARLES CHANDLER, JR. Rregelwood, North Carolina PULP 8: PAPER TECHNOLOGY Fourdrinier Society 4, Cheerleader l,2,3,4, Pres, ?,3,3Vgce Pres. 4, Circle K Club l,2, Intramurals PRITCHARD, JOHN STANLEY West Point, Virginia PULP 8: PAPER TECHNOLOGY Xi Sigma Pi, Fourdrinier Society. PRITCHETT, THOMAS WILLS Elon College, North Carolina AGRICULTURAL TECHNOLOGY- CROP SCIENCE- AGRICULTURAL ENGINEERING Alpha Gamma Rho, Intramurals 2,35 Dorm Pres 3, Sec. 3, Collegiate 4-H Club, Pres. 45 vigg Pres. 3, Agronomy Club, Sec. 3,5. 7 l PROPST, ROY HERMAN Spencer, North Carolina ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING I.R.E. 2, I.E.E.E, 4, Marching Cadets 123' Amateur Radio Club l,2,3. ' ' ' PUCKETT, RALPH KEITH Mount Olive, North Carolina PULP 8: PAPER TECHNOLOGY PUGH, CHARLES DOUGLAS Burlington, North Carolina ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING I.E.E.E., Chm. 4, National Sec. 3, Social Func- tions Chm. 2, Engineers' Council 2,3,4, Student Toastmasters' Club 3,4. PURDIE, JOHN WESLEY, JR. Davidson, North Carolina FURNITURE MANUFACTURING 8: MANAGEMENT Kappa Alpha, Athletic Dir. 2, Furniture Comm. 3, Intramurals 1,2,3,4, Furniture Club. PYATTE, EDWARD MILTON Lenoir, North Carolina INDUSTRIAL ENGINEERING Kappa Alpha, Alpha Pi Mu, Sec. 4, A.I.I.E. 3,4, Engineers' Council 4, Companion of St. Patrick 1, Athletic Advisory Comm. RACKLEY, CLAUDE LEROY Clinton, North Carolina ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING RAJ U, SHODAUARAM BHASKAR Chiltoor, India NUCLEAR ENGINEERING RAMACHANDRAN, RAMANATHAPURAM SADASIVAN Bombay, India TEXTILE TECHNOLOGY RANSONE, PHILIP OWEN Hampton, Virginia CERAMIC ENGINEERING 1 . Sigma Nu, Keramos, American Ceramic Society, Intramurals 4. RASHIDI, ABDUL SHUKOOR Kabul, Afghanistan ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING RASMUSSEN, BIRGER KRISTIAN, II Raleigh, North Carolina FURNITURE MANUFACTURING 8: MANAGEMENT , Scabbard 8: Blade, Intramurals 1,2,3,4S FUU11' ture Club 2,3,4, Pres. 4, McKimmon Village Council 3,45 Drum 8: Bugle Corps 1,2,3,4, Com' mander 4, AUSA. - RATLIFF, BLAKE ARNOLD, JR. Wadesboro, North Carolina TEXTILE TECHNOLOGY Delta Kappa Phi, Textile Forum, Football 1. RAWLINQSI' 5 N0ffh P ALI MECHANIC phi KZPP' Tun' RAY, IA-Mgt: M215 Hin' N941 ANIMAL SC' y TECHNOPOG 0 Animal sawn RAYNOR1 D5 Greensboro, N' APPLIEQ MATH AlPh3 Ph' Omg RAYNOR, R07 Benson, North C INDUSTRIAL M REDDECK, Al Charlotte, Nord? ELECTRICAL Eh Phi rum Iam: l REDMogI,rQLg L'be , 0 , PdULn1yRY SCIE5 BUSINESS REIJMON, IVE Kernersville, NoI MECHANICAL E Theta Tau, Vice Club l,2,3, Pub. M1 RENEAU, CAL West Palm Beacl ELECTRICAL EN REVELS, RICH Charlotte, North MECHANICAL El AEROSPACE om A.I.A.A. 3,4. RI-IEA, JAMES Cantor, North C2 INDUSTRIAL EDI EPSIlon Pi Tart RHODES. Tl-IO! Leakrviue, North APPLIED mmf RHODES WILL Leaksville, North APPLIED rm-HE P111 Kappa Phi- pg cd 43 Olientagjzm 4 RICHARDSON, Monroe, Nor-Lb MET Amelixclif RICHA P Rah. RDSOL 1811,N ' P0uHCAL0 ITP AHS Semi dusrifizgl Af-on 3,4 C B. 34: Yu stIIden?Ll2eJl4: F RIDDI , Theta Ta,,,GAlEEElE S D01'm Pres. 5- 4.5, Vice fadets 1,2,33 Social Func- ,3,4, Student i8z .ure Comm. lub. SI , A.I.I.E. 3,4, of St. Patrick Y ISKAR UASIVAN :ramic Society, JR STIAN, U IG at 123,45 Furni- rramon Village I I,2,3:4r Com- D, JR. 7 Football 1- RAWLINGS, PETER F. North Providence, Rhode Island MECHANICAL ENGINEERING Phi Kappa Theta, Vice Pres., Intramurals 1,2,3,4, RAY, JAMES HUGHIE, JR. Mars Hill, North Carolina ANIMAL SCIENCE-AGRICULTURAL TECHNOLOGY Animal Science Club, Meat dt Milk. RAYNOR, DAVID BARCLAY Greensboro, North Carolina APPLIED MATHEMATICS Alpha Phi Omega, Pres. 3, Tennis 1,2. RAYNOR, ROY MAX I Benson, North Carolina INDUSTRIAL ARTS-TECHNICAL OPTION REDDECK, ALEXANDER PHIPPS Charlotte, North Carolina ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING Phi Theta Kappa, I.E.E.E. REDMON, ALAN THOMAS Liberty, North Carolina POULTRY SCIENCE-AGRICULTURE BUSINESS REDMON, IVEY MARTIN, JR. Kernersville, North Carolina MECHANICAL ENGINEERING Theta Tau, Vice Regent 4, A.S.M.E. 4, Glee Club I,2,3, Pub. Mgr. 3. RENEAU, CALIX LEE West Palm Beach, Florida ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING REVELS, RICHARD WAYNE Charlotte, North Carolina MECHANICAL ENIGEERING- AEROSPACE OPTION A.I.A.A. 3,4. RHEA, JAMES HARRY Cantor, North Carolina INDUSTRIAL EDUCATION Epsilon Pi Tau. RHODES, THOMAS MARTIN Leaksville, North Carolina APPLIED MATHEMATICS RHODES, WILLIAM GALE Leaksville, North Carolina APPLIED MATHEMATICS Phi Kappa Phi, Pi Mu Epsilon, Science Coun- cil 4, Orientation Comm. 4, Circle K Club 3. RICHARDSON, RALPH JAMES Monroe, North Carolina METALLURGICAL ENGINEERING American Society for Metals. RICHARDSON, WALTER EARL Raleigh, North Carolina POLITICAL SCIENCE 8: SOCIOLOGY Liberal Arts Senator 4, Varsity Glee Club 1,2, 3,4, Pres. 4, Apollo Club 2,3,4, Pres. 4, Men's Quartet 2,3,4, YDC 2,3,4, Sec. 2, YMCA ll, 3,4, Cabinet 4, Freshman Counselor 4, State Student Legislature 3,4, Interim Council 4. RIDDICK, WILLIAM SIDNEY, JR. Elizabeth City, North Carolina CIVIL ENGINEERING Theta Tau, A.S.C.E. RIDGE, WILLIAM EUGENE Asheboro, North Carolina INDUSTRIAL ARTS-TEQHN Sigma Nu, Athletic Dir. ICAL OPTION RIDOUTT, CHARLES MONROE Garner, North Carolina INDUSTRIAL ARTS-TECHNICAL OPTION RILEY, DAVID LIVINGSTON Charlotte, North Carolina CIVIL ENGINEERING A.S.C.E. ROARK, LARRY