Tennessee State University - Tennessean Yearbook (Nashville, TN)
- Class of 1965
Page 1 of 220
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 220 of the 1965 volume:
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Once again through many trials and tribulations, through thick and thin, by hook or crook, out of
a little order and much chaos with tender loving care plus hours of nursing and baby sitting, the
TENNESSEAN is being brought to its many publics, the chief of which is the student body of Ten-
nessee Agricultural and Industrial State University at Nashville, Tennessee. It is the sincere hope of
the TENNESSEAN staff that all will enjoy and cherish this 1965 edition of "our baby."
. . . is the same as "getting in the act" or "getting into the swim of things" or "stepping into the
limelight" or "making hay while the sun shinesf, A t Tennessee State there are countless opportunities
open to students for getting in the picture. To accomlish this, the students on our campus who are "up
to snuff" or "on the hall" as it were, first get in the hahit of heing where the picture is, an easy task as
the picture is all around and all one needs to do to get in, is step in the right direction at the right
time. It is a beautiful picture of access to academic achievement, organized activities, a well-rounded
the picture. . .
faculty, cultural advantages, community progress, nationally and internationally recognized physical
fitness programs, scholarship advantages, and natural Tennessee beauty. It is a picture to which every
student can add his own master stroke. It is a finished picture of already existent advantages and an
unfinished picture just waiting for that added touch of each studentis own particular brand of genius.
Opportunities abound for every Tennessee State student to take part and to make his presence
felt. He may choose the finished or the unfinished, picture but the important thing is GETTING
IN TI-IE PICTURE ....
in spirit. . .
Whether in the classroom, at a fraternity meeting or ata football game cheering the tigers to victory,
the spirit is the thing. The spirit of Tennessee State is exemplified in all of its many and varied activi-
ties. It is the duty of each student to become a part of this spirit ....
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Whether day-dreaming or in deep concentration, the time often comes for soulful
reflection on the things one has done and for the things one plans to do. Is there an apol-
ogy yet to he made for a past act of callousness? Is there a project ahead which needs a
helping hand? Une would do well to think on these things, meditate about them but one
would do well to refrain from procrastinationg one would do well to he up and doingg one
would do well to get in the picture ....
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Keep this old adage in mind . . . "fl n idle mind is the devilis workshop." The mind should he kept
agile whether through the pleasure-packed, peaceful pasttinie of reading, through the adventuresome
pasttime of travel or the artful pasttirne of lively conversation. At any institution of higher learning,
the mind is at once the attention-getter, the workhorse, and the whipping boy. No 'less so at Tennessee
State University where the acquisition of knowledge to feed the mind is the immediate goal of the stu-
The academic enjoyment at Tennessee State University is a serious pursuit for
those with the insight to look into the future beyond the protective walls of academe,
with an eye to business as to their aspirations and fond hopes. The academic pic-
ture at Tennessee State is more than adequate for those who partake of its advan-
tages. It is progressive in every sense of the word for those with the maturity to
progress in its wake. The mind is a God-given attribute pliable to the point of
constant awakenings or complete and utter stultification, whatever the course
steered by its owner. The picture is clear-academic advantages are available for
every Tennessee State Student. It is up to the individual student to get in the pic-
ture-in mind ....
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and in body. . .
When the late President John P. Kennedy advocated his Physical Fitness Program as a normal pur-
suit for all Americans, the project was hailed by Tennessee State University as being "right down our
The University has received many national and international plaudits, awards, and trophies for
its will and ability to win in athletic endeavors. Nor is the University ever satisfied with a single broken
record or a current win. For even before the awards banquets have ended and the steady stream of ac-
colades has dwindled to a trickle, the male and female Tigers of whatever athletic bent are on the
prowl for new game to tear into ....
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The TENNESSEE State University Tigers are helievers
in physical participation. With a name to protect and traditions
to uphold, the University is not much for Nspectatoritisv or sit-
ting hack on past laurels. Direct ana' ivholehearted participation
in hody sports is one well-known way Tennessee State University
has of ....
getting in the picture
' ' 16
Dedication ................ . . .
Aclininistration and Faculty .... . . . 20
Organized Activities ....... . . . 36
Varsity Sports .....,... . . . 98
Academic Departments . . . . . . 117
The Senior Class ....,... . . . 142
Honors and Scholarships . . . . . .158
AFROTC Activities . . . . . . 166
Favorites .... .... . . . 175
Campus Life ..,.. . . . 188
Odessa "Bunny" Kemp
Published by the students of Tennessee State University
through the Benson Printing Company, Nashville, Tennessee
Mabel Young-Administration and Faculty
John H arcly-Organizations
J ' 1 Clifton Lewis
I Clarence XV1tllCl'S
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ALFRED AUBRY AUGUSTUS CLYDE BOND EDISON BOWMAN JAMES H. BROWN FRAZIER E. JULIUS JAMES M. CONLEY
BANKHEAD D.D.S. BUCHANAN CARPENTER Maj., USAF, Ret.
COTTON WILLIAM D. COX CARL VIRGIL EDWARDS MILLARD GOOCH HIRAM V. GORDON DR. ROBERT TROY L. JONES
The 1965 TENNESSEAN is lovingly dedicated to a lady who, for twenty
years, has lovingly dedicated her time and energy, even after hours, to
the affairs of the veterans who have enrolled as students in our
Sharing the spotlight with the dedicatee on this page are some of her
nboysj' who are now employed by the University as faculty and staff
members. All were once Tennessee State University students. All are
veterans who matriculated here under the honoree's jurisdiction as
Director of Veterans' Ailairs.
The 1965 Yearbook staff is proud to have the opportunity of extending
the honor of dedicating the pages of the 1965 TENNESSEAN to . . .
MRS. RACHEL PATILLO
MARK H. THOMAS A. HARRY 'McCOWAN WAYNE REEVES MINCO SCOTT EDWARD WILLIAM SMITH WILLIE STEVENS
MCCANN McDOWELL LOUIS SMITII
WILLIAM D. CASS F. L. TEAGUE JOHN WATKINS SHERMAN ALEXANDER DR. FRED SAMUEL R. EARL WILHOITE
STIN SON W ATKINS WELLS W ESTB ROOKS WHITMON
ad 1111 Stratum
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THE HONORABLE FRANK G. CLEMENT
Governor of Te-nnesxee
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The Governor introduced Lyndon B. Johnson when the United States
President visited Nashville last fall.
The Tennessee State Board of Edueatlon
Se1nfed.'Eclwa1cl L ermmgs J Flalllx Taylor, I H VV1rf CHAIRMAN M15 B A MCDC1
mort and T R keys Standmg Harold D West, James Wlllnams John W Fmney fdeccasedl
Dale Glove: and Emest C Bill Not Pztcmed M15 Sam lN1lSOI1, Thomas M Dxune and F
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President and Mrs. Davis Ccenterj play host to Tennessee Gov-
ernor.Frank Clement frightj and Memphians Mr. and Mrs,
Whlttxer Sengstzteke of the Tri-State Defender.
President Davis stands by at the speakers, rostrum during the Legislative banquet
as Mrs. Helen Rose presents a corsage to Mrs. Lucille Clement, wife of Ten-
nessee's Governor Frank Clement.
President Davis was on hand when Gulf Oil Co1npany's Dan Kean fcenterl
presented biology department head Dr, John Mallette, a check for it 31,000
grant for use by the department.
DR. W. S. DAVIS
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DR. A. V. BOSXVELL
Dean of Faculty
DR. w. N. JACKSON
fficers of dministration and
B.S., M.S., Director of
MABEL B. CROOKS
B.S., M.A., Dean of Wfomen
HUBERT B. CROUCH
A.B., M.S., Ph.D., Dean of
HOWARD L. BAUGH
Lt. Col. USAF
B.S., Professor of Aerospace Studies
O. W. CRUMP
B.S., B.Ed., M.S., Consultant,
Tennessee State Educational Services
B.S., B.S. in L.S., M.A.,
B. T. DOZIER
B.S., Director of Food
B.S., Secretary, Tennessee
State Educational Services
B.S., M.S., Director of Athletics
ffieers of dministration
And Educational Services
B.S., M.S., Ed.D., Dean of the
School of .Agriculture and Home
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fficers of Administration
nd Educational Services
DARLENE L. HUTSON
B.A., M.A., Ed.D., Consultant,
Tennessee State Educational Services
in C.E., M.S.E., Dean of
School of Engineering
PAUL G. KING
B.S., Business Manager
ROBERT N. MURRELL
B.S., M.S., Dean of Men
JOSEPH A. PAYNE
A.B., M.S., Ed.D., Dean of
THOMAS E. POAG
A.B., M.A., Ph.D., Dean of
the School of Arts and
B.S., Director of Physical
HELEN C. ROSE
B.S., M.S., Administrative
Assistant to the President
ANNIE G. H. SASSER
B.S., M.S., Director of
Student Placement Bureau
GRANVILLE M. SAWYER
A.B., M.A., Ph.D., Director of
Public Relations and
CARR A. TREHERNE
A.B., M.D., Director of Student
R.N., Head Nurse, Student Health
HOMER R. WHEATON
B.S., M.S., Acting Director of the
Division of Agriculture and Home
B.S., M.S., Director of Safety and
MALCOLM D. WILLIAMS
B.S. M.A. Ed.D., Dean of the School
fficers of dministration
ROBERT O. ABERNATHY, B.S., M.A., Ph.D. Professor of
Mathematics and Head of the Department of Physics and Mathe-
OZIE L. ADAMS, B.S., M.S., Ph.D. Associate Professor of Animal
THOMAS ANDERSON, Jr.. B.Mus., M.Ed., Ph.D. Pnofessor
LEONARD C. ARCHER, A.B., M.A., Ph.D. Professor of English
CALVIN O. ATCHISON, B.S., M.A., Ed.D. Professor of Psy-
chology and Coordinator of Graduate Studies and Research in
HAZO W. CARTER, B.S., M.S., Ph.D. Professor of Plant Science
and Coordinator of Graduate Studies and Research in the Applied
MARTIN CHANIN, B.A., M.S., Ph.D. Associate Professor of
MONTRAVILLE I. CLAIBORNE, A,B., M.S., Ph.D. Professor
and Head of the Department of Psychology.
ROBERT S. COBB, B.S., M.A., Ph.D. Professor and Head of the
Department of Health and Physical Education and Chairman of
Graduate Division of thc Department of Health and Physical
HUBERT B. CROUCH, B.A., M.S., Ph.D. Professor of Biology
and Dean of the Graduate School,
CECILLE E. CRUMP. B.S., M.A., Ecl.D. Professor and Head of
the Deparement of Business Education.
EDIVARD N. CULLUM, B.A., M.A., Ed.D. Associate Professor
PEARL G. DANSBY, B.A., M.A., Ph.D. Professor of Psychology.
GEORGE L. DAVIS, A.B., M.A., Ph D. Professor of History and
Coordinator of the Curriculum in Political Science.
DOROTHY W. DRAPER, B.S., M.E.d., Ed.D. Professor of Educa-
SADIE C. GASAWAY, B.S., M.A., Ph.D. Professor of Mathe-
EDDIE T. GOINS, A.B., M.A., Ph.D. Professor of lN'Iusic.
GILDA M. GREENBERG, B.S., MA., Ed.D. Assistant Professor
PEARL K. GUNTER, B.S., M.S., Ed.D. Associate Professor of
Health and Physical Education.
DAVID A. HAMILTON, B.S., M.S., Ed.D. Professor of Agri-
cultural Education and Dean of the School of Agriculture and
JOHN HARVEY, B.S., M.S., Ed.D. Professor of Health and
ROBERT J. HUDSON, B.S., M.A., Ph.D. Professor of English
and Chairman of Sophomore Literature.
MILDRED S. HURLEY, B.S., M.S., Ed.D. Associate Professor
of Elementary Education.
DARLENE LUCILLE HUTSON, B.A., M.A., Ed.D. Associate
Professor of Elementary Education and Consultant to In-Service
WILLIAM N. JACKSON, B.S., M.S., Ph.D. Professor of Science
Education and Dean of Faculty.
KENNETH F. JERKINS, B.S., M.A., Ph.D. Professor and Head
of the Department of Science Education, and Geography.
ROTHER R. JOHNSON, B.S., M.S., Ph.D. Professor of Biological
Sciences and Chairman of the Upper Division of Department of
CALVIN E. KING, A.B., M.A., Ph.D. Professor of Mathematics.
CLYDE M. LEATHERS, B.S., M.A., H.S.D. Professor of Health
and Physical Education and Chairman of the Lower Division of
Department of Health and Physical Education.
EDWARD C. LEWIS, B.Mus., M.S., Ph.D. Pnofessor of Music
and Head of the Department of Art and Music Education.
CRAWFORD B. LINDSAY, A.B., M.A., Ph.D. Professor and
Head of the Department of English.
R. GRANN LLOYD, B.S., M.A., Ph.D. Professor of Economics
and Head of the Department of Economics and Business Adminis-
tration and Director of Division of Business.
JOHN M. MALLETTE, B.S., M.S., Ph.D. Professor of Biological
Sciences and Chairman of the Graduate Division of Department
of Biological Sciences.
CHARITY M. MANCE, B.A., M.A., Ph.D. Professor of Educa-
tion and Head of the Department of Administnation, Curriculum
NEBRASKA MAYS, B.S., M.S., Ph.D. Professor of Education.
FREDERICK J. D. McKINNEY, B.A., M.A., Ed.D. Professor of
MIRIAM L. MCTEER, B.S., M.S., Ph.D. Professor of Foods and
E. PRESTON MITCHELL, B.S., M.A., Ph.D. Professor and
Chairman of the Upper Division of Department of Health and
ROLAND NORMAN, B.S., M.S., Ph.D. Professor and Head of the
Department of Animal Science.
VIRGINIA S. NYABONGO, B.A., M.A., Ph.D. Professor of
THOMAS E. POAG, A.B., MA., Ph.D. Professor and Head of
the Department of Speech and Drama and Dean of the School
of Arts and Sciences.
H. LEON PRATHER, A.B., M.A., Ph.D. Professor of History.
EARL L. SASSER, B.S., M.A., Ph.D. Professor of English and
Coordinator of Graduate Studies and Research in the Humanities.
GRANVILLE M. SAWYER, A.B., M.A., Ph.D. Professor of
Communications, and Director of Institutional Research and
VVILMA DeB SCARLETTE, B.S., M.A., Ph.D. Professor of
SOLOMON N. SHANNON, A.B., M.A., Ph D. Associate Profes-
sor of Secondary Education.
FREDERICK D. SMITH, B.S., M.S., D.V.M. Professor of Ani-
mal Science and Veterinarian.
WILLIAM O. SMITH, B.S., M.A., Ph.D. Professor of Music.
ALONZO T. STEPHENS, A.B., M.Litt., Ph.D. Professor of His-
tory and Head of Department of History and Political Science.
HENRY L. TAYLOR, B.S., M.S., Ph.D. Professor and Head of
the Department of Agricultural Education, and Coordinator of
Graduate Studies and Research in Vocational Education.
ALMA T. WATKINS, B.S., M.A., Ph.D. Professor and Head of
the Department of Modern Foreign Languages.
SHERMAN WEBSTER, A.B., M.A., Ed.D. Professor and Head
of the Department of Sociology.
FRED E. WESTBROOK, B.S., M.S., Ph.D. Professor and Head
of the Department of Plant Science.
JAMYE C. WILLIAMS, B.A., M,A., Ph.D. Professor of Speech.
MALCOLM D. WILLIAMS, B.S., M.A., Ed.D. Professor of
Education and Dean of the School of Education
MCDONALD WILLIAMS, A.B., Litt.M., Ph.D. PI-ofossor of Eng-
RALEIGH A. WILSON, B.A., MA., Ph.D. Professor of History. I 1 I il It
HENDERSON K. WOOD, B.A., M.A., Ph.D. Professor and Head C
of the Department of Biological Scienees.
Preparation for a graduate degree means many
hours in the library stacks.
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Alpha Psi Chapter President of Alpha
Kappa Alpha Sorority, Daisy Gordon.
The AKA's sit together at football games and root for the Tigers.