ALDEN Johnson City, Tennessee EIEEECgRICAL ENGINEERING ROBBINS, EDWARD HAMBY Newbern, North Carolina MECHANICAL ENGINEERING Alpha Phi Omega, Pershing Rifles, A.S.M.E., Intramurals, Campus Chest. ROBERSON, EUGENE BENJAMIN, JR. Robersonville, North Carolina AGRICULTURAL EDUCATION Ag Education Club. ROBERSON, HOKE SMITH, JR. Windsor, North Carolina EDUCATION Sigma Nu, Intramurals 1,2,3,4, Orientation Group Leader 3,4. ROBERSON, PAUL BERT Williamston, North Carolina AGRICULTURAL EDUCATION Ag Education Club. ROBINSON, JACOB ELLIS Gastonia, North Carolina TEXTILE TECHNOLOGY Phi Psi, Textile F orumf YRC. ROBINSON, LESLIE GREGORY Saint Albans, West Virginia RECREATION-PARK ADMINISTRATION Basketball 1,2,3,4. RODRIGUEZ, LUIS J OSE Lima, Peru AGRICULTURAL ECONOMICS ROSE, BILLY McCOY Pentego, North Carolina TEXTILE TECHNOLOGY Arnold Air Society, Marching CadCtS- ROSE, JOHN EDWIN, JR. Charlotte, North Carolina POLITICAL SCIENCE Tau Kappa Epsilon, YDC. ROSE, NORMAN HAROLD Princeton, North Carolina TURAL EDUCATION QSIIIEIICPJIII Kappa, Ag Education Club. I E 4. Y ,wing ,,-.Eff 4! gg we 1 A-is :hit-,Nr ., ,ps x ,fo -I fr ' Nt, c es le.. .. .ag vt." I, X' Saw' f-4. - . ae 4 H.. W 11f:s, ,iunge - I f '- - v -t egg, ROSE, WILLIAM JOHNSTON Littleton North Carolina .,'t.. "se" r EXPERIMENTAL STATISTICS h Old Kappa Alpha, Alumni Sec' 2t3r4'5' Cptm' South Ball 2,3,4S The Hauler' Bus' gr ROSS, DONALD WILLIAM Sanford, North Carolina TEXTILE. TECHNOLOGY Arnold Alf SOCICHY. 2-3.4, Comptroller 4, Intra- murals l,2,3,4, Military Ball Assoc. 3,4. ROSS, JOSEPH CLARK Matthews, North Carolina MECHANICAL ENGINEERING ROUTH, JAMES HOYD Greensboro, North Carolina CIVIL ENGINEERING-CONS OPTION TRUCTION ROUTH, THOMAS STOCKARD Greensboro, North Carolina CIVIL ENGINEERING ROY, JOHN CURTIS, IR. Marietta, Georgia INDUSTRIAL ENGINEERING A.I.I.E. 2,3,4, Sec. 4, Band 1,21 Wesley Founda- tion 1,2,3,4, Program Chm. 3, Vice Pres. 4, CU Music Comm. I, YRC l,2. RUFTY, DONALD LEE Salisbury, North Carolina RECREATION 8: PARK ADMINISTRATION FarmHouse, Circle K Club, Cheerleader l,2,3,4. RULAND, ROSS ROGERS Norman, Oklahoma CHEMICAL ENGINEERING A.I.Ch.E. 2,3,4, Honor Student 3,43 Track I. RUPPE, JERRY LEE Cliffside, North Carolina CIVIL ENGINEERING RUSSELL, MILLARD EUGENE Albemarle, North Carolina FOOD SCIENCE TECHNOLOGY Food Science Club. RUSSELL, ROGER ALAN Alexandria, Virginia FOREST MANAGEMENT RUTHERFORD, NEAL ALEXANDER, JR. Candler, North Carolina NUCLEAR ENGINEERING Intramurals 2,3,4. SABAITIS, EUGENE JOSEPH New Philadelphia, Pennsylvania ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING Phi Kappa Phi, Veterans' Assoc., Treas. SALE, WILLIAM CROCKETT Ronda, North Carolina MECHANICAL ENGINEERING Wesley Foundation, Treas. 3, A.M. Program 4, Advanced ROTC 3,4. SAMPSON, ALFRED KENNETH, JR. Greensboro, North Carolina APPLIED MATHEMATICS SANBORN, HERBERT RALPH Richmond, Virginia ZOOLOGY Mu Beta Psi, College Union Pres. 4, Chm. Board of Directors 4, Chm. Climate of Learning Comm. 4: New Arts Executive Board 2,3,4, Friends of the College Executive Board 4, Band l,2,3,4- SANDERS, HARRY THOMAS, JR. Raleigh, North Carolina PULP dt PAPER TECHNOLOGY Xi Sigma Pi, Ranger 4, Fourdrinicr Society. Prcs. 4, Vice Pres. 31 Slubr ti Etlgingx, Co- Editor. SANDERS, JAMES CAMPBELL Badin, North Carolina ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING Alpha Phi Omega, I.E.E.E. SANDLING, SHARON JADEE Raleigh, North Carolina HISTORY SANFORD, DOUGLAS ROBERT Cary, North Carolina INDLESTRIAL ENGINEERING A.I.I. . SATAPATHY, KRUSHNA MOHAN Orissa, India TEXTILE CHEMISTRY SATTERWHITE, CARL MOORE, JR. Salisbury, North Carolina TEXTILE TECHNOLOGY Delta Kappa Phi, Intramurals. SAUNDERS, SAMUEL GILMORE, JR. Waynesboro, Virginia APPLIED MATHEMATICS Kappa Sigma. SAWYER, JAY KEITT Vanceboro, North Carolina ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING I.E.E.E., Baseball I. SCHAUB, MARY HUNTER Apex, North Carolina MATHEMATICS EDUCATION Phi Kappa Phi 4, Math gl Science Education Club 2,3,4. SCHOTT, HENRY JOSEPH Ayden, North Carolina ELECE-:TRICAL ENGINEERING I.E.E. . SCOFIELD, MICHAEL SMITH Princeton Junction, New Jersey POLITICAL SCIENCE Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Thirty 8: Three, Corr. Sec., Blue Key, Pres., Golden Chain, Agromeclc: Junior Class Secretary, Senior Class Vice Presi- dent, Honor Code Board 2.3.4, Chm. 4, Con- gressional Intern 4, Junior Class Ring Comm. Chm. SCOTT, CLAUDE EDWARD, III Winston-Salem, North Carolina MECHANICAL ENGINEERING- AEROSPACE OPTION A.I.A.A., Southern Engineer 2,3,4, Circ. Mgr. 3, News Editor 4. SCOTT, EDWIN ROBINSON, JR. Raleigh, North Carolina TEXTILE TECHNOLOGY Phi Psi, Kappa Tau Beta, Thirty 8: Three, Tompkins Textile Council, Textile Forum, Art Dir., Track 3,4, Student Gov. Senator 2,3, Chm. Promotions Comm., Veterans' Assoc., YRC. SECHREST, WALTER STEVEN Lexington, North Carolina ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING SERRELL, MORTON ALBERT Charlotte, North Carolina MECHANICAL ENGINEERING- AEROSPACE OPTION A.I.A.A. SESSOMS, RICHARD ANDREW Apex, North Carolina NUCLEAR ENGINEERING American Nuclear Society. SHARMA, YAJNA VALK Ambela Cantt, India PULP 8: PAPER TECHNOLOGY SHELT ON, JOHNNY DALE Albemarle, North Carolina TEXTILE TECHNOLOGY Delta Kappa Phi, Advanced ROTC. SHELTON, ROBERT WILLARD Madison, North Carolina INDUSTRIAL ARTS-TECHNICAL OPTION SHEPHERD, DAVID WAYNE Salisbury, North Carolina FOREST MANAGEMENT Forestry Club. SHILLINGLAW, JOHN PRESTON, JR. Rock Hill, South Carolina CHEMICAL ENGINEERING Scabbard 8: Blade5 A.I.Ch.E., Military Ball Assoc., AUSA. SHIRLEY, GEORGE RICHARD, JR. Greensboro, North Carolina CIVIL ENGINEERING SHIVES, BYRON LARRY Salisbury, North Carolina METALLURGICAL ENGINEERING Alpha Phi Omega5 American ,Society for Metals5 Alpha Sigma Mug Intramurals 1,2,45 A.S.M. Pres. 4. SHUE, JAMES EUGENE Salisbury, North Carolina AGRICULTURAL EDUCATION FarmHouse5 Kappa Phi Kappa5 Ag Education Club5 Lutheran Student Assoc. SHUF ORD, GORDON ERIC, JR. Hickory, North Carolina ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING Eta Kappa Nu 3,45 Scabbard 8: Blade 3,45 I.E.E.E. 2,3,4, Pub. Chm. 3,45 Engineers' Coun- cil 45 Phi Kappa Phi Achievement Certificate5 Engineering Honors Program 35 Advanced ROTC5 AUSA 3,4. SIGMON, DARRELL WILBURN Hickory, North Carolina ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING SILLS, ERNEST KARL Hickory, North Carolina ARCHITECTURE Scabbard 8: Bladeg Advanced ROTC. SIMMERSON, HAYDEN CURTIS Salisbury, North Carolina PULP 8: PAPER TECHNOLOGY SIMMONS, JOHN MELVIN Burlington, North Carolina MECHANICAL ENGINEERING Kappa Alphag A.S.M.E. SLOAN, DAVID CLARENCE Greensboro, North Carolina CIVIL ENGINEERING-CONSTRUCTION OPTION SLOAN, LARRY Charlotte, North Carolina ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING I.E.E.E.5 Intramurals 1,2,3,45 Pershing Rifles 1,55 Advanced ROTC 3,45 Freshman Diners Cub. SLOOP, JERRY WAYNE Kannapolis, North Carolina MECHANICAL ENGINEERING SLOOP, JOHN ERWIN Wilkesboro, North Carolina FURNITURE MANAGEMENT 8: MANUFACTURING Sigma Alpha Epsilong Intramurals. SMALL, GEORGE MILTON, III Raleigh, North Carolina ARCHITECTURE SMATHERS, GEORGE HARLEY Canton, North Carolina MECHANICAL ENGINEERING- AEROSPACE OPTION Tau Beta Pi5 Intramurals. SMEATON, JAMES OGILVIE, III Bloomfield, New Jersey CHEMICAL ENGINEERING A.I.Ch.E. SMITH, DAVID PETER White Plains, New York WOOD TECHNOLOGY Fliqorest Products Research Societyg Forestry Club, reas. SMITH, HAROLD DWIGHT, JR. Albermarle, North Carolina ECONOMICS SMITH, HOVIS J ULIAN Wingate, North Carolina AGRICULTURAL EDUCATION Ag Education Club5 IDC 4. SMITH, JAMES DAVID Benson, North Carolina AGRICULTURAL SCIENCE ENGINEERING A.S.A.E.5 Scabbard 8: Blade, Advanced ROTC. SMITH, JAMES ERNEST Shelby, North Carolina APPLIED MATHEMATICS SMITH, JAMES S. Arlington, Virginia CIVIL ENGINEERING Pi Kappa Phi, Chi Epsilon. SMITH, JOSEPH VADEN Mount Airy, North Carolina CHEMICAL ENGINEERING Tau Beta Pig Phi Eta Sigma5 Phi Kappa Phi5 A.I.Ch.E.5 Intramurals 2,3,45 Engineering Honors Program5. Aubrey Lee Brooks Scholar5 Engi- neers' Fair Dept. Chm. SMITH, LINDA LOUISE Mount Holly, North Carolina TEXTILE CHEMISTRY A.A.T.C.C. 3,4, Sec. 45 Women's Assoc. l,2,45 Women's Chorus 2. SMITH, ROBERT WRIGHT Ayden, North Carolina CHEMICAL ENGINEERING A.I.Ch.E. 1,2,3,45 Engineers Council 3,4, Vice Pres. 45 A.I.Ch.E. Pres. 4. SMITH, WALLACE EDWARD Charlotte, North Carolina ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING Eta Kappa Nu, Vice Pres.g Tau Beta Pig I.E.E.E.5 I-Ionor's Program 3,45 Dean's List l,2,3,45 Phi Kappa Phi Freshman Honorsg Senior Lab In- structor. SMITH, WALTER TILFORD, JR. Newport News, Virginia METALLURGICAL ENGINEERING American Society for Metals5 Tennis l,2,3,45 Intramurals, Graduation Marshall. SMITH, WOODIE CLINTON Raleigh, North Carolina ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING Alpha Phi Omega 2,3,43 I.E.E.E. 2,3,4. SMITH, ZAN PREVOST Chapel Hill, North Carolina MECHANICAL ENGINEERING Phi Eta Sigma, Tau Beta Pi5 Pi Tau Sigmag Sophomore Class Treas.5 Junior Class Treas.5 Glee Club l,2. SMITHERMAN, THOMAS DAVID East Bend, North Carolina CIVIL ENGINEERING-CONSTRUCTION OPTION SNIPES, JAMES VANCE, JR. Haw River, North Carolina TEXTILE TECHNOLOGY Phi Psi. SOMERS, HENRY WALTER, JR. Burlington, North Carolina TEXTILE CHEMISTRY Phi Kappa Phi5 Sigma Tau Sigma5 Track 1,2,3,45 Tompkins Textile Council, Treas. 45 Kappa Tau Beta 45 Textile Forum, Asst. Editor 45 A.A.T.C.C. 3,4, Vice Pres. 4. SOO, JOHN HSINTSENG Hong Kong, China ECONOMICS Soccer 15 Y.M.C.A., International Comm. 25 YDC 2. SORCE, SAM JOSEPH Passaic, New Jersey RECREATION-PARK ADMINISTRATION Football l,2,3,45 Intramurals l,2,3,45 Monogram Club5 Newman Club5 Sociology Club. SOSSAMAN, JAMES LEE Bryson City, North Carolina MECHANICAL ENGINEERING- AEROSPACE OPTION I.A.S. 1,2,45 Intramurals l,2,3. SPAINHOUR, JOHN MICHAEL Lenoir, North Carolina . MECHANICAL ENGINEERING Arnold Alf ,S0CielYS Track 1,2,45 Cross Country l.2:,WreStlmg 3,45 Marching Cadets 1,2,3,4, Tactical Ofiicer 4, Competition Team 25 Ad- vanced AFROTC 3,4, Wing Security Officer 4. SPARKS, WILTON Elgfgildaellllzlgorth Carolina I A.S.M.E. AL ENGINEERING SPENCER, DENNIS ODELL Hickory, North Carolina CHEMICAL ENGINEERING A.I.Ch.E. l,2,3,45 Capital City Sports Car Club, SPENCER, JOSEPH MILTON Charlotte, North Carolina FOREST MANAGEMENT Water Polo I5 CU Music Comm. Chm. 2- New Arts Board of Directors 2,35 Friends tif the College 2,3. SPOON, JOE FRANK Liberty, North Carolina TEXTILE CHEMISTRY Delta Kappa Phi5 A.A.T.C.C., Treas. STALLIN GS, HORACE LEE, JR. Hobbsville, North Carolina AGRICULTURE STAMPLEY, ROBERT KNIGHTON Portsmouth, Virginia NUCLEAR ENGINEERING Lambda Chi Alpha, Vice Pres.5 Phi Eta Sigma5 Thirty 8: Three, Sec.