Firxt Row: Floria Acklin, Beverly Atwater, Beverly Barton, Barbara
Bowles, Gwendolyn Boyd, Vivian Brown, Meredith Campbell, Ma-
ria Clark, Marian Crawford. Sesond Row: Belinda Davis, Bonita
Davis, Carlottc Dennis, Helen Fisher, Janice Fox, Sandra Gamble,
Daisy Gordon, Mae Eddie Graves, Virginia Harris, Paulette
Hawkins. Third Row: Yolanda High, Joyce Jackson, Mary Ieff-
ries, Maryland Jones, Sandra, Jones, Carolyn Koonce, Alma Lewis,
Audrey Lewis, Carol L. Lewis, Sue Merriwelhcr, Yvonne Moore,
Evelyn Osborne. Fourth Row: Diane Porter, Norma. Pryor, Gladys
iappa lpha Sororit
Roberts, Bettye Scruggs, Brenda Simmons, Carolyn A. Smith
Fifth Row: Carolyn F. Smith, Jeannette Smith, Ardelia Stewart
Regina Stucldard, Ann Swilley, Marian Turner, Joyce Varnado,
Beta Omicron Chapter President of Alpha
Phi Alpha Fraternity, Robert B. Carter.
The Alpha Line during Fall initiation period.
First Row: Daniel Aldridge, Albert Anderson, Wallace B. Brown
Howard Burrell, Rodcric Burton, Leon Carter, Michael C. Carter
Robert Carter, Bobby Clifford, Lawrence Collins. Second Row.
Allen S. Counter, Barney Davis, Alvin DeGrate, Reginald Dunn
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Howard E. Falls, Harold Ford. Tommy Gross, Richard Harding,
Andrew Harlan. Third Row: Gerald Harrington, Thomas Harris,
Algenard Herring, Milton D. Hill, Rufus A. Isom, Herman Jack-
son, Lee Johnson, George Jones, James C. Jones, William Jones,
Emmett Kimbrough, Damon Lee. Fourth Row: Obie McKenzie,
Phi lpha Fraternit
Charles Miller, Prentis Nolan, Jesse L. Osborne, Ronald Pillow,
John Powell, George Pressley, Polk Puryear, David E.. Rutledge.
Oscar Stallworth. Fifth Row: Harry Taylor, Henry Taylor,
Matthew M. Taylor, Alvas Tulloss, Levi NVatkins, A. C. Wharton
Jr., John White, Elwood Williams, Percy Williams.
Alpha Chi Chapter president of Delta
Sigma Theta Sorority, Geraldine Williams.
One of Deltzfs community projects this year was the presentation of
towels, wash cloths, soap and toothpaste to Nashville's Knowles Home
for' the Aged. Delegation making the presentation to Knowles Home
resident, Mrs. Eva Carroll, frightj included Cl. to r.l Joyce Gates,
Glenda Harvey, Curlene Hamilton and Andre Bryant.
Firrt Row: Sandra Adams, Maurine Allen, Mattie Baldwin, Eunice
Barnes, Jeanette Bates. Voncilc Britton, Marilyn Bruell, Andre
Bryant, Jeannette Bryan, Shirley Burkes, Beverly Burney. Second
Row: Lavilla. Burton, Patricia Galclwell, LaGanz1s Gasselle, Eva
Cobb, Maragret Dinkins, Melissa Easley, Annie Falls, Dorothy
Fuqua, Joyce Gates, Diane Gordon, Shirley Greene, Stztrleen
Gregory. Third Row: Cynthia Griffin, Curlene Hamilton, Gloria
Harbor, Elizabeth Harden, Carrie Harris, Glenda Harvey, Joan
Johnson, Joyce Johnson, Loretta Kincaicle, Mary King, Eleanor
Lott. Fourth Row: Brenda lylayberry, Sherrill McCall, Loretta
MeClcnclon, Victoria McGee, Edith McGuire, Yvonne Owens,
igma Theta Sororit
Me1'ita Petway, Gary Phillips, Yvonne Pointer, Mary Polk, Elice
Reese, Doris Reynolds, Fifth Row: YVillene Scotten, Brenda Sim-
mons, Flicia Simmons, Ruth Taylor, Joyce Tibbs, Carolyn Tur-
ner, Mary Wagstaff, Ruby Washington, Helen Watson, Julia
Alpha Theta Chapter president of Kappa
Alpha Psi Fraternity, Amos Otis.
Miss Kappa Alpha Psi for the Homecoming festivities was Yolanda
klpha Psi Fraternit
First Row: Richard Bonner, Robert Braden, Roosevelt Brooks Jr., ner, Raymond Kemp, Wilbum King, Ervin Kinsey, Chester Luney.
Eddie Carlisle, Mack Irvin Frank, james Gillis, Earl Harvey, Third Row: Charles E. Maxwell, James L. Moore, Murdock
james C. Jackson. Second Row: Richard A. Johnson, Jimmie Joy- Thomas, Ronald Phyall, George Milton Wells, Robert Williams.
Rho Psi Chapter president of Omega Psi
Phi Fraternity, William Hamilton.
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Big Brothers of Qmega Psi Phi presented their new incumbents at an
annual Sunday D1I1I'lCI'.
First Row: Paul Alexander, Clifford Appling, Joseph NN. Askew, I
Llwelyn Barrow, VVoodrow Bell. Gilliam Black, Johnny Blackmon.
Preston Bowie, Edward Boyd, Frederick E. Brown, Lany Brown.
Second Row: Richard Browning, George Bryant, Lloyd Buchanan,
Norman Buchanan, Armistead Burks, Joshua Butler, Richard
Davis, Raymond Delk, Larry Eubanks, Edward Gordon, l'villl21Il1
Jeremiah Primus, George Rector, Johnny Redmon, Theodis
Rogers, Darnell Robertson. Fifth Row: Prince Robertson, William
Ridgeway, David Saunders, Andrew Scott, David Scurry, james
Stewart, Walter Stone, James Tally, Curtis Williams. VVillard
Williamson, Paul Wilson, Melvin Wrcnn.
si Phi Fraternit
Hamilton, Albert Hannans. Third Row: Leonard Hill, Walter
House, Harold Houston, Louis Huff, Lawrence Jackson, Cuba
Johnson, Howard Knight, Hardin Martin, Bennie McLin, George
McNeal, Vorry Moon. Fourth Row: Ronald Moore, Larry Mucker,
Alfonso Patrick, Curtis Palmore, James Peterson, James Pillow,
Alpha Chapter president of Sigma Gam-
ma Rho Sorority, Eva W. Willis.
A worthy community project in thc must category for Sigma Gamma
Rho sorors included a valentine party for inmates at Nashvillels Voca-
tional School For Girls. Sorors prepare decorations and favors for the
party which was held at the Home on Valentincfs Day.
First Raw: Grace Albert, Lora Alexander, Peggy Anglin, Gwen- LaSure, Mattie Lewis, Dorothy McClinton, Sandra McHaney,
dolyn Banks. Second Row: Clare Bartlett, Susie Clark, Mary Martha McMahon, Glenda Mullins, Mildred Phillips. Fourth Row:
Couch, Hornethia Foxworth, Bertha Garrett, Barbara Herron, Lo- Celestine Swanson, Eleanor Waggener, Elizabeth Ward, Eva l'Vil1is.
retta Holland, Doris Jones, Anne Kinnard. Third Row: Gladys
amma Rho Sororit
Phi Beta Sigma Fraternit
Alpha Chapter president of Phi Beta Sig-
ma Fraternity, Lorenza Pugh.
First Row: George Anderson, Alonza Beard, Wilbert Chamberlain, Garrett
Gilchrist. Second Row: Aaron Henderson, James Holland, Lorenza Pugh.
Zeta Phi Beta
Epsilon Alpha Chapter president of Zeta
Phi Beta Sorority, Martha Williams.
First Row: Mary Bates, Elsie Kilbro, Mattilou Otey. Ada Taylor. Second
Row: Olivia Taylor, Symanthia Van Buren, Martha Williams.
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Pan Hellenic Council
PATRICIA ANN TONEY .. ..... President
RAYMOND DELK . . . . . Vice Prexident
ARDELIA STEWART .. ..... Secretary
DR. J. A. PAYNE .... ...Adviirer
Representatives from each Greek letter organization meet
monthly in the Pan Hellenic Council to coordinate campus social
Greek letter activities and iron out any clifnculties encountered by
the groups in common,
PATRICIA ANN TONEY
Pan-Hellenic C'ouncil President
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First Row: Richard R. Browning, III, Senior, biology major, Port Ar-
thur, Texas is a representative on the Student Council from the Senior
class. Leon John Carter, III, Junior, biology major, Toledo, Ohio,
Junior class representative. Reginald Dunn, Junior, Political Science
major, Detroit, Michigan, Junior class representative. Lloyd Edward
Buchanan, Senior, English major, Jackson, Tennessee, Senior class
representative. Second Row: Charles James Holley, Jr., Senior, Political
Science major, Mt. Pleasant, Tennessee, Senior class representative.
Mary F. Jeffries, Senior, accounting major, Brownsville, Tennessee,
Senior class representative. Third Row: David E. Rutledge, Sopho-
more, Political Science major, Chattanooga, Tennessee, Sophomore
class Representative. Charles Eugene Maxwell, Junior, Music Educa-
tion major, Hopkinsville, Kentucky, Junior class representative. Marva.
Ann Reed, Freshman, Speech correction major, Nashville, Tennessee,
Freshman class representative. Wilburn Smith, Jr., Sophomone, business
administration major, Bruccton, Tennessee, Sophomore class repre-
The Student Coun il
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of Nashville, Tennessee
S CW President fMd7Ch, 196.1 june, l965j
CHARLES JAMES HOLLEY, JR. .. ....... Chainnan
YVILBURN KING .............. .... V ice Chairman
CHARLES MCHOLLIN .. ...... Secretary
ROBERT N. MURRELL .... Adviser
A student governinent organization of hand-picked men
students brought together for the purpose of handling mi-
nor disciplinary problems of the Universityls male popula-
CHARLES JAMES HOLLEY, JR
Merfs Senate Chairman
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CURLENE FAYE HAMILTGN OFFICERS
Women's Senate Chairman
CURLENE FAYE HAMILTON . .. ....... Chairman
ELSIE THIGPEN ............. .... V ice Chairman
DORIS SEATS ........... ........ S ecrezfary
MRS. MABEL B. CROOKS .... .... A duiser
This is an organization set up for the primary purpose
of handling disciplinary problems of young college women.
Women's dvisor Board
The VVo1nen's Advisoiy Board is the chief governing body for all young women
of the university. It serves to create harmony among women students by coordinating
the activities and regulations for on and oll' campus female students.
An organization of qualified students of exceptional ability and promise who work
diligently to counsel entering freshmen and new students and any other students who
might need help.
BRENDA J. SIMMONS
MRS. MABEL B. CROOKS
CHARLES JAMES HOLLEY JR
MRS. ANNIE G. SASSER
DR. J. A. PAYNE
JOHN W. HARDY
CHARLES J. HOLLY
A d visers
Young Democrats Club
The YDC was established 011 campus this year. This is the Hrst time in the school's
history that a completely politically oriented student organization has functioned.
There are seven purposes. This is a concise version. "To interest the students of this
campus in problems of this country, state and local government.
The Election Commission is coinposed of political-ininded students who are gen-
erally majors in the field of political science. The group is responsible for all
campus-wide election activities.
The Literary Guild is composed primarily of English Majors and Minors. Activities
include group theater parties and monthly discussions of books, as well as dramatic
and cinematic productions.
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University Debate Team
The University Debate Team, reactivated this year, after a long period of absence
from campus activities, has debated against and been challenged by several area
colleges. It's First formal debate since reactivation was held early in the winter
quarter and the group participated in the Tennessee Forensic Debate Association
Meet held at Sewanee, Tennessee.
DON ERIC LOWRY
ARTHUR IV YN N
MARION T. CRAWFORD
DR. ROBERT HUDSON
MISS LAURA AVERITTE
IVAN PEARSON IR.
HATTIE M. WALKER
CHARLES JAMES HOLLEY
WILLIAM H. DANSBY
Student Union Board of Governors
The organization is designed to promote campus student activity at the univcl
sity's official student headquarters, the Student Union.
Bridge bufTs organized just for the fun of playing the game.
Beta Kappa hi Honor Society
The purpose of this society is to encourage and advance education through the
LllSSCI11lIlaIlOI"l of scientific knowledge and the stimulation of high scholarship in pure
and applied science. Membership consists of honor students majoring in the various
igma Rho igma Honor Society
Organized in 1935 at Johnson C. Smith University. There are thirty-five active
Chapters in ten states. Its purpose is to encourage and promote research and to
recognize achievement in the Held of social science through the promotion of pro-
fessional growth and development.
CHARLES L. JILES
DR. FRED WESTBROOK
MRS. DOROTHY EXUM
JOHN R. KILGORE
OTTIE ANDRE BRYANT
SANDRA E. PENN
MRS. MABEL W. LEATHERS
MISS NORA L. ROY
MRS. LETTIE S. GALLOWAY
DR. CECILLE CRUM P
HARRY JAMES MCTERRY
Pi Omega Pi Honor ooiety
This is a National Honorary Fraternity for Business Education Ivfajors possessing
averages of 3.0 and above.
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Phi Mu Alpha Fraternity
Main purpose of the society on the national level is to advance the cause of music
in America. The organization is an honorary fraternity composed of music majors
with high grade averages.
Alpha Kappa Mu Honor Society
Alpha Kappa Mu Honor Society is the leading national organization on campus,
requiring a or above average. Phi Beta Tau Chapter was organized on Tennessee
State's Campus in 1937, and founded by Dr. George VV. Gore, the father of one of
its present advisers.
Kappa Delta Pi Honor Society
Kappa Delta Pi is a national educational honor society. The local chapter is corn-
posed of students and faculty members who have demonstrated excellence in the
field of education.
EURA OLIVIA LOCKRIDGE
ANNIE DORIS SPEARMAN
RUBYE JEAN WATKINS
MRS. DOROTHY J. SAMUEL
DR. PEARL GORE DANSBY
RUBYE JEAN INATKINS
MRS. SABRA RUTH CONNER
CASS F. L. TEAGUE
CHARLES JAMES HOLLEY JR.
MARY D. KING
DR. W. J. SIMMONS
DR. W. J. SIMMONS
tudent Christian Association
A religious group organized to promote Christianity among Campus students and
to instill in them the faith that will enable them to face the future with maturity.
R. E. Clay Sunday School
An organization Composed of students who are teachers in the Tennessee State
University Sunday School. They are organized for the purpose of advancing fellow-
ship among their peers.
Organized to develop the faith of the Catholic students and provide for the
educational and social needs of the group.
Baptist Student Union
The Baptist Student Union is a World-wide, Christ-centered, church related move-
ment of college students the aim of which is to challenge and channel leadership.
Membership is open to students of the Baptist faith and other interested students.
TERRENCE D. CHEATHAM
MRS. BERYL FARBES
OLLIE MARY JONES
MRS. KATIE WHITE
MRS. IRENE TURNER
S. E. GRINSTEAD
REV. MOSES HERRING
MISS EDITH GIBBS
MRS. MILDRED SESSONS
DELBERT W. MULLENS
HAYES W. HEMPHILL
MRS. ALTA TURPIN
An Organization of the residents in the University's newest dormitory for women.
lts purpose is to instill in the members a sense of pride in their living quarters and to
encourage camaraderie among them.
East Hall lub
East Hall Dormitory for men is composed solely of residents of East Hall Ofgafl-
ized for the purpose of enjoying each others' company. The Club has its own
disciplinary committee which handles minor infractions of dormitory rules.
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Hankal Hall Club
Organized to foster better relationships among the residents of Hankal Hall while
instilling in them the aspects of and desire for finer womanhood.
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The purpose of the Hale I-Iall Dormitory Club is to promote unity and coopera-
tion among its members while instilling in them the aspects of and desire for finer
BRENDA J. SIMMONS
CAROLYN A. SMITH
CHARLIE M. RUTHERFORD
MRS. EDNA R. HANKAL
MRS. MAFALDA DAVIDSON
JANICE P. HAMPTON
MISS WILLIE M. SUDDEATH
Lena B. Watson Hall lub
The Lena B. X'Vatson Hall Club is composed of residents of the newest men's dormi-
tory. They are organized for the purpose of Creating an at home atmosphere and a
sense of "bc-longingf'
Clement Hall lub
The several purposes of the Clement Hall Club are: To contribute to a high
standard of student leadership 5 to show appreciation and respect to persons in
authority g to maintain a cooperative relationship with other dormitories 5 to generate
high moraleg to be men of the highest order g to be loyal to traditions and traditional
Wilson Hall lub
Organized to encourage scholarship and leadership, and to promote finer woman-
hoocl among the residents of VVilson Hall.