-Treas.5 Technicianp Cross Country 1,25 Track 15 Monogram Club5 Junior Class Ring C0mm.5 All-ACC Academic Teamg IFC5 Freshman Camp Counselorg Honors Pro- gram l,3,4. STANALAND, J ULIAN JEAN Elizabeth City, North Carolina SOCIOLOGY STEAGALL, DARRELL C. Leaksville, North Carolina TEXTILE TECHNOLOGY Blue Key5 Delta Kappa Phi, Vice Pres.5 Kappa Tau Betag Sigma Tau Sigmag Textile Forum, Bus. Mgr. 3, Editor 45 Board of Student Publica- tiogs 3,42 Tompkins Textile Council, Vice Pres. 3, res. . STEELE, RONALD WAYNE Burlington, North Carolina APPLIED MATHEMATICS Delta Sigma Phi5 Honor Code Board 3g Campus Code Board 35 Junior Class Ring Comm., Grad- uation Marshall 3. STEENBURGH, CHARLES JOSEPH Raleigh, North Carolina s ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING Phi Eta Sigma, Tau Beta Pig Intramurals 2,35 Veterans' Assoc. 2,3. STENHOUSE, MICHAEL HUNTER Charlotte, North Carolina MECHANICAL ENGINEERING- AEROSPACE OPTION Sigma Chi, Steward 3, Senior Bd. Chm. 3, Pledge Trainer 45 Cross Country lg Engineering Senator 45 Investigations Comm., Sec. 4. STEPHENS, JOSEPH EDWIN Wilmington, Delaware INDUSTRIAL ARTS-TECHNICAL OPTION Swimming l,2,3. STEPHENSON, EMERLE FRANKLIN, JR. Raleigh, North Carolina INDUSTRIAL ARTS EDUCATION Industrial Arts Club 3,4g Student NEA 1,?.,3,45 Amer. Industrial Arts Assoc. 3,4. gfEPHEN?0: Wiuowg-lENCf CROP ODQGY HN . 1-Egynollli' dub' 5'1'EPPE,1t:x valdesergn E ELECTRI. . Phi Em 5',j'f?,2.1 Iipolillivu CIM' 41 STEWARTQE Rialelghs Ngq 1 RECREAPOQM Alpha Phi A I murals If2'3' ' selor 2- STIMPSON, R Winston-Salem CIVII6ENGINE Intraml sT1'KELi2A1f Stony Point?" AGRICULTURJ AGRICULTUR! sr1NNER,Rf Freeport, New ENTOMOLOGI Phi Eta Sigma? gg Three5 Blue I' ing Band 1,133 STOCKS, GEl Baltimore, Ma APPLIED MAT STOCKS, WII Hookerton, NI NUCLEAR EN Trafiic Comm.5 STOKES, JAX Kinston, Nort PSYCHOLOGY Toastmasters Cl STOLT, ROE Cadillac, Mid ELECTRICAL I.E.E.E. 35 NL 2TONE,DA1 tony Point, t MECHANICAI AEROSPACE 1 Pl Tau Siggna: ZTONER, JA onco N ELECTIRICA? I.E.E.E. 3,4. STONE R RiCh5CldlTNci CHEMisrRy A.C.S. l,2,3,4:' ETOREY, JA C1iialiam'ngmNf," A.C.S. 1 L3 4, Blade 3,45 his 'ts Car Club. 2, New tends of the 3.5. JR. HTON Ii Eta Sigma, niciang Cross Clubg Junior demic Teamg Honors Pro- I Pres.g Kappa xtile Forum, dent Publica- il, Vice Pres. -d 35 Campus fomm.g Grad- OSEPH 'amurals 2,3g 'NTER id. Chm..3, g Engineering iec. 4. AL OPTION 4 NEA 1,2143 STEPHENSON, JAMES DONNIE Willow Springs, North Carolina CROP SCIENCE-AGRICULTURAL TECHNOLOGY Agronomy Club, Collegiate 4-H Club. STEPPE, JAMES ALAN Valdese, North Carolina ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING Phi Eta Sigmag Phi Kappa Phi, Tau Beta Pig Pi Mu Epsilon, I.E.E.E. 3,4g Band 1,2,3,4g Apollo Club 43 Engineering Honors Program. STEWART, THOMAS HAMILTON Raleigh, North Carolina RECREATION 8: PARK ADMINISTRATION Alpha Phi Omega I,2,3,4, Historian 33 Intra- murals l,2,3,4, Athletic Dir. 3g Dorm Coun- selor 2. STIMPSON, ROBERT THOMAS Winston-Salem, North Carolina CIVIL ENGINEERING-CONSTRUCTION OPTION A.S.C.E.g Intramurals 2,3,4. STIKELEATHER, WADE EUGENE Stony Point, North Carolina AGRICULTURAL ENGINEERING- AGRICULTURAL TECHNOLOGY STINNER, RONALD EDWIN Freeport, New York ENTOMOLOGY Phi Eta Sigmag Phi Sigmag Alpha Zetag Thirty 8: Three, Blue Key, Alpha Phi Omegag March- ing Band l,2,3g Symphonic Band l,2,3. STOCKS, GERALD DEAN Baltimore, Maryland APPLIED MATHEMATICS STOCKS, WILLIAM MATLOCK Hookerton, North Carolina NUCLEAR ENGINEERING Traffic Comm.g Asst. Residence Counselor. STOKES, JACK WILSON, JR. Kinston, North Carolina PSYCHOLOGY Toastmasters Club 3. STOLT, ROBERT DEAN Cadillac, Michigan ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING I.E.E.E. 3g N.E.S.E.P. STONE, DAVID RAY Stony Point, North Carolina MECHANICAL ENGINEERING- AAEROSPACE OPTION PI Tau Sigmag Engineering Honors Program. STONER, JAMES EVERETTE, JR. Concord, North Carolina ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING I.E.E.E. 3,4. STONER, ROBERT GLEN, JR. Richfield, North Carolina CHEMISTRY A.C.S. l,2,3,4g Intramurals 1,2. STOREY, JAMES ROMULUS Durham, North Carolina CHEMISTRY A.C.S. l,234' Pershin Rifles 23 Scabbard 8: I I I S Blade 3,4g Intramurals 1,2. STOTT, DOUGLAS LEROY Greenville, North Carolina ARCHITECTURE STOUDEMIRE, STEWART Lincolnton, North Carolina MCBRYDE INDUSTRIAL ENGINEERING - A'I'I'E'9 Pershing Rifles, 1,23 Advanced ROTC, STOUGH, STANLEY DOUGLAS Woodleaf, North Carolina MECHANICAL ENGINE A.s.M.E. I,2,3,4. ERING STOUT, DAVID LEE Durham, North Carolina CIVIL ENGINEERING-C OPTION ONSTRUCTI ON A-S-C-E 2,349 Football 1,2,3,4g Baseball l,3' Intramurals 123,43 Engineering Senator 4. I STOWE, GERRY FRANCIS Kannapolis, North Carolina TEXTILE CHEMISTRY Drum 8I Bugle Corp Ig Advanced AFROTC 3,4. STRESAU, FREDERIC E. Fort Lauderdale, Florida LANDSCAPE ARCHITECTURE STROUP, THOMAS FRANK Brevard, North Carolina PULP 8: PAPER TECHNOLOGY Alpha Zeta, Fourdrinier Society, Leopold Wild- life Club. STRUM, JACK CONNER Rocky Mount, North Carolina CHEMICAL ENGINEERING A.I.Ch.E. STRUMFELS, LESLIE DWAIN W. Winston-Salem, North Carolina GEOLOGICAL ENGINEERING A.I.M.E. 3,4. STUART, DAVID HEATH Winston-Salem, North Carolina EXPERIMENTAL STATISTICS Delta Sigma Phig Blue Keyg Apollo Club 1,23 Orientation Comm. 21 CU Board of Directors l,2,3,4, CU Pres., Vice Pres., New Arts Pres., Vice Pres.g Friends of the College Board of Director 3,43 Social Functions Comm. 35 Con- solidated Univ. Board of Directors 3. STUART, JAY CLYDE Elkin, North Carolina ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING ' Theta Chi, Marshall 33 I.E.E.E,, American So- ciet for Metalsg The TeclIIIIcIan,' Intramurals Y 1,2,3,4. STYERS, C. NEIL 1 Gastonia, North ICSECISIEHERING ECHANICAL E ifitmbda Chi Alpha, Pres., Soc- Chm-31125128 Trainerg Intramurals I,2I3,49 A-5-M-Ev ' SUGGS, JULIUS DELANE Elizabethtown, North Caf0l1r1a EDUCATION SULLIVAN, ALBERT GRAY Hickory, North Carolina ENGINEERING Engineers' Fair 3,43 BSU 2.4. SULLIVAN, THOMAS Ralfflgh, North Carolina MECHANICAL ENGINEERING SUMMERLIN, JOHN DAVID, JR. Kinston, North Carolina MECHANICAL ENGINEERING A.S.M.E.: Band l,2. SUMMERS, RICHARD LEE Toledo, Ohio NUCLEAR ENGINEERING 3,43 Engineering Council 43 SUMMDEY, JAMES WIRT, III Gastonia, North Carolina CHEMICAL ENGINEERING Theta Chi. SUMMITT, JIMMY BEN Cherryville, North Carolina TEXTILE TECHNOLOGY Phi Psi, Marching Cadets, A.I.Ch.E.: Student Government Senator, Budgetary 8: Finance Comm. Sec.g Tompkins Textile Council, Ad- vanced AFROTC, Textile Forum. SURRATT, ROBERT EARL Greensboro, North Carolina NUCLEAR ENGINEERING Pi Kappa Phi. SWAIM, JAMES GRAY Elkin, North Carolina TEXTILE TECHNOLOGY Delta Kappa Phi. SWAIN, BARRY STEPHEN Walkertown, North Carolina ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING Theta Chip I.E.E.E. SWAIN, JAMES WARREN Columbia, North Carolina FOOD SCIENCE-AGRICULTURAL SCIENCE Food Science Club 3,43 Drum 8: Bugle Corps 1,23 Collegiate 4-H Club 1,2. SWANN, JAMES THOMAS Morehead City, North Carolina RECREATION 8: PARK ADMINISTRATION Intramurals l,2,3,4, Athletic Dir. 2,3,4g Dorm Vice Pres. 4. TATE, HAROLD VERNON, JR. Farmville, Virginia SCIENCE EDUCATION Alpha Phi Omega l,2,3,4, Pres. 35 Math 8: Science Education Club 2,43 Student NEA 4. TATE, JIMMY DEAN Belmont, North Carolina AGRICULTURAL ECONOMICS Ag Economics Clubg Ag Councilg Intramurals. TAYLOR, DOUGLAS ELMORE Connelly Springs, North Carolina ANIMAL HUSBANDRY TAYLOR, DOUGLAS WILDER Whitakers, North Carolina CROP SCIENCE-AGRICULTURAL TECHNOLOGY Agronomy Club. TAYLOR, JULIAN RALEIGH Raleigh, North Carolina ZOOLOGY-AGRICUIQIURAI. SCIENCE Phi Kappa Tau, Vicc Pres. Z. Chaplain 43 IFC Investigations Board 2. TAYLOR, RICHARD SLAUGHTER Goldsboro, North Carolina CIVIL ENGINEERING Pi Kappa Phi: Phi Eta Sigma: A.S.C.E. TAYLOR, ROBERT NVARNVICK Lumberton, North Carolina INDUSTRIAL ARTS Industrial Arts Club: Intramurals 3,4. TAYLOR, WARREN ERNEST Chesapeake, Virginia FOREST MANAGEMENT Forestry Club. TAYLOR, WILLIAM THOMAS Wilmington, North Carolina MECHANICAL ENGINEERING- AEROSPACE OPTION A.I.A.A. 2,3,4, Pres. 43 Engineers' Council. TEPPER, WILLIAM DESOMBRE Flagtown, New Jersey INDUSTRIAL ARTS-TECHNICAL OPTIOIN Industrial Arts Club I.2,3.-IL Intramurals. TERRY. M. RAY Albemarle, North Carolina MECHANICAL ENGINEERING A.S.M.E.1 Intramurals. TERMAN, ELLIOTT JAY Raleigh, North Carolina TEXTILE TECHNOLOGY Phi Psi: Theater Workshop: Veterans Assoc. Treas., Auditor. TESTER, EDWARD KEITH Blowing Rock, North Carolina APPLIED MATHEMATICS YMCA. THOMAS, CHARLES HUBERT, JR, Marion, North Carolina FURNITURE MANUFACTURING 8: MANAGEMENT A.I.I.E. 1,23 Furniture Club 4. THOMAS, EDWARD RUSSELL, II Farmville, North Carolina SCIENCE EDUCATION Pi Kappa Phi, Historian 21 Intramurals I,2,3,4 Advanced ROTC 3,4. THOMPSON, JAMES PINCKNEY, III Fairmont, North Carolina TEXTILE TECHNOLOGY THOMPSON, JERRY WAYNE Graham, North Carolina ENGINEERING THOMPSON, LAFAYETTE, JR. Lucama, North Carolina PLANT PROTECTION 8: SOIL SCIENCE Alpha Zetag Phi Kappa Phi, Agronomy Club Reporter 3, Vice Pres. 4. THOMPSON, LEONARD ROCKETT Conover, North Carolina ARCHITECTURE Student Government Design Senator 1,2, Acad- emic Affairs Comm. Chm. 2, Students Supply Stores Advisory Comm. Chm. 3, State Student Legislature 3,4, Apollo Club 2. THOMPSON, SAMUEL MARMON Spruce Pine, North Carolina FOREST MANAGEMENT Alpha Gamma Rho, Alpha Zeta, Forestry Club l,2,3,4. THOMPSON, WILLIAM KEITH Raleigh, North Carolina ZOOLOGY-AGRICULTURAL SCIENCE THOMSON, MARVIN WILLIAM Winston-Salem, North Carolina MECHANICAL ENGINEERING A.S.M.E., Sec.-Treas. 3, Pres. 4, Engineers Council. THOROUGHGOOD, JAMES ALBERT Raleigh, North Carolina EXPERIMENTAL STATISTICS Phi Kappa Tau, CU Social Comm. TIMBERLAKE, GUY JACKSON, JR. Timberlake, North Carolina MECHANICAL ENGINEERING A.S.M.E. TORCHIA, DONALD LEE Utica, New York FOREST MANAGEMENT Forestry Club. TOTHILL, ALLEN KYLE Winston-Salem, North Carolina CHEMICAL ENGINEERING Delta Sigma Phi, Phi Kappa Phi, Tau Beta Pi, Blue Key, Golden Chain, Phi Eta Sigma, Junior Class Vice Pres., IFC Vice Pres. 3,4, A.I.Ch.E. Sec. 3, Orientation Comm. TOWLER, DWIGHT ARNOLD Chatham, Virginia SOIL SCIENCE-AGRICULTURAL TECHNOLOGY Agronomy Club. TROUTMAN, KENNETH WAYNE Charlotte, North Carolina INDUSTRIAL ARTS Sigma Alpha Omicron. TRUMBO, LEWIS ANDREW Raleigh, North Carolina METALLURGICAL ENGINEERING A.S.M., I.E.E.E. TUCKER, IRVIN BURCHARD, III Raleigh, North Carolina ECONOMICS-MATHEMATICS OPTION Phi Kappa Tau, Intramurals 2,3,4. TUCKER, RUSS VON HALL Mount Airy, North Carolina INDUSTRIAL ARTS-TECHNICAL OPTION TULLUCK, WILLIAM ERNEST, JR. Orangeburg, South Carolina CIVIL ENGINEERING-CONSTRUCTION OPTION Pi Kappa Phi, A.S.C.E., Advanced ROTC. TURBYFILL, PRESSLEY LYTHANUEL Maiden, North Carolina FURNITURE MANUFACTURING 8: MANAGEMENT Furniture Club, Vice Pres. 4, Forest Products Research Society. TURNER, JOHN DAVID Raleigh, North Carolina ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING I.E.E.E. 3,4, Veterans Assoc. 