Veterans Hall lub
This organization is set up primarily for creating harmony and brotherhood among
the residents of Veterans Hall with the belief that leadership responsibilities will
evolve from such harmony and brotherhood.
ROSLYN VONCIE TINKER
RS. ELIZABETH P. MINNIS
WILBURN SMITH, JR.
JAMES M. CONLEY
MRS. HELEN STREATOR
WILLIAM BOSTIC, JR.
WILLIAM S. SMITH
J AMES GLATT
JOHN MYATT, JR.
This organization was established on campus to bring about a closer relationship
between the students from Chattanooga and its surrounding areas.
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The Alabama Club was organized for the purpose of promoting new educational
ideas 5 recruiting of new students and establishing better communication among the
students hailing from the Alabama area.
Michigan Club members meet regularly to discuss Michigan politics and job pos-
sibilities in their home state for summer as well as after graduation.
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The Georgia Club membership consists of students from the State of Georgia
interested in the cultural aspects of Campus life. The club meets weekly and its
activities include discussions designed to keep the members abreast of the news of
their home state.
MRS. M. SESSOMS
DR. LEONARD C. ARCHER
MACK B. DAVIS
ANNIE PEARL FALLS
ALMA PURN ELL
JUDY M. SOLOMON
TROY L. JONES
The lNIernphis Club is the largest club on campus boasting 800 members. Each
year the Club gives book scholarships to deserving Memphians.
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The Illinois Club is a home-state club of student residents from the state of Illinois
who meet solely for the purpose of keeping in touch.
The lvlobile Club is Composed of students originating from the immediate vicinity
of lVIobile, Alabama. The purpose of the organization is to stimulate group coopera-
tion and enhance the relationship between fellow students. Each year the club
sponsors two bus trips from the campus to Mobile.
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The Mississippi Club was organized to bring the Mississippi students of the campus
Closer together and to establish better relationships between lX1ississippians and other
EDWARD A. GORDON
ANNIE C. REESE
RALPH B. BUTLER
ROY W. COLEMAN
ARTHUR E. FRANKLIN
BARBARA JEAN MORRIS
MRS. HELEN C. KINCAIDE
RICHARD VV. GREENE
MRS. JOAN ELLIOTT
The Urbanite Club is composed of students who reside in the city rather than
on campus. Its members are natives of many states and they are organized for the
purpose of keeping abreast of campus activities.
International Relations lub
This club is organized to bring about a better relationship among students of
various countries. The club regularly presents movies, lectures and other activities
that may help students of this country and the several countries represented by club
membership to understand the nature and habits of other nationalities.
The purpose of the Kentucky Club is to maintain a spirit of "togetherness" among
students from the State of Kentucky.
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Composed of students from the State of Ohio, the Clubls purpose is to instill in its
members a sense of pride in their home state. Discussion meetings Center around the
State of Ohio in the news.
GEORGE A. SMITH
MRS. KATHLEEN POAG
DOROTHY M. FUQUA
MRS. MARY GREER
Eastern States Club
Nlajor purpose of the organization is to help promote the school spirit of students
hailing from states in the eastern part of the United States.
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Home Economies lub
Purpose of the club is to bring about at Closer relationship among home economics
students and to further the concept of home economics in all its phases.
American ociet of Agronomy
The American Society of Agronomy is an organization designed to acquaint the
students with scientific methods of crop breeding and soil management. The club
also sponsors educational tours.
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New Farmers of America
The New Farmers of America is a national organization designed to train agri-
cultural education majors in leadership.
DR, FRED E. WESTBROOK
JOHNNY LEE CARTER
DR. DAVID HAMILTON
OLIVER I. SMITH
MRS. ARTHURYNE J. WELCH
LORETTA A. MCCLENDON
MRS. TEE PEACOCK
Student ational Education Association
The chief purpose of the Student NEA is the promotion of high professional
standards among students preparing to enter the teaching profession. .
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Association for Childhood
The organization is a chapter of the larger international group dedicated to the
furthering of childhood education in the highest tradition. Its members consist of
majors and minors in the area of elementary education.
Future Business Leaders of America
The FBLA is a national organization composed of majors in the lields of business
administration and business education and the chapter at Tennessee State is among
the oldest organizations on campus. Members of the club are encouraged to work in
the campus business and admissions offices as a part of their training for entering the
business world upon graduation.
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Majors in health and physical education organized to create a standard of excel-
lence in their chosen field.
RICHARD A. DENT
CASS F. L. TEAGUE
E. J. CARPENTER
DR. ROBERT S. COBB
MRS. AUDREY LEWIS
JAMES A. GRANDERSON
MRS. EDNA LOCKERT
DR. PEARL DANSBY
CHARLIE MAE RUTHERFORD
MRS. LETTIE GALLOWAY
MISS NORA ROY
MRS. MABEL LEATHERS
This is an organization composed of Psychology majors. The organization is so
constructed as to provide experiences for its members that will be beneficial both
academically and professionally.
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The Sociology Club's activities this year included: The presentation of a chest of
children's clothing to the Welfare Department of lNIetro-Nashville, sponsorship of a
convocation lecturer on issues concerning sociological events and several social
affairs designed to develop the social graces of its members who are sociology and
social administration majors.
Mathematics and Physics lub
The lvfathematics and Physics Club is a departmental organization for students
majoring 1n mathematics and physics. The club sponsors a mathematics clinic for
freshmen students and also a quarterly publication the iiDCI'lY'3.tiN'C.!,
Music Educators' National onference
An organization of music majors affiliated with a national organization, the pur-
pose of which is to promote the highest professional standards among students who
plan to make music education their vocation.
RUBYE JEAN WATKINS
DR. R. O. ABERNATHY
MISS FRANCES ,IETER
DR. W. O. SMITH
MRS. WILI-IELMENA TAYLOR
PAUL ll. COOKSEY
DR. KENNETH F. .IERKINS
MRS. KATIE K. WHITE
LEYI WATKINS, JR.
DR. JAMES CAMPBELL
MRS. GLADYS ADAMS
Science Education Club
The Science Education Club is an organization for those students majoring in the
sciences and related 1'ielcls. Some of the projects of the Club are: Quiet Hour, Lec-
tures, Educational film and an Annual Spring Picnic.
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Three hundred strong, the club consists mainly of majors in biology. The once-a-
month meetings are highlighted by scientinc movies and demonstrations by invited
guests in the field of biology.
Industrial Education lub
The Industrial Education Club is an organization designed to promote unity be-
tween the divisions within the Department of Industrial Education. Its annual con-
tribution to the cultural side of campus life consisted of an exhibit in the spring of
the year showng the work of students in the different industrial education phases on
NOWARD E. DEAN
W. V. HARPER
H. M. HOWARD
L. C. FORBES
P. E. STEWART
RAYMOND L. DELK
Institute of Electric and Electronics Engineers
The IEEE is a professional organization and is composed not only of students but
engineers all over the United States. It serves as a means of disseminating technical
material in the area of electronics.
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HENRY L. TAYLOR, II .. . . .Prexident
STEVE MCHARDY . . . . . Vice Prexident
SARA DRIVER . . . . .Secretary
LENNIE STANCIL .... . . .Treasurer
DR. THOMAS E. POAG . . ...Adviser
The Tennessee State Player's Guild is an organization
open to all students interested in drama. The guild presents
three full length plays annually. During the spring of this
year the guild toured Europe for eight weeks.
Scene from William DeMille's "Poor Old jim," a one-act skit
from the Guild's Spring Quarter, USO-sponsored, overseas tour
vehicle, "Wake 'Up and Live." Henry L. Taylor, William D. Cox
and Sara Driver.
LEO MOORE .................... ........ P rerident
GLORIA CARTER . . . .... Vice President
SANDRA MCASHAN . . . .......... Secretary
CHARLOTTE SCOTT . . .... Adviser-Conductor
This group was organized by the late Ml'S. Marie Brooks
Strange over 20 years ago. The group was reactivated in
1961 for the purpose of singing for special occasions on
campus and light concerts off campus. This year the Con-
cert Singers made a singing tour through the state of
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Men's Glee Club
JAMES VENSON ..,................ ....... P resident
LEO MOORE ............. .... V ice President
TOMMY GROSS .......... ............ S eeretary
DR. EDYVARD C. LEWIS . .. .... Adviser-Conductor
The lXfIen's Glee Club, although the youngest musical
aggregation on campus, has become widely known and is
in constant demand for OIT-campus appearances both in
and out of the State, Beyond the borders of Tennessee this
year the group visited the state of Indiana.
ALBERT L. STEWART .. ..... President
BARBARA LEWIS ..... .... V ice Presidenl
JANICE SADLER .. ........,.. sm-eww
LLOYD L. LUSK . . . .... Adviser-Conductor
The 70-voice University Choir sings each Sunday for
the 10 o'cloCk worship services held on campus. The group
this year made two local television appearances and sev-
eral out of town trips. One hour of academic credit is
allowed for choir membership.
DIRECTOR LLOYD L. LUSK
Members of the Modern Dance Group which performs at half time shows and other
functions on and off campus includc George Rector, Alycia Gray-lion, Corinn Swan-
son, Frances Roddie, Kathleen Gary Lillian Eslick Bemita Mays, Georxe Br ant,
, E Y
Carol Holmes, Ruth Hart and Hattie J. Guy. 3
odern Dance Grou
Clzoroograplicr: MRS. NIABEL KING
tap dancing group
Choreogmplzer: MISS PEGGY M. lNILLIAlVIS
Half-time performers at many a basketball game and in demand for variety
shows all over the city. The Pepperettes are Annie Falls, Janet Givens, Annie
McKissz1ek, Bennie Saunders, Meredith Campbell, Marie Baskerville, Kath-
leene Gary and Frances Casey.
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Literary editor of student produced newspaper, The Meter, Don
Lowry . . .
Swimming aces Richard Hammond
and Henry Fagin . . .
and Meter staljfers Mike Randolph, In lzlll ff
Marlyn Stansbury, Norma Burrell, Mabel Young. " M :'- I
D THE Msrm
7 Will Dum I--.l..,. ,
1964--65 Meter editor, Mike Randolph with University president
Dr. W. S. Davis.
Fashion editor Marlyn Stansbury fcenterj talks over copy with members of her
Meter staffers listening to Peace Corps Representative Chuck McKinney during
Editor Randolph looks over galley proofs with the help of William his campus visit are: Clarence Withers, Godfrey Laws, Jerry Rockette and Carl
Farrell and sports editor Godfrey Laws.
Typist Phyllis Jackson.
Class. aectioln editor Ivlarlyn StanslJu1'y and Nlabi-1 Young,
Adnunistration and Faculty editor.
Sports writer Henry Fagin and Jack-of-:ill-Trades Clifford
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Greek editor for the 1965 TENNESSEAN Cu
Yearbook staffer Gloria Taylor, typist Hazel Rankin, departmental editor
James Talley and editor-in-chief Odessa Kemp.
rlcne Faye Hamilton.
Gloria, Curlcne and Mabel.
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Meet The 1965
Tennessean Staff . .
who worked so hard at times, and hardly worked at other
times, who came to meetings on time fsometimesj and
came late on occasion, who were perfect jewels now and
then and diamonds-in the-rough from time to time.
Editor's Note: CMIGU . . .after all z,uc"1'e human and the
fact that 31ou're 1'eafli11,g your 1965 'TENNESSIEAN proves
that we were .rometi-rmf.s' "in the fjiftll-7'l7n, now and tlwn,
from time to time, on occasionj.
1965 TENNESSEAN editor Gdessa "Bunny" Kemp of Pittsburgh
Yearbook photographer Clarence Withers, in the clark room. Yearbook photographer Clifton Lewis, at work.
tlll on the March .
Bass horns all in white.
The Percussion Section, bass drums and
Trombones from the brass sectioniof t'he
fabulous Tennessee State Umverslty
Looking like at faceless wonder . , . Z1 bandsman
from the pcrcusslon section gives it everything
Fronting the band with determination and grit drum major
and drummers move lnto another formation.
The Aristocrat of Bands
Di1'ect0rQFRANK T. GREER
Assistant Directors-EDWARD LOUIS SMITH, BENJAMIN BUTLER, DANIEL
S425 ...U 112. f M
Noted for their formations, the band forms the Olympic torch, commemorat-
ing Florida A 8: M and Tennessee State Olympic Stars.
These are the Perennial Heart Throbs
Head Majorette Yolahdo High fCCl'llZE1'J is hohkoa by hor high stepping cohorts
fleft to rightj Carole White, Edna Gray, Geraldine Street, LaCanas Casselle, '
Mary Graham, Sonia Gilliam, Ingrid Britten, Gloria Fretwell, Carolyn DeBato,
and Helen Pruclent. Majorette Choreographer: Mrs. Carrie Gentry.
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Cheerleader captain Barbara Dye Cstandingj is accompanied by her teammates Amelia
Cathey, Doris Thomas, Callie jackson, Canary Clay, and Mary Kidd with the Tiger
mascot in the background watching over things. Cheerleader coaches: Dr. Pearl Gun-
f' f f lx ter and Mrs. Maxine Merritt.
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Assistant Head Coach
Tennessee .... . . .
Tennessee .... . . .
Central State .
Fort Knox ..
Tools of the trade of Tiger Athletic Trainer Henry Buddy
196-1 Gridiron Tigers
Tigers in Win Column ost of Season
by LORRAINE DUNN
Coach John Merritt's gridiron Tigers' 1964 season was
marred by only two losses, both by only two points-the
first, at the Tigers' fourth outing, at the hands of Gram-
bling by a score of 18-20. The second defeat was handed
the Big Blue by a tough Florida A8zlXl eleven, 20-22. Both
games were played in enemy territory.
For most of the season, however, Tiger fans were treated
to some outstanding football. Tigers to watch and names
to remember were Quarterbacks, Howard Finley and Eld-
ridge Dickey, Speedster, Nolan Smith Center, Billy Isabell,
and leading ground-gainer Gene Bowen aided by their
teammates, as they trampled over the field of opponents,
leading statistically all the way in Hrst downs, rushing yard-
age, passes, pass yardage and pass interceptions.
After the Grambling loss, coach Nlerritt commented, "I
have said all along that we have a young ball club, and
they will make mistakesg but you canlt make mistakes
against a Club like Grambling and win."
However the controversial loss to the FANIU Rattlers
was a different story. In the game all the way, although
they trailed 15-O at halftime, the Tigers were a constant
threat up to the final buzzer.
In the fading minutes of the Contest, the officials changed
their minds three times on a call against FANIU and coach
lVIerritt's comment after the game was, "This was our ball
game and they took it away from us."
A highlight in the Tiger season was the 32-21 win over
the Southern University Jaguars before the home Crowd.
The win represented the breaking of a four year jinx for
the Tigers and the first win over the Louisianans for Coach
Merritt in his entire coaching career.
Drafted into professional football ranks from the 1964-
Tiger lineup were Roosevelt Davis, who went to the Phila-
delphia Eagles and Robert Reed called in by the Baltimore
Hear! Football Coach
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BILLY ISABELL ODELL SWIFT
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DONALD CLEVELAND CHARLES POINELL
VVorld's fastest human, Bob Hayes, checks the Royal Crown
All-American jacket on Grambling's Al Dolson as Tennessee
Stzxte's Robert Reed holcls his plaque at Pittsburgh Courier
All-American selection banquet in Pittsburgh.
Freshman Quarterback Eldridge Dickcy gets personal atten-
tion to muddy cleats from a young admirer.
Johnny Robinson Con strctchcrl will attest to the fact that accidents Cin aid
h' 'l'b iurn but keeps his head and the ball in game with
COACH R. MILLER McArthur Roberts loses is equii r
Assistant Coach and Freshman Coach Central State College on the home court.
The "Big Tigers' in action us they out-scored VVinf1'ed "VVimp" Morris dunks two points
Tiger Henry Vllatkins grabs rebound . . , against Central State.
' . Q
Twent -five Games on Hardwood Tigers' Schedule Card'
by LEONARD "STEVE" STEPHENS
The 1964-65 season of the Tennessee State Cagers ended
with a record of 15 wins and 10 losses.
Highlights of the season included the opening game
with Nlarion Kay, an AAU team, on which a former Tiger
star, l'Villiam "Bill" Bradley plays. The game displayed an
excellent shooting exhibition, which the Big Blue Oagers
won by a score of 121 to 120.
The Tiger Hardwood Artists played host to several other
AAU teams, but proved to be too much for them. The
Tigers also entertained the University of Americas, of
Mexico who were making a tour of the United States
playing various teams. They too were overpowered by the
mighty Tigers by a score of 123 to 81.
During the season Coach Harold Hunter was able to
rely on constant scoring from MacArthur Roberts, Edward
Johnson, Obie Snyder, Robert Elderidge, fwho was unable
to finish the seasonl and Tyrone Clifton. While receiving
constant board control from Ed johnson, fthe leader in
this departmentl, Henry VVatkins, Dwight Wlaller and
Noteworthy contributions were made by William 'LBill',
Smothers, Lawrence Nixon, and Robert Davis who could
only play in non-conference games. William Morrow, Ron-
ald Williams, Drake Hightower, completed the Tigers'
Regular season play ended with a record of 15-wins and
8-losses. The Tigers entered the Mid-western Tournament
facing Lincoln University for the hrst game and Wilber-
force for the second. The Tigers lost both games. Dropping
the second to Wfilberforce by the very close margin of
82 to 81, thus ending the season.
Returning lettermen next year will be MacArthur Rob-
erts, Obie Snyder, Winfred Morris, Edward johnson,
Henry Watkins, Dwight Waller, Drake Hightower, Wil-
liam Morrow, and Robert Eldridge.
Bzlsketball Tigers: Coach
THE 1964-65 BASKETBALL TIGERS-Kneeling: Obie Snyder,
Tyrone Clifton, James Keys, Statistician, McArthur Roberts, and
Robert Eldridge. Standing: Robert Jones, Mgr., Ronald Williams,
Lawrence Nixon, Dwight Waller, William Smothers, Edward
Johnno-n, Drake Hightower, Henry Watkins, Winfred Morris and
Coach Harold Hunter.
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Tigerbelle Coach Edward S. Temple became a record-breaker
when he was nominated for the second consecutive time as U. S.
Women's Olympic Track Coach. He is also the recipient of the
Ralph Robinson Memorial Award and the Ambassador Award.
McGuire and Tyus greeted at airport by President Davis and
by LORRAINE DUNN
This year will be an unforgettable one in the world of
sports at Tennessee State as the Tigerbelles led by At-
lanta's 100929 Wrong Club Track Coach of the Year, Ed-
ward S. Temple, won their share of medals in every type
of meet imaginable.
Their season began last summer with the October Na-
tionals at Hanford, California where Tigerbelle Wyomi
Tyus won the 100m. in 11.5 with Edith McGuire running
a close second also with a 11.5. McGuire captured the
200m. with a 23.6 while Vivian Brown copped a second
place with a 24.0.
Tigerbelles Tyus, McGuire and Brown qualified for the
California-staged U.S. vs Russia meet where McGuire
captured both the 100 and 200 meter dashes with 11.5
and 23.3 respectively. Wyomia Tyus captured a second
place in the 100 meters and Brown second in the 200m
with 11.6 and 23.6 respectively. Both Tyus and McGuire
were members of the winning 4x100 m. relay with a time
of 44.4 which equalled the World and Olympic records.
During the Olympic Trials McGuire was again a double
winner as she captured the 100m and 200m dashes with
11.3 and 23.4 respectively. Tigerbelle Tyus was third with
a 11.5 in the 100 m. and Tigerbelle Brown was third in
the 200m with a 23.7. With this performance, they quali-
fied for the 1964 U. S. Olympic Team. Tigerbelle JoAnn
Terry also qualified for the team when she captured a
third place in the women's running long jump. Tigerbelles
Daniel and Dunn qualified as members of the Panamanian
At the Tokyo, Japan 1964 Olympics, Miss Tyus cap-
tured a gold medal in the 100m. dash as she set a new
Olympic record of 11.2 and tied the World Record held
by former Tigerbelle and 1960 Olympic champion Wilma
Rudolph. Tigerbelle McGuire not only copped a. gold
THE "TIGE.RBELLES" of 1964-65-Front Row: Olympic
champions Wyomia Tyus and Edith McGuire. Second Row: Mar-
tha Watson. Asst. Mgr. Carrie Harris, Estelle Baskerville, Lorraine
Dunn, Sarah Cantrell, Sonia Guss, Calanthia Rallings, Evelyn
Harvey and Marcella Daniel.
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Tigerbelle Watson, who was also a member of the U. S. 1964
glympic team, leaping to a new record in the Mason-Dixon
Tigerbelles receiving Honorary Colonelships from the United
States Air Force. Tyus was nominated for the Grand Award
of Sports and McGuire was top ten contestant for the Sullivan
Award and rated the Fourth best woman athlete in the world.
Medal presentation to 100 meter finalists in 1964- Olympics held in Tokyo, Japan.
Tigerbelles and coach receiving Ambassador Award from Nashville Mayor Beverly
Briley given by People of Metropolitan Nashville and Davidson County.
5 I we
medal in the 200 m, setting a new Olympic record at 23.0,
but captured a silver medal in the 100111. dash. Tyus and
McGuire were members of the 4xl00 m. relay, anchored
by McGuire, which captured a second place with the
time of 43.8.
After the Olympics competition, McGuire and Tyus
were members of the winning +140 yd. relay team at a
Triangular Meet in Osaka, Japan between the U.S., Great
Britain and Japan. Tigerbelle Brown, together with Mc-
Guire and Tyus were members of the winning 880 yd.
The indoor season started and ended with a bang with
the Tigerbelles enjoying one of their most successful in-
door track seasons.
McGuire and Dunn colleeting the hardware as they copped the Indoor Nationals
Tyus capturing the 60 yd. dash at the Indoor Na-
tionals held in New York.
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McGuire capturing the 220 yd. run at New York's Madison
Senior Tigerbclle Lorraine Dunn
Scnior Tigerbellc and manager who ran in the Tokyo'-staged
Helen VVatson. Olympics for her native Panama.
Baskerville relaxes after qualifying in high jump for berth
on team for trip to' Europe. She was also a member of the
U. S. 1964 Olympic team.
With arch rival and buddy, Russian track star Ter Ovanyensen.
Graduate student, Ralph Boston, fsccond fnom lcftj on thc mark, with
competitors at a home meet . . .
False Startl!!! You can't beat the gun.
Menis Track Coach
THE 1964-65 TIGER THINCLADS-James Garner, James
Johnson, Dennis Obregon, Howard Harris. Second Row: Jarrett
Moore, Frank Ramson, Major Lincoln, Melvin Porter, Richard
Kinney, Melvin Hendricks, Jerome Noble, William Duff. Third
T iger Thinelads
Have Winning Ways
by RICHARD KINNEY
The 1965 Mile Relay Team composed of James Garner,
James Johnson, Dennis Obregon and Howard Harris got
things rolling for the Willie Stevens-Coached Tigers in
January as they competed in the Senior Bowl Relays at
Mobile, Alabama. The team captured the Mile Relay in
record time of 3:1l.2. Walter Wilson copped 3rd place in
the 880 yard run in the same meet.
The winning story appeared again in Knoxville, Ten-
nessee Federation Meet as the sprinters showed the Held
their heels in the sprint relay in a record time of 21.4.
For the Hrst time in history the Stevens-coached crew
journeyed to The Memphis, Tennessee Jaycee Meet where
the returning lettermen, combined with seven freshmen,
out-jumped and out-ran all other competition to walk off
with three individual trophies plus the university cham-
pionship trophy, Walter Wilson again walking off with
honors. Wilson was voted the most outstanding athlete of
the meet. Both Hurdlers, Lamar Hawthorne, and Marcel-
lous Reed broke records in Knoxville, and Memphis,
The Tiger Thin Clads have adopted the motto, i'Fail to
prepare, prepare to failf'
Row: Willie Lloyd, Walter Wilson, Lamar Hawthorne, Richard
Calloway, Marcellous Reed, Alfred Mondy, Willie Walker.
Fourth Row: Coach Willie Stevens, Mgr. Kenneth Dillard, Asst.
Mgr. Larry Brown.
Tiger baseball outfielder fleftj of the 1964 season Aaron
Henderson signed with the Chicago Cubs organization for
their Minnesota Farm Team during thc 1965 professional
Coach Whitmon is also handy at taping chores. The '4t.l.cf'
recipient is second baseman Bobby Smith.
Tiger Baseball Seniors
LEWVIS THOMAS COOLEY DIAZ
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Tiger Athletic Director Henry "Buddy" Taylor frightj patches
up veteran umpire Theodore Acklen's face mask.
Second baseman Bobby Smith in action at the plate during the 1964 season
KENNY WALLER WILLIAM TAYLOR ROBERT C. SMI
TIGER BASEBALL TEAM. First Row: Virgil L. Bursey, John Pittman, Lee Authur
Strode, Lewis Thomas, Milton Alexander, joe Carr. Second Row: Samuel Curry, Robert
Smith, Thomas Stallworth, Jimmie Baker, James White. Third Raw: William Taylor, ,Io-
seph May, Kenneth Waller, Horace Moorman. Fourth Row: Leonard Harris, Jesse G.
Banks, Larry Cole, Robert Jones and Allen Robinson.
SAMUEL R. WHITMON
Head Baseball Coach
Whitmon-Coached Baseball Tigers Going and Coming
by ROBERT C. SMITH 1965 BASEBALL SCHEDULE
Coach Raymond Whitmon directed the Tigers to an
impressive 12-9 record in '64 after getting off to one of
his worst starts in many years. The leading hitter for the
season was Joe Mays, a junior from East St. Louis, and
the pitching staff was led by Charles Garner with a record
The Tigers will be captained in '65 by Robert Smith, a
four-year letterman from Pontiac, Michigan. The outlook
for the '65 season looks very impressive with the return of
eight lettermen including Elias Diaz, Robert Smith, Wil-
liam Taylor and Lewis Thomas. Coach Whitmon believes
that his pitching staff in '65, led by the lefthander Sam
Curry, is the most promising during his mentorship at
If the '65 season is to be as prosperous as the forecast,
Whitmon will have to get superb performances from his
returning lettermen and also the team must eliminate one
of its weaknesses, that of being slow to start.
March 31 .....................
April 1 ..,.
April 2 ....
April 3 ....
April 8 ....
April 9 ....
April 10 . . .
April 16 ..
April 28 . ..
May 14 ........
May 15 ..........
1 1 3
. .Alabama A. and M.
. . . .Tuskegee Institute
. . . . .Alabama State
. . . . . . .Alabama State
. . . .Tuskegee Institute
. . . .Alabama A. and
.Alabama A. and MIX'
. . . . .Quincy College?
. . . .Quincy Collegeif'
. . . .Alabama Stateii
. . .Morehouse College
. . .Morehouse College
Central State Collegeif'
Central State College!
.Central State College
.Central State College
Tigersharks plash Their
by HENRY FAGIN
The Tigersharks this year finished with a 7-1 record
for the 1964--1965 season. There were many outstanding
performances this year. In the spotlight for the 200 yard
'ibutterflyf' is Richard Hammond, a freshman from De-
Hammond also competed in the record-breaking 200
yard "free relay." In many meets, the relay decided a
victory or loss for the Tigersharks. The relay team is
composed of Howard Baugh, John Swindel, Julian Walton
with Richard Hammond and Henry Fagin as alternates.
The Tigersharks are losing three seniors: Frank Pierce,
William Walton and Howard Baugh, all top men for the
sharks. However, nine are returning next season and great
things are expected of lettermen, Frank Swindel, William
Walten Jr., Eric Dotson, Howard Patterson, Frank Sim-
mons and Ronald Whiteman.
The Tigersharks were co-captained for the 1964-65
season by Henry F agin and John Swindel with Henry
"Buddy" Taylor, tops in his field, as able trainer and
sidekick to veteran Tigershark swimming coach Thomas
Wa to Seven lVIeetiW'ins
VARSITY SWIMMING 1964-65
Tennessee 55 Morehouse 39 at Morehouse l2!10!64
Tennessee 51 Tuskegee 44- at Tuskegee 12!l2!64
Tennessee 60 W. Va. 35 at West Virg. U14-X65
Tennessee 50 Central -le-lv at Wilberforce 1f16!65
Tennessee 61 Hampton 34 at Nashville lf26!65
Tennessee 45 Central 49 at Nashville 2!6f65
Tennessee 61 Morehouse 33 at Nashville 2!13!65
Tennessee 54 Berea 41 at Nashville 3!6!65
Won 7 Lost 1
THE 1964-65 TIGERSHARKS- Front Row: Frank Swindle, Eric Dodson, Richard
Hammond, William Walton, Ronald Whitemen, Emmitt McChristian, Trainerg "Buddy"
Taylor. Second Row: Coach Tom "Friend" Hughes, Frank Simmons, Julian Walton, Co-
captaing Henry Fagin, Co-captain, John Swindle, Howard Peterson, Frank Pierce,
Howard Baugh. Not Pitrured: William Walton, Jr.
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THOMAS H. HUGHES
Making 21 big splash the Tigershzxrks ended the season with a 7-1 record.
Richard Hammond dives for the last lap of a record-shattering Freestyle Relay.
HOWARD BAU GH, IR.
Hammond and Lee shout encouragement to Tigershark Co-Captain Henry Fzxgin in WILLIAM WALTON
a 500 Yard Freestyle. Senwr
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In lcctulc and laborzxtors classes studcnts of Falm Management
study thc 0136121121011 of farmlng as '1 busmess Students ln thxs
class are supervlsed bx aqucultuml educauon lcarhel George
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Freshman, Sophomorcs and Juniors in thc Department of Animal
At the abbatoir students get practical and first hand knowledge of butcher-
ing, cutting, processing and preserving meats.
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Freshmen, Sophomores, Juniors in the Department of Home
In a, foods class taught by Mrs. Augustine Dartis, fstanding rightj students
of Home Economics learn all the aspects of food, preparation, as well as
how to set a beautiful table and act as gracious hostesses.
Students of Plant Science deal with the determination
of nutrient deficiencies in soils and plants in the soils lab.
Freshmen, Sophomores and Juniors in the Department
of Plant Science.
The Botany lab draws students of the biological sciences even after
hours as thvy study the anatomy. physxology and taxonomy of
Frcslnncn, Sophomorcs and Juniors in the Department of Biological Science
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Freshmen, Sophomores, and Juniors in the Department of Chem-
A typical undergraduate laboratory class under the supervision of David
C. Gancly gives underclussinen the fundamental laws and theories of general
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Freshmen, Sophomores, and Juniors in the Department of English
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Classes in English are varied and many. They include courses in literature:
Cworld, Childrcxfs, English and Arnericanj Business English, expository
writing, and advanced composition, grammar, and teaching methods.
A cross section of courses available in the Department of History and
Political Science include foundations of modern Europe, American Colonial
History, Constitutional History of the U.S., Russian History, World History,
Negro History, American Government, Russian Government, Far Eastern
Government, Comparative European Government, Continental Law, etc.
and Political Science
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Subjects. offered in the Department of Modern Foreign Languages include
courses in Gernsan, French and Spanish, This course in elementary Spanish
is taught by M155 Wendolyn Ben- A course in phonetics is oHered in each of the foreign languages.
Department Head, Dr. Alma T. Watkins assists these students of
phonetics in il Spanish class.
Freshmen, Sophomores and Juniors in the Department of Physics
Physics and ath matics
Donald Savoy, gives a lecture-cleinonstration in the physics laboratory
whcre students are exposed to such subjects as electricity and magnetism,
optics, heat and thermodynamics, atomic and molecular structure and radio-
activity and nuclear physics. Advanced topics in mathematics include
boolean algebra, combinatorial analysis, operational, vector and tensor cal-
culus, elementary topology, etc.
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Undergraduate majors in the Department of Science Education.
Science Education Teacher Mrs. Katie White instructs these
elementary education majors in a service course designed for
them entitled Science for Elementary Teachers. The course com-
bines a. survey of the science subject matter suitable for elemen-
tary schools with methods of teaching. Courses in geography arc
also taught in the Department.
The curriculum in the Department of Sociology consists of courses in
Sociology, Social Administration and Social Studies and includes lectures
and activities in such areas as social recreation, casework, interviews and case
recordings, problems of the aged, group leadership, anthropology, the family,
courtship and marriage, criminology, population problems, juvenile delin-
quency and teaching methods.