4. TWIGGS, THOMAS EARL Raleigh, North Carolina MECHANICAL ENGINEERING- AEROSPACE OPTION A.I.A.A., Veterans Assoc. TYSON, JAMES EDWARD, JR. Raleigh, North Carolina ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING I.E.E.E. 4, Drum 8: Bugle Corps 1,2, Cross Country 2,3, Capt. 3, Track 2,3. UNDERHILL, RALPH WAYNE Raleigh, North Carolina TEXTILE TECHNOLOGY Pi Kappa Alpha, Alumni Sec. 1,2, Vice Pres. 3,4, House Mgr. 3,4, Intramurals l,2,3. UNDERWOOD, DANIEL MARION Burlington, North Carolina INDUSTRIAL ENGINEERING A.I.I.E., Baseball 1,2. VANCE, JOHN FRANCIS, JR. Kernersville, North Carolina WILDLIFE BIOLOGY Alpha Zeta, Phi Sigma, Leopold Wildlife Club, Pres., National Science Foundation Undergrad- uate Research 3, Varsity Men's Glee Club. VERNON, CLAY HESTER, III Milton, North Carolina AGRICULTURAL ENGINEERING TECHNOLOGY A.T.E. Club. VICK, JOHN GILBERT Kinston, North Carolina ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING I.E.E.E., Intramurals 3. VINCELL, JOHN H. Raleigh, North Carolina ENGLISH Circle K Club, Frank Thompson Theater, New Arts. VINSON, ALLEN WALTER Swansboro, North Carolina AGRICULTURAL EDUCATION Ag Education Club 1,2,3,4. VINSON, WILLIAM ELLIS Charlotte, North Carolina ANIMAL SCIENCE-AGRICULTURAL SCIENCE ' VONCANN ON, ROBERT WESLEY High Point, North Carolina CHEMICAL ENGINEERING A.I.Ch.E. WAITE, ROBERT CLARK Buffalo, New York ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING Alpha Phi Omega, Editor 2, Scouting Chm. 2,3, I.E.E.E. 2,3, Newman Club 1,2,3. WALKER, JAMES HOWARD Boonville, North Carolina TEXTILE TECHNOLOGY Theta Chi, Treas. 4, Delta Kappa Phi 2,3,4, Apollo Club. WALL, MICHAEL WILEY Henrietta, North Carolina MECHANICAL ENGINEERING WALLACE, RALPH THOMAS Cameron, North Carolina APPLIED MATHEMATICS Pershing Rifles, Scabbard 8: Blade, Advanced ROTC. WALSH, LEONARD Roxboro, North Carolina MECHANICAL ENGINEERING Pi Tau Sigma, A.S.M.E., Veterans Assoc. WARD, CARTER STUDDERT Whiteville, North Carolina ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING Sigma Pi, Intramurals. WARD, DAVID FRANCIS Wilmington, North Carolina ARCHITECTURE WARD, ROBERT KEITH Galax, Virginia FOREST MANAGEMENT Alpha Phi Omega 1,2,3, Historian 4, Scabbard 8: Blade 3,4, Society of American Foresters 3,4, Forestry Club 1,2,3,4, Advanced ROTC. WARNER, BRADY HOLTON, JR. Lexington, North Carolina ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING Eta Kappa Nu, Tau Beta Pi, Honors Program, Sophomore Lab Instructor. WARNER, GRANT HERBERT Wilmington, Delaware TEXTILE CHEMISTRY Delta Kappa Phi, Sec., Kappa Tau Beta, Treas., Sigma Tau Sigma, Textile Forum 1,2,3, A.A.T.A.A., pres., Student Government Senator 2, Tompkins Textile Council 2,4, Sec. 4. WARNOCK, PAUL FRANKLIN Gastonia, North Carolina APPLIED MATHEMATICS WARREN, JOE BRITT, JR. Newton Grove, North Carolina SOIL SCIENCE Alpha Gamma Rho, Agronomy Club 3,4, Re- porter 4, Orientation Leader 4. WARREN, LARRY DEAN Newton Grove, North Carolina NUCLEAR ENGINEERING A.N.S., Intramurals 2,3,4. WARR'EN, RALPH MAYO Chapel Hill, North Carolina ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING Eta KQPP21 Nu 3,4, Pres. 4, Intramurals 1, IDC 2, Engineering Honors Program 3,4, Freshman- Sophomore Honors Program 1,2. WATFORD, GARY CARL Thomasville, North Carolina ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING Eta Kappa Nu. WATKINS, DEAL PRINCE, JR. Raleigh, North Carolina METALLURGICAL ENGINEERING A.S.M. 3,4, Vice Chm. 4, Baseball 1, Football 2,3, Intramurals 1,2, Dorm Floor Mgr. 2,3. WATSON, FRED ROGER Lenoir, North Carolina CIVIL ENGINEERING WAY, WARREN WADE Charlotte, North Carolina MECHANICAL ENGINEERING A.S.M.E. 3,4, Soccer l,2, Track 1, CU Activi- ties Comm. 2. WAYT, MERRITT WINSLOW, JR. Greensboro, North Carolina ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING Alpha Phi Omega, Symphonic Band, Marching Band, BSU. WEANT, MARVIN EUGENE Rockwell, North Carolina ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING I.E.E.E.' WEAVER, GLENN ODELL Raleigh, North Carolina ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING Arnold Air Society. WEAVER, KENNETH SHERIDAN Mebane, North Carolina TEXTILE CHEMISTRY Phi Psi, Treas. 4, Kappa Tau Beta, Sec. 4, Dorm Sec. 3,4. WEBB, WILLIAM FRANK Candler, North Carolina MECHANICAL ENGINEERING A.S.M.E. 4, Intramurals 1, Veterans Assoc. 3,4. WEBSTER, MAURICE WILSON Cary, North Carolina HORTICULTURAL SCIENCE- AGRICULTURAL TECHNOLOGY WEISIGER, DAVID A. Fanwood, New Jersey FOOD SCIENCE Food Science Club, College Union Dance Comm., Wesleyan Foundation, Saddle Club, C.C.U.N. WELLS, ROYAL LEE Raleigh, North Carolina MECHANICAL ENGINEERING A.S.M.E. WESTON, RALPH BOYCE . Raleigh, North Carolina NUCLEAR ENGINEERING. Phi Eta Sigma. WETZELL, WILLIAM LOUIS, III Gastonia, North Carolina APPLIED MATHEMATICS Math Club. WHALEY, RONALD LARRY Garner, North Carolina . INDUSTRIAL MANAGEMENT WHEW BCIISUIL N Eu.