Undergraduate majors in the Department of Sociology.
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The depzlrtmental program in Speech and Drama is divided into two areas
of concentration: Speech and Drama and Speech Correction with Courses
in radio and television offered as electives, under the direction of teacher
W. D. Cox, these students learn the theory, technique and practice in de-
signing stage scenery.
Speech and Drama
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graduate majors in the Department of Speech and Drama.
Undergraduate majors in the Department of Adminis-
tration, Curriculum and Instruction.
Audio-visual aids is a survey course designed to acquaint
students with audio-visual materials of instruction. Mrs.
Helen Teague of the Department of Administration,
Curriculum and Instruction teaches these students the
proper utilization of filmstrips, 16mm motion pictures,
slides, and graphic materials. The Department oflers in
conjunction with its methods subjects, courses for
teachers of the mentally retarded and courses in library
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Undergraduate majors in the Department of Art and Music
rt and Music Education
A course in thc physics of music is taught by department head Dr. E. C.
Lewis. Other offerings in the Department of Art and Music Education in-
clude methods courses in both art and music for elementary education
majors as well as for art and music majors, theory courses, composition
courses, and courses in woodwind, brass, and percussion instruments.
Freshmen, Sophoinores, and Juniors in the Depnrtineiit of Busi-
ness Administration and Economics.
Offerings in thc Department of Business Administration and Economics
include such courses as accounting, business law, comptrollership, market-
ing, salesnianship, public finance, real estate, investnients, inzinngeinent, and
money and banking.
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Business Education Assistant Professor Augustus Bankhead kihitzes in a
shorthand dictation class being taught by Miss Essie Mott, also an assistant
professor in the Department. Majors in the department learn the use of all
types of business machines as well as shorthand, typing, secretarial training
and filing systems. One quarter of office internship is a requirement for
Freshmen Sophomores, and Junlois 1n the Department of Busi
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Undergraduate majors in the Department of Health and Physical
Health and Physical Education
There are courses in physical education designed for males only, fe-
males only and mixed ofjferings. These include hygiene, health instruc-
tion, first aid, physical education for the handicapped and other method
courses, courses in all physical sports, modern tap, square, and social A course in modern dancing in the Department of Health and Physical
dancing, recreation, and coaching. Education designed for male and female students.
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The main course offerings in the Department of Psychology include:
orientation, general psychology, educational psychology, adolescent psy-
chology, elementary statistics, measurement and evaluation, abnormal psy-
chology, experimental psychology, physiological psychology, differential
psychology and guidance for classroom teachers.
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professional standfuds G1.1d11z1tes End many oppmtu111t1es for
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The curriculum in Civil Engineering is arranged so that all stu-
dents receive training in the basic principles of mathematics,
science and engineering applications such as surveying, engineer-
ing geology, structural theory and design.
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Undergraduate majors in the Department of Electrical
Electrical Engineering Professor Fred Bright instructs a
class in the department. The field is a broad one with
the graduate equipped to take his place as 11 junior
engineer with either industry or government.
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Undergraduate majors in the Department of Industrial Education
Indu trial Education
A class in residential wiring in the Department of Industrial Education.
Other course offerings in the department include, driver education, printing,
power and transportation, carpentry as well as other trades and shop Courses.
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in the Department of Mechanical Engi
Nine hours of metallurgy are required of all mechanical engineers who are
also offerecl courses in thermodynamics, heat power engineering, kinematics,
machine design, heat and air conditioning, fuels and lubricants, steam engi-
neering, refrigeration and internal combustion engines.
Mechanical En ineering
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Senior Class Officers
VVILLIAM C. HAMILTON ..... ......... P resident
WILLIAM C. RIDGEWAY ..... ...... V ice President
BRENDA J. SIMMONS .... ....... S ecretarj
JOHNNY R. REDMAN .... ...... T reasurer
DANIEL WEBSTER ALDRIDGE, JR. .... New York, New York
MOSES EVERETT ALLEN ............. Arlington, Tennessee
BRENDA BEATRICE ARMSTRONG ..... Mcmphis,Tc-:nnessce
ESTHER BANKS . . ..................... Clayton, Alabama
BEVERLY B. BARTON ................. Nashville,Tennesscc
EUGENE H. BASS ........... .......... N ashville, Tennessee
BEATRICE BALL . . . . ....... . . .Vicalia, Georgia
ALBERT THEODORE BERRY ....... Ghattanooga,'I'ennessec
CHARLENE BIGGS . . . . . ....... . .Tiptonville, Tennessee
OLIVIA BLACKMAN .................. Nashvi1le,Tennessec
MAURICE BOGUS .................... Nashville, Tennessee
SYLVERINE BRADFORD ........ . . .Henningn Tennessee
DONALD BRADLEY .................. Indianapolis, Indiana
LAWRENCE WILLIE BRADLEY .......... Ripley, Tennessee
LOUISE VIRGINIA BROOKS .......... Memphis, Tennessee
DOROTHY M. BROWN .................. Stanton, Tennessee
GWENDOLYN YVONNE BROWN ....... Nashville, Tennessee
Foods and Nutrition
WILLIAM KINNARD BROWN .......... Nashville, Tennessee
HAROLD JAMES BROWNLEE .... .... N ashville, Tennessee
SHIRLEY ANN BUCHANAN ............ Memphis, Tennessee
WILLIAM H. BURFORD ............... Nashville, Tennessee
ARMISTEAD DWIGHT BURKS .... .... N ashville, Tennessee
EDWARD BURLEY ................ . . .Dayton, Ohio
PATRICIA A. CALDWELL ................ Athens, Alabama
MEREDITH ILENE CAMPBELL .......... Detroit, Michigan
Health and Physical Educatfon
EDDIE L. CARLISLE .................. Greensboro, Alabama
GEORGIA LOY CARROLL ............. Memphis, Tennessee
FRANCES ANN CASEY .................. Pulaski, Tennessee
Health and Physical Educatfon
BENNY CATHEY . . . ,,............ . .Lexington, Tennessee
GEORGE COFFIN, JR. ................. Maryville, Tennessee
LINDA COLE . . ............. . . .Sheffield, Alabama
EDWARD ALLEN COLLIER ............ Nazhville, Tennessee
KATHLYN ANN COLLINS ............. Memphis, Tennessee
PAUL COOKSEY .................... .... C ineinnati, Ohio
MILDRED ELEANOR COOPER ............ Chicago, Illinois
MARION T. CRAWFORD . ............. Nasl1VillC,TCrmcSSCe
RUBYE CRAWFORD ................... Huntsville, Alabama
SANDRA FAY CRENSHAW ............. Nashville, Tennessee
JAMES ROBERT CUNNINGHAM ....... Memphis, Tennessee
Industrial Arts Education
MARTHA CURRIE .............. .... N ashville, Tennessee
HELEN MARIE DALY ............ .... P ulaski, Tennessee
HOWARD E. C. DEAN ................ . . . .Miami, Florida
RAYMOND LOUIS DELK .............. Nashville, Tennessee
CARLOTTA LA VERNE DENNIS ....... Nashville, Tennessee
RICHARD A. DENT ..................... Detroit, Michigan
CARRIE JEAN DIXON ............... Birmingham, Alabama
CLARENCE YVILLARD DIXON ....... Fayetteville, Tennessee
ALICE EUGENIA EDMONDS ............ Jackson,Tennessee
Foods and Nutrition
PEGGY JEAN ELLIS ................. Springf1eld,Tennessee
EDWINA VERNON EPPS .... ........... N ashville, Tennessee
ANNIE PEARL FALLS ................. Memphis, Tennessee
Health and Physical Education
WILLIAM ULYSSES FARRELL ...... Mt. Pleasant, Tennessee
ARTHUR LEE FINLEY .............,....... Rome, Georgia
MAXINE FOSTER ..................... Memphis, Tennessee
HORNETHIA LOUISE FOXWORTH ....... Atlanta, Georgia
JOHNNIE ANN FOY ................... Memphis, Tennessee
HARRY GUMP FRANKLIN .... .......... R oanoke, Virginia
LOUISE VERONICA FRIERSON . . .... Nashville, Tennessee
VERETTA F. FULLMORE .............. Nashville, Tennessee
Speech and Drama
DOROTHY MARIE FUQUA . .......... Bethpage, Tennessee
Home Economics Education
WARDELL GARY ...................... Winona, Mississippi
BETTYE E. GEORGE .................. Knoxville, Tennessee
JAMES M. GIBSON .................. St. Petersburg, Florida
DIANE GORDON .................. .... D ecatur, Alabama
JIMMIE GRADY, JR. .............. .... P ensacola, Florida
SHIRLEY ANN GREEN .......,......... jackson, Tennessee
STARLEAN YVONNE GREGORY . .... Fayetteville, Tennessee
LESLIE ANN HAILE ..................... McIntosh, Florida
Home Economics Education
PATRICIA ELAINE HALEY ..... ....... N ashville, Tennessee
MARTHA HELEN HALL ................. Mason, Tennessee
JOYCE ANN SOLOMON HALSEY .... Chattanooga, Tennessee
WILLIAM CALVIN HAMILTON ........ Madison, Tennessee
WILLIAM H. HAMPTON ............. Brentwood, Tennessee
STELLA MAE HANNAH .......... .... N ashville, Tennessee
ELIZABETH ANN HARDEN ............... Paris, Tennessee
JOHN W. HARDY ..................... Nashville, Tennessee
ARTHUR .JAMES HARRIS .......... . . .C0lumbuS, Georgia
LOIS LAVERNE HAWES .......... .... M emphis, Tennessee
BETTIE GEAN HESTER ............. .... C hicago, Illinois
MARY FLORA HELM ................. Memphis, Tennesssee
CHARLES R. HEMPHILL ............ Greenwood, Mississippi
EMMA JEAN HENDRIX ............... Nashville,Tennessee
EALIE. HOGG ........ .............. C hattanooga, Tennessee
Health and Physical Education
CHARLES JAMES HOLLEY ......... Mt. Pleasant, Tennessee
MABRA HOLEYFIELD .......... . . . Memphis, Tennessee
DOROTHY ANN HOLMES ................ Evanston, Illinois
RICHARD ALLEN HOOD ............. Milledgeville, Georgia
MARILYN ROZENE HOWSE ........... Nashville, Tennessee
RUFUS A. ISOM ............. ..,...... R ochcstcr, New York
Modern Foreign Languages
HERMAN JACKSON ................... Knoxville, Tennessee
JACQUELIN LOUISE JACKSON ....... Nashville, Tennessee
MARY JEFFRIES .................... Brownsville, Tennessee
OSCAR WILLIAM JEFFRIES .............. Gates, Tennessee
CUBA SPAIN JOHNSON, II ....... .... M emphis, Tennessee
JOYCE LLIVERNE JOHNSON ...... ..... H ouston, Texas
LINDA D. JOHNSON ...................... Chicago, Illinois
RICHARD ALLEN JOHNSON .......... Memphis, Tennessee
JAMES CRAWFORD JONES . , ........... Columbus, Georgia
CATHERINE ELIZABETH JOHNSON ...... Cleveland, Ohio
Health and Physical Education
LINA HELEN JONES .................. Knoxville, Tennessee
PATRICIA LaFAYE JORDAN ..... South Pittsburg, Tennessee
TREVA C. KERNEY ..................... Fulton, Kentucky
EMMETT NATHAN KIMBROUGH ..... Phenix City, Alabama
Health and Physical Education
GLORIA JEAN KNOX .............. Chattanooga, Tennessee
Health and Physical Education
PATRICIA ANN LANE .............. Chattanooga, Tennessee
HERMAN HIRAM LEE ................. Columbus, Georgia
Health and Physical Education
RAYMOND C. LEE ................ Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania
GEORGE N. LEWIS ................ .... P orter, Alabama.
JOE FRED LOCKE ................ .... B uffalo, New York
EURA OLIVIA LOCKRIDGE .......... Co1umbia,Tennessee
ELEANOR D. LOTT ................ Chattanooga, Tennessee
SAMUEL L. LOVE .............. .... M emph1s,Tennessec
REBECCA JAYNE LYTLE .............. Nashville, Tennessee
Home Economics Education
TERRY MASON ..................... Brownsville, Tennessee
MARGARET ESTHER MCCARVER ...... Nashville, Tennessee
DENVER MCCLENDON ................... Atlanta, Georgia
LIZZIE P. MCGEE ....................... Jackson, Tennessee
Health and Physical Education
CHARLES NATHANIEL MCHOLLIN . .Old Hickory, Tennessee
ANNIE MYRTLE MCKISSACK .......... Nashville, Tennessee
HARRY JAMES MCTERRY ................. Atlanta., Georgia
BILLY WAYNE MILES, III ............. Memphis, Tennessee
BILLY MINCY . . . ............. . . .New York, New York
ALMA JEAN MITCHELL ...........,.. Memphis, Tennessee
SARAH MITCHELL ................... Nashville, Tennessee
BETTYE MONTGOMERY ............ Montgomery, Alabama
Home Economicr Education
DORIS MONTGOMERY ................ Camden, Tennessee
Home Economics Education
LEO MOORE .......................... Brunswick, Georgia
LOUISE MURPHY ............. . . . . Chattanooga, Tennessee
DAVID NEELY ........................ Memphis, Tennessee
MINNIE ALEYCE NELSON ........... Shelbyville, Tennessee
SHIRLEY BEATRICE NEWBY ..... .... M emphis, Tennessee
PRENTIS CLAMORE NOLAN, III . ..... Okmulgee, Oklahoma
NANNIE LEE O'BANION ............. . .Nashville, Tennessee
JUANITA OFFICER .................. Lewisburg, Tennessee
JESSE L. OSBORNE ............. South Pittsburgh, Tennessee
FORD RONALD OTEY . ......... .... N ashville,Tennessec
SHIRLEY ANN OTEY ................. Nashville, Tennessee
AMOS LEON OTIS ...................... Detroit, Michigaxx
SANDRA DIANE PARAMORE ....... Chattanooga, Tennessee
Health and Phyxical Education
GLENDA JO PARKER ...... . . ......... Memphis, Tennessee
DRUENELL PATTERSON PARKS .... Chattanoo'ga,Tennessec
LINDA PEGUES ....................... Memphis, Tennessee
Home Economics Education
SANDRA PENN .....,............... Chattanooga, Tennessee
RONALD G. PILLOW ................. Columbia, Tennessee
RONALD ADOLPHUS PHYALL ...... Winter Haven, Florida
SANDRA FAYE PORTER ............ Chattanooga, Tennessee
FLEETWOOD PRICE ................. .... M iami, Florida
LORETHA PRYOR .............. .... M einphis, Tennessee
ALGELEON PIERSON RHODES ............ Hal1s,Tenncssee
Health and Physical Education
JAMES LEE RICE ..................... Memphis, Tennessee
PRINCE VALENT ROBERTSON ........... Houston, Texas
Health and Physical Education
CLARITHA ROBINSON .............,... Fort Pierce, Florida
Home Economics Education
VVILLIAM HENRY ROBINSON ......... Nashvil1e,Tenncssec
CHARLIE MAE RUTHERFORD ....... Humboldt, Tennessee
AUDREY GENE SCOTT .......... .... K noxville, Tennessee
Speech and Drama
E. VVILLENE SCOTTON ............... Clcvelancl,Tennessee
DORIS JEAN SEATS ................ Cedar Grove, Tennessee
DONNA JEAN SEYMOUR ............. Humboldt, Tennessee
BEVERLY M. SHAW .................. Tu1lahoma,Tenncssec
JAMES CLIFTON SHELTON ..... . . .Chattanooga, Tennessee
ROBERT LEE SIMS ................ . . .Memphis, Tennessee
CHESTER SLAUGHTER .................. Chicago, Illinois
ELEANOR P. SMITH ............... Chattanooga,Tennessef:
,IEANETTE SMITH ......................... Gary, Indiana
MARY LOUISE SMITH ................ Columbia, Tennessee
ANNIE DORIS SPEARMAN ............ Memphis, Tennessee
ANN LAVERN SPRINGFIELD ..... .... l Iackson, Tennessee
BARBARA LOUISE STEPHENS ........ Savannah, Tennessee
Home Economics Education
EDDIE CHARLES STEVENS ........... Memphis,Tenncssee
KAROLE ANN STEWART .................. Massillon, Ohio
Health and Physical Education
WILLIE TROY STINSON ............. Milledgeville, Georgia
ANNE MORROW SWILLEY ....... .... C hicago, Illinois
ALBERT B. TAYLOR ..................... Mason, Tennessee
BEVERLY ELISSA TAYLOR ........ ..... D etroit, Michigan
HARRY W. TAYLOR .................. Nashville,Tcnnessee
LILLIAN EVETTE TAYLOR . .............. Bells, Tennessee
ELSIE MARIE THIGPEN ............ Taylorsville, Mississippi
MURDOCK THOMAS ................ .... D etroit, Michigan
WILLIAM IRVIN THOMPSON ......... Nashville, Tennessee
WILLIAM SAMUEL THOMPSON ...... Memphis, Tennessee
History and Political Science
JOYCE MARIE TIBBS ...... .... ..... N z 1shvil1c,Tennessec
Home Economics Education
VICTOR L. TIPTON ................. Covington,Tennesscc
TOMMY LEE TRAVELER ....... .... S hreveport, Louisiana
NORISH LEE TRUEMAN .............. Mcmphis,Tcnnesscc
MARIAN RUTH TURNER ............. Nashvil1c,Tennessee
EDWIN FRANKLIN VALENTINE ...... Maryvillc,Tcnnesscc
MARY ELIZABETH WAGSTAFF . . . . . .Nashvillc, Tennessee
CYNTHIA SUE WALKER . ....... . . .Memphis, Tennessee
ANNIE MERLE WARD ............ .... D othan, Alabama
RUBYE VVATKINS .................. Colu1nbia,Tennessee
HELEN GRAY WATSON .............. Danbury, Connecticut
Health and Physical Education
IVILLIE LUTHER WATTS ............... Detroit, Michigan
SARAH LOUISE WEAVER .......... Chattanooga, Tennessee
GEORGE MILTON WELLS ............ Jacksonville, Florida
ANN SHIRLIE WEST ................ Thomasville, Alabama
YVONNE MARIE WILKER ......... Chattanooga,Tennessee
ALFONSO JEROME WILLIAMS, JR. . . . . . .Mia1ni, Florida
Speech and Drama
JAMES ALVIN WILLIAMS, JR. ........... Belfast, Tennessee
MARTHA JEAN WILLIAMS .............. Waycross, Georgia
MARY WINTERS ...................... Nashville, Tennessee
SHARON CAMILLE WHITMORE ...... Shreveport, Louisiana
ARTHUR DENNIS WYNN ......... . . Springfield, Tennessee
HELEN EDITH YOUNG ............ Chattanooga, Tennessee
MABLE YOUNG ....................... Me1nphis,Tennessee
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The Campus Scene
Walking in the rain, playing in the snow
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Who's Who mong Students in
Nashvillian JOYCE MARIE TIBISS is a senior Home
Economics liducatiou major. When not at her studies.
Joyce has a part-time job serving dinner at Naslivilltfs
Lakeshore Home For the Aged, Recreutionally she
likes to read, dance and knit.
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Student Council President DANIEL VVIEBSTER ALD-
RIDGE, JR. and lyliss Tennessee State, REGINIA
STUDDARD are both seniors. Danny is a Business
Administration major who hails from New York City.
His favorite reading areas are philosophy and biography.
Ile likes to sing and his favorite spectator sport is
liasl-:etball in which he also participates actively on an
intramural basis lor the Alpha Phi Alpha Fraternity.
Miss Tennessee State is a Louisville, Kentucky native
whose major is elementary education. She spends her
sparc time bowling, roller skating and reading.
Hankal Hall resident ANNIE DORIS SPEARMAN is
a senior psychology major who works part-time as a
typist in her major department. She hails from Ivlem-
phis, Tennessee. Recreationally she likes to read and
goes howling when she can find the time. Social Ad-
ministration major YVILLIAIVI IRWVIN THOMPSON
is also a senior and a Nashvilh: native. He likes to
participate, recreationally, in all types of sports activi-
ties and alter school hours does special group work as
a recreation leader at Nashvillels Bethlehem Community
DOROTHY CRANBERRY fleftj is a student assistant
in the Psychology Dl7I!HTlll1CIlliS testing bureau. A
Stanton, Tennessee native, Dot is a junior bology major
who spends a lot of time just talking to people. She
also likes to sew and read. lwlemphis, Tennessean LIN-
DA PIZGUES, a senior home economics education ma-
jor has a part-time job as receptionist in Hankal Hall
Dormitory. She is a TV fiend and shares Miss Gran-
herry's enthusiasm for talking and reading.
ltlurlrcesboro, Tenncssee's little CAROLYN ARENA
SMITH tleftj is a senior psychology major who likes
to "win friends and influence peoplef' She also enjoys
singing and reading. DORIS JEAN SEATS of Cedar
Groves, Tennessee, is a senior, a husiness education
rnajo-r and holds a part-time job as a clerical worker
in her major department. She enjoys public speaking,
reading and listening to good music.
merican niversities and olleges
ALLINE CARTER flc-ltj and NORMA JEAN PRYOR
arc both juniors. They are both French majors and
both like to read, Alline hails from Halls. Tennessee
while Norma, who also holds this ycur's ':Miss junior'
title, is a Nashvillian and lists sc-wing as one ol her
Delta Sigma Theta sorors CURLENE FAYE HAMIL-
TON flcftl and LORRAINE FAY DUNN llightj are
both senior Hnnkal Hall residents. Curlene Faye who
also holds this ycar's ':Miss Senior", litlc is a business
education major who hails from Memphis, Tennessee
and likes tn read. Lorraine Fay is :i Tigerbellu. a
Paraiso, Canal Zone, Panama native and a business
administration major who serves as student sccrctry
to the campus sports publicity director. Lorraine ran
lor her uativv Panama at the Tokyo Olympic games
and lists the area nl track and licld as hci' favorite
MARILYN ROZENE HOWSE flet't,, a Nashvillian, is
a senior social administration major who likes music
and reading in hcr sparc time. Junior English major
DON ERIC LOWRY is from Savannah, Tennessee. His
extra-class activities include painting and reucling.
The :'thorn" is SAMUEL ANTONIUS BLACK of
Nashville who is a senior political science major. Ht:
spends his spare time listening to classical music. The
two "roses" arc NORISH LEE TRUEMAN flcftl and
MARTHA EVELYN BANKS friglltj. Norish is a senior
mathematics major who hails from Memphis, Tennus-
see and likes to read, while lliarlha, a Nashbillian, is
an elementary education senior who likes tn crochet
during her ull' hours.
RUBYE JEAN WATKINS of Columbia, Tennessee is
a senior mathematics major and holds a part-time job
on campus as a student assistant in thc Ivfatheinatics
and Physics Deparlmcnt's calculating machine labora-
tory. Rubye likes to read historical novels and spends
some ol' her sparc time conducting experiments in
Who's Who mong tudents '
moriean nivorsitios and Colleges
Jackson, Tennessee native RUBY HELEN JONES'
major is English. She is a junior and likes rt-ailing.
howling. playing' cards, singing, and dancing. IVIERITA
ROZENA PETVVAY frightl of Nashville is also zx
junior whose major is psychology. She works port-time
.in the Psychology Departnlentfs testing bureau scoring
tests and typing. Her favorite recreational activities in-
clude reading, clanoing, sewing and listening to muic.
Mirrored Qlelt to rightl are EURA OLIVIA LOCK-
RIDGE nl Columbia, Tennessee und IXIILDRED A.
GUINN of Memphis. Eura, 21 psychology major works
in her major clepartinentls testing bureau as a student
assistant and lists reading and listening to music as her
favorite pasttinws. She is a senior. lkfilclred is majoring
in animal husbandry. She is also a senior and likes
dancing and reading.
ARTHUR DENNIS W'YNN is a senior English major
from Springfield, Tennessee. After school hours he
works as a grocery clerk for TiI'0gC1'iS and enjoys reading
and listening to music. HALLIE QUEEN JONES, who
is a junior, hails from lkiemphis, Tennessee. Shc likes
to read in her sparc time and is crazy about dancing.
She is a history major.
Bethpagc, ITSUIIHCSSCCBS DOROTHY MARIE FUQUA
fleltl is a senior home economics education major who
likes swimming, sewing and cooking, lilemphis, Ten-
nessecis JOYCE ANN GATES is a junior modern
foreign language major and likes sewing and reading.
BENNIE ALBERT lVlCLlN and OTTIE ANDRE BRY-
ANT arc both Nashvillians and both juniors. He is a
psychology major and lists bowling as his favorite recrea-
tional activity. Andre, who is a social administration
major and a star performer with the University Players
Guild, works as an office assistant in thc Speech and
Drama Department, She also likes to read.
ARTHUR D. WYNN
of Springfield, Tennessee
EURA OLIVIA LOCKRIDGE
of Columbia, Tennessee
xgi ix-xc 1' 1-RX
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A certificate of merit for outstanding work in his Held and a
western electric fund scholarship award was presented to Engineer-
ing major Edward Collier fcenterj by a Western Electric COH1-
pany representative upon the recommendation of School of Engi-
neering Dean, Napolean Johnson fleftj.
Scholarship, Recognition . . .
Fall Quarter 4-point average students show o'l'l' their
big 4 to two honor students from the Johnny Mathis
Young Americans singing group Diana Turnquest f3rd
from leftj and Emmett Cash ffar rightl. The 4-pointers
are Frances Casey, James Foster, Dorothy Granherry and
Architectural engineering major Cathleen Austin and mathematics
major Ardella Stewart were among the delegates from 160 col-
leges and 40 states who attended Massachusetts Institute of Tech-
nology's Symposium of American Women in Science last Fall.
Also attending the Symposium, as a discussant, was associate
professor of Mechanical Engineering Mrs. Yvonne Young Clark
nd Brand New
Honors Colloquim Faculty member Donald Savoy frightj listens
to a student discussion in the informal classroom atmosphere of
the Honors program.
Typical action among the 55 freshmen participating in the newly established Wood-
row Wilson National Fellowship Foundation-Sponsored honors program. The program
IS to be extended year by year, a grade at a time until it includes all undergraduate
A winter quarter project of the Honors program participants fall Fresh-
menj was a paper back book display and sale in the University library,
scheduled to be an annual event. Preparing for the exhibit are Fannie
Jordan, Pat Gilpin, Johnny Burchette.
Honors Program participants serve as hostesses at an informal tea for
Honors Co-Directors Pat Gilpin and Jack O'Neal and University Presi-
dent Dr. W. S. Davis.
Honors Colloquim faculty members include Cfront rowl:
Dr. W. N. Jackson, Dr. Charity Mance, Mrs. Mabel Leathers,
Dr. John Mallette. Standing. Jack O'Neill and Pat Gilpin
fjoint directors of thc Honors Programl Donald Savoy, Al-
fred Aubry and Gilbert Scnter.
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Mr. AFROTC, Richard Browning of
Port Arthur, Texas.
1 r. AFROTC
A familiar sight at every home football game . . . Flag-
raising ceremony performed by the AFROTC Air Police
fs A a D-:Mb 'ii
Miss AFROTC, Regenia Studclard of Louisville
Cadets Leonard Hill and Richard Browning give the KffHU-1CkY-
A-OK sign after presenting Miss AFROTC with her
A cadet lends a helping hand just before an official in-
spection by the brass.
The Air Police Squadron has done an excellent job this
year of providing symbolic security at all wing functions
and various campus activities such as football games, con-
vocations and lyceum programs. Its membership totals 30.
COMMANDING CADET OFFICER: Ct!Capt. Bobby L. Smithg
Ex. COMMANDING OFFICER: Ctflst Lt. Thomas J. Flowers:
NCOIC: Master!Sgt. Arthur Drayton: ASST. NCOIC: Robert
Jones: ADVISOR: Capt. James Hill.
Arnold ir Society
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COMMANDER: Cadet Major Curtiss R. Lee: EXECT. COM-
MANDER: Ford Oteyg ADMINISTRATIVE OFFICER: Bobby
Smith: PROJECT OFFICER: Wilburn King: ADVISOR: Capt.
James O. Hill.
The Arnold Air Society is a national honorary organi-
zation of AFROTC Cadets. The Tennessee State Chapter
is called the Col. March Banks Squadron whose annual
project is to conduct a campus-wide blood drive. This
yearls drive contributed a record total of 563 pints of
COMMANDING CADET OFFICER:
C!Major Merlton Branclenbergg EXEC.
OFFICER: Cflst Lt. Adrian Tatum and
Cflst Matthew Taylorg NCOIC: Mas-
ter!Sgt. Howard McCellang ADVISER:
Capt. M. V. Ussery.
The NCO Academy is composed of
freshman and sophomore cadets who
anticipate continuing AFROTC par-
ticipation into the advanced corps.
This year the academy captured the
PAS Trophy in Detachment 79O's
Annual Red Cross Blood Drive for
its 100fk participation. The academy
also served during the football season
as the oflicial home game cheering
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The Tiger Jets
COMMANDER: Cflst Lt. Samuel E.
Baldwing VICE PRES.: Cflst Lt. Harold
Hightower: SECRETARY: Cflst Lt. Le-
roy Cunninghamg ADVISER: Capt. R.
The Tiger Jets CAFROTC Drill
Teamb, this year represented the
State of Tennessee at President Lyn-
don B. Johnson's inaugural parade in
lfVashington, D. C. They are noted
for their precision and have per-
formed before audiences countless
numbers of times in and out of the
Honorary membership in AFROTC De-
tachment 79O's Arnold Air Society was
awarded Dean of the Faculty Dr. W. N.
Jackson last Fall. Presenting the award
on behalf of the Society was Cadet Major
Curtis R. Lee Crightj while PAS Lt. Col.
Howard L. Baugh looked on. Other fac-
ulty members receiving the same honor
were Dean of Students Dr. J. A. Payne
and Public Relations Director Dr. G. M.
Cadet Wing Staff
The 790th Cadet Wing Staff is responsible for the ap-
pearance, discipline, efficiency, training and conduct of
the wing. Members of the staff see to the administering of
cadet corps activities according to Air Force principles
WING COMDR.: C!Col. Richard R. Browningg DEP-
UTY COMDR.: CfLt. Col. Lloyd W. Newtong PER-
SONNEL OFF4 Cadet Maj. Eddie W. Rossg GROUP
COMDR.: Cadet Maj. Wilburn Kingg ADVISOR:
Capt. Robert T. Dickerson.
By congressional order the Air Science department nafne was
changed to Aerospace Studies this school year. In Aero Space
Studies classes such as this one being taught by Major Thomas
H. Hodges, the cadet learns to understand the geographical
foundations of world political and military power.
Washington Trip and a Drive for Blood
Tiger Jets meet and chat with a member of the University
of Tennessee band. Both groups represented the state at
President Johnson's Inauguration Day parade.
A co-ed signs up as a donor on behalf of her favorite campus
organization in Detachment 79O,s Annual blood drive.
M21Tlyl'l Stansbuiy smilingly donates her blood on behalf of
the Home Economics Club.
The Tiger Jets arrive in Washington, DC. bag and baggage for the big Inaugural
Last minute preparations by the Tiger Jets before start of the parade with UT Band
in immediate background and the Nation's Capital as the overall backdrop.
An Omega Psi Phi Fraternity donor is Cliff Appling.
The Omegas won a trophy for their participation.
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Miss Tennessee State pins an orchid on the shoulder of gu-est
of honor Mrs. Lena B. lvzttson at a building dedicatlon
Regenizx Studdard, in regal splendor, acknowl-
edges the gifts from all her loyal subjects.
Miss Tennessee State tells the small fry of her
court how pretty they look just prior to her
Coronation. Y is YK
Ancl again as hostess, the Queen greets singer Johnny Mathis and
incidentally gets his autograph.
Miss Tennessee State in her official box at a
home football game.
Miss Tennessee State REGINA STUDDARD
of Louisville, Kentucky
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RMA JEAN PRYOR
CURLENE FAYE HAMILTON
e a Sweetheart lpha Sweetheart
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Misses, Misses- the Bunch
BEVERLY PHELAN ELLA DICKSON
Miss Wilson Hall bliss Hale Hall
Miss Clement Hall
Miss East Hall
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FRANKIE SIMS DIANE GQRDON
GERALD INE WILLIAMS
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They go to Municipal Airport whenever the Olympic champs The bancl gang goes everywhere-this time to Nashville's Memorial Square during
Colne hack to town from overseas triumphs. President Lyndon B. Johnson's visit to the City.