-JCI Riffs! WHITE, El izabefh MECHANIC WHITE: KH I.E.E.E. WHITE, dl mill, SZIJICLEAR EN A.N.S. WHITE, MA' MZHWOQ mmLs,TEC! Sigma Pl? EPS Sports 5411047 Forum: CUUWN wHirE, OPIF Elkin, North C MECHANICAL. AEROSPACE 0 A.I.A.A WHITFIELD, Robersonville, DAIRY I-IUSBA! TECHNOLOGY Alpha Gamma R WHITLEY, Rockingham, It TEXTILE TECH Phi Psi. WHITMAN, VI Winter Haven, CIVIL ENGINEI OPTION WHIITINGTC CARROLL Coats, North C INDUSTRIAL A WHORLEY, S Raleigh, North MECHANICAL AEROSPACE OI' Phi Kappa Tau. WIATT, FAYII Gloucester, Vir FOREST MANA Society of Amen WIDENHOUS Morganton, N0 MECHANICAL A.S.M.E. ,lQ'ILBlH1,Ron al ' h N wniiirirg om' sc1ENQE F3-UIIHOIISQ WILKE glam 3, 3,4, Viog JR. .ING all I: Football r Mgr. 2,3, 3 1 3 CU Activi- JW, JR. Zandl Marching JE ZRIDAN I Beta, Sec. 4: G trans Assoc. 3,4. LSON TGY Union Dance : Saddle Club: IG .4 UIS, III LRY I I T I WHEELER, DONALD WAYNE Benson, North Carolina ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING WHITE, JACK TERRY Elizabeth City, North Carolina MECHANICAL ENGINEERING WHITE, KENNETH GLENN South Mills, North Carolina ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING I.E.E.E. WHITE, LARRY RONALD Randleman, North Carolina NUCSLEAR ENGINEERING A.N. . WHITE, MARTIN KELLOGG Manteo, North Carolina TEXTILE TECHNOLOGY Sigma Phi Epsilon: Phi Psi: The Technician, Sports Editor: Agromeck, Sports Editor: Textile Forunzg Consolidated Univ. Student Council. WHITE, OPIE WOODROW, JR. Elkin, North Carolina MECHANICAL ENGINEERING- AEROISPACE OPTION A.I.A. . WHITFIELD, WILLIAM ANTHONY Robersonville, North Carolina DAIRY HUSBANDRY-AGRICULTURAL TECHNOLOGY Alpha Gamma Rho. WHITLEY, WILLIAM EDWARD Rockingham, North Carolina TEXTILE TECHNOLOGY Phi Psi. WHITMAN, WILLIAM EDWIN Winter Haven, Florida CIVIL ENGINEERING-CONSTRUCTION OPTION WHITTINGTON, HARTWELL CARROLL Coats, North Carolina INDUSTRIAL ARTS WHORLEY, STANLEY GRIFFIN Raleigh, North Carolina MECHANICAL ENGINEERING- AEROSPACE OPTION Phi Kappa Tau. WIATT, FAYETTE CONQUEST Gloucester, Virginia FOREST MANAGEMENT Society of American Foresters: Coin Club. WIDENHOUSE, WILLIAM CARROLL Morganton, North Carolina MECHANICAL ENGINEERING A.S.M.E. WILBUR, ROBERT LINN Raleigh, North Carolina WILDLIFE BIOLOGY-AGRICULTURAL SCIENCE , FarmHouse: Wildlife Club, Vice Pres. 2. WILKERSON, GLEN WHITENER Raleigh, North Carolina RECREATION 8: PARK ADMINISTRATION Football 1,2: Baseball 1. WILKINSON, RICKY JEYRL Claremont, North Carolina MECHANICAL ENGINEERING A.S.M.E.: Intramurals l,2,3,4. WILKINSON, ROBERT HENRY Mooresville, North Carolina CHEMICAL ENGINEERING. A.I.Ch.E., Treas. 4: Engineering Honors Pro- gram 3: Intramurals 2: Dorm Floor COUHSCIOT 3,4, Vice Pres. 4. WILLARD, CALVIN KENNETH Draper, North Carolina MECHANICAL ENGINEERING A.S.M.E. WILLIAMS, JOHN RALPH Tryon, North Carolina ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING WILLIAMS, LARRY TURNER Gastonia, North Carolina CIVIL ENGINEERING A.S.C.E. WILLIAMS, MARVIN DOUGLAS Kannapolis, North Carolina ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING Intramurals 1,2,3,4, WILLIAMS, RICHARD PLANCK Fayetteville, North Carolina ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING WILLIAMS, RICHARD STANLEY Myrtle Beach, North Carolina MECHANICAL ENGINEERING- AERONAUTICAL OPTION Sigma Chi, Asst. Treas.: Intramurals 2,3,4: Newman Club. WILLIAMS, ROBERT KEITH Newton Grove, North Carolina TEXTILE TECHNOLOGY Veterans Assoc. WILLIAMS, ROGER GARROU Valdese, North Carolina TEXTILE TECHNOLOGY WILLIAMS, THOMAS RYLAND Raleigh, North Carolina ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING Phi Eta Sigma: Eta Kappa Nu: I.E.E.E. WILLIS, ROBERT LEE, JR. Lawndale, North Carolina AGRICULTURAL EDUCATION Ag Education Club, Treas. 4: Wesley Founda- tion. WILSON, CHARLES THOMAS, JR. Durham, North Carolina CIVIL ENGINEERING ' Pi Kappa Alpha, Treas., Pledge Master: Phi Eta Sigma: A.S.C.E.: Intramurals 1,2,3,4: IFC In- vestigations Board 4. WILSON, JACK WILCOX, JR. Gastonia, North Carolina MECHANICAL ENGINEERING A.S.M.E. WILTSHIRE, ROBERT ARLINGTON, II Chevy Chase: Matt-tttm MENTAL EE.EEEIEI2,3,4: YMCA 1,2,3,4: Advanced ROTC 3,4. WINTON, CHARLES NEWTON Raleigh, North Czzxriclilirtas I D MATHE , ?lRPEt5Sigma, Pres. I: Pi Mu Epsilon, Pres. 4: Phi Kappa Phi: Math Club, Sec.-Treas. Ig Sci- ence Council 45 Marching Band 112543 Sym' ph Jnic Band I,2,3,4. WISE, MICHAEL ETEIEIHEN N rth aroma ITECTIERRFIICON lit PARK ADMINISTRATION si ma Alpha Mu Athletic Dir. 2, Pledge Master g r 4- ,Wrestling 1,23 Intramurals 12' g,4VE?g Plggir bay 1,253 IFC Athletic Council 2,3, Executive Board 4. 'N ,I . iii -fait 'tat P- 5 J : HX. .cc tai: . L v S C iw ' yu R Y .-..t.N. .ag .t.-.gunner-I Y - X25- 5 R , , .... ..,,, WISEMAN, DANIEL MARTIN Statesvtlle, North Carolina TEXTILE TECHNOLOGY Phi Epsilon Pi: Phi Psi, WITTTER, DAVID EMMETT Raleigh, North Carolina CERAMIC ENGINEERING A-C-S-3 Marching Band: Symphonic Band: BSU. WOFFORD, JOHN CHARLES Johnson City, Tennessee INDUSTRIAL ENGINEERING Sigma Alpha Epsilon: A.I.I.E. l,2,3,4: Agromcck 2,3,4, Production Mgr. 4: Soccer l,2g IFC In. vestigations Board 2,3,4. WOLFORD, NORMAN HENRY Crosby, Minnesota ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING WONG, JUAN MIGUEL Havana, Cuba PHYSICAL SCIENCES-APPLIED XIQEHEMATICS WONG, MANUEL Havana, Cuba ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING I.E.E E. WOOD, WILLIAM HOWARD, JR. Wilmington, North Carolina CIVIL ENGINEERING WOODEN, HARRY HOLMES, III Cleveland Heights, Ohio ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING N.E.S.E.P. WOODSON, JOHN WAYNE Chase City, Virginia INDUSTRIAL ENGINEERING Sigma Chi, Historian 2, Athletic Dir. 3: Intra- murals 1,2,3,4,5. WOOLARD, MICHAEL GLENN Robersonville, North Carolina INDUSTRIAL ARTS EDUCATION A.I.A.A.: N.C.A.I.A.A. WOOTEN, A. L., JR. Wilson, North Carolina MECHANICAL ENGINEERING- AEROSPACE OPTION A.I.A.A. 4: Phi Eta Sigma 2. WOOTEN, GLENWOOD WOODY Fountain, North Carolina MECHANICAL ENGINEERING A.S.M.E. WOPPMAN, RICHARD ALAN Walworth, New York CHEMICAL ENGINEERING A.I.Ch.E. 1,2,3,4: Intramurals l,2: Newman Club 1,2: CU Music Comm. 1. WORDSWORTH, ALBERT GREY Rocky Mount, North Carolina PRODUCT DESIGN The Technicimz 4,5: Intramurals l,2. WRAY, DAVID LINTON Shelby, North Carolina MECHANICAL ENGINEERING A.S.M.E. WRIGHT, FRANK HADLEY, JR. Ramseur, North Carolina TEXTILE TECHNOLOGY Sigma Nu: Campus Code Board 4. WRIGHT, KENNETH EUGENE Hickory, North Carolina MECHANICAL ENGINEERING WRIGHT, TEDDY JEROME Ruthcrfordton, North Carolina CIVIL ENGINEERING A.S.C.E. WYCHE, HENRY BLANCHARD, JR. Hallsboro, North Carolina CIVIL ENGINEERING-CONSTRUCTION OPTION Lambda Chi Alpha: A.S.C.E.: Intramurals l.2, 3,41 YMCA l.22 YDC I. YARBROUGH. JAMES LOXVELL Shelby, North Carolina MECHANICAL ENGINEERING A.S.M.E. l,2,3,4: Pi Tau Sigma, Trcas. YARBROUGH, JOHN WAGNER Winston-Salem, North Carolina ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING Phi Eta Sigma, Eta Kappa Nu: I.E.E.E.: Alpha Phi Omega, Recording Sec. 4: Orientation Comm. l,2,3,-1: Student Gov. Senator: Dorm Counselor: Band I: Advanced ROTC. YASINAC, ANDREW Sparta, North Carolina CIVIL ENGINEERING FarmHousc: Chi Epsilon: Swimming 3. YAUGER, HARRY ROBERT Baltimore, Maryland MECHANICAL ENGINEERING Phi Sigma Phi. YELVERTON, GEORGE ELLIOTT, JR. Eureka, North Carolina METALLURGY A.N.S. YOUNG, RICHARD ANTHONY Princeton, North Carolina GEOLOGICAL ENGINEERING A.I.M.E. l,2,3,4, Treas. 4: Pershing Rifles 1.2. YOUNG, SAMUEL REMMEL Roanoke Rapids, North Carolina MECHANICAL ENGINEERING A.S.M.E. YOUNG, THOMAS HOWARD Norlina, North Carolina AGRICULTURAL SCIENCE ENGINEERING Alpha Zeta: Dorm Counselor 3,4. YOUNGMAN, ROBERT STERLING New York, New York LANDSCAPE ARCHITECTURE Sigma Alpha Mu: Intramurals l.2.3,4. ZEPKE, BARRY GEORGE Charlotte, North Carolina MECHANICAL ENGINEERING ZIGLAR, FRANK CONDER. JR. Raleigh, North Carolina NUCLEAR PHYSICS Mu Beta Psi: A.I.P.: A.N.S.: Science Council. ZIGLAR, PAUL Raleigh, North Carolina ZOOLOGY-AGRICULTURAL SCIENCE Phi Eta Sigma: Alpha Zeta: Phi Sigma. ZIMMERMAN, JAMES LEE, JR. Lexington, North Carolina CIVIL ENGINEERING Pi Kappa Phi: Phi Eta Sigma: Chi Epsilon: Phi Kappa Phi: A.S.C.E.: Burlington Industries Scholarship 3,4. ZIRKLI, ADNAN M. Syria TEXTILE TECHNOLOGY YOUNGMAN, ROBERT STERLING New York, New York LANDSCAPE ARCHITECTURE Sigma Alpha Mug Intramurals 1,2,3,4. ZEPKE, BARRY GEORGE Charlotte, North Carolina MECHANICAL ENGINEERING ZIGLAR, FRANK CONDER, JR. Raleigh, North Carolina NUCLEAR PHYSICS Mu Beta Psi, A.I.P.g A.N.S.g Science Council ZIGLAR, PAUL Raleigh, North Carolina ZOOLOGY-AGRICULTURAL SCIENCE Phi Eta Sigma, Alpha Zeta, Phi Sigma. ZIMMERMAN, JAMES LEE, JR. Lexington, North Carolina CIVIL ENGINEERING Pi Kappa Phi, Phi Eta Sigma, Chi Epsilon, Phi Kappa Phi, A.S.C.E.g Burlington Industries Scholarship 3,4. ZIRKLI, ADNAN M. Syria TEXTILE TECHNOLOGY On the following pages Sun Arrenu's photos appear. Space does not permit the naming of individual photos, but the pages indicated should give some idea of the quantity and quality of Mr. Arrenuis photographs. The rest of the photography staff did not express interest in photo credits and are therefore not listed. Pages: 12,13, 23, 24, 25 14,15,16,18,19,20, 21, 22, 27, 28, 30, 31, 32, 33, 35, 36, 43 38, 39, 41, 42, , 44, 55, 60, 61, 67, 72, 73, 80, 81, 82, 83, 85, 106, 108, 110, 111, 112,113,117 121,123,125,133,141 147,149, 157,159,160,161, 164,165, 169, 170,171, 172, 194,196, 212, 213, 214, 216, 317, 323, 330, 330. Color: Clisted top to bottom, left to rightj P 3 -B,C,D P 4-B,E,F P 5 -A,B,C,D,E P 7-A,B P 8 -A,C,E,H "If you're going to play a new game, You can make up your own rules." Special thanks should be given here to Gene Messick and Hank Hastings for their excellent work on the divider pages. Their creations are a distinct addition to the book. ls: L . W W 5 E , , wiv H Q L 'Q 3. 'S Aft , tvxw ,I . gl ef r 1' m L :K 5 k .- f A, 55 Z, is 1 1? 's T '1 9 1 -1 2 I 1 .5 A .1 2 4 5 s 1 i ? 4 Q I s 5 Y 7 I I 1 F i P 1 w N 1 f , -

Suggestions in the North Carolina State University - Agromeck Yearbook (Raleigh, NC) collection:

North Carolina State University - Agromeck Yearbook (Raleigh, NC) online yearbook collection, 1962 Edition, Page 1


North Carolina State University - Agromeck Yearbook (Raleigh, NC) online yearbook collection, 1963 Edition, Page 1


North Carolina State University - Agromeck Yearbook (Raleigh, NC) online yearbook collection, 1964 Edition, Page 1


North Carolina State University - Agromeck Yearbook (Raleigh, NC) online yearbook collection, 1967 Edition, Page 1


North Carolina State University - Agromeck Yearbook (Raleigh, NC) online yearbook collection, 1969 Edition, Page 1


North Carolina State University - Agromeck Yearbook (Raleigh, NC) online yearbook collection, 1970 Edition, Page 1


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