This gang goes to the University cafeteria every other year for zr banquet when the
Tennessee Legislature is in session.
They go to football games in Hale Stadium.
Where The Gang Goes
They go to Florida when there's a football
game between the Tennessee Tigers and the
They go to the University Auditorium-when
therels a Greek show.
Picture the Kiddies . . .
Laughing it up at Miss Tennessee State's Checking the audience reaction at Miss TSU's Coronation.
Talking to Santa at President Davis' Christmas Getting pianist Abbey Simon's autograph,
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All dressed up for the Miss TSU Corona.-
tion crown bearer's job.
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of Detroit, Michigan
Miss Charm and r. Esquire . . .
of West Palm Beach, Florida
t The Ball
Miss Charm vhzzriningly acljusts Mr. Esquirc's houtcnniere.
On with the dance and the first one belongs to Dr. and Mrs. W. S.
Davis, Miss Charm and Mr. Esquire.
First lady of the campus, Mrs. W. S. Davis, pins Miss Charm with
Carol Fluker and Allen Counter as Miss Charm and Mr. Esquire
make their grand entrance before admiring spectators.
Carol and Allen greet the Count. Count Basic and his Orchestra
played for the Miss Charm-Mr. Esquire Ball.
Prima Ballerina Lois Smith performed
with the National Ballet of Canada dur-
ing their appearance here . . .
The Canada Ballet's performance as the University's second Lyceum attraction in Febru-
ary was well received by students, faculty, and the Nashville public.
. . . And posed with
Co-Ed Mary Culver.
Frances Reynolds chats with Pianist Abbey Si-
mon after his recital as first Lyceiuni attraction
of the year.
The Nashville Symphony Orchestra, under the able baton
of Willis Page represented the University's third Lyceum
The'Great Johnny Mathis lifted his voice in song at matinee and
evening performances at Kean Hall in lNIart'h.
Student delegation on hand at the airport to welcome'-Iohnny
Mathis to Nashville included Miss Tennessee State, Regmia Stud-
dard and Student Council President Armistead Burks.
The Young Americans join Johnny lvfathis in a delightful rendi-
tion on the Kean Hall stage.
ski? 2 jj
The Herbie Mann jazz concert Student Council presentation repre-
sented a refreshing mid-winer break in the routine. fleft to rightl
Harold Hemphill, Claudia Carter, Herbie Mann.
The William "Bowlegs" Miller aggregation was the annual Homecom-
ing Dance attraction this year. The maestro shows students where the
magic sounds of his trumpet come from.
And playing for the Charm-Esquire Ball in April, the Fabulous Count
Basie and his band brought the campus conceit and show season to Il,
fW'Y.na em '
A mobile Unit dreamed up by Industrial
Education Department Head Hayes How-
ard, fleftj was well-received in towns
such as Lewisburg where the rnayor, Tom
Green fcenterj was on hand to greet the
Unit. Also accompanying the unit were
OMAT training specialists Mrs. Arena
Mallory. University president W. S. Davis
and Atlanta OMAT area director William
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' A 35-....M,.i,
Planning Sessions in the Presiclent's Conference Room such as
this one presided over by Fayettev1lle's James Lemons, were
Dr. Henry L. Taylor, campus OMAT di-
rector and president Davis were on hand
to greet Kendaw Barnes and Jesse More-
head. Registrar is senior business education
major Jennie Bender.
,Wm YY i
Operation of heavy equipment classes drew ri large number of
trainees . . .
As did classes in meat processing and livestock maintenance.
And felt free to bring their problems and questions to their uni-
Trainees enjoyed the informality in the parks services maintenance
classrooms . . .
More than 150 hardcore unemployed trainees from 19
Tennessee Counties enrolled in classes in the University's
Federally-Finaneed, half-million dollar plus Office of
Manpower Automation and training program.
on ampus War on Povert Program
News Editors of Radio Nigeria and the Nigerian Press compare record hit parade notes with
freshmen coed Virginia Harris during their campus visit in December.
Negro history week speaker Dr. P. Chike Onwuschi, Fisk University
assistant professor of sociology and Anthropology lectured students on
African Traditions and Western Education with Dr. Onwuachi. Fresh-
mcn Mary Graham, Sophomore Gloria Claybon and History and Po-
litical Science Department head Dr. A. T. Stephens.
Guest lecturer Peter Howard, world leader of Moral Rearmament, who
died of Virus Pneumonia, February 25 in Lima, Peru, joined students at an
informal social hour in the student union after his convocation appearance
here last November.
Recruiters from ACF Industries Inc. Dr. II. C. Brebets and R. E, Burge
with senior electrical engineering major Willie Watts.
D. F. Waggner, electrical engineering major William Redmond, J. G. Wil-
liams and R. H. Land, Industry recruiters represent General Motors.
A student is interviewed by Alcoa representatives Jim Henry and C. A.
A 1956 Tennessee State Grad. Lawrence A. Purnell, structural design
engineer for Goddard Space Flight center with placement Director
Mrs. Annie G. H. Sasser.
Recruiters For Industr
Building ls Dedie ated
The campus atmosphere was festive last fall when the
newly constructed, 6-story, air conditioned I'I1CI1,S dormi-
tory was dedicated. For 26 years menis dormitory matron
at the university Mrs. Lena B. Watson, for whom the
domiitory was named was guest of honor.
The Building-Lena B. Watson Hall.
Platform participants at Lena B. Watson Hall dedication cere-
monies-Mrs. Lena B. Watson, University president Dr. VV. S.
Davis, guest speaker Dr. E. G. Williamson, Dean of Students,
University of Minnesota and Vanderbilt University Chancellor,
Dr. Alexander Heard.
At a tree planting ceremony on the lawn of the new dorm Mrs.
Watson fleftj poses with a daughter, Dr. Zelma W. George, one
of her many relatives who came to the campus for the dedication
A painting of the honorec. done in oils by Art Professor Miss
Frances Thompson was unveiled at the banquet honoring Mrs,
Watson-President Davis, Miss Thompson, Mrs. Watson.
Sara Driver, Senior, Speech and Drama major, decided
to see some of the sights on cznnpus, visited the barn
and fecl corn to the cows.
With University Organist john Sharp in the University
auditorium Sara got a close look at the console and a
briefing on which notes and pedals made what sounds.
Dennis Bond, a chef in thc New NN'omen's Dormitory
Cafeteria prernitted tourist Sara to try on one of his
ara Tours the Campus
. . Visits places she had never seen before
and meets people she had never met before.
A visit to the Home Economics Department-operated nursery school and Sara sang with
the Kiddies to the delight of Mrs. Annie Griflin.
One of the operators at the campus
Athletic trainer Henry 'ABuddy': Taylor let Beziuty Shop, Mrs. Murray Bonds,
Sara try out one of the whirl pool tubs in the obliged Sam by combing her hair. thv
Hydro-therapy lab, professlonal way.
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At the poultry plant Sara thought the baby
chicks were Hjust darling." R '- A
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State Senate speaker 'Jared Maddux with President Davis et al at
the campus, Legislative banquet.
The bewhiskered gentleman on whose knee freshman coed Claudia
Carter sits was visited at a downtown department store by this
eager trio. Awaiting their turn on Santafs knee are: Gwendolyn
Banks, junior and Veda Winfrow, sophomore.
ur Kind of People . . .
n and ff ampus
Student waiters at the Legislative banquet for the 8-l-th general assem-
bly crowd around for the Governor's autograph.
Recording artists, The Spidclls, 21 new rock ll, roll singing group, are
all Tennessee State students. Billy Lockridge, James E. Smith, Michael
D. Young, Nathaniel Shelton, and Lee Roy Cunningham.
A single in local show biz circles is singer and Tennessee State student
Picture the Happenings Hereabouts . . .
teasing the Tiger.
thc half-time show-A majorettc qucnchcs
fans checking the football program at the homecoming game.
card display at
Whooping it up
Behind thc scenes at the campus P. O
Perusing and picking from the Valentino
Time out for a game of chess
the campus bookstore. at the Student Union.
on the way to Florida for the FAMU-Tiger game . . . by bus,
While thc search is underway-typical fate of a
nighttime bomb scare victim in ai campus womcnls
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Index of tudents and Facult
Abernathy, Robert O., 32
Acklin, Florie, 38
Adams, Ozie, 32
Adams, Sandra, 42
Albert, Grace, 49
Aldridge, Daniel, 40, 55, 145, 160
Allen, Maurine, 42
Allen, Moses E., 145
Alexander, Lora. 49
Alexander, Milton, 113
Alexander, Paul, 46
Anderson, Albert, 40
Anderson, George, 50
Anderson, Thomas J., 32
Anglin, Peggy, 49, 185
Appling, Clifford, 46, 72, 92, 173
Archer, Leonard C., 32
Armstrong, Brenda, 145
Askew, Joseph, 46
Atchison, Calvin O., 32
Atwater, Beverly, 38
Aubry, Alfred, 19, 165
Austin, Cathleen, 164
Avery, EZZie, 75
Bailey, Gwendolyn, 76
Baker, Jimmie, 113
Baldwin, Mattie, 42
Bamgbaiye, Simeon. 81
Bankhead, Augustus, 19
Banks, Gwendolyn, 202
Banks, Jesse, 113
Banks, Martha E.. 161
Barnes, Eunice, 42
Bartlett, Clara, 49
Barton, Beverly, 38
Baugh, Howard L., 28, 171
Baugh, Howard L., Jr., 114-115
Beard, Alonza, 50
Bell, Woodrow, 46
Bethel, Thomas, 84
Black, Ann, 83
Black, Gilliam, 46
Black, Samuel A., 161
Blackman, Olivia, 145
Blackmon, Johnny, 46
Bogan, Tommie, 61
Bogus, Maurice, 145
Bond, Clyde, 19, 28
Bond, Dennis, 201
Bonds, Hattie, 79
Bonds, Murray, 201
Bonner, Richard, 44
Borders, Claudette, 185
Bostic, William, 71
Boswell, A. V., 26, 103
Bowie, Preston, 46
Bowles, Barbara, 38
Bowman, Edison, 19
Boyd, Edward, 46
Boyd, Gwendolyn, 38, 66, 67
Bradford, Sylverine, 145
Bradley, Donald. 79, 145
Bradley, Lawrence W., 145
Brice, Earnest, 82
Jarrett. Sandra, 62
Britton, Voncile, 42, 81
Brooks Ida. 80
Brooks Louise V., 145
Brooks, Roosevelt, Jr., 44
Brown. Dorothy M., 145
Brown, Frederick, 46
Brown, George, 71
Brown, Gwendolyn Y., 145
Brown, James H., 19
Brown, Lany, 46
Browning, Richard, 46, 54, 168
Brown, Vivian, 38
Brown, Wallace B., 40
Brown, William K.. 145
Brownlee, Harold J., 146
Brnell, Marilyn, 42
Bryant, George, 47
Bryant, Jeanette. 42
Burley, Edward, 146
Burney, Beverly, 42
Burrell, Howard, 40, 74
Bursey, Virgil L., 113
Burton. Lavilla, 42
Burton, Margaret, 67
Burton, Roderic, 40
Butlcr, Joshua, 47
Caldwell, Patricia, 43, 146, 187
Campbell, Meredith, 38, 72, 89, 146
Carlisle, Eddie, 44, 146
Carpenter, E. J., 19
Carr, Joe, 113
Carroll, George L., 146
- 1 .-
Carrol , Jerzy, 61
Carter, Alline, 161
Carter, Carl, 91
Carter, Claudia, 195, 202
Carter, Hazo W., 32
Carter, Johnny Lee, 78
Carter, Leon, 40, 54
Carter, Michael C., 40
Carter, Robert B., 40
Casey, Frances A., 89, 146, 164
Casselle, LaCanas, 43, 96, 178, 181
Cathey, Amelia, 96
Cathey, Benny, 146
Chanin, Martin, 32
Chamberlain, Wilbert, 50
Cheatham, Terrence, 66
Claiborne, Montraville I., 32
Clark, Marie, 38
Clark. Susie, 49, 62
Clay, Canary, 96
Claybon, Gloria, 198
Clifford, Bobby, 40
Cobb, Eva, 43
Cobb, Robert, 32
Coffin, George, Jr., 146
Cole, Larry, 113
Cole, Linda, 146
Coleman, Fonzy, 102
Coleman, Roy W., 74
Collier, Edward A., 146, 164
, Kathlyn A., 146
James W., 19
Cooksey, Paul, 83, 146
Cotton, Jimmuir, 19
Couch, Mary, 49
Counter, Allen S., 40, 192, 193
Cox, William D., 19, 85, 130
Crawford, Marian T., 38, 60, 146
Crawford, Rubye, 147
Crouch, Hubert B., 28, 32
Crenshaw, Sandra F., 147
Crooks, Mabel B., 28
Crump, Cecille E., 32
Crump, O. W., 28
Crutchfield, Carl, 19
Cullum, Edward A., 32
Culver, Mary, 186, 194
Cunningham, James R., 73, 147
Cunningham, Lee Roy, 202
Currie, Martha, 147
Curry, Samuel, 113
Daly, Helen Marie, 147
Daniel, Lois, 29
Dansby, Pearl G., 32
Davidson, Jerome, 80
Bryant, Ollie Andre, 42, 62, 85, 162
Buchanan, Fra zier, 19
Buchanan, Lloyd, 47, 54
Shirley A., 146, 187
Burchette, Johnny, 69, 165
Burford, William H., 146
Burks, Armistead, 47, 55, 75, 83,
Burkes, Shirley, 42
Davis, Barney, 40
Davis, Belinda, 38
Davis, Bonita, 38
Davis, Deloris, 59, 68, 82
Davis, George L., 32
Davis, James, 69
Davis. Mack B., 73
Davis, Richard, 47
Davis, Roosevelt, 102
Davis, W. S., 24, 25, 103, 165, 1
Dean, Howard, 84, 147
DeBato, Carolyn, 96
Dees, Junita, 75
DeGrate, Alvin, 41
Delk, Raymond, 47, 52, 58, 62, 84,
Dennis, Carlotta, 38, 147
Dent, Richard, 80, 147
Dickey, Eldridge. 103
Dickson, Ella, 182
Dinkins, Margaret, 43
Dixon, Carrie Jean. 147
Dixon, Clarence, 147
Dodd, Richard, 69
Dodson, Eric, 115
Dozier, B. T., 29
Drake, Rita, 80
Draper, Dorothy W., 32
Driver, Sara, 82, 201
Dunn, Lorraine, 161
Dunn, Reginald, 41, 54. 59
Dye, Barbara, 96
Easley, Melissa, 43, 76
Edmonds, Alice E., 147
Edwards, Thomas, 70
Edwards, Virgil, 19
Ellis, Peggy Jean, 147
Epps, Edwina, 147
Eubanks, Larry, 47
Fagin, Henry, 90, 92, 114, 115
Falls, Annie P., 43, 73, 89, 147
Falls, Howard E., 41, 69
Farbes, Beryl, 29
Farrell, William, 91, 147
Finley, Arthur Lee, 147
Finley, Clementine, 72
Fisher, Helen, 39
Flournoy, Robert, 63, 82
Fluker, Carol, 192, 193
Foster, James, 164
Foster, Maxine, 147
Ford, Harold, 41
Fox, Janice. 39
Fox, Jerry, 78
Foxworth, Hornethia, 49, 148
Foy, Johnnie A., 148
Franklin, Harry C., 148
Fretwell, Gloria, 96
Frierson, Louise V., 148
Fullmore, Veretta, 148
Fuqua, Dorothy, 43, 77, 148, 162
Gamble, Sandra, 39, 68
Gary, Kathleen, 89
Gary, Wardell, 148
Garrett, Bertha, 49, 186
Gasaway, Sadie, 32
Gates, Joyce, 42, 43, 61, 162
Gentry, Howard, 29
George, Betty E., 148
Gibson, James M., 148
Gilbert, Beverly, 59
Gilchrist, Garrett, 50
Gilliam, Joe, 100
Gilliam, Sonia, 96
Gillis, James, 44, 102
Gilpin, Pat, 165
Givens, Janet, 89
Glatt, James, 71
Gooch, Millard, 19
Goins, Eddie T., 32
Gordon, Daisy, 38, 39
Gordon. Diane, 43, 148, 184
Gordon. Edward, 47, 74
Gordon, Hiram, 19
Grady, Jimmie, 148
Graham, Mary, 96, 198
Granberry, Dorothy, 65, 81, 160, 164
Granderson, James, 81
Graves, Mae Eddie, 39
Gray, Edna, 96
Green, Richard, 75
Green, Shirley Ann, 148
Greenberg, Gilda M., 32
Gregory, Starleen, 43, 148, 182
Grillin, Annie, 201
Griffin, Cynthia, 43, 72
Grimes, Carolyn, 76
Gross, Tommy, 41, 86
Guest, Willie, 80
Guinn, Mildred A., 78, 162
Gunter, Pearl K., 33
Halle, Leslie Ann, 148
Haley, Patrie Elaine, 148
Hall, Martha Helen, 148
Halsey, Joyce Solomon, 148
Hamilton. Curlene, 42, 43, 57, 58, 61
92, 161, 179
Hamilton, David, 29, 33
Hamilton, William, 46, 47, 59, 60, 144
Hammond, Richard, 90, 114, 115
Hampton, William H., 59, 149
Hannah, Stella M., 149
Hannans, Albert, 47
Hanrahi, Hooshang. 75
Harding, Richard, 41
Hardy, John W., 59, 85, 149
Harlan, Andrew, 41
Harper, Howard, 75
Harris, Carrie, 43
Harris, Arthur James, 149
Harris, Leonard, 113
Harris, Lois, 183 '
Harris, Thomas, 41
Harris, Virginia, 39, 198
Harvey, John, 33
Hawes, Lois L., 149
Hawkins, Paulette, 39
Helm, Mary Flora, 149
Hemphill, Charles R., 149
Hemphill, Hayes, 67
Henderson, Aaron, 50, 112
Hendrix, Emma Jean, 149
Henning, Carlos, 78
Herring, Algenard, 41
Hester, Bettie G., 82, 83, 149
High, Yolanda, 39, 96, 181, 183
Hill, Leonard, 47
Hill, Milton D., 41
Hogg, Ealie, 149
Hood, Richard A., 149
Holeyfield, Mabra, 149
Holley, Charles J., 54, 56, 58, 59, 61
Holland, James, 50
Holland, Loretta, 49
Holmes, Dorothy, 149
Houston, Harold, 47
Howse, Marilyn, 149, 161
Howse, Walter, 47
Huff, Louis, 47
Hughes, Thomas H., 115
Hunter, Harold, 105
Hurley, Mildred, 33
Hutson, Darlene, 30, 33, 61
Ingram. Sterling, 82
Irvin, Mack Frank, 44
Isabell, Billy, 102
Isom, Rufus A., 41, 149
Jackson, Callie, 96
Jackson, David, 66
Jackson, Herman, 41, 149
Jackson, Jacqueline, 150
Jackson, James C., 44
Jackson, Joyce, 39
Jackson, Lawrence, 47
Jackson, Phyllis, 92
Jackson. W. N., 27, 33, 165, 171
Jackson, William, 69
Jackson, Bernard, 66, 74
James, Delores, 58, 66, 68
Jeffries, Mary, 39, 54, 150
Jeffries, Oscar W., 150
Jerkins, Kenneth F., 33
Jiles, Charles, 62
, Catherine, 81, 150
, Cuba Spain, 47, 150
Johnson, Joan, 43, 79
Johnson, Joyce L., 43, 150
Johnson, Lee, 41
Johnson, Linda D., 150
Johnson, Richard A., 44, 150
Johnson, Rother. 33
Jones, Doris, 49
Jones, George. 41
Hallie O., 162
James C., 41, 150
Lina H., 150
Jones, Ollie Mary, 66
Jones. Ruby H., 162
Jones, Sandra, 39
Jones Troy L., 19, 60
Jordan, Fannie, 165
Jordan, Patricia L., 150
Joyner, Jimmie, 44
Kemp, Odessa, 92
Kemp, Raymond, 44
Kerney, Treva, 150
Kilbro, Elsie, 51
Kilgore, Cheryl, 178
Kilgore, John, 62
Kimbro, James, 60
Kimbrough, Emmett, 41
Kincaide, Loretta, 43
King, Calvin, 33
King, Cheryl, 77
King, Mabel, 88
King, Mary, 43, 65
King, Paul G., 30
King Wilburn. 44
Kinnard, Am-le, 49
Kinsey, Ervin, 45
, Felicia, 43
Kirby, Woodrow, 72
Koonce, Carolyn, 39
Knight, Howard, 47
Knox, Gloria Jean, 150
Patricia A., 150
Harry E., 19
Leathers, Clyde M., 33
Leathers, Mabel, 165
Lee, Damon, 41
Lee, Curtis R., 171
Lee, Raymond C., 150
LeSure, Gladys, 49
Lewis, Alma, 39
Lewis, Audrey, 39
Lewis, Barbara, 86
Lewis, Carol, 39
Lewis, Edward C., 33, 132
Lewis, George N., 60, 150
Lewis, Mattie, 49
Lindsay. Crawford B., 33
Lloyd, R. Grann, 33
Locke, Joe F., 151
Lockridge, Billy, 202
Lockridge, Eura O., 64, 151,
Lott, Eleanor, 43, 151
Samuel L., 151
Lowry, Don, 60, 69, 90
Swift, Odell, 102
Luney, Chester, 45, 76
Lytle, Rebecca J., 151
Mallette, John, 24, 33, 165
Mance, Charity M., 33, 165
Manning, Wilbert, 71
Martin, Avon, 61
Martin, Hardin, 47
Mason, Evelyn, 70
Mason, Terry, 151
Massey, Joan, 77
Maxwell, Charles, 45, 54
Mayberry, Brenda, 43
Mays, Nebraska, 33
McAshan, Sandra, 82, 86
McCall, Sherrill, 43
McCann, Mark H., 19
McCarver, Margaret E.. 151
McChristians, Emmitt, 115
McCleary, Terry, 65
McDowell, Thomas A., 19
McGee, Lizzie P., 151
McGee, Victoria, 43
McGowan, Harry, 19
McGuire, Edith, 43
McHardy, Steve, 84
McHaney, Sandra. 49
McHollin, Charles N., 151
McKinney, F. J. D.. 33
McKissack, Annie M., 89, 15
McLin, Bennie, 47, 81, 162
McMahon, Martha, 49
McNeal, George, 47
McTear, Miriam, 34
McTerry, Harry J., 63
Merritt. John, 101
Merriwether, Sue, 39
Miller. Charles C., 41
Billy w., 151
Mincy, Billy, 151
Mitchell, Alma Jean, 151
Mitchell, Edward. 34
Mitchell, Sarah. 151
Montgomery, Bettye, 151
Montgomery, Doris, 151
Montgolnery, Narclssa, 77
Moon, Vorry, 47
Moore, George, 84
Moore, James L., 45, 61, 69
Moore, Leo, 63, 82, 86
Moore, Yvonne, 39
Morris, Barbara, 75, 79
Mott, Essie, 134
Mucker, Larry, 47
Mullins, Delbert, 67
Mullins, Glenda, 49
Murdock, Thomas, 45, 154
Murphy, Louise, 152
Murrell, Robert N., 19, 30
Myatt, John, 71
Neely, David, 152
Nelson, Minnie A., 152
Newby, John, 76
Newby, Shirley A., 152
Nolan, Prentis. 41, 152
Norman, Roland, 33
Nyabongo. Virginia, 34
O'Banion, Nannie Lee, 152
Officer, Juanita, 152
O'Neill, Jack, 165
Osborne, Evelyn, 39
Osborne, Jesse, 41, 152
Osborne, Regina, 73
Otey, Ford R., 152
Otey, Mattllou, 51
Otey, Shirley Ann, 152
Otis, Amos, 44, 152
Owens, Yvonne, 43
Paramore, Sandra Diane, 152
Parker, Glenda Jo, 152
Parks, Druenell P., 152
Patillo, Rachel, 18
Patrick. Alfonso, 47
Patterson, Alfred, 84
Payne, J. A., 30
Peaks, Constance, 83
Pearson, Ivy, 60
Peebles, Barbara. 67
Pegues, Linda, 152, 160
Penn, Sandra, 62, 152
Peterson, Howard, 115
Peterson, James, 47, 84
Petway, Merita R., 43, 162
Phelan, Beverly, 182
Phillips, Gary, 43
Phillips, Mildred, 49
Phyall, Ronald, 45, 153
Pierce, Frank. 114, 115
Pillow, Ronald, 41, 152
Pittman, John, 113
Poag, Thomas E., 30, 34
Pointer. Yvonne, 43
Polk, Mary, 43
Porter, Sandra F., 153
Powell, Charlie, 102
Powell, Janice, 70
Powell, John, 41
Prather, H. Leon, 34
Pressley, George, 41
Price, Fleetwood, 153
Price, Vaughn, 84
Primus, Jeremiah, 47
Prudent. Helen, 96, 185
Pryor, Loretha, 153
Pryor, Norma Jean, 39, 179
Pugh, Lorenza, 48, 50
Purnell, Alma, 73
Puryear, Polk, 41
Pace, Dallas, 66
Randolph, Mike, 90, 91
Rankins, Hazel, 92
Rector, George, 47. 88
Redmon, Johnny, 47, 65, 144
Reece, Elice, 43, 77, 185
Reed, Marva Ann, 54
Reed, Robert, 102
Reed, William, 102
Reese, Annie, 74
Reeves, James, 78
Reeves, Wayne, 19, 31
Reynolds. Doris, 43
Reyllolds, Frances, 194
Robinson, William H., 153
Rockette, Jerry, 91
Roddie, Frances, 80
Rogers, Theodis, -47
Rose, Helen, 24, 31
Rutherford, Charlie Mae, 68, 81, 1
Rutledge. David E., 41, 54
Saddler, Janice, 86
Sasser, Annie G. H., 31, 199
Sasser, Earl L., 34
Saunders, Bennie, 89
Saunders, David, 47
Savoy, Donald. 165
Sawyer, Granville M., 31, 34
Scarlette, Wilma DeB., 34
Scates, Daniel, 78
Scott, Andrew, 47
Scott, Audrey G., 153
Scott. Mingo, 19
Scotten, Wlllene, 43, 153
Scruggs, Bettye, 39
Scurry, David, 47
Seats, Doris Jean, 57, 63, 64, 153,
Senter, Gilbert, 165
Seymour, Donna J., 153
Shelton, James C., 153
Shelton, Nathaniel. 202
Shannon, Solomon N., 34
Sharp, John, 201
Trueman, Norish Lee, 62, 155, 161
Tucker, Bill, 103
Tulloss, Alvas. 41
Turner, Carolyn, 43
Turner, Marian R., 39, 155
Valentine, Edwin F., 155
Van Buren, Symanthia, 51
Varnado, Joyce, 39
Venson, James, 86
Shaw, Beverly M., 65, 68, 79. 80, 153
Waggoner, Eleanor, 49
Wagstatf, Mary, 43, 155, 183
Walker, Bertha, 71
Walker, Charles, 78
Walker, Cynthia, 155
Walker, Hattie, 60
Waller, Kenny, 112-113
Walton, Julian, 115
Walton William 114 115
ward, Annie 155'
Ward, Charles, 67
Ward, Elizabeth, 49
ton, Jasper, 77, 81
Washington, Ruby, 43
Watkins, Alma T., 34
Watkins, John, 19
Watkins, Levi, 41, 43
Simmons, Arthur, 103
Simmons, Brenda Joyce CAla.3 43. 58,
Simmons, Brenda Joyce CTenn.J, 39
Frank, 1 1 5
Sims, Frankie, 184
Sims, Robert L., 153
Slaughter, Chester, 153
Watkins, Rubye J., 64, 82, 155, 161
Watson, Helen G., 43, 68, 155
Watts, Willie L., 155, 199
Weaver, Sarah Louise, 155
Webster, Sherman N., 34
Welch, Arthuryne, 180
Wells, Alexander, 19
Wells, George Milton, 45, 155
Wells, Shirley, 79
West, Shirlie Arm, 155
Westbrooks, Fred, 19, 34
Westry, Lethonia, 74
Wharton, A. C., Jr., 41
Wheaton, Homer R., 31
White, Carol, 96
White, James, 112
White, John, 41
White, Katie, 128
Whiteman, Ronald, 115
Whltmon, Samuel R., 19, 112,
Smith, Carolyn A., 39, 68, 160
Smith, Edward Louis, 19
Smith, Eleanor, 154
Smith, Frederick D., 34
Smith, George, 76
Smith, James E., 202
Smith, Oliver, 79
Smith, Robert C., 112, 113
Smith, Tyrone, 202
Smith, Wilburn, 54, 79
Smith, William, 71
Smith, William O., 34
Sneed, William, 72
Spearman, Annie Doris, 64, 154,
Springfield, Ann L., 154
Staggers, Delores, 59
Stallworth, Oscar, 41, 79
Stallworth, Thomas, 113
Stancil, Lennie, 85
Stansbury, Marlyn, 61, 90, 91, 92,
Stephens. Alonzo T., 34, 198
Stephens, Barbara L., 154
Stephens, Leonard, 76
Stevens, Eddie C., 154
Stevens, Willie, 19, 111
Stewart. Albert, 86
Stewart, Ardelia, 39, 52, 164
Stewart, James, 47
Stewart Karole, 154
stlnsonf William D., 19
Willie Troy, 154
Stone, Walter, 47
Street, Alfred, 64
Street, Geraldine, 96
Strode, Lee Arthur, 113
Whitmore, Sharon C., 156
Wilhoite, Earl, 19
Wilker, Louise, 81, 155
Williams, Alex, 73
Williams, Alfonso, 155
Williams, Curtis, 47
Williams, Ellwood, 41
Williams, Geraldine, 42, 184
Williams, Jamye C., 34
Williams, James Alvin, 155
Williams, Judy, 187
Williams, Julia, 43
Williams, Malcolm D., 31, 35
Williams, Martha, 51, 156, 180
, McDonald, 35
, Peggy M., 89
, Percy, 41
Studdard, Regenia, 39, 64, 160, 169,
176, 177, 195
Swanson, Celestine, 49
Swilley, Ann Morrow, 39, 63, 154
Swindle, Frank, 115
Swindle, John, 115
Talley, James, 47, 92
Taylor, Albert, 13, 154
Williamson, Ericka, 73
Williamson, Willard, 47
Willis, Eva W., 48, 49
Wilson, Georgia, 71
Wilson, Paul, 47
Wilson, Raleigh A., 35
Winfrow, Veda, 202
Winters, Mary, 156
Withers, Clarence, 91, 93
Wood, Henderson K., 35
Woodard, Gwendolyn, 39
Woods, Dennis, 72
Wrenn, Melvin, 75
Wright, Shirley, 76
Wynn, Arthur D., 60, 156,
Young, Helen E., 156
Young, Mabel, 90, 92, 156
Young, Michael D., 202
Taylor, Gloria, 92
Taylor, Harry, 41
Taylor, Henry "Buddy," 112, 115, 201
Taylor, Henry L., 34, 196
Taylor. Henry L., Jr., 41, 85
Taylor, Matthew M., 41
Taylor, Olivia, 51
Taylor, Ruth, 43
Taylor, William, 112, 113
Teague, Cass F. L., 19
Reynolds, Yolanda, 44, 187
Rhodes, Algeleon, 153
Rice, James Lee, 153
Ridgeway, William, 47, 144, 199
Roberts, Gladys, 39
Robertson, Darnell, 47
Robertson. Prince V., 80, 153
Robey, Patricia, 66
Robins, Gladis, 74
Robinson, Allen, 113
Robinson, Claritha, 153
Robinson, Edward, 74
Robinson, Johnny, 103
Robinson, Michael, 72
Teague, Helen, 131
Thigpen, Elsie M., 57, 83, 154
Thomas, Doris, 96
Thomas, Lewis, 112, 113
Frances E., 200
Thompson, Marsha, 182
Thompson. William I., 154
Tholnpson, William S.. 154
Tibbs, Joyce, 43, 155, 160
Tipton, Victor L., 155
Tinker, Rosalyn, 70
Toney, Patricia Ann, 52
Townsend, Sallie, 67
Treherne, Carr A.
Editor's Note To Students: A
check of the page numbers
after your name will tell you
at zt glance llow much 'Lin the
picture" you really are. If your
name does not appear in the
index at all, then itls time for
you to start . . .
GETTING IN THE
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